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giants triumph OVER BEES, 5 TO 3 Come From Behind To Turn Trick In Fourth Inning; Three Hurlers Used ,-ny YORK, April 26.—(fP)—'The came from behind today to G-an Uieif f°ul'th Straight victory, "m 0!,,, ijy 5-3, and plaster the Bos 1116 kVi - "with their fifth straight ton ‘•back of the season ,rhe Giants turned the trick In the tU inning, with pinch hits by -,,an Glossop and Joe Moore play ; t!10 biggest roles in the rally. Moore, batting for Frank Demaree doubleid to send in the two winning ' i* shivering ladies day crowd of srVsaw the game. 5 Three Riant hurlers appeared on th mound-Cari Hubbell, Cliff Mel 1 a;ul Walter Brown, w'ith Melton credit for the win though he a:'.hc'l to but three batters. ^ F ibe Young, rookie first baseman, t-'-'biucJ his fine hitting, getting the Giants’ 12 hits. AB R H O A ; f _3 12 3 0 I|r;,t,r> ■ 4 0 110 _ ...30032 K-r ;< — 40132 , 4 0 0 4 1 I * •. 4 0 2 2 2 12""n'i1'vH-h ' p“II-1— -III- 3 0 0 0 0 P..00001 *- J i i T..,:.ls _ 35 3 9 24 S 1—Batted for Errickson in 9th. ix—Batted for Cooney in 9th. XEW YORK AB K ” f* ' **•5 —:::::::::« i l i “ B-Hill &SV -ZZ 4 5 315 0 ;v;.t 2i; :rz-:-j ? 5 J 5 uimchead. oh -- - - - - J j o 0 i ! .•''rrhv •/ 1 0 0 0 0 ■''• • ' _ 0 0 0 0 0 Oil lip zz'ZZ_1110 0 I'.r.ovn.' p _•_! 0 « z—Batted for Hubbell in 5th. zz—Batted for Melton in 6th. P, _ 010 110 000—3 New York"-_ 000 104 0OX-5 Errur; : Futcker, Hassett, Danning, Frrickson. Runs batted in: Lop:z, Rowell Young. Rucker, Moore 2. Two hits: Rowell, Danning, Moore, stolen base: Ross. Double play: Miller, Rowell and Hassett. Left on bases: \iu- York 9: Boston S. Base on balls, iff Hubbell 3: off Strincevich 3. Struck out- bv Strincevich 3; uy Hubbell 1; l,v Melton 2. Hits of: Hubbell 7 in 5; off Melton 0 in 1: off Brown 2 in 3; Off Strincevich 7 in 5 2-3; off Errick son 5 in 2 1-3. Wild pitch: Hubbell. IVinning pitcher: Melton; losing pitch er- Strincevich. Empires: Ballanfant, Campbell anil Klem. Time; 2:16. At tendance S.090 of which 3,480 were women. Carolina Nine Whips Maryland Terps, 2-0 COLLEGE PARK. Md„ April 26. _fl_Xorth Carolina's varsity nine took the measure of the University of Maryland for the second time this season with a 2 to 0 victory today. Pershing Mondorff. Mary land righthander, pitched excellent ball, holding the Tar Heels to four hits, but bis teammates failed to hit in the pinches. The Tar Heels scored first in the second inning when Jennings was safe on a fielder's choice, stole second, and scored on Third Base man Rich’s single. The other tally came in the fourth -when Center fielder Mallory was safe on Mc Hale's error, went to third on Catcher Burns’ overthrow to sec ond, and then scored on a double steal. Potts Is New Grid Coach At Colorado BOULDER, Colo., April 26. (m—Frank Potts, track coach, was named head football coach at Colorado University today. He succeeds Bernard (Bunny) Oakes who stepped down last month after more than 30 mem bers of the 1939 big six championship squad petitioned for his dismissal. Potts was given a one-year contract. Salary terms were not disclosed, but it was reported he would receive 51,000. Oakes’ salary was S5.000 a year. BLOZIS IS STAR OF PENN RELAYS Georgetown Giant Wins Shot Put And Discus Toss In Opener Of Annual Event PHILADELPHIA, April 26.—OP) One prodigious heave by Alfred Blozis, Georgetown giant, saved sev eral hundred young athletes from complete frustration in their as sault on records today, the first day of the 46th annual Penn Relay Carnival. As the runners and hurdlers, racing over a fast track in tempera ture calculated to bring forth best efforts, for the most part were bet tering last year’s rain-sodden times but were failing to crack meet marks, Blozis broke the 16-pound shot put record with a toss of 55 feet 5 3-8 inches. The heave, made on his second preliminary try, bettered by nearly three feet the previous