OCR Interpretation

The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, September 15, 1944, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1944-09-15/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Representative Bulwinkle
Attacks Governor Dewej
• (Continued From Page One)
Bulwinkle declared, “he might sa;
.omething—and the chances ar
that he would—against his sponso
for the nomination.
Tar Heel congressman cha]
, Led Dewey’s charges that thi
t Lmocratic party was responsibli
. r any “tragedy’’ surrounding thi
ministration’s efforts to prepar,
Jhe nation for war.
„j; there was a tragedy in thi
..(ion during these years, he de
"lsrCd, “it was the tragedy of thi
'ater number of Republican:
ho failed to listen, and the trage
L was the record of his own party
which attempted in every way pos
ble to vote down many of thi
President’s requests for the variou:
hems of national defense.”
Bulwinkle cited major defensi
measures debated by Congress
, j the Democratic and Republi
vote on each, as follows:
The so-called Vinson Navy Bill o:
1933 bringing the Navy to strengtl
l2reed upon in the London Nava
Limitation treaty of 1930—a meas
e he said was necessary because
the Republican party, while in pow
r had tailed to “keep the strength
.’the Navy up to that authorized
b, the treaty; legislation bringing
the Army, in 1935. to its peace
time strength of 165,000 from the
Republican-established number oi
'18 750 under which the Hoover ad
ministration had, he charged, ‘whit,
tied away” the number of enlisted
m men in com —— -— —
I no.
■ irjje agreement with Iceland, un
I ^r*which the United States event
I ually obtained bases, despite the
■ "moans of anguish which went up
■ Jrom the Republicans;” criticism
B bv Republicans in Congress of the
B administration's continued diploma
B tic relationship with the Vichy
B French government, which, he con
B tended, was largely responsible for
B failure on Germasy to obtain pos
B session of the French fleet; criti
B cism by the Republican leadership
U 0; president Roosevelt’s exchange,
B before Pearl Harbor, of several
B overage-destroyers for leases upon
B British Caribbean island lands for
B bases now used in the defen la
B scheme, the 1938 proposal for
B strengthening Guam defenses, op
| posed by 138 Republicans, with on
B ly 15 supporting it; repeal of the
M Arms Embargo, in 1939, opposed
■ by 150 Republicans, with eight vot
B ing with the Democratic majority;
I the selective service law, passed
I in 1940, with 112 Republicans vot
I ing against it, 53 with the Demo
■ cratic majority; the lend - lease
9 bill, first enacted in 1941, opposed
■ by 135 Republicans and supported
■ by 25; the first Lend-Lease Appro
9 priaticn bill, opposed by a total of
■ only 55 House members, of whom
9 ij were Republicans; Selective
■ Service extension, four months be
■ ;;:e Pearl Harbor, when 133 Ra
■ publicans voted against the pro
H pasal, while 21 supported it; repeal
9 d ban against arming merchant
H ships, in 1941, opposed by 113 Re
■ publicans and suported by 39.
■ “Who, may I ask you,” Bulwin*
9 We shouted, speaking to the Repub
9 lican side of the House and his De
9 mocratic colleagues applauded,
3 “were the ones who did not want
3 this preparation? It was not the
■ majority, and it was not the Presi
■ dent.”
Jjl "May I not remind the Governor
■ (Dewey) that it is a tragedy for
9 anyone, whether he is seeking pub
3 lie office or not, to make siate
■ meats without first investigating
9 all facts.
Hj The American people realize
9 what this administration has done
9 what it attempted to do over the
19 oss'acles in the congress for na
9 (tonal defense and in the war ef
9 fort
Bulwinkle took cognizance of re
publican charges that a “great
number of battleships’’ accompany
President Roosevelt on his recent
Pacific trip and that Mrs. Roose
felt had unnecessarily utilized
gasoline on her trip to Australia.
Mrs. Roosevelt’s flight, he de
clared, “they didn’t undertake to
f'nd out how many soldiers were
°n the plane, or whether or not the
Plane was going that way.
h seems to me,” he asserted,
A marriage license was is
r sued yesterday by the office of
; the register of deeds, Adrian
r B- Rhodes, to Bernice Han
chey, 20, of Rocky Point, and
Helen Coley, 23, of Wilming
The Wilmington Civitan club
held an informal outing at the
Landis cottage at Wrightsville
Beach last night. After dinner
softball and other outdoor
games were played.
Recruiting, in the Fourth
Civil Service Region, for Pearl
Harbor was reopened Wednes
day, the local Civil Service
office announced yesterday.
