Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi on November 26, 1956 · Page 1
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Enterprise-Journal from McComb, Mississippi · Page 1

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McComb, Mississippi
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Monday, November 26, 1956
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Page 1
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McGOMB TERi SE I mi TO TVT A IT cn to sr. ? in The One Newspaper in the World fri ested in this Community AN ASSOCIATED PRESS DAILY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED I88 JOURNAL ESTABLISHED 1902 CONSOLIDATED JUNK IB4S USSISSIPPI, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1956 67TH YEAR NO. 12? cjf J ILX NJ ill m . ft By OLIVER EMMERICII San Antonio, Texas Texas is a land with sky more sky than can be seen in Mississippi. Mississippians have trees and trees restrict the horizon circle and make it smaller. Texans have skies in all directions at eye-level and in some flat areas the sky Js as low as the hips from which Texans shoot when crowded, Clear skies with the dark clouds shoved back are not with out a Texas penalty. This is the reason why Texas has so many rivers with dry bottoms. In one river bed seen today a farmer had plowed the land and planted it in rcw crops, a good place for any crop with an itchy thirst. Tha area around Lake Charles, La., just outside Texas and Port Arthur. Beaumont. Orange a chain of cities with links about 25 miles apart, suggest that Mis sissippians are not enjoying any thing like the potential of industrial development from oil and gas. Orange, the Texas city with the U. S. fleet in mothballs, is a scene of many chemical industries. Among the industrial plants here aie Spencer Chemicals, Dupont, Allied Chemicals. Firestone Rubber, Atcherson-Dispersed P i g -nents, Texas Portland Cement. Yet 19 miles away. Port Arthur has the big Gulf Refinery largest In the world and 39 miles in the other direction Lake Charles has :he large City Service Refinery, ;he Citcon Chemical plant, the Conoco Refinery, the Matherson-Alkali Company and many others. Twenty-six miles in another direction is Beaumont with other vast Texas Chemical Works. Mississippians, hungry for industrial growth has an appetite too easy to satisfy. Slight gains are accepted as giant gains because the industrial thirst at home is too easy to quench. The writer went into a small town. Texas barber-shop, io get a shave. The big Texas barber was a little rough and his razor dull. When the writer indicated that he was pulling out ih whiskers one by ona the barber said. "Sorry. I have been off working on the ranch for the past two weeks." Then he added, "When I work in the baxber-shop I . lose . my. touch for ihflu.branding iron and when I work on the ranch I lose my touch for the razor." This Texan was wrong. He didn't lose his louch for his branding iron. It is strange how little people sometimes know about their own home towns, Columbus, Texas, 485 miles west of McComb, has a towerlike building, silo-shaped, on the courthouse square. When asked a Mexican girl said, "I don't know what it is." Then the writer asked a high school boy who ad mitted he was born in Columbus, he didn't know. Then a grocer was asked, and a cafe owner, neither knew. The writer personally investigated and read the inscription on the cornerstone. It was a memorial built many years ago by the Daughters of the American Confederacy. - The cactus plants start showing up to the traveler in Texas when he is 500 miles west of McComb. Cacti suggest desert. This is an arid country yet the desert is still a long way to the Texas west but each mile reveals more spine-threatening cacti in the fields about.. Texas ranch-houses In some Instances are fabulous. But the majority of lhem are down-to-earth and unpainted and surrounded by sheds, barns, out-houses, suggesting hard work, dust and sunshine. They are a far cry from the guitar-feting, gala-attired cowboys which Europeans, just a couple of weeks ago, told this writer about seeing in the movie houses. It is easy to understand why Houston can claim so many people. Any city can get a lot more people if she extends the city limits far enough. Just watch McComb expand when the city limits are extended southward to include New Orleans and north to Jackson. Last night the writer thrilled to the art of Nannette Levi, a San Antonio lady, who played on a