mark of 52 feet 9 1-4 inches, set by William Watson of Michigan last year. To make his day a complete suc cess Blozis then untwined the win ning discuss toss of 154 feet 6 1-8 inches. Several performances approach the college class successfully de fended their titles. The Pittsburgh ed record speed. Two champions in quarter-mile relay team sprinted to its second consecutive victory in that event in :47.7, edging out a North Texas state quartet given a good chance to dethrone the Pan thers Frank Fuller, Virginia, scissored over the 120-yard high hurdles in .14.8 for his second striaght victory in that event He led George Knoerl of Cornell by about two yards at the tape. New champions were crowned in the other college events which had their finals today A classy Mary land university team, anchored by Mason Chroniscer, won as it pleas ed in the distance medley event which saw Ohio State and Man hattan battle for second, 25 yards back. The Buckeyes took the place | spot. BAGMEN PROMISE TEAM SURPRISE Wertheimer Ten Adds Nev Players And Becomes Threat In Independent League The surprise team of the Inde pendent softball league is going ti be the Wertheimer Bag company'; ten. Last year they took sole pos session of the last place; this ye their star, from present indications wall do a. little ascending. For one thing, the Bagmaker have Clyde Wescott directing th club this year, and this lad is ; smart player as well as manager For another, the once-lowl; Wertheimer lads have a line up tha promises one great game after th other. Leon Thomas, a steady player an; dangerous hitter, is back, ani Dosher Ruark, another clean Lght er. But consider Elmo Fountain catcher and outfielder of disband ed White's team, one of the lines players in the league. And Thoma Bishop, another Milkman, who i noted for his long drives to right Add to that another Milkman, Ken neth Johnson, who was hitting ove .600 for the first dozen games las year. Lenwood King, the “Cotton,” wa one of the most effective hurler of the 1939 wars. Playing on ; losing team, hie work was outstand ing. A. V. Laffiteau, formerly wit] the Eyemen, is back, slated t cover the look-in corner. Claude T. Davis, an ex-buider, i signed up, and Billy Pieper, a hig. school basketball player. And J. .1 Jordan who covered the center gar den so well, will be back at th job. Claude W. Cherry, Grover Hars by, L. F .Allen, and James P. Car ter, are also ready to wear th Wertheimer Bag colors and giv the 1,500 fans a real game eacl time they, come to the bat. Durham Team Captures Greensboro Track Mee GREENSBORO, April 26.—(&) The record books will have to be re written. Two hundred high schoo athletes from North Carolina am Virginia met here today for the 18tl annual Civitan track meet and nev records were set in seven of II events and good times turned in fo: several others. Charlottes bid fo: team honors fell short at the finisl as Durham high, winner of the stati meet at Chapel Hill, rallied for i. score of 54 1-2 points, compared ti Charlotte’s 47 1-2. Other teams trail ed far behind. COOPER ASSAILS STATE ‘MACHINE’ Wilmington Candidate’s Blast Follows Hoey’s Neu trality Statement (By the Associated Press) Mayor Thomas E. Cooper of Wil mington intensified his criticism of the “machine” last night, asserting that if elected governor he would rid the state of “that group of slick-tongued lawyers, those ma chine-made men who labor for the good of the machine and not for the good of the people.” His blast came approximately 24 hours after Governor Hoey had is sued a statement reaffirming his neutrality in the state’s democratic gubernatorial campaign. The gov ernor also reiterated a statement that he would not take sides in the contest unless his administra tion or the record of the state democratic party was attacked. The governor declined to com ment when asked whether he con sidered Cooper’s speech, delivered from his sound 1 ruck in