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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 02, 1940, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-06-02/ed-1/seq-7/

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army vacancies
HOW UNLIMITEE
Hawaii Ir00Ps
, .... .. d quota of army va
{‘ , co • ice at Fort Brag)
' p a and Hawaii wa
'!. J \ c..i rday by Sergcan
3®° p g ett, of flic Wilming
■ict. office of the army re
Ion dnn,L
'uang service.
l,‘ " , ,,, of Soulheasten
■ urged to avai
thes< opportunitie;
the United State:
or Sergeant Bonnet
. o' V ' - ' ' ' 3
^ c An vacancies existing foi
ou-h to serve in Pana
. Vacancies alsc
B agg for those wh<
^.otwish la enter the foreigr
^'prc'Cnt vacancies include: Pan
infant: s 333: field artillery
f V . c aslu: corps, air corps
; ricai nr.-us. and engineer corps
K\ apiece: Hawaii, infantry, 3:
f'd artillery and engineer corps
je, apiece and coast arillefy, 2:
jnd port Bragg, field artiUerj
anils. I88- ...
Enlistments ter service witt
-,P1v liiiJ- at Fort Bragg. Pana
""and Hawaii during May a1
tation were announc
sr ■ .nt Bennett as follows:
Russel H Sykes. 18 of Wilming
Howard S. Brittain. 24. oi
jjna Beach: Lemmie L. Sum
f Pink Hill; Charles W.
Williams. 27. of Morehead City;
Ludie Croom. 18, of Wilmington;
r i v Morton, of Jacsonville.
”\rden P. Jones. 19. of Mays
ville; Herman E Rich. 24, of Del
F bom C. Ferguson. 20. oi
an.’;’. ria.: William F. Smith,
tr i9 ■ Wilmington: Alton K.
:.v n. Fi. of Chinquapin: Noah G.
y ,-t Owassa. Ala.: and
Cleveland S Smith. Jr., of Jack
soil vi lie. ^
Young People s League
Plans Trip To Cliffs
Tic Methodist Young Peoples'
Cn;,i!i leag.'i’. composed of young
people from, all the Methodist
bps ol Wilmington and Win
ter Pari;, will have a vesper ser
ial' and vreiner roast Tuesday
njgitt at H. 45 at the Cliffs. An in
vitation has been extended to sev
ther groups of young people
the City and a large crowd is
anticipated.
An interesting program has been
• uiged which should be inspiring
to ail present. The Rev. J. F. Her
bert. pastor of Grace Methodist
church will be the speaker of the
evening and musical selections will
be rendered by a quartette, and
Mrs, Eric Norden. Mrs. Frances
Trigg, of the high school faculty,
will also appear on the program as
well as several young people.
Transportation will be furnished
anyone desiring to attend if they
will be at one of the Methodist
churches at 6:15 Tuesday evening.
Any other information concerning
the above may be secured by call
ing Jimmie Davis at 2840-W.
mv. Lee Sees New
Interest In Religion
The Rev. James R. Lee. pastor
of ihe Sixth Street Advent Christ
ian church, upon his recent re
turn from a brief speaking tour in
the lower southeast made the fol
lowing statement regarding the re
ligious outlook for the south, and
for the whole nation.
‘‘The rapid rise and spread of
paganism has brought about in
rmasing interest in the church.
This is only natural because Christ
ian*ty and paganism are essential
and eternal enemies just as de
mocracy and dictatorships are en
vies, The thing that is evidently
happening is that Christianity
which has lung been in a state of
fleepy lethargy is being awakened
11 revolt and revival before the
''-'TTfe n! paganism and dictator
ship.
oi all times is the time
'01 Christianity to rally. We have
* Ml; '■ and a case behind which
God stands, and it
'i Pro ' ' i various sections for
, *. remaining time until Jesus
*.lst returns to destroy our en
emies. ' 2
r i. „
uroup Leaders
To Attend Conference
fi-c director? of the Wilmington
' ps.Cv°n Credit association will
" y Monday morning to attend
Hoard meeting in Columbia, S.
