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Largest Audited V -d \ R < ; DAY HIGH LOW | We9kly ill II 1 I 1 W -k & ISB 1SB Circulation V AA V Ks WB .iSB In Mississippi COMBINED WITH gt.% RW 88 B SSB ! single copy 10c POINT ADVERTISER v .rr.. _ lft, M«nb« PASCAGOULA AND MOSS POINTTMISSISSIPPI, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1949 Th. ' r„. NO. 48 VOL. 10Z National Editorial Association __._____ Local Voters Choose Dees In Mayoralty 'Youngest Mayor' To Assume Duties Alter December 1 Wilbur G. Dees, 32-year-old marine supply dealer, won the mayoralty of Pascagoula Satur day by a scant majority of 104 over druggist W. Ed Wiggins. Total vote cast was 1674, eight less than the 1680 cast in the first primary Nov. 12. Eligible voters numbered 2113. After certification of returns Monday afternoon, Karl Wiosen burg, chairman of the city Demo cratic election committee, releas ed official results. Returns by precincts were: North—Dees, 233 j Wiggins, 211. South Dees, 165; Wiggins, 175. City Hall—Dees 491; Wiggins, 399 Total—Dees, 889, Wiggins, 785. Dees will take office at soon as possible after the formality of the general election next Wed nesday. He must wait on a com mission from the state before be ing sworn in. Releases Statement Dees released the following statement Sunday: “Of course, I ain happy over the outcome of the election, yet my elation is curbed by considera tion of the responsibilities that lie ahead. “I thank thosa whose votes mede my nomination possible and 1 assure them that I will try to Justify thair confidence in me. “Furthermore, I wish to assure did not support me that I re*J4«* that they, too, are interested jin good guveinment. I astf their cooperation in the ad vancement of the city's interests. "I have promised no miracles and there won’t be any. However, I am confident that, with the sup port of ail Pascagoula's citizens, a high standard of government can be maintained.’’ May Ba Youngest Mayor Perhaps the youngest mayor in Pascagoula history, Decs lives at 310 Herrick with his wife, three sons, Wilbur. Jr., Eugene anti Jesse, and his wife's aunt. Mrs. Dora Hamrick. Mrs. Decs, the former Dora Virginia Heed of Starkville, met her husband when both were stu dents at Mississippi State. They were married in his junior year. ueas was graduated in 1342 from the college, where he stud ied business and agriculture and was commissioned a second lieu tenant In the army rascrvo. Until 1946 he was < n nctivi duty with the army, serving with the 35th Division in the Euro pean theater. For his service in the “battle of the bulge'’ ho was awarded h Bronze Star. He was returned to inactivp duty with the rank of captain. National Guard Head After his return to Pascagoula, Dees helped organize the fill 1st Field Artillery battalion, of which National Guard unit he is com manding officer. Dees, a native of Wilmer. Ala., was brought to Pascagoula when he was six years old by his par ent!, the late J W. Dees and Mrs. Dees, who lives on School street. An outstanding athlata at Pas cagoula hitrh, Daas was for thrae yaars varsity quarterback at State. Other relatives locally are four brothers. Henry and Crawford Dees. Pascagoula, and Ernest and John. Kreole, and three sisters, Mesdames James Hudson, Albert Trehern and Sam Maddux, Pas cagoula. Election day was a fruitful one for the Dees family. A.- votes were being counted after the polls closed at 6 p.m.. Dees’ sis ter-in-law, Mrs. John Dees, gave birth to twins. Explosion Of Gas Stove Causes Fire A gas stove explosion in the residence of V. E. Fewell, near the Butane company on Highway 90. called out both Pascagoula fire department and the Moss Point volunteer firemen Sunday about 10 a. m. Due to the lack of a fire hyd rant, the booster tanks of both fire trucks were used and the blaze extinguished. Damage was estimated at about >700, Chief Jimmy Hudson reported. Rooney's Tune-ies Chosen To Perform At Mobile Grid Game Pat Rooney'* high-stepping Pascagoula high band has been selected to represent Auburn at Mobile Saturday at the Au burn-damson football game at Ladd stadium. The 75-member band took part last year in festivities pre ceding the game and made such a hit that this year they were asked to represent Ala bama's team in the annual event. The group will leave Satur day morning in school buses. Mr. Rooney said, and will take part in the parade through downtown Mobile that morn ing. They have been placed directly behind the crack dam son drill platoon. They will also