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BY TOM COOPER (Continued From Page One) put forth by some of those actively connected with the campaign of at least one of the (other gubernato rial) candidates.” "I need only say that such state ment is wholly and viciously false he said. “Several years ago I appeared as a lawyer before legis lative committees on behalf of man ufacturers and operators of machines vending such merchandise as pea nuts and other products raised and sold by farmers of North Carolina . . This clearly is a legitimate and ethical appearance as an attorney before legislative committees, and has been the foundation of a false and malicious rumor that I have ap peared on behalf of slot machines of the gambling variety." Gubernatorial Candidate Lee Gravely, speaking to a group of farmers in Apex, said that 1 the problems facing North Carolina to day are practical ones, and we can pass all the laws they can put on the books, but out situation cannot be relieved without first considering the farmer, especially the tobacco farmers.” ; “Can Do Much” ! “The governor of North Carolina can do much toward the solution of any economic problem facing the people of the state," he said, point ing to the tobacco situation as a "serious problem” needing the at tention "of a man well-versed in the tobacco business. “So far as I know,” he added, “I am the only candidate who knows anything about the tobacco business.” Broughton spoke yesterday in Mocksville, where he said that “as the chosen standard bearer of the party, I can and will proclaim the magnificent record of the democratic party under President Roosevelt.” He referred to the “notable leader ship of our great president, whose heart has beat true to the hopes and aspirations and needs of the great masses of the people and whose leadeship has lifted the party to new heights of political achieve ment.” Two other gubernatorial candi dates, Gravely and Paul Grady, have endorsed a third term for President .Roosevelt. ! AUTO FATALITY ; LAURENS,. S. C„ May 4. — A. Haskell Sanders, 26, son of Mrs. A. H. Sanders of Laurens, was in jured fatally today in an automo bile accident. ’ The South American oven-bird’s -nest of mud frequently weighs as much as nine pounds. To Talk Here Robert G- Le Tourneau, world traveler and business man, will speak in Wilmington at the Pres byterian Church of the Covenant at 11 o’clock on Sunday morning, May 12, and at New Hanover High school at 3 o'clock, and at Tabernacle Bap tist church, sixth and Ann streets, at the 8 o'clock evening service. The Wilmington Bible conference, which sponsors Tourneau's visit to Wilmington, says that the speaker is widely experienced as an out standing Christian layman as well as a business man, and that his message is expected to be inspira tional and challenging to those in terested in bringing about better conditions in business and religious life. Expected to arrive in Wilmington in his own private airplane Satur day afternoon, Mr. Tourneau is said to be in such demand as a speaker that the filling of his engagements is possible only by use of the plane. Two of his manufacturing enter prises are at Peoria, 11!.. and Stock ton, Calif. PRECINCT UNITS ASK THIRD TERM (Continued From Page One) question was raised in other Wilson precincts but that no decision was reached. DALLAS, Tex., May 4.— CP) —In complete returns from precinct con ventions tonight showed Texas dem ocrats about evenly divided in their support of President Roosevelt and Vice-President Garner for the part} presidential nominee. Many precincts voting for Garner, a Texan, endorsed the Roosevelt ad ministration. DEMOCRATS PICK PRECINCT UNITS (Continued From Page One) ers. Z. V. Cowan, J. O. Flowers, C."h. Lee, E. I. Kemp, J. F. Grot gen. Mrs. J. C. Maxwell, Mrs. C. H. Cummings, Paul Hoggard, Ar thur Grimsley, Mrs. A. R. Herring, Miss Louise Walker, and U. W. Ah rens. Second Ward, First Precinct: Aaron Goldberg, chairman; Mrs. J A Owens, vice-chairman; Da vid Sinclair, H. Winfield Smith, Dr. Sidney V. Allen, E. Fred Banck, Mrs