HesdayM°nday’ Tuesday- and.Wed
Tboyar,-; John R. Morris, W. H.
W*1SVJohn B. Ward. J. W. Sel
m’ }•’ ,and- W, O, Savage.
Set).pt!ls' le;'islator, ex-sheriff, and
s0Cj-.d1' M the state Sheriff’s- as
PresomM- :md iilc either four- re
hieetinl V, :; , '111 discuss at the
1'5rl‘Hipantp0b1' common 10 a”
temon JuiCCRecipe
lf or Rheumatic Pain
rn •!i’ nmat ic or;
V" ' u'y • :|is simple inex
' - i j. ,. ■ -|J • (a. pack
"i;ii a 'x ' ‘ U13M"niU, mix it
of .1 ’ 01 Wa,ei'» add the
on ' 0fl™ ruthin -IS
'••••i nielii—splen
ic.o i iv , "hlained. It the
ioave you, Ru
-■' , " : f 10 try, as
g . ,J -" money
s.,'H'o'nnv-nrlf.fi i '•* '■ tor sale
°Ie #nd drug rb; ^ .. Drug
a "o-s every where.
Coasf Guard Reserve Flotilla
) Organized By Yachtsmen Here
b» BUB MATTHEWS
Staff Writer
The United States Coast Guard
Reserve Flotilla No. 12 in Wilming
ton was organized recently for the
purpose of encouraging safety in
boat operations and relieving the
. coast guard of the Norfolk district
, of present heavy duties.
; Membership in the organization
’ hs strictly voluntary, has no mil
: itary or naval obligations,.and con
. sists of pleasure and commercial
. yacht owners in the Wilmington
section.
The flotilla has been called upon
1 to promote safety educational act
I ivities in navigation, engineering,
1 and marine tactics, and assist the
' coast guard in the handling of
approximately 200 calls daily, most
of which could be avoided
j Captain T. G. Crapster, is com
| it,under and Lieutenant C. A
i Anderson is director of the reserve
for the Norfolk district of the U. S.
coast guard. Officers of the Wil
mington flotilla are; commander,
David S. Harriss; R. C. Cantwell!
II vice-commander; and Henry
I L. Taylor, Jr., junior commander.
The Wilmington flottilla at pre
sent comprises the following boafs,
names of their owners, and where
kept; Hoggie II, Commander Har
riss, Wilmington; Lightning. Vice
commander Cantwell, Bank’s
Channel, Wrightsville Beach;
Queen Mary, Junior Commander
Taylor. Carolina Yacht club.
Bobbie B., Hargrove Bellamy,
Wrightsville Beach; Eight Bells
II. Bruce B. Cameron. Wilmington;
Lula. James K. Davis, Wilmington;
Silver Spray, Earl M. Godwin, Wil
mington, Adventurer, J. M. Gregg,
Jr.. Wrightsville Sound: Wasp, Roy
L. Hawkins, Wrightsville Sound:
Teal, A. E. Huggins. Wrightsville
i rseacn.
Queen Mary, James I. Melts.
Carolina Yacht club; Pirate. Wil
liam H. Huggins. Wrightsville
Beach: Sea Gull II, Thomas E.
Murrell, Wilmington: Periwinkle.
Albert ]■'. Perry. Wrightsville
Beach: Rosalyn II. W. E. Poole,
Wrightsville Beach; and Sea Hawk.
George B. Stovall, Wilmington.
The coast guard reserve was
authorized in tne act of 1939 for
tne purpose of promoting an inter
est in safety to life at sea and upon
navigable waters, efficiency in the
operation of motorboats and
yachts, a wider knowledge of and
compliance with navigation rules,
laws, and regulations, and facil
itating certain operations of the
coast guard.
The coast guard is authorized
to utilize in the conduct of duties
incident to the saving of life and
property and in the patrol of ma
rine parades and regattas any mo
torboat or yacht temporarily plac
ed at its disposition for any of
these purposes by any member of
the reserve.
