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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, February 23, 1945, FINAL EDITION, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1945-02-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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BOARD NAMES 23
TO BE INDUCTED
City Draft Board number one
ha* released the names of 23 white
men to be sent to Fort Bragg for
induction March 16 and of 37 sche
duled for pre-induction examina
tions two days earlier.
The induction list, comprising
men of mixed age-groups, includ
ed the following names:
Lem Kai, Albert G. Ottaway,
Benjamin Brown, Elbert J.Horn
buckle, Augustas B. Smith, Jr.,
Maurice F. Canady, Robert E.
Lee, Edwin N. Small, Jr., Robert
W. Misenheimer, William W.
Roberts, Charles Edmund Thomp
son, Jr., Alexander R. Justice,
Cecil G. Smith, Jr., James M.
McCorkle, Chambers C. Murray,
Dorsey A. Jackson, James L.
Dickens, Douglas L. Hobbs, Shel
by L. Turner, Howard G. Trout
man, Richard C. Fulghum, War
ren B. Bowen and Luke J. Piner.
Those to receive pre induction
physical examinations are:
Lawrence Hood Mathew, Harlee
Batson, Elbert Woodrow Sikes,
John Norwood Smith, William El
bert Stanley, Harvey Lee, Robert
Henry Gray, Dallie Alton Lanier,
Samuel Andres Troy Jr., Atlas
Bordeaux, Robert Labon Mercer,
Lester Lee Wallace, Johnnie
Thomas Jordan, Cecil Odrin
Woods, Samuel Thomas Bennett,
Floyd William Justice, Morris
Bearden Haskett, Charlie Richard
Zellars, Clarence Allen, Henry
Isaac Rhodes, William Arch No
bles, Joseph Shepard Morrison,
Earl William Garris, Walter Mi
chael Powell, Haywood Edward
Dew, William Basil Wilson Jr.,
Charles Eric Franks, Harvey An
derson Shirer Jr., William Alex
ander Nurnberger Jr., George
Thomas Williamson Aiken, James
.Augustus Perrett, Enis Woodrow
Johnson, William H. Breazeale,
Willie C. Holliday, Hartford S.
Robinson, Roby C. Leonard and
John B. Smith.
-V
Better plumbing facilities in the
army camps in the United States
during World War II has doubled
and sometimes tripled the ordinary
water requirements of present day
trainees over the requlremnts of
World War I doughboys._
London Pres$ Features
Story Of Roosevelts’
„ Plan To Visit London
LONDON, Feb. 22. —(U.R)— The
Evening Standard gave top play
today to a dispatch from its New
York correspondent . which said
that President and Mrs. Roosevelt
will visit London in the spring.
The dispatch said the date nas
not yet been set, but added that
President Roosevelt might parti
cipate in an inter-Allied victory
march down the Mall and a mass
review in Hyde Park.
The American Embassy, com
menting on the report, said, ‘it
is just anybody’s guess whether
President, and Mrs. Roosevelt will
visit London this year. No ope
here has heard anything about it
and, honestly, we don’t know any
thing.”
_v_
FRENCH OFFICIAL
WILL MEET EDEN
PARIS, Feb. 22. —(fl5)—Foreign
Minister Georges Bidault will
leave for London, probably to
morrow, . to confer with Foreign
Secretary Eden on details of »he
Crimea Conference, the French
government announced tonight.
(A dispatch from London, where
it was announced that Bidault
had accepted Britain’s invitation
to make the trip, said the visit was
expected to help relieve tension
resulting from French resentment
over being excluded from the Cri
mea discussions, but that the real
purpose was thought to be negotia
tions preliminary to a Britfsh
French military alliance.!
An authorized official said today
France was satisfied thus far with
the position accorded her in the
postwar world by the Crimea Con
ference but was reserving decision
on participation in the San Fran
cisco United Nations Conference.
This official declared France
would delay the decision until full
information is received concern
ing France’s postwar role.
Satisfaction thus far was derived
from some additional information
on the Yalta decisions which nas
been received from French ambas
sadors in Washington. Moscow and
London, ip reply to French inquir
These aswers, the Quai d'Orsay
official said, indicated the Big
Three powers want to give France
full equality of sfatus in dispos
ing of the questions pending before
the United Nations. Among the
most important of these questions
is the blueprinting of a world
security plan, including the occu
pation of Germany, in which
France has demanded a full share.
-V
An instrument used by astrono
mers to study the stars can detect
the heat of a candle 100 miles
away.
Yanks Battle in Ruins of Pruen
PII ., M
Three riflemen of the U. S. 4th Division ferret out German snip
ers in the Reich town of Pruen after capturing this former Nazi strong
hold. Wrecked buildings are all around them. Tins picture was made
during the fighting February 14. tAP Wirephoto from Army Signal
Corps Radiophoto). ___
Warsaw Group Notes
World Day Of Prayer
WARSAW, Feb. 22.—The World
Day of Prayer was held Friday
at the Baptist church with Mrs. G.
Van Stephens presiding. Mrs. A. M.
Williams presented the devotional
from First Peter.
Responsive readings were given
and prayers were offered for men
and women in the armed forces
and for the leaders of the Nation.
A roll call of men and women in
service was given by Mrs. H. R.