Recruiting is expected to last
approximately five or six
weeks until the quota is filled.
Any person interested in fed
eral employment, who is not
presently employed in an es
sential industry or is not utiliz
ing his highest skills, can se
cure information from the of
The Ocean Terrace hotel at
Wrightsville Beach will close
for the winter season Monday,
September 18, according to an
announcement by the owner,
Mrs. John Snyder. The hotel
closed last year on September
Final rites were held yesterday
afternoon at Waymon church at 2
o’clock for McLean Potter, 64. of
Acme, who was killed in an auto
mobile accident early Thurs
day morning. Interment followed
at the Waymon church cemetery.
Funeral services for Mrs. Lucy
In a Witherspoon will be conduct
ed at 11 o’clock this morning
from Federal Point Methodist
church by the Rev. Paul Carruth
Burial will be jn the church ceme
The 64-year-old Carolina Beach
woman died yesterday in Bulluck
clinic after a long illness.
Pallbearers will be Cliff Lewis,
Albert Harriss, Floyd Fowler, A.
Peay, Macon Greer, and D. II.
Mrs. W. L. Rexford died at Duke
hospital in Durham yesterday af
ternoon at 5:45 o’clock after a
long illness. She was the widow of
W. L. Rexford, a former pastor of
Trinity Methodist church here.
She is survived by two brothers,
Samuel H. Futrelle and N. B. Fu
trelle of Wilmington, and two sis
ters, Mrs. John Humphrey of Wil
mington and Mrs. J. W. Sneeden of
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later by the Yopp fu
neral home.
_ \r
Bottling Company
Reports $206 Theft
Norman George, owner of the Ne
hi Bottling company reported to
City police yesterday that $206 in
cash had beer taken from the safe
at his concern sometime between
Tuesday and yesterday.
According to police reports,
George stated that cash receipts
for September 12 were $635.93,
which were placed in a money bag
in the safe.
Yesterday, b~ reported, he car
ried the money bag to the bank,
where the t .Her discovered $206 to
be missing. No arrest has been
“that the greater part of the ttlk
that I have heard on this floor is
mere gossip — gossip ill-befitting
men who have a serious task con
fronting them.”
Hurricane Devastates
New Jersey Coastline
(Continued From Page One)
boats in bays and inlets along
New Jersey and Long Island.
The dead:
John Di Cicco, an Atlantic Ci*>
air raid warden, struck by a piece
of cornice ripped from a building
by the wind.
Joseph Lauzon, a Brooklyn mo
torman, electrocuted as he step
ped from his car.
An unidentified man who was
drowned off Port Washington, N,
All records for wind velocity in
New York City were broken when
the wind reached 80 miles an hour
at 8:25 p. m„ Eastern War Time
Gusts as high as 95 miles an
hour were reported by the Wea
ther Bureau. The bureau said the
highest previous velocity in the
nation’s largest city was 73 miles
an hour in 1912.
The 90-mile-an-hour reading was
recorded at the Coast Guard station
at Manasquan, N. J., about eight
miles south of the resort city oi
Asbury Park. Winds as high as 83
miles an hour were recorded earl
ier on the Virginia coast.
Water five to six feet deep, all
from rain, blocked highways in the
vicinity of Hicksville, N. Y., a Long
Island community in an area hard
hit by the famous hurricane of 1938.
Hundreds of automobiles were
stalled along the Jericho turnpike
on the northern coast of Long Is
land and elsewhere. Fishing craft
and other small boats were report
ed washed ashore on the southern
side of Long Island and in har
bors on the north side.
Trees up to 60 feet high were top
pled in the area of Hicksville and
Sheriff W. C. McCollom of Suf
folk County, N- Y., reported abnor
mally high tides in the area. Elec
tric service in the area was “off
and on”, he said.
The Weather Bureau reported in
an advisory that the storm center
was expected to pass across east
ern Long Island and enter southern
New England. But hurricane warn
ings were lowered from Delaware
breakwater to Norfolk, Va.
Repeated breaks in the long is
land railroad signal system caus
ed difficulty in keeping trains mov
Ferry operations between New
York and Hoboken, N. J., were sus
pended because docks were cover
ed with two feet of water. With
drawn from operations were the
Lackawanna Railroad ferry at 23rd
Street and the Barkley Street ferry.
Beaches along the southern shore
of Long Island, including such ex
clusive reports as Southampton,
were evacuated.
