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i TOM WRIGHT
ELECTEDBISHOP (Co„tmued from Vxgt One) 1 acting secretary for col „ational with headquarters ir lege l'e" A01 a ceven-year rectoratc rc,l0"nobert' E. Lee Memorial fn Lexington, Va„ he sery church', 0f Grace Cathedral ir ed incisco. For almost twc San l has been in San Antopio. )ears " ; the offices he has held ! Amr°p-esentative to the World ,;e , student Federation meet ChrlS Holland. Regional Director W * Kb Society for College ol \ Associate Member of the V,'° 'Movement Commission, ier of the executive board and 111 Knprd of examining chaplains ir 5he i of Southwestern Vif tlie d’nd trustee of the University cinia of the South. i,-ifC was the former Hannah ion, of Charlotte. \obcrt strange and Richard S. i of Wilmington, were re ,°Prt d’ diocesan trustees today. e u narst also will serve tem Bli as trustee until the new Poia V,- been consecrated. Mr. “""“ported lor the Bust,,, f-d the Laymen s Thank Offering. Th Rev. Walter R. Noe, of Wil mington, diocesan executive secre ”1v was named convention secre a .'and reelected as diocesan treater. a nastorel staff was presented to the diocese by the Rev. E. W. Va,leck of Wilmington, in mem ,1 0f 'the late Thomas Francis rm-den. for 27 years junior war den of St- John's church and for te„ years a diocesan trustee. Both y,r Halleck and Bishop Darst, who accepted .the gift, paid tribute to Mr. Darden. Among WiiJPingtomans making reports at the convention were H. E Rodgers, for the Canon com mittee; _M. B. Wilson, for -the Church Pension fund; the Rev. Alexander Miller, who reported two new ministers and two new parishes: and the Rev. Harvey Glazier, chairman of the nominat ing committee. Bishop Darst was signally honor ed throughout the convention. Pro grams on the first day were de voted almost entirely to him. The Most Rev. Henry St. George Tuc ker. D. D., of New York, presiding bishop and last night’s ‘speaker, urged that Bishop Darst’s qualities of evangelistic zeal and loving spirit be adopted generally if world freedom, justice and peace are to be attained. During the morning, Mr. Mil ler, chairman of the committee for the celebfation of the 30th anni versary of Edshop Darst’s consecra tion, presented to, the retiring pre laie a purse of $14,000, from friends throughout the diocese. This amount was augmented today, and is expected to reach $16,000. The Bishop was given hundreds of writ ten tributes which will be bound in a special volume for him. Former Gov. J. C. B. Ehring haiis. of Ralei°h, was the principal speaker of the afternoon anniver sary program. He was introduc ed by W. B. Campbell. Other speakers eulogizing Bishop Darst included Mrs. W. S. Sutherland, Mr. Noe. Mr. Strange and Mr. Davis, all of Wilmington. Bishop J. Gravatt of upper South Caro lina, suggested that Bishop Darst be given the honorary title of Bis hop or Archbishop of the Carolinas. The convention was adjourned early this afternoon with a bene diction by Bishop Darst and the adoption, by a rising vote, of an original poem to him written and read by the Rev. B. Wood Gaither, »f Creswell. DRIVER INJURED IN AUTO CRASH Crashing into the side of a car driven by Mrs. A. R. Casteen, 212 William* drive, Maffitt Village, »t Front and Orange, Gene War IA14 Surnter drive, Maffitt ,llage. driving a motorcycle, su Mamed a fracture of the -left leg ana lacerations yesterday Jafter ■°^n' according to police reports Mrs. Casteen was making a turn v'°m Fmnt street south when warrens machine struck the right «-,e “ her machine, doing con t *r , e damage to both the mo Mated Snd *e automobile, police Investigating officers said that itnesses reported a woman had °«n ridmg with Warren on the . or-ycle but had fled the scene i- acciednt. According to Ponce. Warren stated that he had been riding alone. Receives Word Of Soldier’s Freedom Jfs- Eose Benson, 505 Chestnut ‘ e ' has received word that her tjJ: Staff Sergeant Charles E. Uri ?on' "hn has been a German is Bier-^r tbe pas* plpven months tyn.J ’nd in “Rood hands” and S-t0 be home S0°P receiLiS *tbe first word she has November <^44Sgt' BenSOn since It ——V | Veai* I?0?1 rfccent compilation re have r.a nearly 4 WO tornadoes State- -•ccurred m the United GLASSES repaired LENSES REPLACED Optical Shop New Bishop Newly-elected bishop of the dio cese of .East Carolina. and former Wilmingtonian, Dr. Tom Wright will come to Wilmington as a former rector of St. Mark’s church in San Antonio, Texas. INJURED SEAMAN TAKEN FROM SHIP Another chapter in the drama of sea warfare was unfolded yes terday when the removal of an injured Canadian seaman from a Norwegian vessel was made pub lic. ' ■ Hie British sailor was reported in serious condition Saturday in a message from the vessel which was still some distance off shore. A port director’s