J. A. Oldham, Sr., Mrs. J. A. Oldham, Jr., M. R. Wiggins, Mrs. Claude Orrell, Mrs. M. H. Haar, Thomas E. Cooper, George T. Far mer, Gus Dannenbaum, H. F. Wil der. the Rev. E. W. Halleck. Pete Saffo, Thad Grotgen, Mrs. Winfield Smith. Second Ward, Second Precinct: W. H. Gunter, chairman; Mrs. R. B. Shepard, vice-chairman; V. L. Carr, J. W. Yates, Raymond Christ man, Mrs. Raymond Christman, Paul C. Lee, Dr. J. B. Cranmer, Judge E. K. Bryan, Mrs. S. M. Boatwright, Mrs. S. Bruce Tabb, F. S. Farrington, Mrs. Jennie Far rington and Wyclif G. Twining. Third Ward, First and Second Precincts: No returns. Fourth Ward: Nathan Haskett, chairman; Mrs. J. T. Hoggard, vice-chairman; E. H. Garris, Al bert Elmore and Harry Gardner. These decided that any good demo crat in the ward could attend the convention and the votes will be apportioned. Twenty-three votes are allotted to this ward. Fifth Ward, First Precinct: W. C. Waters, chairman, Mrs. Ada Waters, vice - chairman, Lydge Weaver. Woodrow Yow, H. H. Horne, S. O. Yopp, E. R. Johnson, Sr., Wilbur Johnson, W. D. Thomp son, H. E. Fales, Oscar Walton, Jack Vereen, Walter Hatch, Mrs. Oscar Horne, Roy Branch, Luther Nance, T. R. Roper, Charles Gran ger, George Bradshaw, John Fred ericks, Jack Hart, Gus Wallace and C. D. Brehmer. Fifth, Second Fifth Ward, Second Precinct: F. W. Copeland, chairman, Mrs. D. H. Malpass, vice-chairman, George Kaplan, F. D. Steljes, W. A. Ma rine, D. H. Malpass, Robert Bunn, Mrs. F. D. Steljes, J. H. Bunn, J. S. Potter, Sr., George Ivey Cran dell, Walter Hatch, Jr., L. C. Wil liams, Robert Johnson, John Pate, Robert Shipp, Mrs. Mary Jackson, Otis Smith. Sixth Ward, First Precinct: Wil liam B. Campbell, chairman, Mrs. Addison Hewlett, Jr., vice-chair man, Alan A. Marshall, W. Louis Fisher, Thomas W. t Davis, John Marshall, J. E. L. Wade, Judge George Rountree, S. If. Garrison, I. C. Wright, Pomeroy Nichols, John C. Wessell, Jr., James D. Carr, W. D. McCaig, Mrs. S. D. MacMillan, Miss Margaret Mote, Mrs. C. L. Myers, Emmett H. Bel lamy, K. C. Burgwin, B. B. Cam eron, Dr. AV. Houston Moore, Mrs. J. N. Gregg, L. Pinckney Stack, H. R. Emory, E. C. Hines, Glas gow Hicks, Addison Hewlett, Jr., Mrs. Herbert Bluetlienthal, J. A. Orrell, George T. Farrar, D. H. Howes, T. J. Baird, J. K. Taylor, Jr., L. H. Truelove, Meares Har ris, Mrs. J. E. Evans. Sixth AVard, Second Precinct; J. H. AA’omble, chairman, Mrs. J. F. Mann, vice-chairman, J. R. Fisher, R. Powell, R. M. Houston, AV. R. Page, AA'alter A. Penny, Jr., J. E. Reece, J. L. Sutton, C. P. Snow, P. C. AVest, Edgar L. Yow, J. C. AA'ommack, PI. E. Boyd, M. P. Bennett, C. M. Rivenbark, M. B. Futrelle, E. D. George, R. L. God bold, AAA PI. Hancammon, Jr., L. D. Latta, R. L. Meares and C. B. Newcomb. Winter Park Precinct; J. C. Hobbs, chairman, Mrs. Janet High, vice-chairman, J. L. Lamb, C. H. Walsh, H. O. Thomas, C. H. Stan ton, O. L. Rhodes, Mrs. W. F. King, D. C. Marshall, Mrs. ATir ginia AAralsh, R. L. Rouse, E. N. Milton, C. S. Lewis, D. J. Batts, AV. R. Pape, and AV. P. Farrar. Seagate precinct: R. M. Kermon, chairman, Mrs. David Bowden, vice-chairman, Joe Applewhite, L. T. Rogers and Mrs. E. L. Rogers. Te . delegates were allowed in this princinct, but since only five were selected each will have two votes. Cape Fear precinct: J. I. Crews, chairman. Mrs. J. A. AVestbrook. vice-chairman, M. P. Harrell, C. L. Gregory, Sr., E. M. Pridgen, E. L. Richards, Isaac Melvin and Charles AVilson. Seven Mile Post Seven Mile Post precinct: G. T. Shepard, chairman, Sally Pierce, vice-chairman, AAA S. Rochelle, R. C. Murray, R. L. Pennington. Only three delegates are allotted this precinct. G. T. Shepard, Penning ton and H. K. Shepard will serve. East AVilmington precinct: Hoop er Johnson, chairman, Mrs. Man ley AVilliams, vice-chairman, Da vid Brown, C. M. Shigley, H. S. McGirt, John Cline, H. AV. Dixon, George Clendenin, George N. Har riss, Milton Finkiestein, Harriss Newman. Masonboro precinct: Morriss Em mart, Mrs. Henry Peschau, Cary AValton, Linwood Todd, and Geoi-ge Piner. Federal Point precinct: No re turns. Sunset Pork precinct: R. G. Lyt ton, chairman, Mrs. O. A. AVig