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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, April 22, 1944, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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pAR Winds Up
53rd Congress
In New York
,.Eff YORK, April 21. — (/P) —
‘ "53rd triennial Congress of the
plC ehters of the American Revo
‘ended today after an elec
r: campaign unprecedented in the
to;” Is 0f the organization.
in the three-cornered race
, president-general had taken
e ballots, and the balloting for
fes.x vice presidents-general at
*"re,e\vas not complete until the
ballot was taken. Installation
new officers completed the
JLda of the Congress.
\rs Julius Y. Talmadge of Ath
• ga was elected president -
ffe,aI yesterday, carrying a slate
^"officers with her, but the con
® tion w-ent into overtime today to
nf fViP civ virp
*Ueneral at large.
' Elected vice president-general at
on the fourth ballot was Mrs.
rjnffrev Creyke of Washington,
n c and on the fifth ballot, Mrs.
Lri’es Blackwell Keesee of Mar
Lburg, Va. Mrs. Perry W. Mac
Lald of Piedmont, Calif., had
withdrawn before the final vote.
The other four vice presidents
„neral at large, elected Wednes
L. were Mrs. Birney Clark Bat
cheiler of Wallingford. Vt., Mrs.
Walter S Williams of Wilmington,
D,‘ Mrs. William Hardie Lam
we*h of Nashville, Tenn., and Mrs.
Alexander J- Berger of Arkansas
"ity Kan.
“Unopposed in the voting today
v-ere Mrs. C. Edward Murray of
Trenton, N. J.. -second vice pres
ident-general; Mrs. Willard Steele
c< Chattanooga, Tenn., chaplain
general; Mrs. Frederick Palmer
i-tuner of New' London, Conn.,
corresponding secretary - general;
Mrs. Roscoe C. O’Byrne of Brook
J.|lle lnd„ registrar-general; Mrs.
F-ank Edgar Lee of Santa Monica,
ciiif.. historian - general; Mrs.
Frederick Smith of Somerville,
Mass librarian-general, and Mrs.
William Horsfall of Marshfield,
Ore., reported of the Smithsonian
Institute.
In the first two votes, the fol
lowing were elected cabinet mem
bers: Mrs. John Logan Marshall,
Clemson. S. C.. first vice-presidenl
general: Mrs. Tom Bentley Throck
morton. Des Moines, la. third vice
president general; Mrs. Stanley
Thorpe Manlove, Newburgh, N. Y.,
recording secretary general; Mrs.
Raymond C. Goodfellow, South
Orange. N. J., organizing secretary
general; Mrs. Charles Carroll Haig.
Washington, D. C., treasurer gen
eral .and Mrs. Emeline A. Street.
New Haven, Conn., curator generai
’ when Mrs. Talmadge was select
ed. remaining candidates on the
slates of Mrs. Samuel J. Camp
bell, Mt. Carroll, 111., and Mrs
r. „ TY CoViovmorViPrn RpariillS
Mich., had withdrawn, leaving onlj
the posts of the two vice-president:
to be settled in the final balloting
As the Congress drew to a close
the organization announced its to
tal of war bond pledges during th<
session was $876,498, bringing t(
5100,743,117.41 the D. A. R. pledge:
since Pearl Harbor.
-V
The famous pianist, Vladimir d<
Pachmann, played piano numbers
13.000 time's in private before play
ing them publicly.
7 St. John’s Tavern
114 °range St.
(f MI Dial 2-8085
DELICIOUS FOOD
Chicken In The
A Rough - Friday
m?.SGET"p>VTEB
Hewes Bldg. Mafitt Village
Today — Double Feature
CHARLES STARRETT in
"Robin Hood of the Range”
Plus
“KID GLOVE KILLER”
Also serial and short subjects
Opened from 11 a. m. - 11 p. m.
TODAY’S NEEDLEWORK
Solve your summer doily problem
with these in jiffy crochet in
straw yarn. They’re done in one
or two colors as you choose.
Jiffy crochet a luncheon set in
straw yarn. Pattern 7075 contains
directions for doilies; illustration
of stitches; list of materials.
Single crochet and pattern stitch
combine to make this handsome
pair. Pattern 7069 contains direc
tions for hat and purse; stitches.
This pattern, together with a
needlework pattern of useful and
decorative motifs for linens and
garments, FIFTEEN CENTS.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins
iur these patterns to (Wilmington
Star-News Household Arts Dept.,
259 W. 14th St„ New York 11, N.
Y. Write plainly NAME, AD
DRESS AND PATTERN NUM
BER.