Hipp, Mrs. B. C. Sheffield and the
Rev. G. Van Stephens.
Tonight the members of the
Warsaw Rotary Club were hosts at
a supper at the American Legion
Home, honoring the Rotary Anns
and visiting members of the arm
ed forces. A chicken salad plate
and dessert were served, and after
supper card games were played.
-V
MOTORISTS VEX HIM
HUNTINGTON. Ind., Feb. 22 —
(U.R)—City Fire Chief Ernest Geider
was amazed by the necessity to is
sue a notice requiring private au
tomobile drivers to wait or detour
when they find their way blocked
by fire equipment. City firemen
twice were asked to ‘‘move that
truck and let me through.”
HOSPITAL NAMES
NEW PATHOLOGIST
The appointment of Dr. J. How
ard Smith as Pathologist and di
rector of the laboratory of James
Walker Memorial hospital was an
nounced yesteray by the institu
tion’* Board of Managers.
Dr. Smith is a graduate of the
Medical school of the University
of Pennsylvania and served his in
terneship at the Philadelphia Gen
eral hospital, Philadelphia.
He taught histology, the inter
pretation of healthy tissue as com
pared to pathology, the interpre
tation of diseased tissue, in the
medical school of the University
of Pennsylvania for ten years and
during that period was Histologist
at the Philadelphia General hos
pital.
Later, he was Pathologist and
Laboratory director at St. Agnes
hospital, in Philadelphia, for near
ly 12 years. He comes directly to
James Walker Memorial hospital
from the Davis hospital in States
ville.
The securing of Dr. Smith com
pletes a long-planned program de
signed to afford physicians and
patients with laboratory service
equal to the best, it wa# said.
The hospital now has one of the
most modern equipped laborato
ries in the state, officials stated.
-v
ASSEMBLY GETS
TEXTBOOK BILL
BALETGH, Feb. 22.—<#)—The
Legislature held busy, lengthy
sessions again today and receiv
ed among an unusually large
number of bills two measures by
Rep. Stone of Rockingham to
provide free eighth grade text
books and to place kindergartens
under the supervision "of the State
Department of Public Instruction.
The General Appropriations
bill, already approved by the As
sembly. carries funds for the
textbooks. The other bill would
allow the State Board of Educa
tion to change administrative unit
boundaries of administrative
school units, to make school lunch
rooms non-profit, and to allow the
aoard to determine which school
afficicals shall be bonded.
Two other measures placed in
the House hopper would create
commissions to study the eastern
and to assist in the fight against
North Carolina potato situation,
and to assist in the fight against
cancer. .
-V
NOT A NEW PLANT
The rubber-producing gauayule
is nt a recent discovery. It was
identified more than 90 years ago
by Dr. Bigelow, near Escondido,
rexas, and is a relative of sun
"lowers.
1 AXV, VV XJLxi—
farm loan body
REPORTS on YEAR
The annual meeting of the Clinton
National Farm Loan Association
was held in Clinton and Kenans
ville last week, during which it
was revealed that the organization
was in its strongest financial posi
tion since its beginning.
Reports on 1944 reflected a suc
cessful year. The Associations’*
stock is being retired at 100 cents
on the dollar when members pay
off their loans, offices said. Dur
ing the past year 79 new loans
were made for $151,0255, while 16f
loans amounting to $255,382 were
paid off, a substantial amount oi
advance payments were made
on outstanding loans. ‘This is
ample proof tliat many farmers
are following a sound policy of gif
ting their debts in good shape,
C. F. Lee, president, said.
A round table discussion on
“Farm Land Values and a Sec
ond Investment Program”, was led
by McDonald Davis.
Luther W. Register, of Wallace,
was re-elected to the Board for a
three year term. Other members
of the Board are Lee, of Faison;
W, g. Peterson of Clinton; A. G.
Warren, of Roseboro; and G. D.
Murray, of Warsaw.
At a meeting of directors, fol
lowing the stockholder’s meeting,
Lee was re-elected president, Pet
erson, vice-president, DeWitt Carr,
secretary-treasurer, and Gladys
Upchurch, assistant secretary
treasurer.
The Association’s office is lo
cated in Clinton and handles Fed
eral Land Bank loans in Sampson.
Duplin, Pender, New Hanover and
Brunswick counties.
l /'ll _ _ _ t-i _L
STILL A PLEASURE
LARAMIE, Wyo., Feb. 22. —0J.fi)
—Girls on the campus at the Uni
versity of Wyoming are whistling
these days at the men students—
what few of them remain. They
aren’t the wolfish type whistle,
though. -They are police whistles
which the girls who are members
of the Spurs, use to warn anyone
to keep off the grass.
AT FIRST M ■%
SION OF A
O —666
Cold Pzepaiationaasxdirectedj
I WATCH BSPA1RIHC
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MISTED TONES
24*75 ^
Spring outfits in excit
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Flattering lines in
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Self-braid Scrolling
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V
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of importance
Look Into These Fine
HANDBAG VALUES
2.98 and 4.98
New Spring styles in genuine
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bags. Handsome plastic or
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Soft, Bright Fabrics In
WOMEN'S GLOVES
A lovely assortment of
Spring colors in long
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Prettiest Suit Trimming
I FRILLED DICKIES
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