Carthage, constituted suen an attack. “Together, you and I can give North Carolina the kind of govern ment it should have,” said Cooper. “And if you stick with me, we will see that the people get a decent break during the next four years, and that machine rule is broken in North Carolina.” A. J. Maxwell, Raleigh democrat, spoke in Monroe at a commence ment of Fail-view High school. He urged seniors to study the success story of Andrew Johnson. W. P. Horton of Pittsboro, demo crat, advocated public school in struction in agriculture and other phases of vocational education, in a speech at the Beaufort county courthouse in Washington, N. C. J. M. Broughton, Raleigh demo crat, made a commencement speech at White Oak school in Onslow county, and then talked at the courthouse in Statesville. He prais ed the “fine program of advertis ing the state has received,” and said “we propose to carry on this program, to add to and improve our scenic attractions, and to ad vertise them to all the world.” Broughton, Maxwell and Paul D. Grady, Kenly democrat, are among the gubernatorial candidates slated to attend a rally of Young Demo crats in Asheville today. BRITISH DRAW LINES FOR MAJOR BATTLE (Continued From Page One) in a race to join Trondheim’s cap tors would cut off southern Nor way from Allied help. To aid their troops south of Trondheim in the attempt to stem the German advance and to oust the seaport’s present garrison, the Allies—for the first time supported by pursuit planes—poured British infantrymen, veterans of the French Foreign legion and crack battalion* of France’s Chasseurs d’Alpines into lines near Steinkjer, 50 miles above Trondheim. Fighting flared there today in brief contacts of German and Al lied patrols in fog, but British re ports said there was no major ac 1 tion. At Narvik, isolated, German held port in the north which is . another goal of Allied effort, the British reported “all quiet.” South of Dombas, connected by rail with Andalsnes, Allied land ing point below Trondheim, with Trondheim and w-ith Oslo, the Al lied infantry fought a bitter rear guard action against German pow er. Supported by artillery, tanks and strafing aircraft, the Nazis forced what a war office communique called “limited withdrawals.” It was the third announcement in as many days of setbacks. WHEELER REFUSES SECOND POSITION j (Continued From Page One) 1 the senate from Montana in the coming election. Other political developments of the day included: A proposal by Rep. Knutson (R Minn) that the constitution be amended to make any person twice elected to the presidency ineligible for a third term. The Rhode Island republican state executive committee selected an un instructed delegation to the national ’ convention for submission to the state convention meeting Monday. ‘ It was thought probable that some ’ on the list might be replaced by the 5 state convention with delegates favoring Thomas E. Dewey. Governor James of Pennsylvania, ^ delivering an address at Indianapolis, defined the qualifications of the re publican nominee as “a man of cour = age and conviction, a man of fidelity and diligence, experienced both in the affairs of government and in the - competent expression of his prin > ciples and intention.” , OPENS HOSPITAL. COLUMBIA, Mo., April 26.—UP> Gov. Lloyd C. Stark formally open ed Missouri's new $1,000,000 state cancer hospital today and hailed it . as “a milestone of civilized prog ress ” The governor said the In stitution is "the first hospital ever ‘ established by a state for the ex ' elusive care of cancer sufferers. temple wins i The Temple Baptist softball team ' defeated the Winter Park team 7 to 4 in a Church School league game played at Winter Park yes terday afternoon. Herring was the winning pitcher. In London, the average daily con sumption of water amounts to 38 gal lons per capita. THIS WHISKEY IS 4 YEARS OLD 90 PROOF Radio Department of Taubman’s i_ ■ ....