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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 26, 1940, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-03-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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me Postponed By Snow To
ge played Providing The
Weather Is Good
.H,pEL HILL, March 25.—(IP)—
h weather is fair tomorrow the
ities of North Carolina and
^'Ivlvania will play their sched
Pef-n5pball game at 4 o’clock on
llfjon field.
corps of workers got busy early
1 morning and shoveled all the
off the £ield which appeared
’"'fair shape, aided by a beaming
fey iate this afternoon. The Penn
Tania team a1so decided to re‘
f ' over in Chapel Hill in view of
T possibility oi the game.
Carolina's varsity tennis team is
, slated to make its first ap
1 i-ance of the season tomorrow.
par Heel netmen will oppose
flaverford college of Pennsylvania
3 o'clock on the university
'"Carolina’s freshman team put one
‘on the weather today. Members
the team got busy early this
morning. sn'ept the snow off two
ient courts, and played a sched
A engagement with Hebron Acad
0f Maine. The Tar Babies
jjjtewashed the northern team
; to
Rising Wind Causes Violinist
To Abandon 71-Mile Swim
i After Covering 33 Miles
BIMINI Bahamas, March 25—(JP)
-A rising wind tonight did for Paul
Chotteau, Bimini-to-Palm Beach
slimmer, "hat a shark earlier had
failed to do—caused him to be taken
jo® the water after covering near
ly half of the 71-mile distance.
With the wind kicking up white
ns and the small dinghy along
side the swimmer shipping water,
iose in charge of the event decided
:o take Chotteau aboard the yacht
Sea Breeze.
Complaining lustily over abandon
ment f the swim, the marathon
splasher boarded the yacht at 9:15
m. (EST), after he had been in
lire water 14 hours 7 minutes and
covered approximately 33 miles.
Changes In Standings
Mark Bowling Tourney
DETROIT. March 25.—(JP)—Mild
firing in a long minor events pro
ram of the American Bowling Con
gress championships here today ac
ratmted for five changes among the
top ten leaders. Ed Cieslinski, Buf
falo, N. Y., posted 1881 to take over
third place in the all-events ratings.
Ed carried over 617 from his five
nan appearance, added 633 in the
doubles and collected 631 in the solo
His two-man series with John
Miller's 586 carried them to ninth
piace in the doubles. 878 for the first
two games. Cieslinski, dropped to
18 and Miller skidded to 166 for a
315 total
Nats Considering Trade
Of Buddy Myer To Tigers
Washington, March 25—cm—
Officials of the Washington Senators
wsre reported today to be consider
ing a trade whereby Buddy Myer,
veteran second baseman would go
to the Detroit Tigers
The Senators have tried unsuc
CESsfuliy several times since last fall
to make a deal with Detroit which
"Mid bring them either Hank
toenberg, or Rudy York. The Sen
iors young infielder, Cecil Travis,
»'as offered by Washington.
With Charley Gehringer ailing,
Detroit is reported to be interested
in liver for reserve duty.
(Continued From Page One)
t'Mal Guard to halt work at the
earn. He then obtained a state re
tainer prohibiting construction of
1 key arch higher than 700 feet
l™'e sea level -The federal re
"raining order nullified his efforts,
, construction was continued,
it would be a monstrous thing
0 destroy this dam, if as mar^v
Kopie believe, it is being done to
Protect the power interests of the
jte’" Judge Williams asserted,
-eoator Lee (D-Okla) has contended
““U®s was a “tool of the utilities.”
Judge Williams with F. E. Henn
. er and A. p. Murrah setting en
”c in federal district court, ruled
would hear the case on its
Concerning the governor’s use of
ariial law to halt construction on
'dam, Williams asserted:
^ ‘'°ne of these modern dictators
set themselves up under the
|,j nf state’s rights. No governor
law the power t0 declare martial
failed"11*1 the civil authorit;y has
Governor phini™ r,nt )n the
“"a’l Scratch Itchy Skin
(Continued From Page One)
projects, all of which have been
approved by the U. s. Engineering
heads, are included in this bill. The
bill is now in the hands of the
committee, of which you are chair
man, and nothing can be accom
plished until your committee reports
it out, which we urgently request
that you have done immediately.
