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Six Bouts On Amateur Card At Beach Friday Adams To Meet Stancil In Main Clash; Gillikan To Fight Adams 4m.lteiu- boxing makes its lni |l0\v at Carolina Beach Friday . . with Frank Adams, 190 Mr1111 „ Is. of Colerain, meeting Walter -ruicil. 195 pounds, of Stantons wr=, in the main bout. The unusual part of Plunk Moor „ „ first fight card is the fact i ,t Adams defeated Stancil for i.i4o Golden Gloves champion in the Raleigh tournament. Si.,mil copped the heavyweight ,,,lUn in the Raleigh meet in 13311 fiut lost by decision to Adams r t!lcj i- meeting this year. Both have been training heavily for o.me time and are in top condi ■Jnll. Mooring's opening card will con tain six amateur fights of three [•minds each. In the semi-finals match, Henry Kiilikan. welterweight champion in ht Wiimington Golden Gloves tmirnament for 193S-39 and ’40. will meet Spencer Adams, 146, of Cnlerain. a brother of Frank Adams. G. D. Perry, 145 pounds, of Colerain, will match gloves with Andrew McGee. 14S pounds, of Wilmington. Tick Simpson, 13o pounds, of Beaufort, will meet Dock Simpson, if Atkinson, in one of the prelimi nary matches. Mooring said that wo other matches are being ar •anged for the preliminaries. Russell Sorrell, of Raleigh, for cer X. C. State college boxer and Southern conference champion, who n acting as iife-guard at Carolina Beach, will referee the matches. The bouts will be held at the Carolina club, beginning at 8:30 o'clock. M’COY TO MEET MAHONEY ON MAT Former Detroit Catche • And Holy Cross Grid Star Is Newcomer To Ring Bibber McCoy, the three-letter .nan from Boston, will be in the spotlight when he meets young Tom Mahoney in the feature bout of the weekly wrestling program at Legion stadium Thursday night A star football player at Holy Dross some ten years ago. McCoy was a catcher with the Detroit Tigers for two years before break ing into the professional wrestling lanks in Boston. Since turning to the wrestling sport. McCoy has among his tri umphs a verdict over Gus Sonnen aerg. Mahoney is at present the fair haired lad among wrestling fans uere and the Orlando, Fla., mat man has aquired quite a follow ng. Their bout will be a 90-minute lime limit, best two out of three 'ails affair. In the semi-finals engagement, Ellis Bashara, former All-Ameri can football player at Oklahoma A & M. and a member of the 1932 Olympic wrestling team will meet Bailor Pat Newman, ex-U. S. Navy champion, who last week fought to a one-hour draw with Johnnie Marrs Local interest, however, will be centered mainly on the battle be tween Constable William Henry Ezzell and Harry Larkins, 190 bounds, of Acme. The challenge by Larkins was tccepted last week by Ezzell and Promoter Scotty Dawkins placed he amateur match on the card. 3oth men have been in training ■or the past week in preparation tor the bout. Doors to Legion stadium’s ex hibit building will open at 7 o’clock anc* the first match will start at L30 o'clock. 1 AIR ROUTE PLEA REJECTED BY CAA (Continued From Page One) The examiner declared the pro posed frequent stops would in -rease operating costs and pointed pot that with the exception of radio stations at Cincinnati, Knoxville, '■’feensboro and Raleigh there were to airway aids. the authority, which took the 'Xaminer’s recommendations und I1 consideration, granted 10 days or the filing of exceptions and b; i [ 6 *'^rne presentation of GIANTS DEFEAT PITTSBURGH, 4-3 Joe Bowman Stumbles Be tween Third And Home And Bucs Rally Fails PITTSBURGH, June 3 — UR—'The unlucky Pirates dropped a 4 to 3 decision to the New York Giants today when Joe Bowman stumbled between third and home with what would have been the tying run. Trailing 4 to 1 as they went to bat, the Buccaneers bunched three of their eight hits off Bill Lohrman for two runs. Elbie Fletcher sing led, Spud Davis tripled and Pinch hitter Bowman tripled, then fell down on his way to the plate. The Giants made the most of their opportunities, with Harry Danning hitting his eighth home run to break a tie in the fourth inning and also smacking two sing les. Pittsburgh scored in the first on a walk and Paul Waner’s double, but New York bunched three sing les to tie the score in the second. A walk and two' singles added a run in the fifth and two errors and a single counted another in the ninth. 