violin made by Antonius Stradiva-rius in 1717. It was a violin borrowed from the Rembert Wurlitzer collection of New York and used with the Symphony Orchestra symphony supported by the contributions of 1,000 San Antonians and ranked among the top musical organizations of America. San Antonio is a great Texas city which is a certain means of suggesting a great city. Since this writer, while in Paris, experimented, wiih escargots- (snails), he'll have to attempt while here the much-taunted delicacy rattlesnake meal. With such a "delicacy" under his belt any man should feel safe. In case of attack he can bite hit enemies. News In Mississippi Tolls On Bridges Along Coast Are Big Money Source GULFPORT, Miss. AP) Tolls collected at the Bay St. Louis bridge during October were down from September while those at the Pascagoula bridge increased. The Highway Department said the Bay St. Louis bridge total for October was $51,476.48, compared with S52.271 in September. The Pascagoula bridge brought in $53,543.04 during October, compared with $52,127 in Sep tember. Tolls since the Bay St. Louis bridge was opened Aug. 2, 1953, total $2,098,815.75 for 6,767,992 vehicles. The Pascagoula bridge was opened Oct. 15, 1954, and 4,- 489.500 vehicles have crossed, paying $1,351,228.41 in tolls. POLIO FUNDS ALLOCATED JACKSON, Miss. (JP) Five more Mississippi counties are re ceiving emergency fund alloca tions for polio patient care from the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The grants yesterday brought to $91,225 the amount the foundation has allocated to Mississippi in 1956. Clarke County received $2,050; Monroe, $1,800; Holmes, $200; Tishomingo, $1,500; and Bolivar, $4,500. STATE 4-HER HONORED CHICAGO (JP) Kenneth Bout- well, Jr., 17-year-old 4-H Club member from Newton, Miss., was honored yesterday at the National 4-H Club Congress for his work in entomology. Boutwell was among 20 club members presented $300 schol arships to the colleges of their choice for projects in national 4-H safety, agriculture and entomology. Boutwell's scholarship was pre sented by the Hercules Powder Co. of Wilmington, Del. TENANT FARMER BURNS TO DEATH NEAR BENOIT BENOIT, Miss. (JP) A Negro tenant farmer burned to death early today in a fire which caused $10,000 loss on the S. L. Davis plantation four miles east of here in Bolivar County. The victim was identified as Roosevelt Jones, 55, who resided in a small house on the plantation. Davis, who made the damage estimate, said the fire destroyed Jones' house, a toolhouse, a tool shed, a tractor, three bales of cotton, three trailers and an oil shed. DRUNK MAN IS SHOT-TUPELO OFFICER STRICKEN TUPELO, Miss. (JP) Police Chief Robert H. Monaghan said a "wild drunk" former sailor was shot twice yesterday by a Tupelo policeman who then suffered a mild heart attack. The police chief said O'Neal Henderson, 23, was shot in the arm and leg by police Lt. Elvis Christian, 34, who had been sent to the Henderson-home to arrest the man for creating a disturbance. Henderson refused arrest and advanced on the police officer with his hand in his pocket. Monaghan said. Henderson was not seriously wounded and Christian, who suffered the heart attack at the police station, was reported improved. Monaghan said Henderson had been released from the city jail only Saturday after a 30-day suspended jail sentence on a charge of resisting arrest. The police chiel said charges of disturbing the peace, resisting arrest and drunkeness would be filed against Henderson. ' - -vs. " I i i: v. - SNOW MAROONS MOTORISTS As winter begins in earnest, heavy snowfall maroons hundreds of persons in New York state. Four feet of snow stranded traffic along this high Local Persons Victims Jay$s Cispl Ac Gin Col NEW ORLEANS Two residents of Jayess, Miss. Willie Marbury, 60, and his wife, Mrs. Mae Mar-bury, about 55 were killed and four other persons seriously injured in a collision late Sunday on an approach to the Ponchartrain Causeway. Woman's Body Is Sought Near Where Man Died LAPLACE, La. (JP) Deputies searched the shore of Lake Pon-tchartrain today for a woman's body they believed was near the car in which Thomas A. Hotard Sr. was killed. A fur trapper found the body of Hotard lying face down in the rear of the car yesterday. Hotard had been shot in the head. Deputies said the rear scat had been made into a bed. 