As you know that the rivers and
harbors bill does not require any
money now. and it will take an
other act of congress to ear mark
the appropriation, which we under
stand, is stretched out over a period
of ten years, and could be extend
ed over a period of twenty-five years
if necessary.
The above being the case, I think
the necessary and urgent projects
could be taken care of immediately
by selecting the most important
ones and allowing the others to be
completed as soon as they are
reached. With this in mind, the
most important project in North
Carolina, and one that is costing
this port business every day, is
the turning basin. The others, while
important, can be delayed for a
certain time.
wB unuersrana the situation,
if the rivers and harbors bill is
not reported out, it will be another
year before another hill will be
passed, then another year before
the money is appropriated. Needless
to say, these delays are costly to
the entire state.
We, in North Carolina, feel that
you are holding the most import
ant committee chairmanship, and
representing the interest of North
Carolina, that if we do not get the
worthwhile projects through while
we have your assistance, that with
someone else at the head of this
important committee, we may never
expect similar help from someone
not interested in this state.
We hear that the President is on
the economical trend now—that may
be true, but we are not inclined to
think so. Also with this being a
Presidential election year, he
wouldn’t be human if he didn’t
favor other states with a larger
electoral vote, which we have rea
sons to believe that he is doing.
We feel, Senator, that we have
a right to urgently request that ac
tion is taken immediately, so that
the bill is passed at an early date,
and with the hopes that we may be
able to get in on this year’s appro
Dear Mr. Page:
Your letter of March 22nd is just
Whether effective effort is being
w ua * o icoa ctpyi uvc
river and harbor projects at Wil
mington will be determined by the
outcome rather than by opinion.
Certainly I am making every effort
possible. For instance, on yester
day I filed with the senate the
latest report of the Army Engineers
concerning the Wilmington harbor
and asked for publication of the
document as a senate record. This
is a necessary step in the proced
Moreover, it was at my instance
a large portion of the Wilmington
harbor development was put into
the bill now pending.
As for reporting out the bill, it
has been reported out, but since it
carried $412,000,000 in projects the
President advised against having it
sent to him for signature. More
over, the majority leader in the
senate requested that the bill be
held up and coupled with his re
quest the intimation from the
President. I do not wish to put
through a bill merely for the sake
of getting it through the senate. I
wish to put through a bill that will
become law, receive the President’s
approval and not his veto.
In view of the President's attitude
we have sought to cut down a
number of projects—first, by elimi
nating $140,000,000 of flood control
and power projects—second, and aft
er a further interview with the
President, we have tried to cut
down the strictly navigation proj
ects to those more urgently needed.
This is the only way to get the
legislation through with the Presi
dent's approval.
The fact that the bill does not
require any money now may be
important, but if it is not going to
require money ultimately the bill
would be worthless. What I wish to
do is get through a bill for which
appropriations will be made in reg
ular course. Agreed that I might
get through a bill that the Presi
dent would veto—what good would
that do? Or agreed, that I might
o-ot Mirmiph a. bill for which no
appropriation would be made, what
good would that do?
Your view that the necessary and
urgent projects could be taken care
of immediately by selecting the
more important ones is precisely the
view that the subcommittee is now
taking and at this moment, I am
awaiting the report of the Chief of
Engineers in which he will set out
the more urgent and necessary
projects. I agree with you that the
turning basin at Wilmington is of
great importance and while I do
not intend in any degree to abandon
the deepening of the river to the
sea and am hopeful that the project
will also be approved by the Chief
of Engineers. I am glad that you
have made the distinction.