2 YE"’ YORK Ah R H O A \v hitehead, 3b _ 5 0 2 0 1 Moore. If- 5 0 2 3 0 Demaree, cf- 5 0 0 1 0 Oft. rf - 3 114 1 Panning, c_ 4 13 5 1 Young, lb_ 4 0 0 7 1 Jlirges, ss_ 4 0 13 2 Glossop, 2b - 3 10 3 3 l.olirman, p _ 4 1113 Totals - 37 4 io 27 12 PITTSBURGH Ab R II O A Handley, 3b_ 4 0 0 2 2 Elliott, cf _ 3 12 2 0 P. Waner, rf _ 4 0 2 3 0 Yauglian, ss _ 4 0 0 2 2 Fletcher, lb _ 3 1 1 12 0 Van Robays, If_ 4 0 0 4 0 Gustine, 2b _1_ 4 0 0 0 4 Davis, c _ 4 112 1 Butcher, p - 1 0 0 0 3 Sewell, p - 10 10 0 L. Waner, x _ 1 0 0 0 0 MacFayden. p_ 0 0 0 0 0 Bowman, xx _ 10 10 0 Totals _ 34 3 S 27 12 x-Batted for Sewell in 7th. xx-Batted for MacFayden in 9th. New York _ 010 110 001—4 Pittsburgh _ 100 000 002—3 Errors: Gustine, MacFayden. Runs batted in: P. Waner, Jurges. Danning. Moore, Lohrman. Davis, Bwoman. Two base hits: P. Waner, Moore. Three base hits: Davis, Bowman. Home run: Danning. Stolen base; Glossop. Double play: Davis and Vaughan. Left on bases: New York S: Pittsburgh 0. Bases on balls off: Lohrman 2, Butch er 1, MacFayden 1. Strikeouts by: Lohrman 4, Butcher 1, Sewell 1. Hits off Butcher 7 in 4 1-3 innings; Sewell, none in 2 2-3: MacFayden 3 in 2. Los ing pitcher: Butcher. Umpires: Jorda Sears and Dunn. Attendance: 1,9S7. GERMANS SHIFT MILITARY MIGHT TO NEW SECTORS (Continued from Page One) however, cloaked the German ac tivity in secrecy. A pause in operations was un usual for the Germans, who gave their enemy no respite in Poland, Norway, t lie Netherlands and Belgium. Here the inaction was attributed to both military and political causes. On the military side, it was point ed out, the Reichswehr found itself against the first major opposition of the war and it was believed mending its mechanized equipment after the great battles of the north. On the political side reports said to be emanating chiefly from Wash ington were current that Adolf Hit ler and Premier Mussolini were planning an ultimatum which would bring either peace on their terms or war to th° finish with Italy on Ger many’s side. French artillery shelled German concentrations today east of the Oise river in the central section of the Somme-Aisne front. | WEATHER (Continued from Page One) WASHINGTON. June 3.—(A>)—Weath er bureau records of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8 p. m.. in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Free Alpena, cloudy - 92 62 0.00 Asheville, cloudy - S6 55 0.00 Atlanta, cloudy - 87 50 0.00 Atlantic City, clear 77 64 0.00 Birmingham, clear — 85 55 0.00 Boston, cloudy - 88 62 0.00 Buffalo, cloudy - 76 53 0.00 Burlington, cloudy — 84 57 0.00 Chicago, clear- 87 65 0.00 Cincinnati, clear - 90 55 0.00 Cleveland, clear - 87 08 0.00 Dallas, clear - 90 68 0.00 Denver, cloudy - 74 55 0.00 Dertoit, clear - 88 62 0.00 Duluth, rain - 61 53 0.01 El Paso cloudy - 9o 70 0.00 Galveston, clear - 84 68 0.00 Havre, rain--- 73 48 1.36 Jacksonville, cloudy - 78 iO 0.99 Kansas City, cloudy „ 90 69 0.00 Key West, clear - 82 74 0.00 •Little Rock, cloudy .. 89 59 0.00 Los Angeles, clear — 74 56 0.00 Louisville, clear- 86 59 0.00 Memphis, cloudy- 88 59 0.00 Meridian, cloudy - 89 55 0.00 Miami, cloudy - 80 66 1.70 Minn.-St. Pau\ cloudy 85 70 0.12 Mobile, clear - 90 61 0.00 New Orleans, clear 90 67 0.00 New York, clear- 84 63 0.00 Norfolk, cloudy - 86 64 0.00 Pittsburgh, cloudy — 84 58 0.00 Portland. Me., cloudy 74 56 0.00 Portland. Ore., cloudy 67 55 0.00 Richmond, cloudy- 89 58 0.00 St. Lois. clear - 88 64 0.00 San Antonio, clear __ 91 70 0.00 San Francisco, clear . 