Police cleared a 12-mile stretch
of the Rhode Island shore between

Watch Hill and Weekapaugh, one
of the section hardest hit by the
1938 storm.
In New York City, sidewalks
were virtually deserted. Wind
whipping sheets of rain around the
corners of tall buildings smashed_
plate glass windows
Four persons were cut by flying
glass when the window of a Broad
way self-service restaurant was
blown in.
Earlier in the day the swerving
tropical hurricane veered eastward
just enough to miss the North
Carolina coast but the -fringe of
the storm wrecked communica
tions systems from Morehead City
north to the Virginia border.
After a night of suspense in
which many coastal inhabitants
fled inland before the big blow,
the hurricane turned northeast at
dawn. At 11 a. m., a bright sun
broke through the clouds in More
head city and evacuees began re
turning to their homes.
Winds that reached a velocity
of almost 70 miles an hour tan
gled telephone wires, uprooted
trees and broke windows, and tor
rential rains poured all along the
coast, but damage was only su
perficial and no one was reported
killed or injured.
At Raleigh, state highway patrol
headquarters said that damage in
the Elizabeth City area probably
would be heavier than at any oth
er point on the North Carolina
The Elizabeth City area had
been without communications with
the outside world since shortly be
fore noon. Telephone and power
lines were blown down by winds
said to have reached a velocity
approximately 75 miles an hour.
Capt, C. D. Farmer, command
er of the eastern division of the
patrol, said houses were blown
down in the Elizabeth City arm
and on beaches in the vicinity.
Particularly heavy damage was
apparent in areas south of Nags
There were no immediate re
ports of death or injuries, he said.
Patrol headquarters had been in
communication with the area by
radio until shortly before 1 p. m.,
when the storm passed. No further
reports had been received since
that time, Farmer said.
Warned in advance as the wea
ther bureau plotted the course of
the storm, which generated a
speed estimated at 140 miles an
hour during its week-long 1,400
mile career from the Leeward is
lands, civilians and military in
stallations were prepared when
the winds struck.
No damage was done at the
three big military bases south of
Morehead City, Camp Davis, Ar
my anti-aircraft post; Camp Le
jeune, biggest Marine base on the
east coasjt, and the Navy’s air
station at Cherry Point.
City Back To Normal
After Threat Of Storm
(Continued From Page One)
were at the disposal of the Red
Cross. Both Davis and
Bluethenthal Field sent bedding
for the evacuees.
The Coast Guard, its craft
secured in Wilmington from the
expected fury, was on an all
night alert for opportunities of
rescue; the Control Center was
ready; sheriff’s deputies, the
police department and the state
highway patrol were prepared
throughout the area for danger.
Tide Water Power company
was on stand-by to sever power
connections as a measure
to protect life; Western Union
added helpers and posted lines
men throughout this section.
The community’s business
routine proceeded in unob
structed manner yesterday
morning and emergency pre
parations were dissolved.
(By U. 8. Weather Bureau)
Meteorological data for the 24 hours
ending 7:30 p.m., yesterday.
1:30 am, —; 7:30 am, 77.3; 1:30 pm, 86.5;
7:30 pm, 79.2.
Maximum 86.5; Minimum 74.4; Mean
78.2; Normal 73.
Tides For Today
(From the Tide Tables published by
U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey)
High Low
Wilmington _-* 8:13a 3:02a
8:36p 3:14p
Masonboro Inlet _ 6:13a 12:04a
6:30p 12:13p
Sunrise, 5:55 a.m.; Sunset. 6:19 p.m.;
Moonrise, 4:04 a.m.; Moonset, 5:42 p.m.
Health Board Favors
X-Rays Of Teachers
(Continued From Page One)
dition of building and equip
ment, general operations and hand
ling, and refrigeration of places
that dress fish and poultry.
Neither the state nor county
government, he pointed out, have
ever had "specific regulations in
regard to dressing of iish and poul
Addison Hewlett, chairman of
the board of county commissioners,
acted as spokesman in welcoming
of Dr. James H. Smith newly
elected dental member of the
board of health.
Dr. Elliot said that one new case
of infantile paralysis was reported
Wednesday, the victim being
Donald Patterson, 4. of Sunset
Park. He added that another child
from Sunset Park was under obser
VSO Club Gives
Program For Sunday
Activities at the USO clubs at
Third and Grace Sts. Sunday will
begin with the serving of coffee
and doughnuts from 9:30 o’clock
until 11:30 o’clock in the morning.