'Women's clothing lay about. Her Keys Found Near the car, deputies found car keys that belonged to Mrs. Audrey Moate, 31, of Baton Rouge. She has been missing since Saturday morning. The death car belonged to Hotard. Mrs. Moate's car was found at a service station in LaPlace, about six miles from the site of the killing in Frenier. Coroner Remy Gross of St. John the Baptist Parish classified the death as homicide. Hotard, a 46-year-old resident of Gretna near New Orleans, was married, the father of two children, and a scout master. He was employed as a safety engineer. The coroner estimated Hotard was dead about 30 hours before trapper Jack Moneret found the body. Moneret told deputies he had seen a man and a woman in the car early Saturday. Mrs. Minnie Smith, mother of Mrs. Moate, said her daughter had left Baton Rouge for her job in Grammercy early Saturday. Mrs? Smith said she had not seen or heard from her daughter since. Badge Located Mrs. Moate's work identification badge was found in the car. There also were gasoline credit cards made out to "Audrey M. Hotard." Mrs. Moate is the mother of three children. Deputy Dominick Milioto said the killer probably fired the shotgun through the rear window. Hotard, according to the deputy, apparently was lying down at the time. Dig Tilt Drawing Tickets reeraiie By CHARLES B. GORDON Tickets for Friday night's Big Eight Conference championship game in Jackson, between Mc-Comb's Tigers and the Greenville Hornets, went on sale in McComb, Greenville, and Jackson today. The contest will start in Hinds Memorial Stadium at 8 p. m. Friday. Greenville will be representing the North ' Division, in which the Hornets became champions Thanksgiving Day by walloping Greenwood, and McComb- the South, in which the Tigers became champions two weeks ago when they defeated Provine. ' ' All seats are reserved. Adult tickets are priced at $1.50; box seats at $2. and student tickets bought in advance of the game and on sale only in McComb and Greenville at 50 cents. At ' r aouaoaaafr. nmtfa Cxbtsin ision. At Causeway The fatal wreck took place at 5 p. m. at the intersection on the north approach to the causeway. State Trooper William Jour-dan and Floyd Collins said Mrs. Marbury was killed instantly and her husband was pronounced dead on arrival at Charity hospital here. The bodies of William Newton Marbury. 57. and Mrs. Neomi Maybelle Marbury, 55, victims in the causway collision of Sunday, were expected lo be removed late Monday from Catchings Funeral Home here to the Marbury home at Jayess. Mrs. Marbury's remains were at the local undertaking establishment, while members of its staff had gone to New Orleans to remove those of Mr. Marbury to McComb. While arrangements were not definitely set to noon Monday, it was believed that both bodies would be taken to the Marbury home later today and that rites would be said Tuesday at 3 p. m. from Providence Baptist Church. Two members of the Marbury's family were seriously hurt in the collision. They were identified as a son, Charles Marbury, 34, the driver of the car, and a granddaughter, Patricia Lynn Powell, 5 Beth also reside at Jayess. Driver's Skull Fractured Charles Marbury suffered a fracture of the skull and left ankle, and the child received extensive brush burns and a pelvic injury. They were admitted to Charity hospital. Also hospitalized at Charity were two occupants of the other car involved, Miss Eryline Arnold, 22. the driver, who suffered a possible skull fracture and broken ribs, and her sister, Miss Elouise Faye Arnold, 21, who sustained possible pelvic and chest injuries. Both reside at Ponchatoula. Their mother, Mrs. Estille Arnold, 43, also of Ponchatoula, sustained cuts and bruises. The" state troopers said the four occupants of the Marbury car were thrown from the vehicle in the collision. The crash occurred at the intersection of the causeway approach and Louisiana Hwy. 22 as the Marbury car was headed north and the Arnold vehicle traveling west, state troopers said. Rolls Over Several Times - The oficers said the Marbury car collided with the left rear of the Arnold vehicle, which careened 80 cet and rolled over (Continued on Page Eight) Nearer ale IHIqi If" K? 0 er mites the stadium Friday student tickets will cost $1.50. In McComb, the tickets are being sold at the principal's office in the high school, at Scotty's Sport Shop on North Broadway, at Gar-pcr-Day shoe store on Main Street, jand at the M. & M. news stand on forth Front. Box seats, at $2 each, are on sale only at the high school. The tickets will be picked up in McComb at noon Friday, Principal Prince said. After