representative, Lt. Baxter Taylor, and Gordon Dora$, of Andrews’ funeral home, rushed to Southport in an ambu lance and made a futile attempt to remove the injured man out side the Southport harbor. Using a Coast Guard crash boat, Taylor and Doran found that seas were running too high to risk the transfer; so the boat took on a pilot and the removal of the in jured man took place inside the harbor. The sailor suffered fractures and lacerations after falling from the deck into an open hatch but was said to be resting comfortably in thg Bluethenthal Air Base hos pital. This is the; second time such a call has been answered by the Port Director’s office in the past week. Earlier in the week, a Honduran seaman, who suffered a mangled and partially amputated arm in machinery aboard a ship was brought ashore and taken to; the air base hospital. -V Inspector Announces New Rabies Clinics • Bill; Lassiter, city Rabies in spector, has announced dog vac cination clinics to be conducted Saturday. Vaccination is required of all dogs six months and older, annual ly with a 75 cent vaccination fee. Beginning at 8 30 a.m., a clinic will be conducted at 12th and Cas tle streets until 10 a.m.; 10:30 a.m. —12 p.nf, 17th and Grace streets: 2:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Community Build ing, Lake Forest; 4:30 p.m.-6 p.m. Mayhan’s store, Delgado. OBITUARIES JOHN C. GARRETT - Funeral services for John ”5. “Pop’.’ Garrett, 56, who died Wed nesday morning in James Walker Memorial hospital, will be held at 2:30 p. m. today from the chapel of the Dunbar funeral home in Columbia, S. C. Burial services will be in the family cemetery in Anderson, S. C. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Ruth G. George, of Columbia, S. C., and Mrs. Blume Miland, of Mountsville, S. C.., and a brother, R. S. Garrett, of Westminister, S. C. MRS. JOSEPHINE H. EUBANKS Mrs. Josephine H. Eubanks, widow of W. M. Eubanks, died yesterday afternoon at her home at Scotts Hill. She is survived by four daugh ters, Mrs. Milton Smith, of War saw; Mrs. James Ivey, of Leaks ville. Mrs. L. R. Harris, of War renton, and Mrs. G. B. Randall, of Baltimore, Md.; a son, W. M. Eubanks, Jr., of Wilmington; a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Moore, of Richmond, Va.; and two brothers, L. C. Hewett. of Richmond, Va., and E. R. Hewett, of Baltimore, lVi<3. Funeral arrangements will be announced later by Andrews mor tuary. MARK KAHN Mark Kahn, of Dallas, Texas, a brother of Mrs. Louis Goodman, of Wilmington, died suddenly yes terday morning at his home-, ac cording to word received here. AUGUST C. BRANCH Funeral services for August Clif ton Banck, 56, who died Tuesday in James Walker Memorial hos pital after a long illness, were held at 4 p. m. yesterday from the chapel of Andrews mortuary, with the Rev. Walter B. Freed and Dr. Edwin F. Keever officiating. Burial was in Oakdale cemetery. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Thelma Drew Banck, of Wilming ton; a brother, William H. Banck, of Washington, D. C.; five sisters, Mrs. Lucille B. Edwards, and Miss Riston Banck, of Wilmington, Mrs. Albert Beach of Carolina Beach, Miss Hazel Banck, of1 New York City, and Mrs. George Van Allen, of Valatie, N. Y., and several nie ces and nephews. Honorary pallbearers were B. W. Whiteside. R. B. Bibberstein, A. K. Mallard, Frank Shepard, E. S. Benson, W. S. Register, E. B. Loughlin, J. M. Shinn, John W. Croom and Hubert Hayes. Active pallbearers were Allen Westerman, James Westerman, J. D. McLean, Wallace Sellers, L. M. Taylor, William Lumsdene, L. R. Beasley and Ralph Johnson. W. T. PORTER W. T. Porter, 68, of Emerson, died at Baker Sanatorium, in Lumberton, at 5.30 p. m. yester day afternoon. Funeral services will be conduct ed from the late residence at 4 p. m. today by the Rev. J. W. Miller. Interment will be in the family plot in Emerson. Surviving are his widow, the former Miss Janie Kelly, of Clarklon; two sons, W. T. Porter. Jr., of Greensboro, and Horace Porter, Hamlet: and two daugh ters. Mrs. Frances Richardson, of Clarkton. and Miss Meredith Por ter, of Emerson. MRS. RUTH S. WELLONS Funeral services were held at 5 p. m. yesterday in Smithfield for Mrs. Ruth Spivey Wellons, wife of William Wellons, who died Tues day from burns received Monday. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Banks, of Selma, for merly of Wilmington. F. L. GANEY Frederick L. Ganey, 66, of Sup ply, died at 3:40 a. m., yesterday at 7 E. Queen street. Funeral services will be con ducted from the graveside today at 2:30 p. m., by the Rev. Gillard Lewis. Interment will be in the Chadwick cemetery at Supply. Mr. Ganey is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Mary Gaskill and Mrs. Ida Mae Kennedy, of Wil mington. and Mrs. Ola Hewett, of Supply; and three sons, Johnnie D. Ganey and Charlie N. Ganey, of Supply, and Chester, of Shal lotte. MRS. LYDIA KINLAW LUMBERTON, May 24.