I feel certain that some sort of
river and harbor bill will be report
ed out. Such delay as there has been
has been necessary to get a bill re
ported out that will be effective. I
am likely to be the chairman of
the committee for nearly three
years and I think in this time I
may be able to get all the North
Carolina projects approved and fin
ished. . , .
No question is raised as to the
right of yourself and other to urge
that action be taken, but I am ad
vising that I am doing, and for
months have been doing, all that
can be done.
I question whether you see the
the situation. When we reduce, the
number of projects we disappoint
senators and members of the house.
[ have been trying to find a way
to reduce this disappointment and
bring about .a concord of support.
This requires time on my part and
patience on the part of all who are
interested. Congress is likely to be
in session 60 days more. In this
time I shall leave no stone unturn
ed to get through a bill that will be
approved in the house and signed
jay the President. There is no rea
son for misapprehension on this
score at Wilmington or elsewhere.
The bill as first reported carried
$412,000,000 and was in my judg
ment an Impossibility. It carried the
Tombigbee project which is esti
mated to cost $60,000,000, and nine
other projects costing an average of
$25,000,000 each. These projects have
loaded down the legislation. I am
hoping to get the bill reduced to
somewhere around $100,000,000 and
in this event, I believe we can en
tertain hopes of a successful out
come in the senate, house and the
White House. But I do not wish to
disappoint our people by having
passed a bill that would be vetoed
in the last days of the session—
which would mean that nothing had
been accomplished.
I am hoping that the Chief of
Engineers will include all the North
Carolina projects, each of them, in
his report. After all, in this bill
carrying $412,000,000 of authoriza
tions, the amount authorized for
North Carolina projects is a little
less than $2,000,000. It is the big
projects proposed by members of
congress from other states that are
standing in the way. I shall do my
part but the responsibility does not
rest altogether upon me. There is
a responsibility upon each member
of the senate, each member of the
house and also the President. I hope
you will print this letter in the
Wilmington Star-Ncw«
‘Happy Birthday*
„ iseoator Arthur H. Vandenberg
(left), Michigan republican presi
dential aspirant, gets birthday
greetings from a democratic rival
vice-president Garner. They are
pictured in Washington on the
senator’s recent 56th birthday.
(Continued From Page One)
WASHINGTON, March 25. — (JP) _
Weather bureau records of tempera
ture and rainfall for the 24 hours end
mg 8 p. m.. in the principal cotton
growing areas and elsewhere:
Station High Tow Prec.
Alpena, clear _ 28 7 n 00
Asheville, clear . 30 19 o'.16
,nt?’ H.'.obdy . 44 26 0.00
Atlantic City, clear _ 34 22 0.00
Birmingham, cloudy _ 46 27 o'oo
Boston, cloudy _ ,31 is o.OO
Buffalo, cloudy _ 24 s 0^00
Burlington, cloudy __ 23 11 0.00
Chicago, cloudy - 25 13 000
Cincinnati, clear _ ,34 16 0.00
Cleveland, clear _ 25 10 0.00
Dallas, cloudy - 56 38 0.00
Denver, clear - 75 40 0.00
Detroit, clear _ 25 s 0.00
Duluth, clear _ 27 1 0 0ft
Havre, snow _ 25 20 0.10
Jacksonville, cloudy _ 55 49 0 00
Kansas City, cloudy _ 42 26 0.00
Key West, cloudy — 77 67 0.00
Little Rock, clear _ 49 26 0.00
Los Angeles, cloudy _ 67 55 o!o3
Louisville, clear _ 34 18 000
Memphis, cloudy _ 40 26 0 00
Meridian, cloudy _ 51 30 0.00
Miami, clear - 79 70 0,00
Minn.-St. Paul, cloudy 30 —5 0.00
Mobile, cloudy_ 54 39 0.00
New Orleans, cloudy _ 54 45 0.00
New York, cloudy_ 35 17 0.00
Norfolk, clear ._ 36 27 0.04
Pittsburgh, clear _ 27 9 0.00
Portland, Ore., cloudy 57 47 0.10
Portland. Me., cloudy 29 14 0.00
Richmond, clear _ 38 23 0.00
St. Louis, clear _ 35 IS 0.00
San Antonio, cloudy _ 53 46 0.00
San Francisco, cloudy 62 52 0.00
Savannah, cloudy _ 52 37 0,00
Tampa, cloudy _ 77 60 0.00
Vicksburg, cloudy_ 53 30 0.00
Washington, clear __ 33 19 0.00
Wilmington, clear _ 42 29 0.00
(Continued From Page One)
Frizzelle sentenced him to from
eight to 10 years in state’s prison
after his conviction on a charge of
Robert Lee Matthews was sen
tenced to three months on the roads
on a charge of stealing chickens.