60 55 0.00 Savannah, cloudy - 83 66 0.00 Tampa, cloudy - 80 70 0.2r Vicksburg, cloudy — 88 67 0.00 Washington, clear .— 87 60 0 O' Wilmington, cloudy _ 82 68 0.00 ■ PLANS TO IMPROVE MONROE DOCTRINE ARE GIVEN BACKING (Continued from Page One) “unless we enter the war the British might have to surrend er their navy.” If there is any danger that the navy will be surrendered, Clark added, “that is all the more reason for keeping our own navy as close to our shores as possi ble.” (6) A bill was presented to congress to carry out Presi dent Roosevelt’s controversial other reserves in case out the National Guard and request for authority to call of emergency. (7) Stephen Early, White House secretary, said the president intended to “im pound” certain money appro priated for non - defense pur poses, with the idea of having almost $200,000,000 returned from various agencies to the treasury in the next fiscal year. Informed persons believed the Pittman and Bloom resolutions were offered at this time as a no tice to Germany, since both their mhin points are already a part of the American government’s practice. The Monroe doctrine does not specifically inveigh against the transfer of western hemisphere ter ritory belonging to one non-Amer ican nation, but it has been offici ally so interpreted. President Grant, in his message to congress Dec. 6, 1869, said west ern hemisphere “dependencies of non-American p a suere’ wt e ’ no longer regarded as subject to transfer from one European power to another. “When the present re lation of colonies ceases they are to become independent powers, ex ercising the right of choi and ofcoe self-control in the determination of their future condition and relations with other powers.” Under the above, if Germany won and thereby cut off Britain, Prance, Holland and Denmark from their western hemisphere pos sessions, the Briti Frenc hsadrh West Indies, Britsh Honduras a British Guiana, French and Dutch Guiana, and the rich Dutch West Indies would become independent rather than fall into the hands of Germany. The United States would already be morally*obligated’to as sist them in attaining this inde pendence. i TEACHERS’ MEET WILL OPEN TODAY (Continued from Page One) Roy H. Thomas, director, outlining the plan for the conference. Fol lowing the addresses by Browne and Dr. Poe. the appointment of confer ence committees will be made as the final business for the day. Sessions will be held both morning and afternoon through Saturday. The group met at Lake Junaluska in 1938 and at N. c. State college in Raleigh last year. The complete program for the con ference is as follows: Tuesday afternoon—1:30-2, Plan of conference, Roy H. Thomas; 2-2:30, address, T. E. Browne; 2:30-3:30, Balanced Prosperity program, Dr. Clarence Poe; 330, appointment of committees. Wednesday morning—8:15 a. m.-l p. m.. conference program; 8:15-9, "How I Organized My Part-Time Class,” W. H. Adams, Harmony, J. G. Pollock, Gatesville. J. E. Foil, Wentworth. C. M. Butler, Plain 9:00-9:30. Courses of Study for Part-Time Classes. W. W. McCulloch. Arcadia. Geo. B. Blum. Middleburg. J. B. Foster, Gibson. 9:30-9:45, Supervised Practice Pro gram for PartiTime Students. A. G. Bullard. Bethel Hill. 9:45-10:00, Who Should Be Mem bers of a Part-Time Class? A. L. Teachey. 10- 10:15, Recess. 10:15-11, Address, D. M. Clemen'-s. 11- 12, How I Organized and Con ducted My Cannery. S. L. Jackson. B. E. Keisler. M. P. Bridge. 12- 12:45 Questions from Group. 12:45-1, Can Demonstration. Wednesday Afternoon 2:30 p. m.. Tour by Whole Group Thursday Morning 8:15-8:45, Placement of All-day and Part-time Students, N. B. Chesnutt 8:45-9, How I Conducted My For estry Demonstration. A. E. Williams. 