that time, they can be bought only at the Jackson stadium. Officials Confer Announcement was made following a meeting in Jackson Friday of McComb and Greenville school and stadium officials. The session was attended by: Supt. R. S. Simpson, Principal 1 - J way near Springville, N. Y. A plow cleared a lane through the drifts but scores of autos were abandoned beside the road where they had stalled. (International Soundphoto.) Accidents 10 State Lives Over Weekend By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Accidents claimed ten lives in Mississippi during the weekend, three in fires and three others in a single-car accident. A Negro man and woman died when fire destroyed two rooms at the rear of a Greenville cafe last night. The two were identified as Betty Searcy, in her late 50s, and Floyd Bradford, about 48. Firemen said the fire was caused by an exploding oil heater and that the flames trapped the two in the rooms. ' Three Holly Springs, Miss., Negroes were killed about 1 p. m. Sunday when the pickup truck in which they were riding went out of control on a county road 10 miles northeast of Holly Springs. Killed were Henry Beard, 59, his cousin of the same name, Henry Beard, 59, and O. C. Taylor, 20. The bodies weer laken to Brittnum Funeral Home at Holly Springs. Thaddues Henderson, 25, -Lowndes County Negro, died in a Columbus hospital after his car plunged off a country road five miles south of Columbus about 3 a. m. Sunday. Henderson had lain critically hurt at the accident scene until relatives found him there at daybreak and took him to the hospital. Mrs. O. W. Rethorst, 71, Piedmont, Calif., was killed in a two-car crash near Vicksburg Saturday. She had just pulled out of a motel driveway. Brenda Joyce Swetman, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sum-merfield Swetman III of Biloxi, was killed Friday night in a traffic accident there. Isabel Roundtree, 72, Hazelhurst Negro woman, burned' to death Sunday in a fire which destroyed her home north of Hazelhurst on Highway 51. CRYSTAL SPRINGS MAN, VICTIM OF ATTACK. DIES CRYSTAL SPRINGS, Miss. (JP) Alfred M. Newman, 61, Crystal Springs, scrap iron and city dump watchman who was found brutally beaten at the dump Nov. 2, died yesterday at the Veterans Hospital in Jackson. The cause of death" was noFim-mediately announced but Dist. Atty. Mike Carr of Brookhaven said he was awaiting results of an autopsy. A Copiah County Negro, Lcroy Stovall, pleaded guilty to a charge of assault and battery with intent to kill in the beating. Stovall was sentenced to eight years in the penitentiary. Newman, first was treated at University Hospital in Jackson and was released in time to testify against Stovall. Later he returned to Jackson for treatment at the Veterans Hospital. "i?J No. II Bafina J. D. Prince and Clifford Lee Brewer, president of the McComb Band Club, which is in charge of publishing the program of the game. R. J. Koonce, superintendent of the Greenville schools and president of the Big Eight Conference; B. Hal Buchanan, assistant superintendent; W. B. Thompson, high school principal, and Hartwell Mc-Phail, coach at Greenville. J. E. (Ju) Burghard, manager of Hinds' Memorial Stadium, and Lloyd Montgomery, of Deposit Guaranty Bank & Trust Co., Jack-sen, who is in charge of ticket sales. Greenville, climaxing a season that was almost as surprising as that of the McComb Tigers, reached the pinnacle in at least one of the "opinion polls" this week, being rated the Big 8's No. 1 team in the poll made up by the United Press panel. The final ratings, as guessed as by these fellows, follows. (First place votes in parentheses): 1 Greenville (4) 92 points. 2 Natchez (3) 87. 3 McComb (1) 77. 4 Vicksburg (1) 69. 5 Greenwood 61. 6 Brookhaven (D 56. 7 Gulfporl 36 8 Meridian 26. 9 Pascagoula 1 5 . 10 Clarksdale 12. Hattiesburg 4;' Biloxi 3; Tupelo and Corinth, 2 each. As Mr. Walters Sees It And, as a last word to this particular article, Carl Walters, in the Clarion-Ledger this morning, rated them.thusly: 1 Greenville; 2 Natchez; 3 Vicksburg; 4 Greenwood; 5 McComb; 6 Gulf port; 7 Brookhaven; 8 Meridian; 9 Clarksdale; 10 Corinth. 