stage a 10 ! minute show in the stadium i prior to start of the game. Ocean Springs Dedicates Field Thursday Night By M. W. Thompson A special post-season football game was battled out between the Oeean Springs Greyhounds 1 and the gridders from Mize high Thanksgiving night at Ocean j Springs. It was a colorful occasion fea j luring a program of elaborate I dedication ceremonies in connec ; tion with the announcement of the name of the new athletic plant I and it was also the homecoming , game for students and alumni. I Large Crowd Expected The recently re-kindled foot I ball enthusiasm in and around Ocean Springs, fanned by the Greyhounds’ winning of the He-1 gion Eight Class B championship last week, assured active partiei -1 pation bv the entire community and a large crowd. Activities started at 6:45 p. m. with a game between the Ocean Springs Pee-Waes and a squad of pini-nlxe youngsters from Notre Dame. The Little Greyhounds had victorias over OLV. 27 to 6, and Bay St. Louis. 12 to 7, ss their record to date. An interesting sidelight on the Pee Wees is that they have been ! coached by W. H. Calhoun, re I tired Chicago chain store execu tive, president of the athletic as sociation responsible for fund raising and the creation of the j lighted athletic field. < Former Stars On Hand Dedication ceremonies were held just prior to the start of the game, with speaking held to a minimum, and the emphasis put on the band, music, cheer and student activities. Between halves there came the ceremony of crowning the homecoming queen, and introduc tion of former football greats of earlier Ocean Springs teams. Starting time of the game was scheduled for 8:15, the open ing line-up of the Greyhounds to be: Miller, le; Moaner, It; Glad ney, lg; Baker, c; Seymour, rg; C Bcaugez, rt; Spears, re: Williams, qh; Cox, lh: Kiernan, rh; R. Beau gez, fb. HEN LAYS FREAK EGG WITHIN EGG E. T. Parker, Wade, was dis playing an egg this week that he ! said was the largest he had ever ’seen. But more'than that it was an egg within an egg. being two completely formed eggs within one shell A white leghorn hen gets credit for the freak. -1 Mrs. Fletcher Elected To Head County Council Mrs. Jack Fletcher. Mt. Pleas ant, was elected president of the Jackson County Home Demonstra tion Council at a meeting last week. Others elected were Mrs. George Cole, Fort Bayou, vice president, and Mrs. Albert Holly, Gautier, secretary. Named chairmen were Mis. Erwin Townsend, Gautier, pro gram and recreation; Mrs. Wes ley Powell, Harleston, 4-H ad visor; Mrs. R. B Atkinson, Wade, health; Mrs. George Douglas, Gau tier, finance; Mrs. Charles War drop, Fort Bayou, membership: Mrs. J. C. Harris, Mt. Pleasant, fair; Mrs, Fletcher, vegetable and flower show; Mrs. H. D. Moffat, Eastside, better homes tour; Mrs. Repault, Fontainebleau, dress re view. Date* For Project* Dates were set in the spring for major projects, including the vegetable and flower show, farm and home dinner and better homes tour. The council net as a goal the organization of five new county Home Demonstration clubs. A discussion of the Course of study outlined by the state HD eounril led to the adoption of several program subjects for the coming year including a study of Mississippi's industries—tung oil, forests, minerals, rayon and uses of cotton. Included in the subject matter outlined by the local council are programs on arrangement cen ters—cooking, preparation, dish-' washing and window treatment; value of electrical equipment; re modeling of hats and making corsages. To Enter Contests The club also .voted to partici pate in the state contests for storv writing, ftsrvfng won a third: place this past year; better homes record; kitchen improvement con test, the local council had a dis trict winner last year: dress re view; and garden leader’s record, Mrs. Denva Irving was a district winner this year. Others present at the meeting were Mrs. N. M. Carter, Mt. Pleas ant; Mrs. Burton Davis. Harles ton; Mesdames Andrew Olsen and G. B. Hague, Bayou Cassette; Mesdames Hurley Gufllotte. Lee Rouse, Hardy Rouse and Vashti Garlotte. Gautier; Mesdames Kenneth Roberts, Bryan Bilbo and Lewis Nobles, Fontainebleau; Mesdames Char les Wnrdrop, Rose Monroe, Fort Bayou: Mesdames J. J. Carter and Alice Summerlin. Wade, and Mis. Leon Carter, Big Point, Andrew M. Guynn Dies Friday At 62 Andrew M. Guynn. 