Arthur Morgan was convicted of
charges of assault with a deadly
weapon and assault on a female and
was sentenced to 12 months on the
roads on one charge and drew a
suspended sentence on the other
Norwood Herring was convicted
of a charge of breaking and enter
ing and larceny and was sentenced
to six months on the roads
Ben Long was convicted on t.
charge of breaking and entering
and was placed on probation.
Funeral services for Katie C.
Green, colored, will be held this
afternoon at 3 o’clock from the
Shiloh Baptist church, Eighth and
Walnut streets.
(Continued From Page One)
Chicago would move south and east,
where they have been having cold
air masses of their own.
Spring in the south, famed in song
and story, was snowed under, and
only blooms that could peer above
snowfalls ranging from one to
eight inches deep and extending
from Arkansas through Tennessee,
northern Alabama and Georgia,
North and South Carolina and Vir
ginia could uphold southern spring
Florida and a narrow strip of the
Gulf coast escaped the weather
man’s tricks with the calendar; but
freezing weather was expected in
northern Louisiana and Mississippi.
The annual egg rolling on the
White House lawn attracted only a
score of children before 9 a. m.
(E. S. T.) and 5,480 before nojjn,
because it was the coldest Easter
Monday since 1871 when weather
data began to be compiled. In 1937
there was an attendance of 53,180.
The New York-Montreal express
passenger train Laurentian was de
layed 15 hours by drifts on the bor
der and finally had to back up and
take other tracks to New York.
Some upstate New York communi
ties were snowbound, and roads in
many counties were so iced or snow
ed under that traffic at best was
slow and hazardous.
A party of six men, who climbed
seven hours to the top of whiteface
mountain in the Adirondacks to
bring television equipment to snow
bound weather observers so they
could hear and see Easter services,
suffered frostbite in 20 degrees be
low zero and a 125-miles-an-hour
winrl I
RALEIGH, March 25. — Iff) — A
Easter snow which covered North
Carolina yesterday apparently did
no severe damage to highways.
Chief Highway Engineer W. Vance
Baise said today.
Reports from the various highway
divisions indicated that roads had
been cleared, and that traffic haz
ards existed only in short shaded
sections where packed snow had
frozen into sheets of ice. Those sec
tions were being sanded for traction.
“Every snow always does some
damage to the roads,” Baise said,
"since water seeps under the pave
ment. The snow is melting quickly
and we are not expecting it to
freeze in many places.”
(Continued From Page One)
future through the use of a
sound truck and other means.
"Four people, all prominent Wil
mington citizens, have been killed
within the past four years as a re
sult of jaywalking,” the chief said.
"We aim to eliminate these people
who walk across the street diagonal
ly in the face of a red light and say
‘hit me if you dare’.’*
Taking the above mentioned fig
ures as a basis of computation, it
is shown that during each of the
busier afternoon hours on the two
corners mentioned, there are a total
of 67il traffic violations — each of
which could easily cause an injury
or a death.
And in addition to the danger of in
jury, Chief Rourk said, they slow -. p
traffic immeasurably and make driv
ing on downtown streets much more
unpleasant and inconvenient.