—1 ■'■!'•!vT T1>.. 'J Ww.»wjrrntfimWiWrir~mi#'jUUt}f1 " " ■XAT'TT1''1'■rm ' ■■ ■■■ ■■■. - - - - - - I Tlie attractive radio department of the new and modern Taubman's auto accessory store opened yesterday at 16 South I’ront street. ---- * HORTICULTURISTS HOLD MEET HERE (Continued From Page One) E. B. Morrow, of State College, arranged the conference, but was unable to attend because of ill ness. fn his stead, Dr. George M. Darrow, senior pomologist of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Washington, D. C., presided and explained the strawberry and blue berry work being idrected at the Coastal Plain station by Morrow. C. F. Williams, also of the State College horticulture department, told the visitors of the breeding work he is doing with raspberries and dewberries. Dr. Charles Dearing, associate horticulturist of the U. S. D. A. and assistant director in charge of the Willard test farm, explain ed his management program in commercial strawberry plantings, and G. A. Meekstroth, plant patho logist of the U. S'. D. A. stationed at. Willard, told of disease control studies which he is conducting. Praise N. C. Program A number of the visitors highly commended the North Carolina pro gram of strawberry research, es pecially the manner in which the tests are laid out and plainly mark ed. Dr. Darrow first showed the group variety and placing experi ments, and reported that excellent results are being obtained from triple-row spacing as compared with the common matted row’ culture Using the Blakemore variety for these tests, the pomologist said that last year plots of triple-row spacer plants produced a season yield ol 292 crates of 24 quarts each pel acre, as compared with only 24c for the matted rows. A field where 4,000 seedlings were fruited in 1939 was the next point ol interest for the tourists, and Dr Darrow told them that two new va rieties of strawberries,‘as yet un named, give even more promise thar the Eleanor Roosevelt, Daybreak land Fairmore varieties which were developed by the North Carolina sta tion and introduced to growers ir 1939. In variety and selection plots one of the new varieties called X C. 613 yielded 275 crates of berries per acre last year, and the other new variety called X. C. 640 yielded 24: crates. This compares with a yielc of 222 crates per acre of the Blake more variety, 219 crates of the Fair more, 144 of the Daybreak, 140 o the Eleanor Roosevelt, 11S of the Missionary, and 79 crates of the Fairfax. ±ji. udu'uw max xn< breeding work is intended to com bine the good qualities of two 01 more varieties and eliminate the pool qualities—for instance, combine tin tastiness of one with the good ship ping qualities of another. The visitors also showed much in terest in Dr. Darrow’s explanatior of the definite relationship betweer the number of leaves on the straw berry plant in November and tin yield of fruit the following spring the more leaves in the fall, the more berries the next season. Distinguished members of the torn at Willard yesterday included J. W Willington, senior experiment sta tion administrator of the IT. S. D. A. Washington, D. C., and Sidney Cates widely known writer for The Coun try Gentleman. The visiting experiment statior workers who were at Willard ant who conferred here were: F. B Chandler of Orono, Maine; Harold E Thomas of Berkeley, Calif.; G. D Oberle, G. L. Slate and R. C. Col lison of Geneva, N. Y.; H. II. Zim merley, II. G. Walker and II. T Cook of Norfolk, Va.; J. C. Millei of Baton Rouge, La.; J. Haroli Clark of New Brunswick, N. J.; I C. Haut and W. F. Jeffers of Col lege Park, Md.; Brooks D. Drain ol Knoxville, Tenn.; L. A. Fister o] Jackson, Tenn,; W. W. Magill o. Lexington, Ky.; W. D. Armstrong of Princeton, Ky.; R. A. McGinty anc A. M. Mussel' cf Clemson College S. C.; L. E. Scott of Columbia, S. C. and O. B. Garrison of Blaekville Representing State college on the tour are