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Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi • Page 1

Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi • Page 1

McComb, Mississippi
Issue Date:

-9 i McCOMB EN McCorab's Population 12,384 (Including Baertown Subdivision) The One Newspaper in the World Most Interested in this Communis QIMNM AN ASSOCIATED PRESS DAILY CONSOLIDATED JUNE 1943 ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED 1689 JOURNAL ESTABLISHED 1902 McCOMB, MISSISSIPPI, MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1951 GIST YEARNO. 108 By OLIVER EMMERICH Warning That Russia Is Planning To Take Over The World, Says Be No 'Appeasement' 5 the way of military mobilization and a broad sketching of what is to come. "We are preparing for full wartime mobilization, if that should become necessary," Mr. Truman said. As part of that preparation, the President said he wants changes in the draft law, higher taxes, greater wage-price controls powers, "improvement" of labor and farm laws, aid to education, and Federal aid for training medical men and women. Details Up To Congress He gave no details on any of Precisely what he proposes will come out piece-meal later in special messages and through submission of specific legislative proposals to the Congress. He asked everyone' to put "our country ahead of our party, and ahead of our own personal -inter ONE WAY TO GO Dale Brown, University of California co-ed, didn't want to appear in traffic court, but is escorted from an Oakland court in a vaguely horizontal sort of way. Police and coujrt attaches are doing the carrying. Miss Brown, 19, jailed for ignoring traffic citations, refused to pay a fine, refused to go to jail, finally had to be taken this way. NEA Telephoto. In Mississippi- Relief From Cold In State Promised McComb's Low, 22 NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 8. Relief from the cold weather which gripped Louisiana and Mis sissippi was promised by the Weather Bureau today. After a night in which temper-1 atures dropped to the low or mid-! twenties the Bureau said the two siaics can expect lair weather today and tonight with warmer temperatures Tuesday. It predicted Louisiana's lowest temperatures tonight would be between 28 and 32 degrees but warned there would be frost in the South portion. For Mississippi it predicted lows etween 24 and 30, with frost! betw in the south Coldest reporting spot in the two states was Meridian. with a minimum of 20 degrees. Tupelo, had 21, McCombj 22, Jackson 23, Greenwood 25, ana liiioxi Highway "11 Accident Fatal HATTIESBURG. Miss. -() A 32-ycar-old farmer, A. J. (Ollie) Goellncr of Lumberton. died yesterday in a traffic accident four miles north' of Purvis on Highway 11. State Highway Patrolman Buck Jacobs said Goellncr was thrown out of his car and onto the pavement when the car overturned. Man Killed Near Waynesboro LAUREL, Miss. (P Edgar Keck, an oil field worker Wavnes- boro, MissM died at Laurel General Hospital of injuries and exposure after an autompbile accident three miles south of Waynesboro Saturday. Keck, about CO, was found on Highway 63, where his truck had run off the road and turned over. He died yesterday. Car-Motorbike Crash Fatal MERIDIAN, Bobbie Lan- drum, 14 year old Meridian youth, was killed here j'estcrday (Continual on l'ace Five)-. III SERVICE Dr. W. M. (Whip)- Kennedy, prominent citizen and dental practitioner of McComb, left Monday for Randolph Field, San Antonio. where he re-enters the armed forces as a Captain in the Air Force, for which he recently volunteered. Dr. Kennedy serred in World War II as an enlisted man in the Medical Corps of the Army and completed his dental education and began "practice afterward. His office in McComb has (Continued on Tire Sist WASHINGTON, Jan; 8 (A) President Truman said today Russia's leaders are out "to take over the world, step by step" and warned: "We. will fight, if fight we must, to keep our freedom and to prevent justice from being destroyed." In a personally delivered "State of the Union" mesage to Congress, Mr. Truman said, too, the United States is "willing, as we have always been, to negotiate honorable settlements with the Soviet Union." we will not engage in appeasement." Foreign Policy Defended Mr. Truman's message was first of all a defense of his foreign policy, which is geared to the idea of building American and Western European strength to the point where Russia will respect it. It was second a general outline of what has been done so far in MEN AND GUNS BEING TALKED BY EISENHOWER French Leaders, Atlantic