62, a resi dent of Pascagoula for seven years, died at the county hospital Friday afternoon after a short iflness. A native of Lumberton, Mr. Guynn was a member of the Ov ett. Miss., Masonic lodge. Funeral services were conduct ed at Fails chapel Saturday at 3:30 p. m. by the Rev. H. B. Hil bun and the Rev. James William son, Escatawpa. with interment in the Zion cemetery in Escatawpa. Masonic rites were conducted at the grave. Pall bearers were Lon nie Ladnier, Clifford Stags. Ben Briggs. Horace Savage, J. A. Staf ford and E. B. Davis. He is survived by one son. Charles Guynn, Pascagoula; two brothers, S. L. Covington. La., and W. H. Guynn. Knoxville. r Buck Furby Funds Come In Slowly While Buck Furby lies on a bed at the county hos pital and worries about how long he can enjoy his effici ent care and clean surroundings, contributions to the fund which will provide for his future are being re ceived slowly. J. F. Velcich. chairman of the Elks wel fare committee, sponsor of the drive, said. Buck’s paralysis is no better since he entered the hospital. His spine is just as twisted and h's arms and legs are just as useless. But h’s spirit is a lot lighter. Removal from the leaky shack of a house, where he lay in a filthy bed beset bv roaches, was a treatment the success of which can not be questioned. But unless contributions are received from persons more fortunate than this helpless 20-year-old. he will probably have to be returned .to his former surround ings, Mr. Velcich pointed out. Plans are being made this week to accelerate the drive. In the meantime, anyone desiring to donate may do so at the banks, industries, Elks club and Chronicle Star and Advertiser. . S— .— .. i, .* Car Leaps Track, Blocks Line 2 Hours Railroad traffic at Pascagou la waa tied up about two hours early Monday morning when a car of a freight train jumped the track between the Pasca goula station and the river bridge. The freight was pulling into the west siding at the time. A bad flange on the car wheel was blamed for the accident, L8tN officials said. Part of the ,car blocked the main line off the bridge and traffic halted. The mishap occurred about 5 a. m. Thanksgiving Day Marked By Service A city-wide service in which many Protestant churches of Pas cagoula joined, was held Thanks giving day at !) a. m. at First Bap tist ehurch, of which Dr. Charles McKay is pastor. The Rev. Harlan Hilbun, pas tor of First Methodist church, who delivered the sermorv stress ed three points: God is still in the world. God still loves the world and God still loves his chil dren for which special thanks should he given on this day. , The service was opened with a call to worship, “Breathe on Me,” by the vested choir and the re sponse, “Heavenly Father, Hear Our Prayer," by Lamar Alexan der, director of music at the church. Other music consisted of a trio "Faith of Our Fathers” sung by Mesdames Hal Lee, P. J. Higgin-1 , botham and Wilson Woodall and a solo "Halleujah For the Cross" by Mr. Alexander. The service was presided over by Dr. McKay, who gave a short address of welcome. He was as sisted by pastors of the other churches in prayers or talks. —- | Mrs. H. L. Lyons Dies Suddenly At Mt. Pleasant Home Mrs. Herbert L. Lyons died early Saturday morning of a heart attack at her home in Mt. Pleasant. Although she had suf fered for several years from diabetes, her death came as a shock. She was 69. Mrs. Lyons was an active mem ber of the Mt. Pleasant Methodist church. She and Mr. Lyons were married in 1900 and were par onts of two daughters, the late Kula Lyons and Hetty Lyons, now Mrs. R. H. Ware. Funeral services were conduct ed at the Methodist church Sun day afternoon by the Rev. G. A. Broadus, assisted by the Rev. A. G. Miller. Pallbearers were her nephews, Joe Lyons, Lucedale. Robert Ly ons, and Lamar Scarborough, Pascagoula, Lamoine Scolt and F. E. Smith, Mobile, and Mar shall Roberts, Mt. Pleasant. She is survived bv her hus band; her daughter; a grandson, Johnson Ware; a great grand daughter, Carol Sue Ware; a fos i ter son. W. D. Lyons, whom she and Mr. Lyons raised from baby hood, and one sister, Mrs. E. W. Scott, Mobile. About 50 friends and relatives from out of town attended the i funeral. i _ Funeral Services For Eliza Rogers Held In Vancleave Mrs. Eliza Rebecca Rogers, 74, a native of Jackson county, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mack Hawley, in Moss Point Mon day morning after a short illness. She was widow of John Rogers. Funeral services were held from Fails chapel Tuesday at 2:30 p. nv, and | from the Latter Day Saints church in Vancleave | at 3:15. Pallbea rets were Felix Cirlot. I Ronald