9- 10, Establishing and Using a School Forest, Dr. J. S. Holmes. 10- 10:15, Group Cooperation in Evening- Class Instruction, E. N. Meekins. 10:15-10:30, Recess. 10:30-11. Address, Clyde A- Erwin. 11- 11:30, Trends in Agricultural Education, L. E. Cook. 11:30-12. Basement rhotography, J. N. Coggin. 12- 12:30, Visual Aids, L. O. Arm 12:30-1, Professional Improvement, W. F. Latham Thursday Afternoon 2:30 p. m-. Tour by Whole Group, Friday Morning 8:15-10, Future Farmer of America Program, R. J. Peeler. 10- 10:30. Recognition of Ten Year Men, Geo. B. Blum. 10:30-10:45, Address, Harry B. Daldwell. 1 10:45-11, Recess. i 11- 11:30, Address, Jule B. Warren. 1 11:30-12, F. F. A. Camps. Tal H. : Stafford. J. M. Osteen. 1 12- 1, Report of Committees. 1 Friday Afternoon 2:30 p. m., Meeting of Teachers by t Districts. Saturday Morning — 8:15 a. m.. 1 fleeting of Teachers by Districts. ‘ GERMANY ___ i MIGHTY GERMAN ATTACK AGAINST FRANCE EXPECTED (Continued From Page One) which the next German lightning may strike. Paris Raid "German bombing planes this aft ernoon attacked the Paris airport al Issy-Les-Moulineaux as well as other airport and hangars of the French, air force in the neighborhood of Paris.” (Unofficial estimates of the raid, which started fires, hit factories, schools and hospitals, and ripped up streets, said 250 to 300 planes made the daylight attack). The Germans admittedly are ex periencing difficulty getting through the mucky floods with which the Al lies have ringed Dunkerque. But air bombs and artillery shells thud constantly into the beleaguered port and the high command com munique today said the Germans, closing in from the west, south and east, had entered “the strongly for' ' tied city of Bergues," about five miles to the south. “Fighting planes and di\*e bomber units,” its communique said, “con tinued attacks on Dunkerque on June 2. In this action, two destroy ers, one patrol boat and one freighter of 5,000 tons were sunk, and one warship, two destroyers and 1.0 mer chant ships were damaged by bomb hits.” BROUGHTON WILL BECOME GOVERNOR (Continued From Page One) the democratic party will be served by eliminating the matter without further contest ... I am a party man.” In conceding the nomination, Horton eliminated the possibility o£ a state-wide democratic second primary. The possibility of a repub lican second primary was also elim inated tonight, as George M. Pritch ard of Asheville, announce he would not contest the nomination of Rob ert H. McNeill, of Statesville. Second Primary Asked A second primary already has teen requested in the eighth con gressional district, where incum bent W. O. Burgin of Lexington and C. B. Deane of Rockingham finished first and second in the race for the democratic nomina tion to the U. S. house of repre sentatives. Burgin received 18.948 votes and Deane 16,113. Deane and Burgin crossed paths in the district two years ago, in a second primary which resulted in wide - spread charges of election fraud. A board of arbitration fi nally declared Burgin the winner. Another democratic primary al so will be held in the 16th state senatorial district. C. G. Scott of Durham requested the run-off. af ter he had finished behind E. T. Sanders, Jr., of Burlington and E. 2. Brooks, Jr., of Durham. B. P. Jones of Burlington also can enter the primary for the district’s two seats in the state senate. W. Erskine Smith of Albemarle has conceded the democratic nom ination for lieutenant-governor to R. L. Harris, of Roxboro, in the first primary. Certified Vote The meeting of the state bo^rd was of a routine nature. The dem ocratic gubernatorial vote, as fi nally certified, gave Broughton 147,386 and Horton 105,916. Then Horton sent his statement to the newspapers, and a political adage in North Carolina—that a lieutenant governor never can step via the ballot box directly