Army's Chief Already Conferring By Carter Davidson PARIS, Jan. 8 (P) The top military leaders of France met with General of the Army Dwight D. Eisenhower today to talk, in terms of men and guns, of their contribution to his Atlantic Army. Among them was Gen. Alphonse Juin, career soldier and an Eisenhower colleague of World War II, who is strongly reporte dude to be the Atlantic Army's ground forces commander. Calls On Pleven The famous American general paid calls on Premier Rene Pleven and Foreign Minister Robert Schu-man early, today, and then went to the Defense Ministry to get down to work. Defense Minister Jules Moch re-cived him privately first, then convened a session of his highest ranking officers and chiefs of staffs. Eisenhower made his tour today with only his chief strategist, Lieut. Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, and two aides, plus two French of ficers as translators' and escorts. The famed World War II leader arrived in Paris yesterday to head an international force to defend the West against Communism. At once he served warning that any nation, tempted to test the power of the West had better think long and carefully about starting anything. Eisenhower's arrival here marks his first formal visit to one of the European powers that will give him men and machines for the army the 12-nation Atlantic community has asked him to create to fend off aggression from the East. After fl quick tour of the North Atlantic7 Treaty countries, Eisen hower is slated to return to Washington late this month. He comes back here around mid-February to begin the task of putting into full, Cfintr irfnr A clrrl UlltraClOrb iASKeU. To Enter Bids For' Fernwood Plant Job Advertisements for bids for the contract to put up a new building in Fernwood for the Mississippi Box and Crate Company was run for the first time last week by the Pike County Board of Supervisors. The building will be financed out of proceeds from the recent sale of $355,000 in B.A.W.I. bonds, authorized and issued in the 2nd rnd 4lh -supervisors' districts of Pike County, to a New Orleans bond firm. Take Offers To Jan. 26 The Board of Supervisors will accept sealed proposals to con-struct the factory building untlT "Friday, Jan. 26, which time the bids will be opened, read and canvassed. Prospective bidders may get detailed information at the of- of Chancery Clerk Roy Ell zey in tne Pike County court-. WONJU Y1EL1 TO VAST HORDE OF RED TROOPS Ruins Of Korean City Given Up After Fierce Battle By American Units By Leif Erickson TOKYO, Jan. 8. (AP) Allied rearguard forces yielded the ruins of Wonju to an overwhelming horde of Chinese and North Korean Reds today after a bitter holding action that bought precious time. Red troops entered the burning road and rail center as U. N. forces withdrew to new -positions. Time Is 'Bought' The Allies had fought fiercefy for the city, 35 miles southeast of Seoul, to buy time for the main-body of U. N. forces 1 to retreat south westward from Seoul on the road leading to the Southeast port of Pusan. A. Correspondent Tom Lambert reported in a delayed dispatch that the main forces Sunday had pulled back south el Osan, 28 air miles South of Seoul. That's 50 miles 'southwest of Wonju and on the main route from the burned and abandoned South Korean capital to -Taejon and Pusan. It at Osan that the 1 first American soldier to fight in the Korean war was killed last "July: City Is Important Vonju's defenders battled Saturday, Sunday and Sunday nighf to keep the Red hordes irom sweeping into the gateway city to the heart of Korea. A web of roads led from Won into the interior. Held at bay by the grim defenders were seven Chinee armies, possibly 210,000 mn, and their Korean Red comrades. In West Korea, Red troops were fanning out ffam Suwon, 20 miles south of Seoul. N. rearguard patrola' spotted Red forces' 17 miles southeast, "of- Suwon. There were no contacts reported by noon Monday either with Chinese adyaucing down the West Coast or North moving south down the mountainous- East- Coast. Planes Continue Blows Along both warships and carrier-based planes hammered at supply. points and communica- Continued on Pasre Five Region's' Said Up 14.6 In Late Month Of Year STATE -COLLEGE, Jan. 8 There was a 14.6 per cent increase in general business activity in the McComb district when November 1950 was compared with November 1949, according to the Mississippi Business Review, published by the Business Research Station at Mississippi State College. There were only four indicator losses for the comparison. Money orders issued were down in dollar amount