Motorboats and yachts will not
oe assigned 10 coasi guard auxy
unless they are placed in charge
of a commissioned officer, chief
warrant officer, warrant officer,
or petty officer of the coast guard,
during the assignment. They are
declared to be public vessels of
the United States during these as
signments.
Under the provisions of the Coast
Guard Act. a motorboat means
any documented or numbered ves
sel propelled by machinery, not
more than 65 feet in length meas
ured from end to end over the
deck excluding sheer.
A yacht, under this law, means
any documented or numbered ves
sel of the United States, used and
employed exclusively for pleasure,
over 16 feet in length measured
from end to end excluding sheer.
A reserve vessel means any mo
torboat or yacht owned by a re
servist and duly recorded by him
in the reserve.
The U. S. coast guard reserve,
a voluntary organization of Ameri
can citizens, who are owners of
yachts or motorboats, has been or
ganized for the following purposes,
under the law:
Promotion of safety of life and
property at sea and upon navigable
waters; disseminating information
concerning the law's, rules, and
regulations concerning motorboats
and yachts; distributing informa
tion and knowledge concerning the
operation and navigation of motor
boats and yachts; and cooperation
with the coast guard.
The Wilmington flotilla is a part
of the U. S. coast guard of the Nor
folk district, which comprises the
slates of Maryland, Virginia, and
North Carolina.
The district includes the coastal
imits ofetaoi ii i iiaaa E ETT T
waters from the southern limits of
the New York district to a line
- ***n.*uv.v.iiuu \_/X uiu uuaoi
line with the North Carolina-South
Carolina state line, to Frying Pan
Shoals lightship; the Atlantic
Ocean between the latitude of Fry
ing Pan Shoals lightship and the
southern limits of the New York
district.
Duties of the district board of
the reserve are: act upon matters
of policy within the district, assist
the district commander in admin
istering and fostering the reserve,
pass on applications for reserve
membership conduct disenroll
ment proceedings, and conduct
elections of officers.
A flotilla must be composed of
ten or more motorboats or yachts
owned by not less than ten reserv
ists who have been authorized by
the district commander to estab
lish a flotilla. The reservists con
stitute the flotilla personnel.
In the event the 'Flotilla person
nel or number of boats of any
flotilla becomes less than the pre
SfrihoH nmnhf'i' pnm.
mander, may in his discretion,
cause such flotilla to be joined with
another flotilla in his district.
Eligibility rules for membership
in the Wilmington flotilla are: any
citizen, over 18 years of age, who
owns not less than a 25 per cent
interest in any yacht or motor
boat.
A candidate for membership
must give satisfactory evidence of
the thorough knowledge of the fol
lowing: handling and operation of
vessels, rules of the road, buoyage
system in the United States, navi
gation laws applicable to the ves
sel upon which his application for
membership is based, and regula
tions of the reserve.
The vessel, upon which the ap
plicant bases his application for
membership, must be competently
operated, well-found, in good oper
ating condition, shipshape, equip
ped in accordance with law, and,
in addition, must be provided with
adequate ground tackle and equip
ped with suitable devices for day
and night signalling'.
Two lines of advancement, those
of deck and engineering, are es
tablished. The designations in
ill_• _
lifC-oC optuiaiuvo. in *-•■^
vancement are as follows: Deck,
navigator, senior navigator, and
master navigator; and engineer,
senior engineer, and master en
gineer.
Coast guard reserve vessels are
classified as follows: Class I, sea
going motorboats or yachts pos
sessing accommodations and cap
able of extended off-shore cruises;
Class 2, motorboats or yachts pos
sessing accommodations and ad
apted for use upon protected wat
ers: and Class 3, motorboats or
yachts without accommodations.
Reserve vessels may be award
ed a merit rating of “excellent”
based upon general upkeep, ap
pearance, competency of operating
personnel, and conformity with the
navigation laws of the United
States and the Regulations for the
Reserve, both with regard to equip
ment carried by the vessel and its
operation. 1
Hitler May Have bound rlans
For Blitzkrieg In U. 5. Files
til JUilO JjJt-AH,
(Copyright, 1940,
By the Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 1.—There
is evidence in the files of the fed
eral government that a substantial
part of the plans for Adolf Hitler’s
blitzkrieg were “borrowed” from
the United States.