Dr. Schaub; 'Williams; Prof M. E. Gardner, head of the Horti culture department; Robert Schmidt, research horticulturist; and H. R Niswonger and L. P. Watson, Ex tension horticulturists. Fred E. Mill er, director of test farms for the N. C. Department of Agriculture, help ed entertain the visitors, at Willard yesterday. A bountiful picnic lunch (which, ot course included strawberries as a dessert) was served at the noon hour by Dr. Dearing. Tciubman s Opens New, Modern Retail Store At 16 South Front St. Taubman’s, one of the first retail auto accessory stores to open in Wilmington, yesterday announced the opening of its new store at 16 South Front street. This new store is equipped throughout with modern display j cabinets and fixtures. The arrange ' ment of the whole store so displays ‘all stock that inspections and se | leetior.s may be made easier. Of the over 4,000 items carried each is carefully segregated in the various departments. Unlike the old loca tion at Second and Grace streets, here the parts department has been (separated from the auto repair 1 parts department for the conven ! ience of Taubman’s patrons. The pubiie is invited to call at any time ro look over their large stock and modern appointments. Taubman’s will continue to op erate its service station at Second and Grace streets where free tire and battery service will be given j on merchandise bought at its new | store on South Front street. JAYCEE AIRSHOW PLANS ADVANCED (Continued From Page One) Coast Line Soda Shop, the postof fice. and at Saunders Drug Store. The county commissioners anc the state highway commission anc the members of the Jaycee organi ation have made arrangements foi parking at the air field, but nc narking will be allowed on the | road proper. This is the Junior Chamber oi Commerce’s first undertaking since its organization several weeks ago its purposes are the promotion o1 interest in aviation in Wilmingtor and to raise money for use ir sponsoring and promoting civic projects for the benefit of the city as a whole. The members of the committee making arrangements for the shov are: Bill Archer, chairman; Her bert Harrell, L. A. Williams, Wil bur Anderson, Eldridge Fergus Bill Stanley, L. C. LeGwin, Jr. Charles Johnson, M. G. Clemmer Joe Simon, Bill Paterson, Bernarc Solomon, EeRoy A. Davis, ,7immy Craig, Edison Haney, W. E. Tur nage, Ernest Whitaker and Davie Brinkley. Archer asked last night that a! members of the Jaycee interestec in making the venture a sueces: appear at the airport Sunday aft ernoon at 1 o’clock. Tickets will also be sold at the Red Cross sanatorium entrance t< the airport and at the crossroad: at the eastern entrance on the day of the show. Goodwin, along with the othei members of his troupe, appeared at the San Francisco Golden Gate 4. position, at the Miami and Cleve land air maneuvers during the pasi year. He has also performed crack ups in several moving pictures' anc has doubled for many movie actors in aviation scenes. A complete program of aerial ac robatics has been planned, includ ing Goodwin’s “bat wing” jump, ex hibition parachute jumps, spot para chute jumps, stunting, comedy fly ing, and several other similar acts A feature of the show will be a plane to-ground broadcast, which will be staged just prior to Goodwin’s jump Through a transmitter in the plane and receivers on the ground a two way conversation will be held and will be relayed to the audiencs over a public address system. This act is one of the newest and has never before been performed ir Wilmington. Cameron High Captures Cattle Judging Contesi PINEHURST, April 26—OP)—The Cameron High school team took first honors and a silver trophy at the annual Ayrshire cattle judging con test held here today by Leonard Tufts, cattled breeder. Six teams of agricultural students competed. The winners were coach ed by O. B. Pullen, vocational teach er at the Cameron school. The Egyptian house-cat, is be lieved to have had a major share in the development of European j breeds BARDEN PROPOSALS DEBATED IN HOUSE (Continued From Page One) Debate, lasting for hours, center 1 ed on a provision in the Barden bill stating that the wage-hour law shall not apply to 16 operations connected with the processing and manufacture of farm products. The discussion laid the ground work for votes next week on wheth er many, few or no workers shall be exempted from the statute which now limits working hours to 42 a week and guarantees wages of 30 cents an hour. Rep. Barden (D.