Our new 32-page Needlework
Book is yours for Fifteen Cents
more. . . 130 illustrations of de
signs for embroidery, home deco
ration, toys, knitting, crochet,
quilts.
* * *
service f lag
To Be Dedicated
At St. John's
A service flag will be dedicatee
at St. John’s Episcopal church.
Third and Red Cross streets, Sun
day morning at 11 o’clock in hono:
of the fifty-three men from the
parish who are now serving in the
armed forces of the country.
The flag was presented bj
legionnaire Frederick J. Plath, e
member of the parish from Caro
lina Beach. The families of the
. men and the members of the Wil
: mington post, American Legion
i are cordially invited.
Fisher - Fonvielle
Wedding Is Slated
WARSAW, April 21.—On Satur
day, April 22, the marriage of Mis:
Louise Fisher of Richmond, Vir
ginia, and Frank Powers Fonvielli
Sr., son of the late Mr. and Mrs
James H. Fonville of Warsaw
will be solemnized.
After their marriage Mr. am
Mrs. Fonvielle will be at horrn
in Warsaw.
The senior class of the Higl
School was entertained at a weine
roast Friday night by the grad'
mothers, Mrs. Abner Phillips am
Mrs. Lot Kornegay at the horn
of Mrs. Phillips near Warsaw
Games and contests were enjoy
ed.
I * * *
BIRTH ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. DeBose an
nounce the birth of a son, Rober
Lee, April 19, at Marion Sprun
annex. Mrs. DeBose is the forme
Elizabeth Barefoot.
Davis Soldiers
Will See Coming
Thalian Show
The Thalian east of the Penn
sylvania Dutch comedy, ‘Papa is
AH’ has been working this week
to polish and prune the play into
a finished production. Auihentic set
and properties are so essential to
this type of play that special at
tention has been given to construc
tion of the set and to otatainment
of real Mennonite costumes. Papa
Aukamp assumes a more vicious
aspect with his long black coat and
broad brimmed »hat; and Mama
Aukamp, with her dark floor
length dress, displays the severe
and limited style of dress worn by
the Mennonite sect.
The curtain will be raised to the
public on this third production of
the season by the local little thea
ter group at 8:30 o’clock Wednes
day evening, April 26, in Thalian
hall. A previous showing of the
play under the auspices of the
Gray Ladies will be presented at
Camp Davis hospital Sunday even
ing at 6:30. Tickets for the show in
town are now on sale at Lenox
Cooper’s office, 109 Chestnut street.
The story of the Aukamps is
woven by fate’s hand. Their cloist
ered and circumscribed life, in con
trast to our busy, bustling war
time lives, strikes a singularly
poignant chord. Although these
people’s mode of living appears
far-fetched to us, their type of ex
istence is a fact.
* * *
Miss Jean Maclay,
Lt. Campbell Will
Marry This Afternoon
•St. James’ church will be the
scene this afternoon at 5:30 o’clock
of the wedding of Miss Jean Ma
abb.
clay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Maclay, to Lieut. W. W. Camp
bell of Camp Davis.
The bride will be attended by
her sister, Miss Nancy Maclay as
maid-of-honor, and her bridesmaids
will be Misses Carolyn Holland,
Anne LaPorte and Betty Lankes of
Newport News, Va.
Lieut. Campbell will be attended
by Lieut Charles White as best
man. Ushers will be Lieut. Patrick
Mallory, Lieut. Mervyn Jenkins
and Lieut>. Mingle all of Camp
Davis.
A reception will follow at the
bride’s home.
* * *
ELIZABETHTOWN
ELIZABETHTOWN. April 21—
Mrs. Lina Moore spent a few days
last week with Mr. and Mrs. Mac
Vann in New River.
Sgt. Jack Jones who has been
in Trinidad for the past two years
arrived here Sunday to spend a
furlough at his home.
Mrs. J. P- Council of Henderson,
and Mrs. R. L. Thomas of Butte,
Montana, have returned home after
visiting in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. H- Clark last week.
Lt.tj.g.) Leon D. Smith, who has
been stationed at Virginia Beach,
Va, for some time has been trans
ferred to Gulfport, Miss. Mrs.
