OCR Interpretation


The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 13, 1940, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-06-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

DIXIE rKlMtoa
plans endorsed
Mayor Cooper Asks Prefer
ence For Southern
Made Products
, vor Thomas K. Cooper yesterday
' a a proclamation pledging sup
iss.t (0 the objectives of the South
rW Governors’ conference and urg
T! city institutions to give prefer
ence to southern-made products.
The proclamation follows:
■■Whereas, the Southern Govern
e, conference, with the loyal co
’ ^ration of patriotic manufacturers
°nd consumers, has undertaken to
increase the piosperity of the South
d therefore, the prosperity of all
southern people, by encouraging the
‘dder use of southern-made prod
’ which not only will stimu
late southern industries, but will
,E0 encourage the setting up of
ne„- industries in the south, and,
-Whereas, such stimulation of
mithern industries and the setting
pf new industries would worK
“o the advantage of all southern
“pie and would tend to increase
prosperity in the South by bring
1,.. new opportunities for the em
ployment of southern labor;
' .;XoW, therefore, I, Thomas E.
Cooper, mayor of the City of Wil
mington, do hereby proclaim that
southern consumers can most effec
tively assist in further increasing
southern prosperity by buying south
ern-made products as first choice,
when values are etjual.
• \nd I urge upon all individuals
and agencies in the City of Wil
mington to continue their use of
southern-made products and do earn
estly appeal to them to support to
tiie fullest measure the efforts of
manufacturers, merchants, and other
a-encies now working so indus
triously for the development of south
ern industries.
-It is ordered that all city-oper
ated institutions give such prefer
ence to southern-made products as
is consistent with the best opera
tion of these institutions."
Sixteen Cases Heard
In Recorder's Court
Sixteen cases were called in re
corder's court yesterday.
Trial o£ Louis Davis, of Masonboro
Sound, charged with violating the
liquor law, resisting an officer, in
flicting serious injuries with intent to
kill, reckless operation of an automo
bile. violating the liquor law (another
count), resisting an officer (another
count) and assault with a dealy wea
pon with intent to kill, was continued
until June 17.
Davis is charged with resisting and
assaulting Highway Patrolman J. L.
Wilson when the latter attempted to
arrest him recently and with hitting
Wilson in the head with a black
jack.
George Herring and Willie Rich
berg, both charged with maintain
ing a common nuisance, were given
lontinuances until today under bonds
b£ $200.
AMERICANS NOTIFIED
ANKARA, Turkey, June 12.—UP)—
The United States consulate notified
.'30 Americans in Turkey today that
hey no longer could return to the
1'nited states by way of Europe. The
onsul validated passports for return
)nly by way of Asia. The consulate
»as concerned over four American
ships in the Eastern Mediterranean,
bound for the United States with
cargoes of manganese and chromium
from Russia and Turkey.
uwner Is bought tor
Mongrel Female Puppy
Mrs. C. C. Myers, of 308 Wrights
ville avenue, reported yesterday a
white man stopped his car in front
of her house and threw a brown
mongrel female puppy over the
hedge into her yard.
The puppy climbed on the run
ning board of the car when the man
attempted to drive away, she said,
and then the man knocked the pup
py into the street. Persons inter
ested in having the puppy are urged
to communicate with Mrs. Mvers
FARMER-BUSINESS
GROUP TO MEET
Greater Consumption Of
Home-Grown Products
Is Sought Here
The group seeking the better
ment of relations between farmers
and adjoining counties will meet
at 8 o’clock tonight at the office of
R. W. Galphin, county farm agent,
in the customhouse.
The meeting is for the purpose
of perfecting organizational details
for the group which is promoting
the greater consumption of farm
products grown locally and the bet
ter understanding of mutual prob
lems between farmers and busi
ness men.
Committees named to date in
clude: executive, R. W. Galphin,
executive; Carl Bannerman and
Ruben B. Roebuck, representing
the merchants; Gene Edwards and
E. M. Westbrook, civic clubs; A.
G. Seitter and A. Lewandowski,
the farmers.
Ways and means, L. L. Mills
and R. A. Brindell, merchants;
M’Kean Maffitt and Ronald Stew
art, civic clubs; and H. S. Strick
land and N. J. Baruch, farmers;
publicity, G. S. Currin, merchant;
Bob Matthews, civic club; and D.
Boete, farmer.
The nominations committee is
composed of Paul T. Marshburn
and Dan Earp, representing the
merchants; H. G. Latimer, Jr.,
and M’Kean Maffitt, civic clubs;
Dan J. Herrin, Albert Seitter, and
A. J. Janicki, farmers. 1
Rev. Duling To Talk
To Calvary Brotherhood
The Rev. Charles W. Duling will
be the principal speaker at the
monthly supper meeting for he
Brotherhood of the Calvary Baptist
church at 7 o’clock tonight at the
church. AH members are urged to
attend.
NEWSPAPER SUSPENDED