in McComb, 4.6 per cent; Columbia, 2.8 per cent, and Magnolia, 4.4 per. cent. The other decrease, 77.7 per cent, was for the dollar value of building permits in Columbia. Bank Clearings Up The dollar volume of bank clearings was up when compared with last November in five cities. The increases were McComb, 15.3 per cent; Brookhaven, 25,4 per cent; Columbia, less than one per-cnet; -Magnolia, ..37.1 per cent incomplete), and Summit, 5.8 per cent. Telephones in service and gs connections more numerous" on Noycpiber 3Q thair.a year eaili- (Continued o- Three i HEADS TRUSTEES Dr. Rcbert H. Brumfield was elected' president of the McComb -School Board as that group reorganized for the year's activities, following expiration of the five-year, term on the board of the 1950 president, E. G. Mixon. T. H. Mc-Million was elected vice-president, and J. W. Alford was re-elected secretary. C. D. Beecher, who was appointed last week by the City Board to take Mr. Mixon's place, and James P. Herrington are the other members. Time of regular meetings of the School Board was charged from 1st Thursday afternoons at 4:30 to 1st Thursday nights at 7:30. BED News In Brief- Louisiana Church Is Razed Second Time By Tornado ALEXANDRIA, LoT, Jan. 0. (A1) Mayor Carl B. Close estimated damage would reach $150,000 in Alexandria as a result of the tornatlie "winds which struck Cen tral Louisiana late baiurciay aiter-noon. A score of small dwellings, frame buildings and garages were wrecked by the storm, which also hit nearby communities of Smithville, both across Red River from Alexandria. Onlyttwo persons required hospitalization. They are Mrs. T. T. Scarborough of Pollack and her daughter, Charles Grayson of Alexandria. They were hurt when a car was blown off a parking ot and onto the top of their car. Neither is believed in a critical condition. i A-Negro church, the New Hope Baptist Church of Smithville, was damaged so badly that it have to be rebuilt. The church was destroyed once before by a tornado in 1923. Virginia City Hit By Fire MARTINSVILLE, Jan. 8. (T) A wind-lashed blaze cut a million-dollar hole in tbe heart Cf this South Central Virginia furniture center last night and early today before it was brought under control. Embattled firemen mastered the flames about 2 a. m. today after a four-hour fight which left most of one large block a mass of smoking rubble. The whole business district was threatened for some three hours. Lion On Loose BLOOMSBURG, Pa. -MJ'j Warning that a big mountain lion is on the loose has roused people for miles around this Eastern Pennsylvania town to an unprecedented alert. George Keller, instructor at Bloomsburg State Teachers College and an animal trainer as well, told a radio audience yesterday the lion may have followed a herd of deer here from Canada. He said there may even be two, as lions usually; travel -in pairs at this time of the year. LaTarget Areas' Designated WASHINGTON (P) Rep. verton JBrooks (D-La.) that (Continued vn Page Six) Speeding Fire Truck Turns Over; Fireman Of Laurel Is Dead LAUREL, Jan. 8. (f) One fireman died today and another was hospitalized following the overturn of a speeding firetruck on the outskirts of the city. The truck overturned on a curve while speeding to a fire in Ellis-ville yesterday afternoon. Forrest Wooten, 53, fireman injured in the accident, died at 3:30 a. m. Jim Lucky, 43, the truck driver, suffered injuries to his left shoulder, left hip and back. Dr. Earl McRae said Luckys injuries were not serious. Lucky told newsmen he lost control of the truck as he attempted to round a curve that leads into Highway 11 just south of Laurel's business district. He said the truck spun across the highway and overturned twice before halting above a drainage canal. SHRINE CLUB TO MEET AT OZONE MONDAY NIGHT A regular "meeting of the South- Swcst Mississippi Shrine Club will be held starting at 7:30 Monday night in the Magnolia Room of Ozone Cafe Highway 51 South. All members are urged to be present. "1 SCOUT LEADER John R. Goza of "Magnolia. veteran leader in Boy Scouting work in the Tangipahoa District of South Mississippi, was named Chairman for the District at the annual elective meeting held in McColgan Hotel's Palm Room. Vice-Chairmen selected were: Roland B. Marble, Tylertown: Thomas J. Gordon, McComb, and Gordon Covington, Summit. J. H. Price, Magnolia, was elected Commissioner of the Scout District. About 99 of the mathematical calculations of the next SO days will be concerned with deals between Uncle Sam and individual citizens of the U. S. A. Teddy, the family's is the proud mamma of a