Smith accompanied him there on
Wednesday and will be with him
while he is located there
Mrs. Manley George has return
ed from Chanute Field. Rantaul,
[ 111. where she spent several days
: with her husband who is stationed
there.
! Mrs. Margaret Addington of
- Fayetteville, visited Mrs. H. H.
; Robinson and Miss Anisso Crom
1 artie here Sunday.
: Miss Harriett Robinson left Mon
. day for Raeford, where she has
- accepted a position as pharmacist.
James Clark, Jr. Yeoman 3-c
who was transferred recently from
a hospital in Santa Fe, N. M., to
- one in Long Beach. Calif., has been
t released from the hospital and will
t continue his training. Mrs. Clark
r who has been with him during his
illness is returning home.
Mrs. Gillespie
Honored At Card
Luncheon At Club
Mrs. Edwin J. Farrelly enter
tained honoring Mrs. James B. Gil
lespie, the former Miss Julia May
Raney, a recent bride, at the week
ly bridge luncheon at the Cape
Fear Country club on Thursday.
Mrs. Farrelly’s guests were:
Mrs. Gillespie, Mrs. Raeford Trask,
Mrs. Carl M. Davies, Miss Leila
James, Mrs. U. S. Spence, Mrs.
Creekmore, and Mrs. William A.
Raney. Mrs. Farrelly presented the
honoree with a goldleaf mirror as
a gift and Mrs. Carl Davies also
was remembered with a gift by
the hostess. Mrs. William Raney
was winner of the high score prize,
whirV. was an —
* * *
Fullenweider Returns
To Luniina Tonight
With His Own Band
When Pheifer (Phil) Fuhenwei
der and his fourteen-piece orches
tra comes to Lumina at 9 o’clock
this Saturday night, he will be
greeted by many friends and fans.
Phil holds a record of having play
ed more engagements at Lumina,
than any other person.
He has appeared at Lumina with
such favorites as Chan Chandler.
Dean Hudson, Jelly Leftwich and
Billy Knauff.
It has been a heart-warning phe
nomenon for many seasons that
whatever band was playing at Lu
min, Phil Fullenweider would
probably be on the sending end of
the lead trumpet.
Now that Phil has his own or
chestra, he is looking forward to
renewing old acquaintances as he
completes a tour of the Eastern
Seaboard at Lumina. In a tele
gram to the management of Lu
mina he says, “Am looking for
ward to playing a real job for the
folks who knew me when I was
getting started.”
• * *
Lieut. David Oliver
Receives Promotion
The family of Lieutenant (j.g.)
David Oliver, U. S. Coast Guard
Air Corps, has received word of
his promotion to full lieutenant.
Lieut. Oliver is presently serving
in the Northwest part of the United
States and Canada as pilot of a
navy patrol bomber.
* * *
PERSONALS
Lieut, and Mrs. Carl M. Davies
left Friday for 15 days leave with
Lieut. Davies’ parents at their
home in Minneapolis.
Lieut. Fred Showalter and Lieut.
Wesley L. Tennant left Friday for
Columbus, Ga., where they have
been transferred to Fort Benning.
OPENING HOSPITAL
AWAITS ACTION OF
PRIVATE NURSES
(Continued from Page One)
mately 22 to 25 of the nurses, now
doing private duty will be needed
at one time to supplement the
general work. There are estimated
to be approximately 69 nurses
now on the registry available for
private duty.
Details of the plan are yet to be
developed. The object of the meet
ing was to present a skeleton
proposal that could be offered to
the nurses for their action.
Charles B. Parmele, member of
the board had praise in his re
marks for the meetings among the
private nurses that earlier have
considered ways and means of
opening the new wing. He also
praised the work of the nurses
aides and the volunteer hostesses.
Board members present includ
ed: J. C. Roe, president, Mr. Par
mele, W. D. McCaig, R. H. Hol
land, and Dan Penton.
From the medical staff were
Dr. J. W. Hooper, Dr. J. F.
Robertson and Dr. Donald B.
Koonce, all of whom had com
ments on the needs of the pro
posal.
Mrs. Neely was spokesman for
4 Vi ev nm'coc in eHnvwionoo nn/i
John E. Hope was a visitor.
1,500 NAZI TROOPS
SLAIN BY RUSSIANS
(Continued from Page One)
city, these advices said, and Red
artillerymen hurled tons of shells
into a churning mass of enemy
troops trapped inside the city.
