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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 24, 1940, Section Two, Image 20

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-03-24/ed-1/seq-20/

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SAN BERGER
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North 4th St. Phone 219
FOR SALE OR RENT
STORE 7th & GRACE STS.
Old AiSP stand for 16 years.
Established Cash Grocery Store
^ince 1895. Apply 711 Market
St. Phone 2029.
r—.
All the glamour of Old Mexico, with many exciting sights and activities
nearby--yet with every ultra-modern convenience and luxury! That's Hotel
Reforma!!! European plan rates...Famous for Mexican and American food.
A-H-Pani, Mng. Dir.. Manuel Carral, Sup. Mgr., Antonio Perez, Exec. Asst, Mgr:
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EREDEBICK. WILLETTS SEC..TREAS.
&2y«a**Mout a LQMfj|j^l24Princ«s$t Phone 3+2
WLL1I1 Ufa
Portable outfits on trucks ...
25 years in Welding Service.
You will be pleased when you
call—
Parker's Machine & Welding
118 South Water Street
QUALITY FOODS AT
LOWEST PRICES
WE DELIVER
CAROLINA
FOOD STORE
124 S. Front St. Phone 847
•_ _
A BARGAIN
1939 Auio Cruiser
House Trailer
You will have to see this
Trailer to really appre
ciate it.
CAN BE SEEN AT
DON-ROVIN FARMS
DINING ROOM
Route 17 12 Miles South of City
SPRING SPECIALS!
CATS PAW Rubber Heels
Men’s Whole Soles and
Rubber Heels _$2.00
Half Soles -75c & $1.00
. Rubber Heels _35c
Ladies’ Half Soles _65c
Ladies’ Heels _25c
Crepe Half Soles _$1.00
Crepe Whole Soles and
Heels -- $2.00
LITTLE JOE
SHOE REPAIR
113V2 S. Front St. Phone 203
f
MERCHANTS AID
CARDEN CONTEST
Wood And Sons, Cross Seed
Co. Donate Large
Amount Of Seeds
The 1940 Star-News school garden
contest is making considerable prog
ress and is receiving fine coopera
tion from the local seed stores, Carl
Rehder, director, said yesterday.
T. W. Wood and Sons donated
500 packages of the finest quality
vegetable seeds consisting of five
varieties.
The Cross Seed company donated
200 packages of the finest quality
butter beans and snap bean seeds.
Roudabush’s Seed store contributed
500 packages of giant Zinnia seeds,
Rehder said.
All of the seeds will be sent by
Rehder during the first week in
April to the city grammar schools
participating in the contest. The
teachers will give the seeds to the
children entering the contest whose
parents are unable to pay for them.
Rehder said that more headway
has been made in the 1940 contest
since it was announced two weeks
ago than in any previous period since
the contest was started in 1927.
More Naval Kecruits
To Be Sought Here
The Wilmington district office of
the naval recruiting service, which
serves Southeastern North Caro
lina, will receive its share of the
April quota of first enlistments as
appentice seamen which has been
increased to 3,615 for the .nation as
a whole, F. L. Williams, local re
cruiting officer, reported yestar
day.
The local station is a part of the
Carolinas district of the naval re
cruiting service, with headquarters
at Raleigh, which will be assigned
to fill part of the vacancies for the
largest quota allotted since Octo
ber.
Williams said the April quota
comprised 3.500 first enlistments as
apprentice seamen and 115 vacan
cies for the mess attendant branch
of the naval service.
The ultimate goal is a total of
145,000 for enlisted strength of the
United States Navy by July 1, 1940,
and will require national quotas of
at least 3,000 for the months of
May and June.
Williams said this means that a
large number of vacancies will
exist in the Southeastern North
Carolina district during the months
of April, May and June.
Dr. Elliot Explains
Decision On Plumbers
The recent supreme court decision
in the plumbing and heating contrac
tors licensing case does not mean
that laymen are permitted to do
plumbing, Dr. A. H. Elliot, city-coun
ty health officer, said yesterday.
The court ruled merely that li
censed plumbers do not have to se
cure a contractor's license in order
to make minor repairs, he said. Dr.
Elliot listed the following local li
censed plumbers:
Contractors:—W. L. Barnes, A. E.
