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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 21, 1940, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-06-21/ed-1/seq-11/

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Miss New Hanover Of 1939 To
present Prize To Winner
Saturday Night
Miss Margaret Pickard, selected
Miss New Hanover in the 1939
Wrightsville Beach Water Carni
j wjii present the prize award
|0 '{he winner of this year’s con
t to be held Saturday night at
The winner of the contest Satur
jjjy will compete with entrants
trom all over North Carolina in
July f°r the title of “Queen Mer
Nominations, which may be
made through the coupons appear
ing daily in the Star-News, were
Douring in to Bernard Solomon,
executive director, yesterday and
the list of nominations and en
trants will be announced later.
The public has been urged to
send in names of unmarried girls
ever the age of 16 years who may
wish to compete in the contest.
In addition to the beauty con
test, the music for which will be
furnished by Bill Clarke and his
orchestra, other special events
have been planned for the week
The festivities will open Satur
day afternoon when droves of air
planes from all parts of the state
Ay over the city and the beach,
Anally landing at Bluethenthal air
port for the convention of the Caro
lina Aero club, being sponsored
here by the Wilmington Aero club
and the Junior Chamber of Com
Sunday at noon the outboard mo
torboat races will be held in Banks’
channel. These races will include
five heats and will be held over a
five-mile course. The Ocean Ter
race hotel pier will be the starting
and ending point.
And Sunday afternoon beginning
at 3 o'clock, the visiting members
ol the Carolina Aero club will hold
an air show. 1
HICKORY, June 20—Iff)—About
50 airplanes swooped down on
Hickory this afternoon as the Caro
lina Aero club’s goodwill tour
made a stop here.
The aviators spent the night here
and will take off tomorrow morn
ing for Asheville. A buffet dinner
and a dance were arranged for
‘he visitors.
From Asheville the fliers will
iroceed to Charlotte, arriving
here Friday afternoon. Leaving
Sarlotte early Saturday, they will
!y to Wilmington for the week-end,
stopping in Lumberton for lunch. 1
(Continued From Page One>
front of the door and tin
The second blast, at 4 p.m.,
shook the building at 35 East
12th street, in which are the
offices of th£ communist news
paper, The Daily Worker; Earl
Browder, general secretary of
the Communist party and can
didate for president; the na
tional and state party head
quarters, and the Young Com
munist league.
The bomb apparently had
been planted near the ground
floor entrance. It wrecked the
double swinging doors and
shattered a plate glass win
1 dow of the “Workers’ Book
shop,” showering two busts of
Stalin with the pieces. A ne
gro elevator operator said he
thought the building was going
to collapse. A woman in the
hallway was cut by glass, the
only injury.
Here again witnesses told police
that they had seen a suspicious
jooking man in the neighborhood.
He parked an automobile near the
building shortly before the blast
and later drove away. Some said
a second man was crouched on
[be car’s running board with a
box large enough to hold a bomb.
Clarence Hathaway, editor of the
Daily Worker, belittled the inci
“ont, but said it “apparently was
the work of some stupid, misled
Waniac, who undoubtedly thinks he
15 giving service to the anti-com
munistic forces.” 1
Funeral services for Talmadge
Willoughby, 52, of 20 Spofford vil
lage, who died at 7:30 o’clock Tues
day night in a local hospital after
a, short illness, were held at 10
o’clock yesterday morning from
the Gibson Avenue Baptist church.
The Rev. Woodrow Bullard and
Brigadier J. V. Breazeale were con*
ducted the services.
Active pallbearers were: Charles
Watts, Jimmy Crocker, James
Blanton, Burney Covington, Kirby
Cannon and Luchin Cameron. Hon
orary pallbearers were: A. L.
King, Guy King, M. B. Horne, Dr.
J. B. Cranmer, W. C. Scoggins,
Mr. O’Neill, Walter Blanton and
E. R. Mayhan.
Mr. and Mrs. William Auld re
turned from Philadelphia Tuesday
night where they were called on
account of the death of Mrs. Auld’s
sister, Mrs. William Kelley, who died
Mrs. Kelley was buried Monday
in Arlington cemetery.
LUMBERTON, June 20.—Funeral
services for John O. Buie, 62-year
old farmer of Lumberton, route
four, who died Tuesday in a Dur
ham hospital after several weeks
illness, were held at 10 o’clock this
morning from the late residence.
Burial followed in the family
He is survived by two brothers,
M. A. and D. McN. Buie; two sis
ters, Misses Mira and Lillian Buie.
Funeral services for Mrs. Mertie
Lorain Anderson, of Masonboro
Sound, widow of Rear Admiral Ed
win A. Anderson, who died Tues
day morning at her home after an
illness of several months, were held
at 10 o’clock yesterday morning
from the graveside in Arlington
cemetery. She was buried beside
the body of her husband.
Rites for Mrs. Anderson were
held here at 5 o’clock Wednesday
afternoon from St. James Episcopal
church, with Bishop Thomas C.
Darst, of the East Carolina dio
cese, officiating.
Bishop Thomas C. Darst, of the
East Carolina Diocese, conducted
the services.
Following the services the body
was taken by train to Washing
ton, D. C., where services were
held in Arlington cemetery.
Funeral services for Harry R.