-N. C.), pleading for the exemption of the farm processors, declared this was in the interest of the farmer because the present law increases processing costs, and the farmer ‘gets what’s left'’ after the processor has de ducted his costs. Opponents, however, contended that the Barden amendments had a different aim than aiding the tillei lot' the soil. Rep. Healey (D.-Mass.) for one, declared that a ‘log-roll ing combination” of lumbering, can nery and dairying interests wen seeking to deprive 1,000,000 men an< women of the law’s benefits. Party lines split. Republicans am democrats spoke for and agains the Barden proposals. Several, op posing them, said that amendment proposed by the house labor com mittee were as far as they woul1 go now. These amendments woul exempt some farm processors froi hours restrictions but would leav the wage minimum unchanged. — IMPORTANT MESSAGE PLANNED BY GERMAN! (Continued From Page One) spreading out in southern Norwa; with the aim of forcing back Britis: and French coming down from th north,. reports indicated. Military information on the north ern campaign, however, was exceec ingly scarce. News from Narvik, German-hel arctic iron ore port, was especiall reserved, a communique announcin only that the British resumed bombardment yesterday. Berlin circles viewed the militar operations throughout in a favorabl light, however, and Bienst Au Deutschland noted “with satisfac tion" that “in all the occupied Noi wegian districts there have been n acts of sabotage of any sort.” BETTS IS ELECTED A. R.P. MODERATOR Tennessee Man Is Named As Church Continues Ses sion At Charlotte CHARLOTTE, April 26. —OP)— The general synod of the Associated Reformed Presbyterian church elect ed Dr. C. B. Betts of Atako, Tenn., moderator and Dr. C. B. Williams of Gastonia clerk today as the third day’s sessions of the 136th session got underway at Sardis church. Dr. Williams, pastor of the Pis gah church of Gastonia, assumed his duties as clerk today, succeed ing Dr. A. S. Rogers of Rock Hill, S. C., who resigned yesterday after 38 years’ service. Dr. Betts, pastor of the Salem church in Atoka, will take over as moderator at the next annual meeting. On tonight’s program were ad dresses by Dr. B. G. Parkinson of Due West, S. C„ on "Our Theologi cal Seminary” and Dr. Hunter B. Blakely, president of Queens college here. Dr. R. C. Grier, of Due West, presided and a double octet from Erskine college sang several selec tions. LEWIS MAKES BID FOR NEGROS’ AID (Continued From Page One) terpreted as a scarcely veiled threat to enter the 1940 campaigns with a rhird party unless his demands are met. Since then he has addressed the American Youth congress and a working agreement, the details of which were not made public, be tween that organization and la bor’s Non-Partisan league, political affiliate of the CIO, was effected. Further, he has an engagement to address the Townsend plan conven tion at St. Louis on a date be tween the two national conven tions. So, his speech of tonight was naturally construed as a part of his general campaign plan. It took one slap at the administration charging it had abandoned the 1936 platform pledge on unemployment and relief—emphasized a vigorous keep-out-of-the-war plea, called for adequate housing and health pro grams and proposed old age se curity payments of at