Cumber. C. C- Davis, W. B. Daniels,
B. R. Drynan, J. R. Lockamy, R. C.
Eucas, G. A- Moore. N. C. Smith, V.
A. Stefano. R. H. Taylor and W. W.
Way and Son.
Journeymen :—E. Cumber, Wrilliam
Carroll, Louis Carroll. William Sid
bury, Lacy Goodyear, Kenneth Mal
lard, Joe Sebrell, R- W. Dixon, Cliff
Dixon, L. R, Smith, A. E. Cumber,
Jr., George Potter, Serman Croom,
Bill Williamson. Joe Stefano, Carl
Stefano, Charles Saunders, Jimmie
Yopp, Robert Biddle, Blackman Sel
lers, DeWitt Sidbury, O, L. Pettit,
Charles Smith, R. L- Williams, C. L.
Cumber, R. McGowan, I. K. Pinner
and Bennie Watts.
I __ l
SCOUT NEWS
By JAtK snwian
“A Scout is thrifty. He does not
wantonly destroy property. He
works faithfully, wastes nothing,
and makes the best use of his op
portunities. He saves his money
so that he may pay his own way,
be generous to those in need, and
helpful to w-orthy objects. He may
work for pay, but must not receive
tips for courtesies or Good Turns.”
The purpose of the Troop Thrift
program is to give the Scout a
thrifty way to learn 'the ninth
point of the Scout law.
The Troop Budget plan offers an
experience in saving and spending
that provides an incentive for the
Scout to engage in systematic sav
ing and broadens any experience
the boy may be having in the
home with a budget or an allow
ance.
The participation of the troop
committeemen, the Scoutmaster and
his assistants in the budget stimu
lates their interest not only in the
troop’s financial affairs but also
in the troop program as a whole.
This is an essential budget item
A provision for the registration of
Scouts and Scouters insures the
prompt re-registration of the troop
with a maximum number of Scouts,
for the necessary funds are avail
able. There is less need for follow
up by the Scoutmaster with Scouts
and Scouters. Individual attention
can also be given to those Scouts
who may be unable to provide
funds for their registration and
other needs.
There is no need to wait Until
the troop registers to adopt the
Troop Budget plan. Even though
the troop’s present charger may ex
pire in a few months, the troop
can' set up a budget for this time
based on the amount of dues to be
paid in this time. It can readily
be seen that if the dues wore five
cents a week, that the full re-reg
istration fee for each boy could be
provided in this time. The troop
has everything to gain by immedi
ate action, so do not delay any
longer than necessary.
Much interest is being shown by
the Scouts from over the Cape Fear
area in the forthcoming Patrol
Camporee for white Scouts of this
area to be held in Whiteville April
5 and 6, with an expected attend
ance of more than four hundred
Scouts and Scouters.
The camporee will officially open
at 4 o’clock Friday afternoon on
the- Whiteville High school grounds
and will continue through Satur
day night. Patrols will report to
camporee headquarters between
that hour and 5:30 o'clock to check
in and be inspected before setting
up their camp.
A camp fire program with every
Scout participating will be Held at
S o'clock Friday night. Saturday
morning the patrols will be set out
on the adventurous trail on which
they will meet with a number o£
projects to test their Scout training
and ability. Such events as signal
ing, Scout pace, wood chopping,
first aid, fire building, knot tying,
compass, and judging will be en
gaged in.
The ‘T940 Patrol Camporee” is,
as its name suggests, an exposi
tion of camping under the leader
ship of the patrol leader with his
members competing against the
standards of proficiency and not
against other patrols.
Troops may enter as many pa
trols as they desire, provided there
are no fewer than five or more
than eight (including the patrol
leader) in the patrol. Senior patrol
leaders and junior assistant Scout
masters are not eligible to partici
pate, but may attend and will be
used as assistants to the camporee
officials.
Camporees for negro and Indian
Scouts are also planned, but will
be conducted several weeks later.
The public is invited to attend
the camporee and see the Scouts
in action.
A new troop has been organized
under the direction of R. J. Di
Vine I or Lite utvuiiauuiiCH
New Hanover High school. Major
Ochs, professor of military science
and tactics; T. T. Hamilton, prin
cipal, and N. H. Pepper, a teacher
and director of the group, conceiv
ed the idea of giving the boys in
the group and Scout program un
der the direction of the school pro
gram and under the auspices of
the Scout office.