'HE ADOPT-A-FAMILY PROGRAM (An Editorial) By OLIVER EMMERICH ' Plans are now being made to help the needy people of the community for Christmas. The "adopt a family" program will again be sponsored. All organizations are requested to lend their cooperation. It is highly necessary that there be a clearance house somewhere in the community so as to make certain that all needy families are included. Otherwise some families will be served by several groups whereas other families will be neglected. The Enterprise-Journal, in cooperating with the Christmas adoption committee will strive to get the names of all people who will be in need of aid at this Christmas time. The Pike County Welfare office will lend its cooperation. This is the first announcement and is to advise our people that the campaign is now on. All families all who are in need must be adopted this Christmas. Your cooperation is earnestly and sincerely solicited. High Court Rules JACKSON, Miss., (AP) Swapping a gallon of moonshine whisky and $1.50 for a car battery is not the" same as a simple sale of illegal whisky, the Mississippi Supreme Court held today. In an opinion by Justice Robert G. Gillespie, the court upheld defense arguments that "a barter is not a sale'' but ordered Wood-row Elkins held for grand jury action in Jasper County, where he had been convicted of illegal sale of whisky. In other cases, the court: Affirmed a 30-day jail sentence and $100 fine given Clayton Rushing at Kosciusko on a charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Affirmed the two-year sentence given A. D. Croon in Neshoba County Circuit Court on charges of assault and battery with intent to kill Modis Smiley on Dec. 24, 1955. Affirmed the 7Vi year sentence given Fred Dorroh in Lowndes County on a charge of second degree arson in the burning of a barn and toolshed belonging to A.-G. Godwin, his neighbor. COURT'S DECISION TOLD AT SESSION OF MONDAY JACKSON, Miss., (AP) Decisions today by the Mississippi Supreme Court: By Justice Robert G. Gillespie: Woodrow Elkins vs State; Circuit, Jasper; reversed and appellant held. Mrs. Velma S. Malley vs Over the Top, Inc., and Aetna Casual- Pie Vann Talks For Touchdown Monday Night Thad (Pie) Vann, head football coach at Mississippi Southern College at. Hattiesburg and legendary athlete of Magnolia High and the University of Mississippi, will speak Monday night as featured guest of the McComb Touchdown Club. Coach Vann will talk during the regular meeting of the organization in the diningroom of Blue and White Grill. The supper of the occasion will start at 7, Mort Ray, president, said today. This will be the final regular weekly session of the year before the annual banquet for players and leaders of the Tigers, set for Tuesday, Dec. 11, in the high school cafeteria and auditorium. Reports are expectable from Mc Comb High Coach Calvin Triplett! and others on both the game with Brookhaven. of last week and on prospects for the championship tussle of next Friday night in Jackson between the McComb Tigers, South Division titleholders, and the Greenville Hornets, winners in the North. "Every member of the Touchdown Club is especially urged to come out for tonight's meeting," President Ray said. "Not only will we get to hear one of Southwest Mississippi's favorite sons, athletes and football coaches, but we will also complete our banquet planning and get a last chance to talk over what has been one of the most entertaining football seasons fn McComb in a number of years." HERO'S MOTHER MOURNED CANTON, Miss. (JP) Funeral services were held today for Mrs. Kate W. Barksdale, mother of the man for whom Barksdale Air Force Base, La., was named. The Shrtveport base was named in honor of Lt. Eugene Hoy Barksdale. The 87-year old Mrs. Barksdale died at a Canton hospital Friday after a long illness. Her survivors included four daughters, two nephews, one niece and 19 grandchildren and great grandchildren. Swap Mil " flVuOOBlSillBlG iut A 'Sale' ty Co.; circuit, Pearl River; affirmed. By Justice John W. Kyle: Clayton Rushing vs City of Kosciusko; circuit, Attala; affirmed. By William G. Roberds: Fred Dorroh vs. State; Circuit, Lowndes; affirmed. A. D. Croon vs State; Circuit, Neshoba; affirmed. I. M. Latimer vs Mrs. Ella K. Smith; motion to revive case in name of" Jack Cheatham, Supt. Public Education of Neshoba County, Mississippi, sustained. Second Summitonian, Tom Cotten, Receives Cotton BolPs Honors For the second straight year the "Coach of the Year" in the Cotton Boll Conference is not only from Shelby High School but also from the Summit community. Mrs. Florence B. Jackson, now of Duncan, sends a clipping from the Clarksdale Press-Register telling of the naming of Tom Cotten, who steered Shelby's Tigers through an undefeated season in his first season there. - Cotten was