Soviet naval airmen inflicted
thousands of casualies on those
troops trying to escape across the
Black Sea to Romania aboard
ships of an Axis “scrub fleet.”
The Russians made no effort to
cover the persistence of the Ger
man assaults in southeast Poland,
but insisted the azis were beaten
back.
3 OIL MULLING
LEASES SIGNED
(Continued from Page One)
leases provide that the contracts
terminate at the end of the first
year if at least one well has not
been drilled, and at least two
weeks each year for a primary
period of five years.
All contracts specify no stock in
the operaiing company is to be
sold outside the original investors
named in a charter granted by
the state.
Swing SFnto ofhe [Fill m
(9/
PHEIFER (PHIL)
I Fullenweider
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
Featuring GLORIA MOORE at
LUMINA
BY THE SEA
WRIGHTS VILLE
BEACH
TONIGHT
nvnrite returns tn t.iimina with his
| DANCING 9 to 1
$2 per person
(All taxes included)
***■— - i __ _ _
An old favorite returns to Lumina with his
own orchestra and lovely songstress, Gloria
Moore — Phil Fullenweider with “The
South’s Favorite Band’’ has been a lead
trumpet man with these familiar orches
tras — Chan Chandler — Jelly Leftwich —
Dean Hudson — Billy Knauff.
Buses for Lumina leave Second and Princess 15 Minutes
after each hour. Returning until 1:10 a. m.
j
City Briefs
SERVICE LEAGUE
The Young Peoples service
league of St. James’ church
will have a silver tea on Fri
day afternoon at 5 o’clock in
the church office.
QUARTERLY MEETING
The Seagate Methodist
church will hold its regular
quarterly meeting Sunday at
11 a.m. A “bring your lunch”
session will be held. The public
is cordially invited.
VICTORY BELLE MEET
The regular meeting of the
USO Victory Belles will be held
at a picnic at 2322 Metts ave
nue Monday at 6:30 p. m. Girls
are asked to come to Second
and Orange USO for transpor
tation or to go directly to the
picnic. Cali 2-2617, USO, by
Sunday night to place reserva
tintlK for fhp ninnin P1..K
cers for the next six months
will be elected.
RETURN HOME
Lieut, and Mrs. Richard A.
Layton of Camp Gruver, Okla
homa, left for their home this
afternoon, after a visit with
Lieut. Layton’s mother, Mrs.
J. C. Layton of 1802 Grace
street. •
DAVIS IN HOSPITAL
Captain John Davis of the
Police dapertment, injured in
an automobile accident, is still
a patient at James Walker
Memorial hospital. He is able
to see friends, however.
THOMPSON RESTING
Lieut. O. V. Thompson of the
Police department, has been
confined to his home at 212
North Ninth street for a 30-day
rest. He is unable to have com
pany.
RESIGNS
Mrs. Berenice Stellings has
resigned as chairman of the
women’s division of the New
Hanover county War Finance
committee. No replacement
l»as been announced by Mrs
J. D. Robinson, regional chair
man.
MISSING
Mrs. L. D. Beal, Lake Forest
told police Friday that her hus
band left home Thursday to go
on a fish fry with some men
from the shipyard and that he
has been missing since. He was
driving a 1941 maroon Dodge
coach, she reported.
CORRECTION
The wedding of Miss Jean Ma
clay to Lt. W. W. Campbell
will be held at 5:30 Saturday
afternoon and not at 5:50 as
previously stated in the Star.
The ceremony will be read by
I Bishop Thomas Darst at St.
James episcopal church.
REVIVAL SERVICES
Announcement that revival
services will be conducted the
week of May 1 to 7, inclusive,
at the Leland Baptist church
was made Friday by the pas
tor, the Rev. Woodrow W. Rob
bins. Services for young peo
ple will begin at 7:30 p. m.
nightly with general services
at 8:15. The public is invited,
MARRIAGE LICENSES
Marriage licenses were issu
ed Friday by Register of Deeds
Rhodes to Staff Sgt. Jerome
Adams, 24, Camp Davis and
Lucille Gaffey, 28, Riceville,
Iowa, and Lt. William Camp
bell, 23, Walnut Ridge, Ark.
and Jean Elizabeth Maclay, 19
Wilmington.
TWO ENLIST
The Navy Recruiting office
announced yesterday that Rud
olph McKnight, Negro, of 110
King Street, and Charles Hen
don Freeman of White Oak en
listed in the U. S. Navy on
Tuesday. Both boys are 17
years old.