There are 24 members of the
troop. Some were former Scouts,
which is an asset to the group.
There are boys from all sections
of the city as well as members
from -all parts of the county.
Each Thursday the third and
fourth periods are given over to
members of the group who wish to
become Scouts. They are taken
over by Scout leaders who try to
build on interest around the mem
bers' of the class.
There is a great deal of interest
being shown by the group and oc
casionally different scouts of some
other troops are called upon to
help with the program.
There are two other troops being
formed in the council. The first is
sponsored by the Penderlea school
and the second by the Cornelius
Harnett P.-T.A.
The Scout office has received an
application for a new Cub pack to
be organized in Burgaw and spon
sored by the Lions club. There are
nine boys listed on the Cub pace’s
application for registration.
Executive David L. Liles has an
nounced the opening of the council
camp June 30, at Lake Singletary.
This will be the main summer camp
which will run for a period of
three weeks. Camp Kilodeskaf will
be a camp for troop camping proj
ects and will be open to Scouts
throughout the summer.
The Cobra patrol of Troop 9 was
the first to register for the White
ville Camporee to be conducted
April 5 and 6. Harold Jeter is pa
trol dleader and Gleason Allen is
assistant patrol leader. Other mem
bers of the patrol are Jack Jeffry,
James Sherwood. Gerald Conrad,
David Gaylor, Billy Sutton, and
Bobby Todal.
The Cape Fear Area council was
represented by eight representatives
at the Scouters' Training Institute
held at the University of North
Carolina this past week.
Executive David Liles was asso
tivities and also had charge of one
section of the advancement pro
gram.
Other representatives of this area
were George L. Morton, H. C. Cal
der, J. A. Maulsby, A. V. Krahnke,
R. F. Sholar, J. S. Mann, and
Rufus Pitman. All who attended
are qualified for a certificate of
the training institute.
Next Court of Honor for the Wil
mington district will be held April
1, in the courthouse. Applications
for advancement, mijgt be turned
over to Scoutmasters in order to
give them sufficient time to be for
warded to Scout headquarters next
Friday.
Hunt And Egg-Rolling
Contest At Greenfield
The City-WPA recreation pro
gram will stage an Easter egg hunt
and an egg rolling contest at
Greenfield Park from 2 until 6
o’clock Monday afternoon.
The events are being sponsored
by the Civitans, Lions, Rotary, and
Kiwanis clubs, the F. W. Wool
worth company, the Junior Sorosis,
and the Jewish Benevolent society.
In the event of rain, the events
will be postponed until Tuesday.
Prizes will be awarded to the win
ners of the various contests. All
children in the city between the
ages of 6 and 15 are eligible to
compete.
BARGAINS :
Two double door Fireproof 'i
SAFES
Approx, inside dimensions j
50” high. 35” wide. 20" deep i1
J One Counter Height 't
IRON SAFE j
\ Used Furniture and [,
j Typewriters all makes /
0. H. Shoemaker's
fi and 8 No. Front St. >
IT’S THRIFTY TO
BUY AT
$10 REWARD
To person furnishing in- I
formation which will lead 1
to arrest and conviction
of person or persons re- jpjj
I moving, destroying or wil- i;;;j
| 1 fully trespassing on my
property in New Forest
i R. B. PAGE
STAR-NEWS |
[We Gel You ThereTI
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PHONE 883
FARRAR
TRANSFER & STORAGE
WAREHOUSE
Popularity Speaks
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The CAROLINA Today
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ASSETS OVEB
*2,350,000««
TWO
THE / MILLION DOLLAR
C. M. Butler W. A. Fonvielle W. D. Jones
Pres. Sec.-Treas. Asst. Sec.-Treas.
Roger Moore, V.-Pres. J. 0. Carr, Atty.
Don't Miss This Beach Bargain
Practically new two story cottage located on ocean
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Bead Slar-Hews Classified Ads
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DEMAND THE BEST
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Dirnivr iac
W. A. McGIRT, Manager
Forest Hills Development Co.
217 Princess Street
FINANCIAL COUNSELOR
The logical place to turn lor advice in mat
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•I

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