gins, vice-chairman, AV. Hewlett, L. V. Swann, and I- A. Dyches. NAZI ARMY PUSHES TOWARD NARVIK (Continued From Page One) But from Mosjoen to Narvik, the experts believed, the German ad vance would be extremely hazzard ous, as it would involve traversing difficult country, expose the Ger mans to Allied attacks from the sea and necessitate ferrying across a network of fjords and lagoons. These Swedish experts thought it would be easy for the Allies, if they complete occupation of the Narvik area, to block any German attempts to drive to the Arctice port provided the Allies maintain a sufficient and active naval force off the coast north of Mosjoen. Virtual Standstill Norwegian resistance in central Norway came to a virtual standstill today after Colonel O. B. Getz, act ing commander of Norwegian forces in this area issued an order saying that the fight against the Germans was finished. Disorganized and disspirited Nor wegian units continued to offer scat tered resistance, but Swedish re por s said these Norwegians lack ed arms. A dispatch from the Swedish-Nor wegian border said 130 Norwegians Constable Candidate FRANKLIN LEROY CASTEEN Franklin Leroy Casteen announc ed Saturday that he is a candidate for Constable, Wilmington Town ship. Casteen said that his plat form would be efficient execution of the duties of the office. He is a native of Wilmington, and has lived here all his life. He is a former member of Co. I, 120 Infan try, National Guard, an active mem ber of the Sixth Street Advent church, and a paperhanger. Casteen has fought several bene fit amateur fights, and is the broth er of Carter Casteen, former South eastern Golden Glove champion. Casteen is 24, and is sole support of his mother and younger brother and sister. fought off a Nazi forqe for hours near Roros yesterday but were ev entually forced to retreat in the lace of a powerful German on slaught. The collapse of Allied resistance in central and southern Norway caused thousands of Norwegian civilians to fleet to Sweden, par ticularly along the northern border. Fate Unknown The Stockholm newspaper Afton bladt published dispatches today de scribing the return to the Swedish frontier of only 15 cars and 25 staff men out of a 26-car, 56-man ambulance unit sent into Norway by the English Quakers. The reports said the fate of the missing cars and men was unknown, but that they might have left Namsos with the British army. More Germans flooded into Nor way. Reports from Goteborg, Swe dish port on the Kattegat opposite the northern tip of Denmark, said six or seven German transports, convoyed by eight destroyers, were steaming northward into Norwe gian waters. LEVI WAITS DIES IN AUTO ACCIDENT (Continued From Page One) street. He is survived by his wife and two children. Both Currie and Cook said Watts was the driver of the car. Coroner John G. Caison, of Brunswick coun ty, said last night an inquest into xthe death will be held during this week, probably nn v, ... the home of George Gam burn. " "i Members of the jm-v 1 Ellers, E. M. Peterson. v,\ . ’ den, Dawson Jones, jr and Charlie Skipper. The car, overturning times, was completely The body was tak< Hill last night for fur..,, today or tomorrow. ]: . ’ at his home in Carrhy Only New World nr..... . able to use their tails as h :f* "Wilmington s Original CUT-RATE Drug Store Monday and Tuesday Specials SANITARY PROTECTION IN ANY COSTUME Practical monthly protection ... Worn internally—nothing can show::.No pins.no pads or belts ; : ; No odor. Per fected by a physician. Have it explained. 33c a box Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suffer from rheumatic, ar thritis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home recipe that thousands are using. Get a package of old reliable Ru-Ex Compound to day. Mix it with a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons. It’s easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 2 tablespoonfuls two times a day. Often within 48 hours—some times overnight—splendid results are obtained. 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