little pooch that seems to have a fine collie as a daddy. The only thins wrong with the little frisky devil seems to be that he's yard broken. Now that the Christmas and New Year holiday celebrations are over there are a lot of people who say that they think that they saw flying saucers among other things during the holidays. Ice is a wonderful thing in summertime. Oddly enough when old man winter comes along and gives us an abundance of it, the stuff seems to lose its fascination. If people liked cool weather in winter like they like it in summer and if they liked warm weather in winter like they like it in summer, things would be truly air conditioned. Trouble must be that it's people and not the air that needs conditioning. John Bell Williams, retaliating to a remark that President Truman was trying to make peace with the South, said, "When Harry Truman appoints John Rankin as a member of the United States Supreme Court then I'd be willing to say that he was trying to make peace with the South." 9 Governor Fielding Wright has adopted a logical position in connection with the proposed re-organization of Mississippi's state government. The proposal calls for appointment of several officials now elective and changes in an extraordinary session would cause political repercussion that would be disturbing to the best interests and harmony in our state. This is a matter that can be handled in a regular session unless the majority of the legislators feel that the -urgency of it demands such drasncricttonasta-bcr'lrn- mediate. The British have raised a lot i of noise over the stealing of their throne coronation sione from Westminster Abbey Over here we build an improvised platform for inaugurating presidents just like we used to build for the execution of criminals. So there is not near- -ly so much over here placed in our coronation woodwork. Senator Taft favors pulling troops out of Korea. One thing certain: Troops should be taken home to safety or else adequately reinforced. Senator Jim Eastland thinks that cither the troops should be brought home or that Chinese Cities should be bombed. There seems to be little reason for trying to think that we are not in war when our men arc being killed by the thousands. A contemporary says that labor unions, electric pushbuttons and federal pensions have made work unpopular. Russia Building Huge Navy, Jane's Yearbook Asserts LONDON (P Jane's Fighting Ships the world's bible of naval intelligence said today Russia is building a navy "already far in excess of the normal requirements of defense." The new edition of the yearbook said Russian Navy estimates for the year 1950-51 arc rubles, equivalent to compared with the U. S. naval appropriation of for the same period. Nary Ministry Created The yearbook also noted' that last February a Soviet Navy Ministry was created, independent of the armed forces. Jane's said there arc reports the Soviets have launched tw6 35.000 to 37,000 ton battleships with towers for firing guided missiles and are constructing a third one. The yearbook said 350 to 370 Russian submarines are believed already in service with 120 more in the works. It added that the Soviets have, or soon will have, 14 heavy cruisers of the 9.500-ton Kirov type, plus two ex-German cruisers of the Polrava class "It is also believed," Jane's said, "that the Russians are concentrating heavily on large destroyers or ocean-going torpedo boats approaching destroyer size in the Far East. 36 in the north and eight each in the Baltic and Black Seas." house at Magnolia. jwho holds a -commission as'Chap- The advertisementfor bids was lain in the Reserve forces, will authorized at the regular Jan-! speak briefly and other ministers uary, 1951, meeting of the Board of the county will assist in the of Supervisors. i program. i Depositories Selected' A section of the First Baptist In 'addition to handling the Church auditorium will be re-Fernwood building matter and for members of the Guard routine business of various nat-jf1 families The public is lis mJ9 COMPANY WILL BE PAID HONOR SUNDAY National Guardsmen, Families To Assemble At First Baptist Church For Program Company National Guard, will be honored in special and general religious services next Sunday afternoon, Jan. 14, at First Baptist Church. The local National Guard company is scheduled to leave for Fort Jackson, S. to enter Federal service on Tuesday, Jan. 16. Most ministers and churches Pike "County "are cooperat-ing in the program to pay this tribute to the young men of the vicinity who are. to. enter the Army. iRev. James A. Bryant, pastor i oouin MctomD