into the governor’s chair, was borne out again. Both Broughton and Horton have been staunch supporters of Gov ernor Hoey’s administration, and Ihere was but slight difference in their programs. Broughton is pledged to remove the sales tax from all food bought tor home consumption; Horton did rot mention the sales tax. A native of Raleigh, Broughton will be the first Wake county gov ernor since D. G. Fowle, who took office in 1899 and died two years later. Express Gratification The nominee, who has been an active democrat and Baptist lead er for 25 years, tonight expressed gratification over Horton’s action. Like Mayor Thomas E. Cooper at Wilmington and L. Lee Gravely :>f Rocky Mount, who were defeat id in the gubernatorial primary. Broughton dismissed most ques tions with the declaration: “I'm going fishing.” “I’m going where the fish are biting and where I can’t be reach ed by telephone or telegraph,” he grinned. “I will leave in about three days—just as soon as I can close up my campaign headquar ters. I don’t know where I’m going jv how long I’m going to stay. “When I return. I’ll resume the practice of law until it’s time to start campaigning for the Novem ber general election.” His term will start next Janu )ry. Horton’s Statement In his statement, Horton said he icped his withdrawal would “pro note party harmony, and tend to ital any breaches which may ex st.” Congratulating Broughton, he sledged the nominee his unquali ied support. Horton said that world condi ions had tended to submerge po itical battles. He added that "I ; :ai#iot find it in my heart to allow ny friends to finance a campaign vhen I know it would mean a ;reat sacrifice to them.” Governor Hoey’s statement fol ows: "North Carolina was fortunate r. the number of able men and vorthy democrats who entered the Jrimary for the democratic nom nation for governor. The first pri na£v left Hon. J. M. Broughton md W. P. Horton as the lead ng contenders, and now by his own renouncement Mr. Horton eaves the nomination uncontested :o Mr. Broughton. It evidently was r.ot an easy decision to make, but it will be generally accepted as a patriotic and unselfish determina tion of this vital matter. Mr. Hor ton would have made an admir able governor in every respect and he retired with the admiration and commendation of the whole demo cratic party in the state. “Mr. Broughton is eminently qualified to fill the high offiice of governor and his lead in the first primary was sufficiently command ing to demonstrate his popularity with the people of the state gen erally and his acceptability to all eiements in the party. Mr. Brough ton will make a great governor and I extend hearty congratula tions. "It is a very fortunate circum stance that the people will not have the tenseness of a second primary in this time when world affairs arose depressing and en grossing so much of our time and thought and both Mr. Broughton and Mr. Horton are to be con gratulated upon this termination of the contest.” ] AIRPORT PROJECT GIVEN APPROVAL (Continued From Page One) materially reduce the usability of the field and he urged that the board take proper steps for the elimination of these hazards. The county's share in the ex pense, in addition to the $136,436 to be spent by the federal govern ment, will be largely in men and materials. The cost of the entire job will be approximately $200,000. Other business disposed of at the commissioners' meeting included the granting of several beer and dance hall licenses, and the hear ing of several tax and assessment complaints. A petition was received from res idents of Washington street in Sunset Park asking for the board’s aid in securing WPA funds for the street’s improvement. BRITAIN LOSES THIRTY VESSELS (Continued from Page One) ed the harbor at Zeebrugge, Bel gian port now held by the Ger mans, with conci'ete-filled ships. Zeebrugge was a German subma rine base in the World war. At home, Britain came closer and closer to the firm conviction that before long the Allies will have a second opponent in the war—Italy. The nation sped her war prepara tions to the utmost, fully aware that the Nazi war machine, poised and ready to strike, was in sight of Dover's white cliffs. FOREIGNERS REMOVED MENTON, France, June 3.