"And they are not by any means
confined to Front and Princess and
Front and Chestnut,” Rourk said,
‘‘but they occur on practically every
corner in the city.
"With the help of the public we
are going to do our best to help we
(Continued From Page One)
France that this is no time to re
turn to the “peacetime error” o£
playing politics.
Raffaele Guariglia, Italian am
bassador to France, was received by
the premier, a meeting considered
significant because the new premier
foreign minister never previously
had talked privately with the Ital
ian envoy.
There was speculation as to
whether they talked about the
Balkan situation.
French political circles, however,
indicated there was no undue alarm
about probabilities in that section
of Europe. The French seemed to
believe that the elements for a suc
cessful Russia-German-Italian bloc
to control the Balkan nations still
do not exist.
(Continued From Page One)
cers, and the general machinations
of organization.
The program of such an organiza
tion divides itself into three classes,
as follow:
First, civic activity: through se
lection of several civic activities, a
Junior Chamber can engage its
members in constructive activity
and render valuable service to the
Second, educational: a program of
educational activity includes such
phases as public speaking classes,
civic tours, salesmanship classes and
other such groups.
Third, social: because of the com
mon interests young men or
women will find in the organization,
features such as golf, tennis, bridge
or bowling tournaments, smokers
and other similar affairs.
The ancient Egyptians made cof
fins of cork,'
Bronze Kingfish
The late Huey Long and liis
works will be memorialized in
Baton Rouge, La., by this 11-foot
bronze statue, showing the King
fish pointing to a reproduction of
the skyscraper state capitol he
built. As seen above, the actual
capitol will be a background for
the memorial.
(Continued From Page One)
ineffectually, fired the last campaign
broadside at tonight’s traditional
election-eve mass meeting in the
Political leaders, meanwhile, voic
ed anxiety lest many of the Domin
ion's 6,600,000 eligible voters be kept
from the polls tomorrow by snow
storms which have seriously hamper
ed rural transportation facilities in
the provinces of Quebec and New
Members of Canada’s armed
forces at home and broad, number
ing approximately 90,000 men, al
ready have cast their ballots but
the result will not be known until
April l or later.
For many of the older voters
conditions recalled the last wartime
election in 1917, but the issues, the
parties and the men are different.
The main question to be decided
is whether the MacKenzie King
government shall carry on or give
way to a national government head
ed by Dr. Robert . Manionj veteran
conservative party leader.
Although some eight or ten po
litical parties are represented by the
672 candidates contending for the
245 seats in the house of commons,
only the liberals and the national
government followers of Dr. Man
ton, who have dropped their con
servative label for this election,
have sufficient nominees to obtain
i majority.
Of the minor parties ir^ the run
ning, the most outstanding are the
cooperative commonwealth federa
tion under J. S. Woodsworth, with
26 candidates in the field, and the
new democracy, sponsored by W.
D. Herridge, former minister to
Washington with 28.
Members of the social credit
group led by John Blackmore are
stringing along with Herridge’s new
Both major parties are opposed to
(Continued From Page One)
actually used, as a means of control
ling jobbers’ prices and suppressing
competition among them.’’
He added that “this attempted
regulation of prices and market
practices of the jobbers,” which the
Ethyl company could not legally
bring about by contract, could not
lawfully be done by “manipulation. ’
Assuming that the company, as
owner of a patent, could issue or
withhold licenses to jobbers at will,
the decision said, "it does not follow
that it can lawfully exercise that
tower in such manner as to control
the patented commodity in the hands
of the licensed jobbers who had pur
chased it, or their actions with re
spect to it in ways not within the
limits of the patent monopoly.
"Conspicuously among such con
trols which the Sherman law pro
hibits and the patent law does not
sanction is the regulation of prices
and the suppression of competition
among the purchasers of the patent
sd articles.”