baptist Church i being urged to make plans to at tend. A complete program will be furnished later 1 this week, according to Rev. C. E. Cogswell, P1f- OI -rsi "suan unurcn, as publicity chair- pastor of First Christian Church, Late Plans Announced Meanwhile, it was announced (Continued fn Page Five) Promotions, Calls To Active Duty Made In Guard's Company Several promotions in the ranks of Company 155th Infantry, Mississippi National Guard, were announced today by Capt. Raymond V. Kohn, commanding officer. The promotions are:" First Lieutenant Harper M. Hodges, from 2nd lieutenant. Warrant Office, junior grade Rodney V. Kelley, from Master Sergeant. Master Sgt. Louis B. McKinley. i i iiujii nisi ciass. Sgt. 1st Class Edgar T. Simmons, from Sgt. Sgt. 1st class Charles W. Wilson, from Sgt. 12 On Active Dutr Now The following men have been placed on Active Duty for the purpose of processing records and equipment for entrance of the company into Federal service next Capt. Raymond V. Kohn. 1st Lt. Claude A. Boutwell, Sfc. Charles G. Kennedy, Sgt. John T. Myers, Sgt. John C. Stewart, Sgt. Chalmous C. Watford, Cpi. Lcroy Arnold, Cpl. Henry C. Jones, Cpl. Robert L. Cpl. Edward L. Smith, Cpl. George F. McKenzie, Pfc. Wallace F. McKenzie. The unit has been drilling nights a week since receiving the "alert notice" on Dec. 16, and will be inducted on Jan. 16, Captain Kohn added. Exact date of departure of the company is not known yet but it is believed that the company and the entire 31st Division will arrive at Fort Jackson on or before Jan. 26. irMTPure nvrtir r. WILL CONFER DEGREE AT MONDAY NIGHT MEET THirt. Viwc- ...211 1 ests. He did not say how-much new revenue he' wanted or from what kind or taxes, Heaving those details to later special 'messages. Much of his address was concerned with the grave international situation and he appealed to the legislators: "I ask the Congress for unity in these crucial days." Explains 'Unity' Plea In his appeal for "unity" to, a Congress, many of whose members have been sharply critical of Administration foreign policy, the President asserted: "Make no mistake about my meaning. I do not ask, or expect, unanimity. I do not ask for an end to debate. Only by debate cart we arrive -at dicisions which are wise, and which reflect the desires of the American people. We do' not have dictatorship in this country, and we will never have it. "When I request unity, what I am really asking for is a sense of responsibility on the part of every member of this Congress. WOMAN BADLY HURT SUNDAY IN GOtLISION Mrs. Wilford Case Was Injured Extensively; Daughter Also In Hospital A Magnolia woman, was severe- ly injured and her two children hurt in a Sunday afternoon col- lision between two cars at Dela ware and West streets. Mrs. Olleen Case is hospitalized in McComb City Hospital with in juries that may include a frac- tured pelvis and a concussion. Her daughter, Diane Case, 3 12 years old, is in McComb Infirmary with severe cuts and bruises, including a cut on her left eye not necessarily believed be serious. Joe Case, 2 12 years old, Mrs. Case's son, was discharged from the Infirmary after receiv ing treatment for minor injuries. ly4U ord that was in collision with a 1949 Cadillac sedan be longing to and occupied by Mr. and Mrsr.p,'. MotO24 -was npt injured. I.V. Mr. and'Mrs. Mott were and i to some extent but hos pitalization was not required in the. of. I rBoth i jwere i.txterisively damaged in the collision, which The Mott's in the Cadillac, were a red. Patrolman M. C. Erring ton of the police department handled the investigation. Tylertown Soldier Listed As Missing; Liberty Man Hurt A Liberty soldier was reported as wounded and a Tylertown. G.I. was listed 'as missing in action in the Department of Defense's cas-. ualty list no. 195 from the Korean area: Wounded Cpl. Wlilliam B. Bates, son of Ludie Bates, Route 4, Liberty. Missing Sgt. Winston Graves, son of Mrs. Daisy Graves, Route 6, Tylertown. METHODIST MEN TO MEET TONIGHT. 