These plans would answer the
most interesting question of the
war in the Low Countries and in
France—
How have the Germans been able
to strike such repeated sledge
hammer blows without serious in
terruption over so long a time?
For these plans are America’s
plans for mobilization in event we
go to war. and they gear up men
and machines and every other re
source of the nation to win war as
swiftly as possible.
They are plans for “total war.”
They cover every conceivable fac
tor in preparation for battle. Noth
ing approaching their efficiency
had been devised anywhere in the
world before the organizing genius
of the United States began drawing
them up 20 years ago.
No treachery—not even clever
espionage—is responsible for the
fact that the Nazis were aware of
them.
The plans were available also to
the English and the French, who
did not “borrow” them. -
I cannot name the source of 1he
following information, but I can
vouch for the fact that it is both
official and reliable:
(1) Within a year after Hitler
came to power in Germany in 1933,
the Nazi military attache here be
gan studying the American war
mobilization blueprints.
The attache had the right to do
so under ordinary diplomatic pro
cedure.
ne speni six mourns maxing ms
examination.
(.2) Not until a year after he com
pleted his study was the first of
the Nazis’ national defense laws
passed—on May 21, 1935,
C3) The war mobilization system
which took shape in Germany aft
er that was a striking parallel to
the American plan in all its princi
pal characteristics.
Agents from this country, work
ing in Germany, described it as a
“conscientious imitation.”
(4) The similarity was sharply il
lustrated in the Nazis’ very first
conquest — the “Anschluss” with
Austria.
Immediately after occupying Vi
enna, the Germans made a census
Austrian industries and allocated
their respective share in supplying
war needs—in identically the same
way as the same step is outlined
under the American plan.
(5) Then came the invasion of
the Low Countries, and the repeat
ed overpowering blows against the
Allies which military men agree
can be explained only by highly
concentrated resources poured in
to the fighting front through ultra
efficient lines of communication.
This method of “winding up” for
a “haymaker” punch and following
through with all the strength the
nation can muster is the very es
sence of the American mobiliza
tion scheme. It starts by teaming
up all the factories where muni
tions and machines are made, in
tegrating the roads and railroads
over which they must travel, allo
cating fuel and electric power to
vital points, and keeping men flov.
ing up to the front while putting
those behind the lines into jobs 1
where they will do the most good. <
All war plans must follow this pat- j i
NAVY RECRUITING ;
QUOTA ANNOUNCED
25 First Enlistments Sought :
In Southeastern North i
Carolina
The Wilmington district office of i
the naval recruiting service has
just been allotted a June quota of
25 first enlistments as apprentice |
seamen from Southeastern North |
Carolina, F. L. Williams, local
recruiting office, reported yester
day.
The new quota creates a large
number of vacancies and elimi
nates the waiting list which was
carried heretofore at the local sub
station, Williams said.
Any young men now appearing
for enlistment will have no long
wait and will be enlisted as soon
as the necessary papers are com
pleted.
Those voune men interested in
a U. S. Naval career and desirous
of learning a trade and furthering
their education are asked to write
to or apply in person at the local
sub-station, located on the se
cond floor of the postoffice build
ing, which is open daily from 9
a. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Young men residing in the fol
lowing counties are eligible to ap
ply: Bladen, Brunswick, Columbus,
New Hanover, Pender, Duplin, and
Sampson south of Clinton, portions ;
of Robeson and Onslow counties, j
First enlistments as apprentice •
seamen during May at the local
sub-station were announced by Wil
liams as follows: George S. Hollis, j
Jr., of Leland: Harvey R. Britt, of
Whiteville: John W. Gore, of Le
i land; Charles G. White, of Clark
ton; William R. Williamson, Jr., !