voted the honor by acclamation when the coaches of the 10-member league gathered in Ruleville in annual business session. Cotten, a 30-year-old native of Summit, went to Shelby to succeed Doug Brown, who moved up to head coach at Winona High after 1955's undefeated season at Shelby. Brown also is from Summit. Cotten . was coach ' at Quitman High four years and previously had coached at New Albany and Okolona. He was graduated from high school at Summit and attended college at Milligan, Tenn.; Westminister, Mo., and Mississippi State. Round-Up Supper, Rally Set Tuesday By City Legion Post Harry Harvey Post No. 14, the American Legion, will 'hold a round-up supper rally Tuesday night, in the Legion Home at 7:30, according to Legion officials. A free barbecue supper will be served by the Legion Auxiliary, and Legionnaires and Veterans have been invited to bring along their wives or lady friends. JACKSON STORE BURNED JACKSON, Miss. (P) Loss in a supermarket fire yesterday was estimated by owners today at $100,000. The blaze destroyed the top floor of a two-story grocery, part of the Liberty supermarket chain. The sceond floor housed a bakery office and storeroom for five stores- in the chain. I , 5 if JL. ft- I ! 1 1 " . : I I " 'A ! ' I I " v'v- 1 I "" f 5 -jt V-i ' .... : ...w I V rfia-m I i....... ....... v..... mi,,-. -rill n.A NO GASOLINE on Saturdays and Sundays, a Paris motorist is told as France cuts down on consumption due to the Suez canaj-bottleneck. (International iiahf S H17 tate's: By THE ASSOCOATED PRESS Snow flurries were reported-in scattered parts of north Mississippi Monday. The Weather Bureau said snow flurries and rain over the northern half of the state was expected to end by early afternoon. Although unusually early, Monday's snow still is not the first of the season for Mississippi, the Weather Bureau said. Snow flurries were reported in the state during a cold spell earlier this "fall," East Catching It Heavy snow warnings were posted today for eastern New York and much of New England and flurries were forecast from the Great Lakes and the Ohio Valley east to - the Appalachians and in the mountanis of Tennessee and North Carolina. ' Rain was in prospect along the Atlantic Coast from Boston to Virginia. - The rest of the country was to have generally fair weather with warmer temperatures in the northern and central plains an,d lower readings eastward to the Atlantic Coast. A storm in southern Ohio spread snow through the Great Lakes, the Ohio Valley and much of the Mississippi Valley and some ram in Tennessee. Pellston, Mich., recorded two inches of new snow to make eight inches on the ground. Detroit was hit with four inches, its heaviest fall of the season. Roads Dangerous - This storm made driving conditions hazardous over most of the Great Lakes, Ohio Valley and portions of the Mississippi Valley. A second storm was centered early this morning . in southern New Jersey and has spread rain along the coast north of Philadelphia to southern New England and snow into Eastern New York and western New England. Scout Council Meets In Quin Park, Talks Of Leader Training" A meeting for the purpose of discussing the training of Boy Scout patrol leaders was held in Percy Quin Park during the past weekend, under sponsorship of Andrew Jackson Council, B. S. A. Henry N. Brown of Jackson, Scout executive of the council, was in charge of the meeting, which was largely for the southern division of the organization. M. E. Trigleth, Brookhaven, and C. W. Wasson, Natchez, field Scout executives, were also present, as were four Explorer Scouts from Natchez, Mike France, Ed Richardson, Jimmy Baldwin and Charles Boyd. The four Explorers have had special training in the preparation of patrol leaders. GROUNDBREAKING PLANNED VICKSBURG, Miss. Groundbreaking ceremonies were scheduled here today for a multi-million dollar harbor and .industrial development project. -' Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss.) was the featured speaker. Construction on the 250-acre site will be carried out by the U. S. Corps of Engineers with Warren County providing rights of way, development and maintenance. - Weather Forecast SOUTHWSET MISSISSIPPI Mostly fair and rather cool today, tonight and Tuesdayr moderate northerly winds. High today 50-54, low tonight 32-36, high tomorrow 54-58. Outlook for Wednesday, continued fair and somewhat warmer, low 34-38, high 56-60. Hits S North

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