BUDAPEST, June 12.—!£■)—The
Hungarian Nazi netwspaper Magyar
sag, which had declared that Ameri
cans would re-elect President Roose
velt to a third term because “they
have the minds of children,” was
suspended today for one week by
government action. This action fol
lowed representations made to the
foreign office by the U. S. legation.
ROANOKE RIVER
BIDS ARE ASKED
Army Engineers To Take
Out 1,248,200 Cubic
Yard* Of Material
The Wilmington district arpiy en
gineer office yesterday invited bids
for the dredging of approximately 1,
248,200 cubic yards of material from
the Roanoke river.
Bids for furnishing all labor and
material and performing all work
for the dredging operations will be
received until 12 o’clock noon on
July 3.
The project includes the dredging
of a channel of varying depths about
81 miles long and is composed of the
following sections, the engineer of
fice said:
Providing a channel 12 feet deep
and 150 feet wide from the 12 foot
contourin Albemarle sound into the
Roanoke river; thence upstream to a
point about a mile above the town
of Plymouth, a distance of 10 miles.
Then a channel 10 feet deep and
100 feet wide to Hamilton, a distance
of 53 miles, and another eight feet
deep and 80 feet wide to Palmyrna
landing, a distance of 18 miles, with
a cutoff of like dimensions about two
miles above Hamilton.
FAIR EXHIBIT
RALEIGH, June 12— (d?)—1Twelve
showcases with displays depicting
North Carolina’s 12 major Interests
will leave N. C. State college Friday
for the New York World’s Fair. They
will be placed at the bases of sym
bolic figures in the North Carolina
exhibit.
DEWEY WINS TEST
ALBANY, N. Y„ June 12.—(^P)—
Thomas E. Dewey triumphed in a
showdown test of his home state
strength today when New York’s
delegation to the republican nation
al convention voted to oust National
Committeeman Kenneth F. Simpson,
hostile to Dewey’s presidential as
pirations.
Clinton Negroes Held
For Trial As ’Leggers
Matthews Simmons, 50, and Oscar
Parker, 42, negroes, of Clinton, were
being he’d yesterday in New Hanover
county jail in default of $200 bonds
each for trial at the fall term of
the federal district court in Wil
mington on charges of concealing
and removing non-taxpaid liquor.
The negroes were arrested about
4:30 o’clock Tuesday morning in
the Rocky Point section of Pender
county about a mile and a half south
of Burgaw by Alcohol Tax Unit in
vestigators of the U. S. treasury
department here.
ATU agents reported the seizure
of a 1940 model Plymouth sedan, a
1938 model International pickup
truck, allegedly owned and operated
by the defendants, and 64 and a half
gallons of illicit whiskey.
Probable cause was found for each
defendant during preliminary hear
ings Tuesday afternoon before W.
P. Benton, U. S. commissioner in
Whiteville, who ordered them held
under $200 bond apiece for trial at
the fall term of court here.
ZACHARY ELECTED
RALEIGH, June 12.—UP)—L. P.
Zachary of Taylorsville today was
elected president of the summer ses
sion student body at N. C. State
college. Other officers named wer
R. J. Overcash of Mooresville, vice
president; Martha Showalter of Ra
leigh, marshal; and Allan Latham
of Monroe, assistant marshal.
SHELTERS PROVIDED
LONDON, June 12.—UP)—Splinter
and blast-proof shelters have been
provided for 20,000,000 Britons, Sir
John Anderson, minister of home de
fense, told the house of commons
today. Shelters for factories and
mines, he said, are nearly complete.
Fhmplec
OF EXTERNAL CAUSE
Clearing-up help aided by germi
cidal action of Black and White
Ointment. Soothes out burn and
itch. First try does it or your money
back. 4^ Vital in cleansing is good
soap, use Black and White Skin Soap.
THIS
WHISKEY
IS
4
YEARS
OLD
r{< I
< :;j I
wr
90
% _ PROOF
’uwJ.I* 010 <*«*«* COMPANY,
•"^v^Wp.INCwgiiQ, Indiana ,
NEW YORK'S
most amazing value!
PER
PERSON
IN A
DOUBLE
ROOM
*2 single
Mat* I MO World'! Fair Recurvation! NOW . , .
at Suarantnd low rafo through Local Trarol
Acent or direct.
A DREIER HOTEt
In the Heart of
TheSreatWhite
Way. Every
room with pri
vaxe oaxn.raaio.
Famous Broadway Cocktail
Lounge, popular-priced
restaurant.- Fireproof Garage.
Write Dept. B-7 for Free 100
Page Book “1001 Facts &
Pictures About New York”
i
SPECIAL HAT VALUES!
Beginning Friday morning, more than
200 smart summer felts and straws
will be sold at less than HALF PRICE!
STRAWS
Now is your chance to own
several smart summer straw
hats at the price of one ordi
nary straw! You can pick
yours from dozens of attrac
tive shapes and styles. Col
ors are white, copen, rose,
black and navy! Regular 1.49
values.
SPECIAL
49c each
FELTS
Your extra hat from our regular stock of
summer felts. There are scads of smart styles
and flattering shapes to choose from—Suc
cessful styles at huge savings—to you! White
and all colors included. Regular 1.94 values!
77c
MILLINERY SALON
SECOND FLOOR
Summer Smartness m/I l
STYLE
COMFORT
UTILITY
ECONOMY
PLAYSUIT OVERALLS ^
Slacks and overalls of tropical-figured hopsack, den
im and gabardine. Gay styles and gayer colors.
They’re tops for beach comfort. _^