Rogers, Jimmy Rogers, Rill Man-field, Bobby Barlow and Obie Hawley. Interment was in j Vancleave. Mrs. Rogers is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Hawley and Mrs. LeRoy Pigg, Rockford, 111.; four sons, Willie, Vancleave, and John, I Lonnie W. and Harry H. Rogers, Mobile; one brother, W. D. Sprad i lev. Pass Christian: and two sis ters, Mrs. Riley Welch, Ocean Spiings, and Mrs. Ann Roberts, Alexandria, La. Silk worms were smuggled out : of China to Europe about 550 A D. by two monks at the direction I of a Roman emperor. Pascagoula Selected As Port For 100-Foot Fish Exploratory Boat Four Person Hurt When Truck Strikes Two Women And Boy Ray Seller s, Gulfport, was fined $50 and costs on a charge of reck less driving in JP Lee Entrekin’s court after the truck he was op erating on John’s Bayou road near Vanijeave ploughed into two women and a two-year-old boy as they stood at the side of the 1 road, county highway patrolman Eugene Rodriguez reported. In jured were Lizzie Goodman, fractured pelvis, her son, Willie James and Delphine Armstrong, multiple bruises and abrasions. They were treated at the coun ty hospital. Sellers lost control of the truck and struck the group, Rodr iguez said. He was treated for bruises. Earl Hamilton, 56, Dies In Mobile; Funeral Thursday Karl Hamilton. 68, died at Mo bile Infirmary Tuesday afternoon after an acute illness of about three weeks. He had been in ill i health for some time. A native of Jackson county, Mr. Hamilton lived near Harleston 1 where he was a member of Rose | dale Methodist church. Funeral services were held from the family residence at 10 a. m. Thursday morning and from Rose dale Methodist church, with the Rev. David Ulmer, pastor, offi ciating. Interment was in Rose dale cemetery. i Survivors are the widow, Mrs. | Viola Hamilton; three sons, Web j ster, Harleston, Malcolm, Wade, j and O'Neil, Whistler, Ala.; five daughters, Mrs. J. I. Griffin, State Line. Mesdames W. M. Newman, A. T. Smith, C. A. Goodson and M. O. Antoine, all of Mobile. Three brothers. Hurd and N. C., Hurley, and Ray, Lumberton; two sisters. Miss Gertrude Ham ilton. Mobile, and Mrs. Henry Lynn, Moss Point, and seven grand children. Historical Marker At Fort Maurepas Unveiled Sunday Dedication of the site marker at Fort Maurepas was held Sun day afternoon in Ocean Springs when a parade, led by the Ocean Springs high school band, pro ceeded from the monument on front beach to the marker at the East end of the Ocean Springs Biloxi bridge. Mrs. O. D. Davidson made a short talk and introduced Mrs. Charles McDaris, Gulfport, pres ident of the Coast Daughters of the American Revolution. A. P. Moran as d’Iberville and Lee Jordan as Bienville unveiled the marker and a “priest”, Mayor Albert Westbrook, placed a cross \ beside it. Others in the pageant were Duncan Moran, Alan Young. Chester McPherson, Joe Ryan, Charles Hutchinson, Malcolm ' Hodges, B. McMurtrav, Judlin Girot, Champ Gay. Ed Brou. Jr.. George Granite;!. Special visitors were Mrs. Ea ton J. Bowers, New Orleans: Mrs. Hanen Gardner, Mrs. Harry G. Moi ahead, Mrs. M. E. James. Mrs. T. A Woods and Mrs. J. H. Walsh, DAR dignitaries. Compensation Case Is First In County Under New 1948 Law Full compensation claimed by R L. Roper for an abdominal in jury he claimed was suffered while employed at Ingalls, was awarded by the Workman's Com pensation Commission in a deci sion against Ingalls and Ameri ; can Liability Insurance Co. i This is the first case to be dis posed of in Jackson county under! the new compensation law passed January, 1948, according to Merle F Palmer, attorney for Roper. White and Morse of Gulfport j j represented the insurance com-j panv. The judgment involves' •about $1,000, Mr. Palmer said. j Oregon Will Arrive In About 5 Weeks; Crew, Captain To Be Chosen Locally The U.S. fish and wildlife service has selected Pasca goula as home port for the exploratory fishing vessel, Oregon, Congressman William M. Colmcr announced Mon day after being notified of the decision bv telephone from Washington. In a later long distance telephone conversation with the Chronicle-Star and Advertiser, H. E. Crowther, chief of the service’s experimental fishing section, said the Oregon will sail for Pascagoula from Seattle, Wash., within the next two weeks. It will take approximately 21 days to make the trip down the Pacific coast, through the Panama Canal and to Pascagoula, he said. Crew To Be Local • The vessel will be brought hero by a Pacific coast captain and crew, but