Savage, who died suddenly of an
heart attack in Detroit Saturday,
were held Wednesday afternoon in
Mr. Savage was born in Wil
mington, a son of Mr. Effie D.l
Savage and the late Henry Russell
He is survived by his widow, his
mother, and a brother, Edward
Draper Savage, of Hendersonville.
A sister, Mrs. James H. Durham,
of Wilmington, also survives. 4
Funeral services for Mrs. Etta
Hart, who died Saturday in a
Brooklyn, N. Y„ hospital, were
held at 3 o’clock yesterday after
noon from the chapel of Andrews
Interment followed in Bellevue
Active pallbearers were: Lu
ther T. Rogers, Dan Meier, Clar
ence Rivenbark, Herbert Hewlett,
W. T. Croom and Joseph Barber
rei. Honorary pallbearers were:
C. H. Huband, J. H. Curtis, Joe
Brinson, Dr. J. M. Hall, Sr., Wal
ter Blair, J. Frank Cox, and John
Mrs. Hart was born January 4,
1874, the daughter of the late Hi
ram H. and Sarah Ann Sneeden
Merritt. She was a native of Wil
mington and was a member of the
Church of the Good Shepherd.
She is survived by two sons,
Hiram E. and William J. Hart, of
New York; one sister, Mrs. John
T. Yates; one brother, W. H. Mer
ritt, of Wilmington; two nephews,
Gaston H. Carney and Marshall F.
Carney, of Wilmington. 1
Friends in Wilmington will re
get to,learn of the death of Shirley
Carted of Ruxton, Maryland,
which occured suddenly on the
evening of June 19.
Mr. Carter was a son-in-law of
the late Colonel Kenneth M. Mur
chison. -Funeral services will be
held at Saint James’ Episcopal
church on Monday morning after
arrival of the Atlantic Coast Line
train at 8:15 A. M. 4
Funeral services for Isaac James
King, 76, who died Wednesday at
his home, 402 Queen street, after a
long illness, were held yesterday
afternoon from the Sixth Street Ad
vent Christian church.
Services were conducted by the
Revs. J. H. Lee and J. P. King.
Interment followed in Bellevue
Active pallbearers were: Monroe
Carter, Joe McEntee, Sam W. Ro
wan, J. S. Potter, David Sandlin,
and D. H. Williams.
Honorary: Dr. James M. Hall,
L. R. Blackman, Arthur Starling,
L. Wolfe, R. P. McClammy, G. W.
Saunders and A. L. Sholar.1
LUMBER.TON, June 20.—Rowland
P. Stone, 49, farmer of Lumberton,
route two, died suddenly of an attack
of angina pectoris early today.
Funeral services will be held from
the Mt. Elina Baptist church Friday
afternoon at 4 o’clock, with inter
ment in the family cemetery.
He is survived by hi swife; two
sons, Wilton and Wallace Stone;
three brothers, Thad, Forrest and
John Stone, and one sister, Mrs. Joe
Bullock, all of the home community.
It is reported that at the end of
the year American planes will be
manufactured at the rate of about
2500 a month, as compared to the
1400 monthly production rate today.
The Armstrong Willtworth Whit
ley, British heavy bombers, are
powered with two 990horsepower
motors. The plane will do 245 miles
an hour. The plane has a tail turret
with four guns.
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Whether you come in for a week's suppt, of food or for dainty 1
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R self rising 48 lb bag ..51.53
Riillft»«Bl00kfieia or lit 9Qn
DUIier Cloverbloom Uj 4jC
Ann Page French
Dressing 10c
Ann Page Stuffed
Olives “r 21c
Angelus Marsh
Mallows 2 25c
Cleaner or Soap Pads
Brillo "5:15c
Red Cross Paper
Towels 2 15c
Veg-AII 2 c“ 23c
Queen Anne Wax
Paper ,2™ 10c
Tissue 4 17c
Heinz Junior
Foods 3 C n! 25c!
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IAMS — J:”/"”"” ft 39f I
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HEINZ ™ 3 c.™ 20c
n* 1 Broken No. 2 y2 ir
Pineapple ^ can 15c
ft ■■ 1 M 1 Armour's A Qtr. Size 1A
Potted Neat ^ 3 cans 10c
MWI » un Ann Page With Pork A 16 Oz. | P
WmJ&AIm & Tomato Sauce J Cans lOC
CORNFLAKES Sunnyfield 3 pkgs. 17c
rUFDDTFC A&p Red No- 2 in«
vO£|I1aIAum Sour Pitted Can 1UC
GRAPE Juice A&P Bot. 25c
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inLtagjL Tasty 4 Lbs. JjC
DOG FOOD h«. 3 c«n, 25c
A V n A Golden A 1-Lb. |A
U M U U Maid 4 pkgs. 19C
PEACHES X 4 lbs 25c
1 Extra Large Mexican V AP
Pineapples sugar m each Z5c
BANANAS ZZ 4 lbs 19c
LEMONS J y doz. 19c
LIMES ZZ 6 for 10c
Carrots or Beets K‘" ’ 2 bchs. 9c
OKRA ZZ lb 15c
BLACKEYEPEAS ™ 3 lbs 25c
BEANS Stringless 4 lbs 15c I
TOMATOES ; 2 lbs 13c
LIMA BEANS » 2 lbs 19c
SQUASH ZZ 4 lbs 10c
POTATOES Z. 10 lbs 17c
CORN ZZ 6 ears 15c
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| Jane Parker Layer Cake
g Orange, Cocoanut

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