ON LEAVE
Ensign Robert H. Moore, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moore
of Castle Haynes, is home on
leave here after completing
twenty-one months of subma
rine duty in the Southwest Pa
cific. He has been ordered to
return to submarine duty in the
Pacific area upon expiration of
his leave. Ensign Moore en
listed in the Navy in New Bern
in 1943 and was recently com
missioned an ensign in the U.S.
Navy while on active duty.
1,100 AIRCRAFT
ASSAULT COLOGNE
(Continued from Page One)
a raid' on four other railroad cen
ters in France Tuesday night more
than 4,000 tons were cascaded.
Cologne, hit by 1,800 tons ol
bombs, still was hidden by smoke
from fires on both sides of the
Rhine this morning. The railroad
yards and junctions which ring the
city were laid out many years ago
on a strategic plan for war with
France, and they are still essen
tial to the German armed forces
guarding the European coastal for
tifications.
The city’s ground defenses ap
parently were crushed, for only a
loose anti - aircraft barrage was
started.
-:-v
NURSE’S AID
NEW BERN, April 21.—Mrs. B.
K. Schaefer, of Cherry Point, for
merly of New Bern and New York,
is chairman of the nurses’ aide
committee for the Craven chap
ter of the American Red Cross.
Assisting on her committee is Mrs. |
Frank F. Fagan of New Bern.
AUDITORS HANDLE
LATE LISTINGS
Officials and clerks in the county
auditor’s office here continue to
daily handle a steady volume oi
late listings of personal property
subject to taxation, it was revealed
Friday.
County officials reiterated tha1
all those who were living in New
Hanover County on January 1, 194*
and who intend to remain here foi
the calendar year are individual^
responsible for making declaratior
of all personal property.
Included among the items ar<
farm machinery and equipment
tools, provisions, livestock, house
hold goods and furniture, silver
ward, wearing apparel and numer
ous other items. An exemption o
$300 is allowable on the total o
these items.
Non-exemp items required to bi
listed include firearms, diamond:
and jewelry, radios, mechanical ri
frigerators and washing machines
musical instruments, sporting
equipment, dogs and poultry, auto:
and trucks, bicycles and motor
cycles, office furniture and fixture:
and manufactured articles.
A complete list of taxable pro
perty is available in the office o
County Auditor J. A. Orrell.
JAPS ENCIRCLING
KEY CHINA TOWli
(Continued from Page One)
the city swung westward in an ef
fort to close the 30-mile Ch.nese
escape corridor.
A heavy concentration of Japa
nese troops was reported 151
miles to the south, ready to strike
northward and seize control of the
remaining stretch of the Peiping
Hankow railway still in Chines,
hands. A Chungking spokesmai
said if the Japanese get it the;
will have to rebuild the road a:
tracks have been tom up and th
roadbed partly destroyed. Othe
Japanese oncentrations have beei
reported farther south preparing t
attack Chinese portions of th'
Hankow-Canton railway, and es
tablish an inland supply line ti
Tokyo’s South Asia holdings.
--v
NATIONAL MUSIC
WEEK IS SLATEI
(Continued from Page One)
tures, concerts, and special talen
nights. The Municipal Recreatioi
Department has offered its serv
ices for locating talent and ar
ranging the necessary facilities fo
the various programs arranged 01
a neighborhood basis. Mr. Lsiwi
and Mrs. Ormand have offered th
talent they have available to al
groups participating in Nations
Music Week.
For \ Try Cuticura for externall:
Drnmnt \ caused pimples, rash; to hel
rrompi 1 ease cut blackheads. MildI
, Relief! / m dicated-/?ea//y helpful. Buy
Obituaries
MRS. MATILDA D. WESSELL
Mrs. Matilda D. Wessell. of 2402
Market Stree* road, died early
yesterday morning in James Walk
er Memorial hospital after a long
illness.
She is survived bv one daugh
ter, Mrs. W. M. Hewlett, and one
son, Albert C. Wessell, both of
Wilmington; and one sister, Mrs.
W. J. Krappe, New York city,
and one brother, A. P. Dunkell,
of Ridgewood, N. J.
Funeral services were con
ducted from the chapel of Andrews
mortuary Friday morning at 11
o’clock by the Rev. E. W. Halleck.
Interment followed in Oakdale
cemetery.
Active pallbearers were A. A.