Jesse L. Hayes, of Leland:
James E. White, of Chadbourn;
Donald E. Pope, of Whiteville; I
Charles A. Russ, of Leland: Alton j
W. Webb, of Castle Hayne; Grover I
E. Gore, of Tabor City; Conrad
Lewis, of Leland: and Vernon Mor
ris, of Tabor City. 2 !
FIVE CIVIL SUITS
ARE FILED HERE
Five civil suits, including three
praying judgment for personal and
property damages, one divorce
proceeding, and another seeking
recovery of alleged indebtedness,
were filed yesterday at the office
of T. A. Henderson, clerk of New
Hanover superior court.
O. Dyke, of Winter Park, brought
actiong against William S. R.
Beane, III, seeking recovery of $3,
000 for damages to his cottage and
filling' station located in the Winter
Park section on the Wrightsville
Beach highway.
The plaintiff alleges the defend
ant drove into and damaged his
cottage and filling' station early
on the morning of January 29,1940.
In the same case. Mary Dyke filed
suit against Beane praying judg
ment of $750 property damages
and $25,000 personal damages for
injuries allegedly suffered as the
result nf the accident.
Luby Herring, Jr., filed suit a
g'ainst the Tide Water Power com
pany seeking the recovery of $1,500
damages for injuries sustained in
a highway mishap at the inter
section of the Carolina Beach high
way and Central Boulevard at Sun
set Park, on Sunday, March 24,
1940.
Herring alleged he was injured
when the driver of the car. in ;
which he was riding', swerved sud- i
denly from the highway and then I
overturned in an effort to avoid a j
collision with "a bus of the defend
ant company at the intersection. |
K. C. Sidbury brought suit a
g^inst Willie Brown. C. W. Davis
company, Inc. Thomas.H. Wright,
and C. R. Morse, seeking recovery
of $1,365 in alleged indebtedness
of notes secured on. a deed of
trust on part of lot 1, block 228,
city.
Divorce proceeding's on the
grounds of two years separation j
were started by Orpha Scittcr Stan- J
land against Charles H, Stanland. |
The plaintiff seeks permanent cus- j
today of one minor child. 2
_
tianey thevrolet to.
Plans New Building
L. A. Raney of the Rancy-Chev
rolet company plans to enlarge
and improve the present property
and to build a new modern used
car building. The space for used
cars is to be a large modern build
ing enclosed as a sales room.
The service and general selling
departments of the present build
ing will be enlarged and renovated.
Modern designing and equipment
is planned for the new buildings.
Pinal plans have been completed
but the actual awarding of con
tracts has not been made. Con
struction will begin in October or
November of this vear. 2
&
MARRIAGES |
Three white couples secured
marriage permits during the past
week at the office of Adrian B.
Rodes, register of deeds, as fol
lows:
Mosses D. Cgddell. 31, of Rocky
Mount, and Miss Ruth Eleanor
Black, 22, of Wilmington.
Fitzhugh Gibson, Jr.. 24, and
Miss Miriam Gaylord. 22, both of
Wilmington.
James A. McCrarey, Jr.. 23. of
Florence, S. C., and Miss Helen
V Roland. 18, of Wilmington. 2 I
ern, but this one operates on an I
xact timetable from start to tin- !
sh.
Street V/ork Pushed
By WPA-City Forcei
Street improvement work or
-’rincess has reached 17th stree
md has been continued south or
7 th street between Dock anc
Grange streets, James E. L. Wade
■'ommissioner of public works, re
)orted yesterday.
Work of lifting rails, removin;
ies, and relaying the brick wil
to continued on 17th street nortl
)f Castle and from Tenth east oi
nr ..■■in ' -
Princess and south on 17th. Com
missioner Wade said.
All of the street sections now
neing improved will be paved later
with rock and asphalt. Workmen
will begin next at the intersection
i of Fifth and Princess streets and
'} proceed west on Princess to Front
j street. 2
j Although Texas is one of the
big sheep producing states of the
, i ration, it never has had a woolen
11 mill. T!ie first one to be estab
i j ished inn the state will open this
11 summer. 2
Vacation Bible School
Will Open On Monday
The annual daily Vacation Bible
school will be in session at the
First Presbyterian church, Third
and Orange streets, from June 3
through 14. The opening exercises
will be held in Gilmour Memorial
hall Monday morning. June 3 at
9 o'clock.