least $60 monthly to individuals and $90 to married couples. GERMANS, ALLIES BATTLE NORTH OF LILLEHAMMER (Continued From Page One) iorced to make “limited withdraw als” by a superior German force aquipped with artillery, armored ve hicles and low-flying planes. Dorn bas is 50 miles north of Ringebu.) Better Equipped Tonight's report gave evidence that the Allies now are better equip ped in aerial defense than they were during the early stages of the war. The presence of British pursuit planes in the Trondheim sector brought a sudden abatement in Ger man air activity there as well as further r.orth. At Namsos, Allied troops landing point 80 miles up the coast from Trondheim, the installa tion of anti-aircraft batteries reduc ed German bombing forays to a minimum. (In London it was reported the roy al air force had established a tem porary base on a frozen lake, and that R. A. F. fighters had brought down eight German planes and dam aged nine others.) Several minor air battles between British fighters and German bomb ers were reported. One account told of a single Ger man plane that was shot down after a dog fight with three British planes near the Swedish border. The British furthermore were re ported to be bringing up units of their fleet to support the Allied at tack on Trondheim, seaport and rail head which holds the key to central Norway. However, there was no con firmation of rumors that British war vessels had entered Trondheim fjord and sunk German warships there. (Flanking fire from German war ships which had pushed into the tip of Trondheim fjord was partly re sponsible for the withdrawal of a British advance unit at Steinkjer, 50 miles north of Trondheim, yes terday.) WINS DIVORCE LOS ANGELES, April 26— (fP> Actress Florine McKinney won a divorce, today from Scenarist Barry Trivers, whom she married in Lon don four years ago. She told a superior court judge that her hus band broke - her phonograph rec ords, tore up her sheet music and told her their marriage was a mis take. WORK DIDN’T HURT HIM LOS ANGELES— Ott —The career of Kasper Kerkorian, who has died at the age of Ilf, indicated he thrived on hard work. Up to the age of 103 he actively farmed his own land. 6aa 1 n ALL AMERICAN .00 X lb GOODYEAR Only Cash Or on our easy pay plan for only $7.45 Fully Guaranteed 8 TUBE - 3 WAVE BAND ■ TABLE RADIO WITH BUILT-IN AERIAL Only J \ THRIF-T-STORES ■* 25 S. FRONT PHONE 726 3 _.__ ANNOUNCING NEW SCHEDULES AND ALL BUS SERVICE TO WRIGHTSVILLE BEACH SUBURBAN BUS SCHEDULE = SUBURBAN BUS SCHEDULE FOR WEEK DAYS | FOR SUNDAYS EFFECTIVE APRIL 27, 1940 = EFFECTIVE APRIL 28, 1940 Lv. Wilmington Lv. Beach § Lv. Wilmington Lv. Beach 6:00 A.M. = 6:45 A.M. 7:30 A.M. 6:00 A.M. 6:45 A.M. H 8:15 a.M. 8:50 A.M. 6:45 A.M. 7:30 A.M. = 9:30 A.M. 10:10 A.M. 7:30 A.M. 8:15 A.M. = n:0O A.M. 11:45 A.M. 8:15 A.M. 9:00 A.M. = 12:30 P.M. 1:10 P.M. 9:00 A.M. 9:45 A.M. = 1:45 p.M. 2:30 P.M. 10:30 A.M. 11:15 A.M. = 2:30 P.M. 3:15 P.M. C-12:00 Noon D-12:35 P.M. = 3:15 p.M. 1:00 P.M. 1:15 P.M. 2:00 P.M. = 4:00 P.M. 4:45 P.M. 2:00 P.M. 2:45 P.M. = 4:45 p.M. 5:30 P.M. 2:45 P.M. 3:30 P.M. = 5:30 P.M. 6:15 P.M. 3:30 P.M. 4:30 P.M. = 6:15 P.M. 7:00 P.M. 4:15 P.M. 5:00 P.M. = 7:15 P.M. 8:00 P.M. 5:15 P.M. 6:00 P.M. = A- 8:45 P.M. B- 9:20 P.M. 5:45 P.M. 6:30 P.M. § 10:00 P.M. 10:45 P.M. 6:45 P.M. 7:30 P.M. = A-ll:20 P.M. B-ll:50 P.M. 8:00 P.M. jj a—To Y\rrjghtsville Sound Only A- 8:4d P.M. B- 9:20 P.M. = „ T . w . . , ... c , 10:00 P.M. 10:45 P.M. = B-Leavmg Wrightsville Sound A-ll:20 P.M. B-ll:50 P.M. = Special Service to Winter Park A—To Wrightsville Sound Only I (Daily Except Saturdays & Sundays) B—Leaving Wrightsville Sound = _ M ..... . C—lo Station One 1 Lv* Wilmington Lv. McMillan Ave. D—Leaving Station One. = 7:15 A.M. 7:40 A.M. Special Schedule for Saturday Nights = A.M. 8.30 A.M. Lv. Wilmington Lv. Beach = 5:10 P.M. 5:45 P.M. 8:15 P.M. 9:00 P.M. = 6:15 P.M. 6:40 P.M. TIDE WATER POWER CO.