—Mrs. Lydia Ann Allen Kinlaw, 75, wife of the late Fletcher Kinlaw, died at her home on Route 5, yester day after an illness of five years. Born in Robeson county the daughter of the late Mack and Ollie Allen, Mrs. Kinlaw is surviv ed by three daughters, Miss Ann Eliza Kinlaw, at home, Mrs. H. T. Kinlaw, of Lumberton, and Mrs. John Stone, of Route 2; and seven grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 4 p. m. tomorrow from Zions Tab ernacle Baptist church with the Rev. S. A. Rhyne, pastor, and the Rev. E. A. Paul officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. WILLIAM BORDEAUX, SR. BURGAW. May 24.— William Porter Bordeaux, Sr., 67, died at 3:15 p.m. today at James Walker Memorial hospital. A highway foreman for the North Carolina Highway department, he is survived by his widow, Mrs. Juanita Bordeaux, of Burgaw; I four daughters, Mrs. S. P. Branch of Wilmington, Mrs. George Har per, of Greenville, S. C., Mrs. Juanita Love, of Wilmington, and Miss Mariam Bordeaux, of'Wil mington; a son, William P. Bor deaux, Jr., of Wilmington; two sisters, Mrs. A. M. King, and Mrs. Haywood Woodville both of Wil mington ; a brother, G. C. Bordeaux of Wilmington, and several grand children. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at the residence m Burgaw with the Rev. P. L. Clark and the Rev. I. J. Straw bridge, officiating. Burial will be in the Burgaw cemetery. U.S.PLANSDR1VE ON TAX CmSELERS (Continued from Page One) who make honest mistakes are giv en consideration. But, he added, if there is a reason to believe an element of criminal intent was present, prosecution will follow. He said the restaurant man alleg edly “withdrew” varying amounts from daily receipts over a period of “two or three years.” The re ceipts were collected by an armor ed car. He allegedly kept two sets of books, one showing actual re ceipts, the other altered income. BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS WORLD SECURITY CONTROL TALKED (Continned from Page One) less veto use of force to stap a war? Secretary of State Stettinius, who has been conferring with President Truman in Washington, may fly into San Francisco tomorrow with an enunciation of American vi»ws. Foreign Minister Herbert V. Evatt of Australia, Jeading the les ser-nation scrap to whittle down big power control of peace enforce ment machinery, told Australian reporters a big four reply could not be expected before late to morrow night. American delegates find the ,ve to over peaceful settlements little less palatable than tue Australians, but thy consider tnemselves com mitted to it, as dues Russia, by an agreement at it Roosevelt-Sta lin-Churchill meeting at Yalta last spring. Under it. the Big Four i and France would have to agree unanimously on all peace-preserv ing measures. Any one of them could block action. -V BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS -1 Eases the Pain Soothes the Nerves Headaches, and nerves upset by minor pains, usually respond promptly to the quick-acting ef fectiveness of “BC”. Also relieves neuralgia and muscular aches. Use only as directed. Consult a physi cian when pains persist. 10c & 25c sizes. BwBxrry, I ******* ™*\ mX-UEAH I KD HEALTH I icrrc w/ ] f- 'idea to teach children the S •loanee of sanitation in house clean f^SRUl for them to know that j ,ng’ H a modern method of 1 hvKj ^^rS'aolox disin- Make laundry Clorox-wnne; M »SUc£S£S£?r m , safer, less liable to b • removes co,ors)( make launary sanitary too | .| I tile- enamel, porcelain, lm©- H ; j j _I **« \ • • ANNOUNCEMENT This is to advise the public that effective as of May 24th we, the undersigned, hold / no further property interest in THE BOSTON CAFE 406 N. Front St. We are not responsible for any debts made in the Boston Cafe name after this date. Signed: Louis Cotses John Chaunis Revival Services j May 20th thru’ 27th 8:00 P. M. ;i i Christ Sanctified I Holy Church |j New Tabernacle j Corner 3rd and Dawson Sts. Everyone Is Welcome jj|l for his great adventure You will want to mark his graduation with an important gift — for it i* the beginning of his great adventure into life on his own two feet ... What better gift can you select than a fine watch ? Such a gift is no idle gesture —but one of the most useful you can make him. Choose it from our collec tion, and buy it if yoii wish, on our convenient budget plan. BUIQVA The gift he'll wear with pride always. 27.75 Mp LONGINES The world's most honored watch. A swell gift! L 57.50 MILOS Hugged . . . Accurate movement. A handsome gift. 39-75 MIBO. Self winding.- 100% water proof. Shock resistant. Anti-magnetic. 60.00 # ^-17-7 7 „ 10 NORTH FRONT STREET “If It’s From Kingoff’s It’s Guaranteed” - " ■ --—.