Keels. Leon Hewlett. D. B. Pack
, ard, Jr., D. M. Holmes. J. R.
; Blinn and Charles Smith. Honorary
pallbearers included Dr. H. A.
Codington, Dr. Houston W. Moore,
W. A. McGirt, W. I. Baxter, Lt.
Robert, Miller. S-Sgt. R. K. Hart
and B. E. Widder.
MRS. CORA WITHERS CLARK
CLARKTON, April 21.—Funeral
: services for Mrs. Cora Withers
Clark, 80, widow of Oscar L.
Clark, Sr., who died yesterday
morning at 3:30 after a lengthy
illness, were conducted trom the
Clarkton Presbyterian church Fri
day at 3 p.m. Interment follow
ed in the city cemetery.
Surviving are one son, Clarence
S. Clark, of Clarkton; five daugh
ters, Mrs. Tom Woods, of Clarkton,
Mrs. H. L. Joslyn and Mrs. S. W.
Thompson, both of Morehead City,
i Mrs. Walker Bourne of Rocking
, ham, and Mrs. J. E. Wayland, oi
, Morehead City; one sister, Mrs.
Raymond Withers, of New York
, City; one nephew, Dr. J. J. With
| ers, of Davidson; 20 grandchildren
, and 6 great grandchildren.
1 C. F. BISSINGER
I Funeral services for Carl Fred
j erick Bessinger, 39, who died Fri
, day in Norfolk, Va., will be ai
, Oliver’s Chapel in Norfolk Saturdaj
at 2 p. m. with the Rev. Strickler
officiating.
The body will arrive in Wilming
ton Sunday morning and will be
taken to Andrews mortuary where
it will remain until 10 a. m. Mon
day. Interment will be in Oakdale
cemetery with the Rev. Walter B.
Freed officiating.
Mr. Bissinger was a native o<
Wilmington. For the past 18 years
he has been connected with the
C. and P. Telephone company and
has been stationed in several Vir
ginia cities.
He is survived by his wife the
former Miss Marjorie Roebuck of
Wilmington and Robersonville, his
mother, Mrs. F. A. Bissinger of
Wilmington, four sisters, Mrs.
Herbert Jones. Washington. D. C.,
Mrs. John Rillings. Springfield, O.,
Mrs. Neil McEachern and Mrs. J.
O. Broughton, both of Wilmington,
and one brother. Richard Bissin
ger of Wilmington.
MISS EMILY HEWLETTE
Funeral services for Miss Emily
Louise Hewlette who died Friday
at 12:35 a.m. at James Walker
Memorial hospital after a lengthy
Illness will be held at Yopp Fun
eral Home Monday at 3 p.m.
Miss Hewlette was employed in
the binding department of the Car
olina Printing and Stamp company.
She is survived by three sisters,
Mrs. Katie Meade and Mrs. Lena
Coleman of Norfolk, Va., and Mrs,
Claudia Hippie, Baltimore, Md.
Burial will be in Masonboro Bap
tist cemetery with the Rev. J. F.
Herbert and the Rev. T. H. King
officiating.
-V- I
CHERRY SPEAKS
1 NORTH WILKESBORO. April SI
'—((#))—Gregg Cherry, candidate
for governor, said here today that
• "we must not jeopardize the ful
lest support of our school system
and our social services by author,
ing tax reductions which may re
sult in the financial improverish
ment of those indispensable activ.
ities or a return to land taxation.
The Gastonia attorney-legislator
spoke twice, at noon before the
Kiwanis Club and at 7 p.m. befor*
the Lions Club.
■ I 1 1
I WAITED
200 BABIES and SMALL CHILDREN
(Age Limit—Not Over 10 Years)
TT , To Enter Our Baby and Child Contest
Valuable prizes will be awarded. Your child’s photo will be
, taken entirely FREE of charge with this advertisement.
One child to a family. White only. i
HOURS 10 A. M. TO 10 P. M.
, No Contest Pictures Taken On Saturday
[Rembrandt Studios
I 316 N. Front St. Wilmington Hotel Bldg. Phone 7360
You know more about
that than we do. But we i
know how war needs I
the wires and how’i
busy those wires get.y|
If your call must golj
through even though'!
Long Distance circuits’!
are crowded, please1!
limit it to not more
than 5 minutes.
I SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
INCORPORATED
W. B. BRYAN. Mer. f
t -

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