on its arrival a local captain and crew will be hired for the permanent Gulf opera tion of the vessel. It will carry a crew of nine men, including the captain. It is hoped to get the vessel into actual exploratory operation by March 1, Mr. Crowther said. First on the agenda following its arrival here will be general repair and conversion work. This will he asked for in request for bids to be sent out from Pasca goula and will include repainting and general repair work as well as conversion to Gulf-type fish ing. Mr. Crowther said. Boat's Specifications The vessel is 100 feet long, with an all steel hull. Its beam is 26 feet and it has a draft of 13 feet. It is powered with a 600-horse power Diesel engine. The Oregon, with its sister ship the Alaska, were huilt during the war and used to locate new Pa cific fishing grounds. The vessels were turned over lo the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and were up for sale at the time State Rep. Hermes F. Gautier started a drive to obtain them for Gulf research and ex ploratory work. Subsequently Cong. Cornier in ti oduced a bill turning the ves sels over to the wildlife service for the Gulf work. The hill passed both Houses of the national Con gress and was signed by the pres ident, as was an appropriation bill for operation of the vessels. The appropriation bill allotted $83,000 for operation of the Ore gon during the coming season and $51,000 for the Alaska. A Gulf base for the Alaska has not yet been selected, but indications are that it will be. a Texas port. Space Furnished Free Offices and space for nets and other equipment will be furnished the wildlife service by the Pasca goula port commission, W. R. Guest, president, said. The service will need fairly ex tensive quarters here as plans call for permanent location at Pasca goula of three fishery engineers and two secretarial workers, Mr. Crowther. said. The engineers will direct over all operation of the vessels and design new fishing equipment on. the hasis of experience gained. Cooperate With Industry It will be the purpose of the program to co-operate with the fishing industry and a committee to he appointed by the Gulf States Marine Fisheries Compact, which is composed of representa tives of the five Gulf states, Mr. Crowther said. It will also work in close co operation with the Gulf Coast Ma rine Laboratory at Ocean Springs, he added. The Oregon will be used to dis cover new fishing grounds in the Gulf, and to study red snapper, .-hrimp. tuna and any other com mercial fish in Gulf waters. Vagrant In Clink Wanted Up East Richard Glenn Martin, picked up l^eie on a vagrancy charge by state highway patrolman Cecil Byrd and constable Charles Fmanuel, is wanted in Green wich, Conn., on a charge of grand larceny and burglary'. Martin was serving a sentence Ht the county farm but was re moved to the jail to await Con necticut officers- who will return him to that state, according to Byrd. County Association Making Plans For Christmas Seal Sale Mrs. S. B. Mollwain, county chairman of the National Tuber culosis Association, announced to day that preparations are com plete for the 43rd annual Christ mas Seal sale which begins this week. Sale of seals is the sole fund : raising drive of the association and its 3,000 affiliated state and county associations, Mrs. Mcll wain said, and added: Money raised from the sale supports the educational and X rav programs, medical research, rehabilitation and other activi ties of the association. Ninety five per cent of funds remains in the county and state and five per cent is sent to the national as sociation. Although its ravages have been reduced 80 per cent. TB still causes 43.000 deaths in the coun- [ try anhually, nearly 800 in Mis sissippi alone. Working with Mrs. Mollwain are Mrs. R. C. Eley, Moss Poin* chairman, and Mrs. Frank Schmidt, Ocean Springs. Vari ous clubs and individuals are as sisting in preparing seals for mailing. Carpenters' Scale Raised By 25 Cents J. H. Hollingsworth, business ' agent for Carpenters' Local 549, , cleared up today some confusion lesulting from the recent raise in wage scale. Jobs started before Nov. 15. said Mr. Hollingsworth, will be finished at the old scale of $1.50 an hour. Jobs started after the deadline will pav the new rate, $1.75. The raise, first for the carpen ters in three years, brings their! scale into line with that of other' building tradesmen. It was neces sitated, said Mr. Hollingswort. by j the increase in cost of living dur- . ing the