—<iP> All Americans and other foreign ers were removed from this area today as French civilians finished packing their dearest possessions and began leaving homes through out this zone touching the Italian frontier. FRANCE j allies answering ATTACK ON PARIS (Continued From Page One) of Paris. The announcement was made in German.) Count Incomplete The Allied high command, in an nouncing that 17 of the 250 to 300 attacking German planes were blast ed out of the sunny June skies around Paris, emphasized that the count was still incomplete. French flyers offered the nazi air invaders numerous dogfights over the capital and its environs. The air ministry described the at tackers as advancing in a "strong column” which was engaged by quickly rising French planes in "furious combat.” The German planes came in droves over the capital jusi as Parisians were getting up from lunch. The fighter-convoyed bombers swarmed on tire capital itself after three week-end raids up and down the rich Rhone valley as far south as Marseille on the Mediterranean coast of France. Prior to the raid on Paris, nazi planes attacked ships in the Marseille harbor and killed 06 and wounded more than 100 in the first two week-end bombing waves They also inflicted some 40 “casual ties' 'on the Lyon area in the third, early Sunday morning. Fly High In great waves they roared out of the misty blue north shortly after noon, flying high and moving peril ously over a curtain of bursting shells sent up by anti-aircraft de fenses and the bullets of numerous machine guns mounted on rooftops. They flew in steady procession over the very' heart of the city, and as lhe air raid sirens shrieked and the hundreds of guns fired away they went down their high explosives and incendiary bombs in screaming clusters. It was the most terrifying ex perience for Paris since the war began nine months ago. For an hour the din of thunder ing bombers and of the French pursuit ships which quickly gave chase, the roar of the guns and the chatter of machine guns and the blasts of the sirens filled the air. A bomb nearly hit William C. Bullitt, United States ambassador to France. It fell a few feet away but did not explode, a merciful “dud.” Several bombs hit an important building in the city, but the cen sors banned transmission of its name or location. (In Berlin, however, the Issy les-Moulineaux airport was de scribed as an objective. This is the headquarters of the French air ministry.) Bombs fell near the Paris home of the Duke and Duchess of Wind sor at 24 Boulevard Suchet. They dropped on the homes of the weal thy and in the poorest slum dis tricts. Grim Statistics When it was all over and work men were already filling in the gaping holes in streets and side walks, and firemen were putting cut the last of the fires, an official announcement offered these grim statistics. The dead—8 in Paris, 37 in the outskirts. The wounded—54 in Paris, 95 in the outskirts. Bombs dropped—1,050; 83 feel in Paris, 55 7intheo stuk. i rts inPa 48 in ut-ri s,es—13 o Fmi skirts. Buildings destroyed or damaged —6 in Paris, 91 in outskirts. Four schools in the city proper and four in the outskirts were hit. Fifteen bombs were said to have crashed into one school, serving 1 as a hospital, killing two male nurses. It was officially reported also, that 10 children were killed and 18 woulded in another school, but it : could not immediately be deter mined whether these casualties were included among