Aces-Fayetteville Tennis
Match Here Is Postponed
A scheduled opening tennis match
between the Phantom Aces of New
Hanover High school and the Fay
3tteville Racquet club at Robert
Strange park yesterday morning
ivas postponed because of the cold
The match will be played at a date
:o be announced later.
The Fayetteville team informed
Coach Glenward Blomme yesterday
:hat there was snow in Fayetteville
tnd it did not much like the idea of
blaying in chilly weather.
Buenos Aires haa about 100 park.
Seven Asheville Officials And
Attorneys Are Sched
uled To Appear
ASHEVILLE, March 25. — (iP) —
Seven Asheville court officials and
ittorneys are scheduled to appear
here tomorrow morning as wit
nesses for William Dudley Pelley,
Asheville publisher and leader of
the Silver Shirts, at a hearing in
connection with Pelley’s petition for
i writ of habeas corpus to aid in his
light against returning to this state
:or trial here.
The seven are Superior Court
fudge Zeb V. Nettles, who prose
cuted Pelley in 1935 and who insti
tuted the current proceedings
igainst him; Solicitor Robert M.
Wells, member of Pelley counsel in
1935; Robert R. Williams and Thom
is J. Harkins, special state’s attor
neys retained to prosecute Pelley ^
the current action; Clerk of Court
I Ed. Swain, J. Y. Jordan, Jr., and
Joseph Ford. Asheville attorneys.
The hearing will be held before
Notary Public Marie Shank. Each
of the seven was subpoenaed last
week by the United States district
court for the District of Columbia.
SUED FOR $70,000
(Continued From Page One)
him to go to a downtown office
building, after they had ransacked
his home and taken a number of
There, he said, undvr threats of
continued imprisonment and violence
he signed a paper releasing Burns
from all charges and a similar paper
releasing Paramount from respon
A claimed copy of the release,
which was included in the suit, read
in part:
“For good and valuable considera
tion ... I do release Bob Burns . . .
from all manner of action by reason
of my claim that Bob Burns alien
ate’. the affections of my wife, Mil
lie Bernice Hoge, which claim has
been vehemently denied by Bob
Burns and which claim I do hereby
declare to have been without
foundation and unjustified in fact,
and which claim I do hereby with
draw and agree never again to as
Hoge charged that when he was
released he was told he had better
forget the incident under threat of
"further injury and imprisonment-”
He said he had lived in constant
fear for 14 months and suffered a |
nervous disorder.
Burns, who made the “bazooka" |
famous on the radio and screen,
married his secretary, Harriet Fos
ter, in 1936. A daughter was born
to them in May, 1937.
The mariners compass was known
to the Chinese in 1115 B. C.
Pull the Trigger on
Lazy Bowels, and Also
Pepsin-ize Stomach!
When constipation brings on acid indi
gestion, bloating, dizzy spells, gas, coated
tongue, sour taste, and bad breath, your
stomach is probably loaded up with cer
tain undigested lood and your bowels don’t
Sove. So you need both Pepsin to help
eak up fast that rich undigested food in
your stomach, and Laxative Senna to pull
the trigger on those lazy bowels. So be
sure your laxative also contains Pepsin, i
Take Dr. Caldwell’s Laxative, because its
Syrup Pepsin helps you gain that won
derful stomachcomfort, while the Laxativa
Senna moves your bowels. Tests prove the
power of Pepsin to dissolve those lumps of
undigested prc in food which may linger
in your stomach to cause belching, gastric
acidity and na. s This is how pepsin
izing your store' helps relieve it of such
distress. At tb same time this medicine
wakes up lazy nerves and muscles in your
bowels to relieve your constipation. So see
how much better you feel by taking the
laxative that a o puts Pepsin to work on
that stomach discomfort, too. Even fin
icky children love to taste this pleasant
family laxative. Buy Dr. Caldwell’s Lax
ative-Senna with Syrup Pepsin at your |
druggist today I
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