Cool Cotton Dresses 1.95
Marvelously attractive
dresses in cool summery
sheers. Striped and
checked seersucker,
printed voiles, gingham
swiss, figured and chec
quered lawns! Also spun
rayon and dotted swiss!
Sizes 14 to 52.
I-—
Cool Classics 3.95
White sharkskin, Bou
levard frocks, Marcy
Lee sports dresses in
cool fabrics and smart
new patterns. Perfect
finishing touches in
belts and trims. They’re
lovely!
I
SlaCU d three ^ ^ ’ Play \
Two and ^ s\achs- \
contrasting . 8 ^ and shorts w. \
suits with i°m contrasting ma L
«**??£**»' \
rial, tiered an
V/ VA /V"’
Crisp Cotton
Voiles, piques, “Sun-An-^
dainty prints. Classic spor
frocks by Kay Dunhill, an
14 to 44.
I
CHILDREN’S
Sun Suits 25c to 59c
Seersucker prints and
cool cotton nursery prints
—also seersucker in one
piece styles. Attractive
fashion. Sizes 1-6, and 7
to 14.
Sheers 5.95
Jr” crepes, tissue voiles,
; lines and softly feminine
d Joyce Hubrite. Sizes are
>
CHILDREN’S
Swim Suits 79c to 2.95
Knit wool and iastex
swim s^'ts in solid colors
and prints. One and 2
piece styles. Ballerina
styles in puckerette.
Sharkskin. Sizes l-6l/*>,
7 to 16.
DRESSMAKER
Swim Suits 2.95 to 5.95
Printed cotton and spun
rayons in swim suits
that double for play
suits. Comfortable and
gay in dressmaker
styles.
LASTEX AND KNIT
Swim Suits 1.95 to 3.95
Knit wool in smart tropical
patterns. Two piece satin
lastex and figured knit ray
on lastex. Beautiful styles,
slender, supple lines. Colors,
Royal and white, salmon and
white, aqua and white.
t
BRADLEY
Bathing Suits 3.95 to 7.95
One piece princess styles
with full flowing lines and a
flared skirt! “Bare-midriff”
suits in 2 piece satin lastex
in checked and solid colors!
WOMEN'S
Beach Sandals 97c - 1.95
Gay-colored woven cord
uppers. Cork filled, rein
forced soles. Attractive
and comfortable for beach
or summer lounge wear.
Women's "Wedgies" 1.98
Medium wedges in white and blue and white combina
tions, platform soles. White leather uppers with open
toes!
r WOMEN’S
Summer Sandals 97c
White or black patent
leather sandals with
leather soles. White and
brown trim — open toe
novelty ties. Values 'to
1.50.
Mexican Huarraches 1.98
Leather - thong sandals
from Old Mexico. Medium
and low heels, open toe in
white and natural —
They’re SO comfortable
and quaint!

BOYS’
Wash Pants 97c
Cool cotton wash pants
in whites, stripes and
checks. Full cut and com
fortable. Size 8 to 20.

BOYS’
Wash Suits 1.45
Jack Tar wash suits in a
variety of colors and com
binations. “Hug-It” belt
for correct fit. Sanforiz
ed Shrunk, too!

Small Boys' Underwear
Union Suits of dimity
check material. Complete
in one piece.
Men's Summer Slacks 5.95 and 6.50
Handsome gaberdine slacks in green, blue and grey.
Tropicals in tan, beige, and blue. Smartly draped, es
pecially neat!
„ «
BOYS’
Swim Suits 97c to 2.95
Satin “Lastex” swim
trunks, knit wool, Tropi
cal prints in satin lastex.
Gaberdine trunks with
pockets. Excellent for
sport or swimming!

xml | txt