the 45 dead and 149 wounded. Tonight columns of smoke rose from the industrial suburbs where the ruddy glowofdy ing fires was reflected against the sky. Not Very Effective A French spokesman, while ad mitting the bombardment was "considerable,” said it was not very effective. (A brief communique, issued in Berlin, s ai dt heemGrabbmenors had attacked “the Paris airport at Issy-les-Moulineaux as well as oth er airports and hangars of the French air force in the neighbor hnnH nf Paris ” (The announcement was widely interpreted as the opening ofa phase of warfare such as France has never known. The attacks, it was assumed, were the signal that the German high command is now ready to direct its blitzkrieg on the French army wherever and whenever possible.) Whatever the material damage to their beloved capital, the raid gave Parisians a distinctly shock ing first hand notion of the power of the war in the air and left the city with a sense of the foreshad owed future. The number of planes engaged was believed to have been the greatest air armada ever to at tack a city. Japanese bombing of Shanghai engaged about 200 planes. The bombings in Spain were car ried out usually by no more than 10 or 15 planes. The Germans, how ever, used great air fleets against Warsaw and Rotterdam. In any case most of Paris had only a glimpse of the van of the mighty fleet of nearly 300 power ful ships as they hove into sight, tiny specks in the blue. 1 U. S. AMBASSADOR HAS CLOSE ESCAPE (Continued From Page One) Obviously it did not explode. It is now being rendered harmless. “Heavy bombs fell on all sides of the building and we went down to the air raid shelter amid flying glass and plaster. We were obliged to remain in the shelter for a period of one hour. “Two cars of guests at the lunch eon were struck and burned up in the court yard at the entrance “My car was untouched. I was to the building. entirely uninjured.” 2 STOMACH TROUBLE CLEVELAND, O.—(A>)— A coal chute gave way under Patrolman Simon L. Savage. His ample mid section jammed against the sides of the chute, leaving Savage help less while an amused crowd con gregated. He was finally hoisted out. 2 ATHLETESfrcH Clearing-up help, healing aid helped by antisepsis of Black and White Ointment soothes out burn, itch. First try does it or your money back, tr Vital in cleansing is good soap, get famous Black and White Skin Soap at all dealers today. SCOTT TO SPEAK AT BURGAW FETE (Continued From Page One) ind the grand ball will be held hat night with music by Hal Thur iton’s orchestra. The following has been named o a committee making arrange nents for the festival: J. T. Wells, Roy Rowe, Everett Durham, Jack \mster, J. R. Lewis, David Her ■ing, Dr. W. H. Young. Mrs. J. T. Wells, Mr sTD ..O.’ni u.Ms rn. t'red Dees and Mrs. W. H. Rob jins. A queen of the festival will be ;hosen and the following have been :ntered in the contest for he honor: Vliss Ruth Farrior. sponsored by he Legion Auxliary: Miss Jane Walters, sponsored by the Wo man's Book club: Miss Beulah Rochelle, sponsored by the Wo man’s club; Misses Edith and Em ly Harrell (twins) sponsored by he Order of Eastern Star; Miss Rildreth Ramsey, sponsored by the _.ions club: Miss Velera Murray, sponsored by the merchants. 2 HOTEL COMMODORE — Washington D. C. Facing Union Station—Capito' Plaza. Room and Bath from $2.50. Mod ern—Comfortable—Economical. I fares Only i WAY p Ig^WwNAfc^h :|: LOOK! This solves oar 1 problem. We can go to the ' World's Fair and send junior 1 and his nurse to Mother's. RIGHTO! I told you ACL always gives the best travel bargains. Let's buy the tickets now. No other way for me. ACL offers '<$$$$& modern air con ditioned coaches. Fares quoted good on limited trains carrying reclining seat coaches, including KJ5«_ Diesel-powered Streamliner. 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