7:00 Methodist Men of Pearl River Avenue Church will meet at the church Monday night at 7 o'clock. All members are urged to be present and visitors will be welcomed. C. B. Ferguson, reporter. WEATHER SOUTH MISSISSIPPI: Fair, frost with lowest 25-30 tonight, warmer Tuesday. operation his Supreme Headquar- Three Others Almost Unhurt ters Allied Powers in Europe The husband and father, Wil-(SHAPE). ford Case, fourth occupant of a Yoimjj Fishermen Of McComb Given Top State Titles, ures, the board also designated the county depositories fcr the new year. First National Bank. Mc- Comb, was renamed as general paying depository for the county, -Magnolia Bank was given the Fernwood Wire Bound Box Co. $335,000.00 bond issue account and designated as paying depository for that account. Progressive Bank in' Summit, and Citizens Saving Bank, Magnolia were given $35,000 each and Mechanics-State Bank, McComb, $50,000, and each was designated as holding depositories for the county. All, of the, banks in the county have agreed to cash anyJand all county warrants at thus 'saying e.tchangjfc to the holder of ta county warrant. ELYTHE, Jan. 8 (fp) The frantic, bloody trail of Bad-man Bill Cook winds through the barren reaches of Northwestern Mexico today. The territorial police of California joined the far-flung search for the sawed-off, boastful i occurred at West and Delaware Mice Turner. 1115 N.Y..'af ahnnf SunHnv affpninon Pint-Sized Badnuui Leads 'Officers Grim Chase Near Mexican Border BeJieved Killer Of Family Of ive McComb, and Howard Butler, Summit, have been notified by west on Delaware- and Better Fishing, sponsors of the Case family, in the Ford, was the annual Better Fishing Rodeo, proceeding northward on West that they earned and have been! Street when the smashup occur- killer after the car of one of Captain Kohn said civen the titles of "Mississippi Jun ior Better Fishing Queen and King." The titles were earned by the skillful young local fishermen during the 1950 Better Fishing Rodeo, held in Lake Tangipahoa in Percy Quin State Park near McComb. Catches Were Best Miss Turner's title was earned when she "unassisted hooked and landed an 8-ounce bass" during the event, records shhowing this catch to have been the heayiest game fish landed in the state competition by a girl winner. Butler's award came for a 1 pound-8 ounce black bass landed during the fishing rodeo. His fish also was top catch for the state in the division. Thomas J. -Gordon served as chairman for the Pike County Better Fishing Rodeo last Summer, for the second year of the event's local life. Various other adults cooperated to make the event successful and many of them have expressed their pleasure at the recognition given Miss Turner and Butler LAUREL'S MAYOR WILL ADDRESS LIONS TUESDAY Mayor Carroll Gartin of Laurel will be featured guest and speaker at the Tuesday noon session of the McComb Lions Club in the Palm Room of McColgan Hotel. All Lions are urged to be present, City Legion Leader II. L. Simmons Gets Nat'l Appointment The appointment of Hansford Simmons of McComb as a mem ber of the National Distinguished i uuww vuiiiimiitx- ui iviiidi can Legion is announced by Erie Cocke, the National Comman der. Notice of the "appointment car-! rics tne statement, "in recognition of your outstanding service to the American Legion and your unquestioned devotion to its principles and programs." Legionnaire Simmons has served as Post Commander and District Commander of the American Legion; and as President of the Past Post Commanders Club of Mississippi. At present he is Historian and Public Relations Chairman of Harry Harvey Post No. 14, and Chef de Train for South Mississippi in the 40 and 8, Fun and Honor Society of the Legion. Says Legionnaire Simmons: "The fight made through the years by the American Legion for Preparedness, Universal Military Training, Americanism, and Anto-Communism is being justified. If the program of the Legion had been followed, we would not be in the bad fix we find ourselves in today as a viciims was louna abandoned 4U miles south of the border yester- day. Officers of the State of Sonora were alerted to watch for the stocky desperado in case he might try to cross the Colorado River and head south deep into Mexico. It was apparent from tire treads near the abandoned car that Cook had commandeered another vehicle at the expense of another and perhaps his ninth victim. Officers said the tracks indicate Cook had headed north. Search Big Even For West The 24-year-old ex-convict from Joplin, the object of one of the West's greatest man hunts, may tie forced to turn back toward the IT I 1 I A 1 A kj. o. uuiutr uiu very nature or StTJ GSert CUntry t0 WhlCh I he has fled. The FBI and scores of other I ficcrs waiting at the border were 'fei5 Mondav niVht JZ gambling that two nights on the I if MvHIp iLp KVif meeting desert might force Cook to try to'gfiiJSS Ju SmSiflin01 run the risk of re-entry into the VZ II He is heavilv armed I ing pytnians are urged to be The 1947 blue BuTk sedan of attendance. Night of regular 1947 blue BuieK sedan of ings of Myrtle Lodge has been (ContnueJ on Pae Four) changed back to Monday

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