A half-hour program of piano
playing and singing wiil be given
by Mrs. Jackie Babcock at 5
o’clock in the afternoon. A snack
supper will be served at 5:30
Guests may go horseback rid
ing at 9:30 o’clock and 11:39
o’clock in the morning, and at
2:30 o’clock in the afternoon.
Riders will be picked up at the
Entire Gestapo Likely
To Be Placed On Trial
(Continued From Page One)
ities of political rehabilitation of the
So little reliable information has
been available for about five years
that there is no way of gauging
at present the extent of possible
underground organizations, the
probabilities of separatist tenden
cies among the several old Ger
man states, or any of the multi
tude of similar broad questions
which will have an important bear
ing, if they are not decisive, on
the future of Germany.
The second factor—Russian fear
or suspicion—was described as be
ing simpler to handle, although it is
of equal or perhaps greater impor
tance to the hope of permanent
peace in Europe. The American
government’s view was said to be
that, for the immediate future at
least and for the long run prob
ably, complete and wholehearted
Russian cooperation was the ab
solute essential, and accordingly
there would be no presentation of
an Anglo - American agreement
which the Russians might by the
widest stretch of the imagination
interpret as pressure on them.
The condition of Margaret Small,
Negro, of 415 North Tenth street,
who swallowed poison last nigh*,
was reported as fair by Jamel
Walker Memorial hospital atta
ches. Lee Pringle, Negro, of 9l4
Green street, who suffered lacer
ations of both legs, back, neck and
fingers, was reported in a satisfac
tory condition. Hospital attaches
said tha* she told them she was
cut by her husband.
Without Painful Backacha
Many sufferers relieve nagging backacha
quickly, once they discover that the real
cause of their trouble may be tired kidney*.
The kidneys are Natures chief way of tak
ing the excess acids and waste out of tha
blood. They help most people pass about S
pints a day.
When disorder of kidney function permit*
poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it
may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains,
leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up
nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes,
headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty
passages with smarting and burning some
times shows there is something wrong with
your kidneys or bladder.
Don’t wait! Ask your druggist for Doan a
Pills, used successfully by millions for over
40 years. They give happy relief and will help
the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poison
ous waste from your blood. Get Doan • Pills*
IRoad n a ITQEV,C Wrecker
Service vAU uu I iJ Service
and Repairs for
Most Cars
I radiator
We Have A
Limited Stock
tfl '2th an(j Market Sts. Phone SMS

Xt iWPtck ^ucte(W
High-flavored coffees are worth getting ex
cited about! To get first choice of the finest
crops—pick of plantation—A&P buyers in
the leading producing countries ... go right
to the plantations. Result: You get sparkling,
full-flavor in every pound^^'
No flavor lost, thanks to A&P’s "flavor-saver”
roasting. This exclusive process literally
“hoards” coffee flavor for you. At flavor peak
—off goes t^ie heat, out come the beans cram
packed with flavor.
_ A A . hv
3» TrMskei„,Uclfci famt
It’s still in the freshly roasted bean when you
buy! Its naturally mellow flavor tightly
locked-in by Mother Nature’s own protective
seal! For liner, fresher flavor . . . and more
,of it! .... buy your coffee in the bean.
Treshly ground the moment you buy7Tr/r?-]
Wisely right for your coffee maker. You get the
full benefit no matter what type coffeepot you;
use! The fragrant aroma of freshly ground'
tA&P Coffee is your prom.'se of coffee at its
glorious best!
£. I^cfcet
Superb quality coffee that is really fresh...
and correctly ground—will give you more
flavor—richerflavor every time!
Be sure your coffee is fresh... buy it in the
*hc3Q ... have it ground A&P PERCOLATOR
grind—that’s exactly right for a percolator.
Into a spotless coffeepot, measure two level
tablespoonfuls of coffee per cup of water.
J'Perc'^ 5 to 8 minutes. Serve immediately.
Comes Fall—time to get a new “lid”
to give impetus to your fall clothes
... and you’ll find no better selection
from which to choose than right
here! We’ve hats that fit every head
—flatter every face. Dashing new
styles — snap brims blocked from
superior quality felts. Well styled
with modified tapering crowns and
welt edge. In all the smart fall colors.
STETSON.$7.50 and $8.50
MALLORY.$6.50 and $7.50
CAPSON.$6.50 lo $10.00
BURTON-TAYLOR ....... $5.00
<fidkSUliamb G>.

xml | txt