The school is under the direction
of J. Lyman Congdon, director of
religious education and music at
.he First Presbyterian church. An
efficient staff of teachers will be
in charge of four departments, in
cluding 4 through 15 years of age.
Mrs. Mollie B. Gore and Mrs. Ruby
Blanton from the Wilmington Mus
eum of Art will instruct in handi
craft and recreation.
Children from other denomina
tions are invited to attend the
school. 2
U. S. army records show 52P,
174 regulars and volunteers fought
in the Revolutionary war and 4,057,
101 in the first World war. 2
SI.41) Value!
v I hudwood frame
in natural varnish
finish—green and
orange stripes on
painted drill.
Key. 'Pic Value
Natural finish
s t u r d y wooden
frames. Heavy
painted canvas
seats. Folds com
pactly.
STEEL CHAIR
I
•S'J.19 Value!
Comfortable re
silient tubular steel
frame, large sad
dle seat, and shell
shaped back.
Black, with red
- or green contrast.
NEVER PRICED SO LOW!
3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE
Regular $4 Down
$39.95 $4 Monthly
i Small Carrying Charge '
For sheer value, we don’t believe you can equal this smart suite! The j
veneerite finish will thrill you, so closely does it simulate expensive butt j: -J
i and matched oriental wood! Interiors are hardwood—drawers are dove- j 1
tailed. Five - piece — mirrors are genuine plate glass — features you c
■5 wouldn’t ordinarily expect at this price! Bed, chest and drawer. |
B-aBEWugMagwup Tin 11 in, ■! imu————————— 1
| @ Glased Weather- Reg. $24.95
Resistant Covers! on $2.50 Down
® Angle Steel Frame, £jl Balance Monthly
Ball Bearing! ~ *machSeJi"s
Dc p so.it. high hack and full 7(i Inches long- over all. make this
a big glider ... at Sale price it’s even a bigger value. Ke
yorsible back cushions, spring filled. Spring seat cushions on plat
form support. Metal valance on base.
COMFORTABLE
Innerspring Mattress
Reg. $19.95
$2 Down $2 Monthly '
Small Carrying Charge
This super-fine mattress has
a Marshall type non-sag unit
of U12 barrel shaped individ
ually muslin pocketed coils
. . . they’re tempered steel
wire, for lasting resiliency
. . . dozens of eyelets keep
the mattress sanitized.
9x12
STIAW BUG
ifade of rice straw, sturdy, dur
ible, reversible. Attractive de
ign, suitable for any room in
be home. Choice of colors.
Ja Jm H „ t JEM B _l fc
*iSa ^ss ?s . « » I SwaBl » / 4 1 ■ * B ■ f JH ■ i I k a
n!m « sy * V J gjl ^ B ■ 1 t ■ ■ ■ (B ^ JBBjiftt:..
307 NORTH FRONT STREET___PHONE 1248
l
BUY ANYTHING TOTALING $10 OR MORE )
ON SEARS EASY PAYMENT PLAN |
3-PC. MODERN I
BEDROOM SUITE
■in 3/ c • j gii ^ in*«>.■. .*••• ■
Reg $59 95 *88 $5 Mon!hIy
IVCg. H- M Small Carrying
Charge
Positively nothing like it. so far as we know! And we can't find
a suite with all its features within $20 of this sensational price!
Modern design styled in diamond matched walnut veneers with
zebrawood trim—in hand rubbed finish. Rich marquetry inlays.
Shirt drawer ifi inches deep. Oak interiors; dovetailed drawers,
ATTRACTIVE I
STUDIO DAVENO I
Reg. $32.95 S^G**8*8 s»X
One of the most outstanding studio daveno values we’ve ever of
fered! Ultra smart, with drop back—yet designed to gho you
complete comfort night or day. Opens into full size bed.

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