three-year period. — Load Of Soda Water Goes F-zzz In Crash About 150 cases of bottled drinks were broken when George Parker, 21, Kreole. who drives for a Long Roach bottling firm, overturned his truck on a curve near Vancleave, county highway patrolman Eugene Rodriguez re ported. A crew of six men was re quired to clear the roadway of broken glass, the officer said. Mrs. Virginia Kean I Of Ocean Springs Is Buried Sunday Mrs. Virginia Brown Kean, 91, widow of Marc Kean and a resi dent of Ocean Springs for 30 years, died at Bcllaire hospital in Mobile Friday morning. She wras a native of Louisville, Ky. Mis. Kean was member of the Episcopal church, the Sorosis club of Louisville, Ky., and the Home makers club in Ocean Springs. Funeral services were conduct ed Sunday afternoon at the Epis copal church bv the Rev. E. A. DeMiller with interment in Ever-, green cemetery. Pall bearers were M. C. Sher man, W. E. Donah. Lynd Gott sche, Bemis Bailey, Judlin Girot, Tom Handy, Wallace Edwards and Gordon Vancleave. Green Not Guilty; Demurrer Denied In Walker Case Willie G. Green was exonerated of the June murder of Nathaniel Reddix by a jurv verdict of not guilty returned late Tuesday as Jackson county circuit court en tered the second week of its fall term with Judge L. C. Corban on the bench. Changing of a plea of not guilty, entered on arraignment, to guilty, resulted in sentencing Monday of Frank Johnson to six years in the penitentiary. John son was charged with robbery of Stisen’s store. Pleads Not Guilty Pearl Ellizy was arraigned Mon day on charges of murder of Deli mus Ellizy. to which she entered a plea of not guilty. Trial was set for Monday. Ona Dees, indicted by the grand jury on a charge of having a still in his possession for the manufac ture of intoxicating liquor plead ed not guilty on arraignment. Trial date will he set later. Fred Yates, indicted on two counts, pleaded not guilty to grand larceny involving theft of a hog. and trial dale had not been set by the court. He pleaded guilty to a charge of escaping jail and is awaiting sentence. Two men charged with operat ing automobiles while drunk were given fines in court this week. They are Will G. Lynn. Jr., w-ho pleaded guilty and was fined $100 and costs, arid J. R. Randolph, who was convicted by a jury aft er pleading not guilty. He iwas fined $150 and costs and his driv er’s license revoked for a year. Overrule Walker Demurrer A demurrer filed last week to the direct declaration in the case of Jimmie Milton. Patricia Ann and Bill Duncan Patrick versus John F. Walker charging aliena tion of the affections of their mother. Mrs. Pauline Duncan Pat rick, in which $200,000 is being asked, was overruled by the court >n a decision handed down Mon day which set a precedent in the state of Mississippi. This will be the first case tried in the state allowing children right of action against a third party for enticement and seduc tion of their mother, Judge Cor ban saitj. He continued that, although there has been no precedent in allowing the suit, the weight uf authority favored overruling of the demurrer thus giving the right of action by children. "In the past 10 years there have been a number of similar cases," Judge Corban said, "and about half of the states in which they have been filed have allowed suit and the other half denied them. “However, it appears to me that the trend is toward giving children a right to act inasmuch as damage has been done to them as much as to the husband in the breaking up of a home.” Hearing on a motion filed Mon day on behalf of Hollis Temple by his attorneys, Karl Wiesen berg and O. L. .McLeod, in a case involving protest against allow ance of a bill for about $800 by the board of supervisors to Han cock Company, was expected to be set for some time next week. Claims Bill Illegal The original suit claims the bill, submitted for work on the Farm ers Market by Hancock Company is illegal inasmuch as there was no advertising for bids on this county work. A petition was filed by Tem ple, through his lawyers, asking that the record of the board of supervisors be sent to the circuit court for review. An answer was then filed bv defense attorneys. H. P. Heidel berg and Harold Gautier, last Fri day on behalf of the board of su pervisors and clerk of the board In the motion Monday, Temple asked the stiking of the answer as “unresponsive and admitting allegations”, according to Tem ple's attorneys. Starch is found in all green plants, serving as a reserve food supply.