OCR Interpretation

The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, August 24, 1945, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1945-08-24/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

County School Children
Set 1944 Health Record
(Continued from Page One)
, . Mr. Roland said,
c'jded in the County’s educa
. program is the teaching of
care for future mothers. Mr.
tn" d pointed out that last year
S0'.hf nurseries conducted by the
>n ' : system, each child had gain
i ?C weight as a result of the
failing diet and regular rou
"£ Roland compliroented the
, nS club in its work ip aiding
7 visually handicapped students
!'*New Hanover county. As an
in mole of some of the aceom
tshments. He cited the case of a
' „ vear-old Negro boy in one of
nursery schools. When the child
, was enrolled in school, he
•Ld to have little interest in
tv was going on about him. The
Z opinion was that he was men
Sy deficient. However, school or
! through the program of the
nons’’ dub. had the child’s eyes
mined. The . result was that his
Stv vision was corrected and
the child became one of the lead
’ in his group.
V Roland in his explanation of
' nf the problems faced by
teachers Sn day to day. cited
„.w example of a student who
tfSd to remain after school.
'' ,he other two or three boys
;re told to leave, the boy said
f ill want to go. After the
hers had gone, he approached
!, teacher. “I had something for
e others to make fun of
L present.’ He presented the
.eacher with a corn muffin, wrap
‘• in a piece of newepaper. It
£ his breakfast that he had
«ved for the teacher.
•These are some to the things
n are trying to overcome,’’ Mr.
Roland said. He stressed that if a
child is well fed there will be less
need for disiplinary action. But
Je said, “a hungry boy doesn t
resoond very well*
Mr. Roland pointed out that some
0f the things which poll the Na
tion down in some areas is the
under-priviliged people. “We must
help them without them feeling that
they are wards of the Federal Gov
ernment,' the speaker said. It was
his opinion that the problem can
be solved locally.
Mr Roland was introduced by
MKean Maffitt, who cited some
of the accomplishments attained by
superintendent of education. Mr.
Maffitt said that following the com
ing of peace, we must give all the
peoples the proper ability to think
for themselves.
Guest at yesterday’s meeting was
R. G. Hengereld, of Winchester,
Va„ a member of the Lions’ club
there with a perfect attendance rec
ord for more than 10 year*.
(Continued from Page One)
tured the southern hall of Sakhalin
Island and took the two Japanese
Kurile islands of Shumushu and
It was from these and nearby
bases that the Japanese launched
the expedition which for a While
occupied the U. S. Aleutian Islands
of Attu and Kiska in 1942. Para
mushiro is 700 miles west south
west of Attu and about 30 miles
southwest of the southern tip oi
Kamchatka Peninsula.
Capture of the two Kurile islands
was made in cooperation with the
Soviet Northern Pacific flotilla un
der command of Vice Admiral An
dreev. At the same time, the Sec
ond Red Banner Army in Man
churia advanced 341 miles in opera
tions supported by the Amur river
ICeniinued from Page One)
Washington, Aug. 33. — <rp) —
Weather bureau reDort of ■ temperature
*na rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8
Fm" ■n the principal cotton growiny
aieas and elsewhere:
*a"on High Low Free.
4?r,a„- 67 57 °'00
Asheville - 83 gg o.OO
"'an‘? - 90 69 0.00
Atlantic City - 71 71 O.OC
Birmingham - 90 69 0,00
Burlington - 71 51 o.OC
r“‘,a5 - .. 87 . O.OC
“uago - 71 55 p op
Cincinnati - 65 60 0.5C
Cleveland - 76 63 O.OC
^"ver - 6g 43 e.o0
nf,™,!4 - 75 54 °-oc
ri D11 - 77 47 0.0c
- 85 80 0.0c
11■' Worth - 86 69 O.H
halveston ---86 71 0.35
Jacksonville - 90 75 o.Ol
Kansas City - 78 59 o.OC
Kc. West - 84 74 0.4t
ltHlXV»1P -- 95 '70 °'5S
e Rock - 73 60' ' 0.41
!?• •I.’,?eles - 88 83 O.OC
9*a!V,l! e - 65 61 . 0.92
tw',:s - 74 72 1-oe
E™- 83 „ ooc
Joh:;."St- Paul - __ 52 O.OC
"“bile - 91 73 o.OC
Net t)rl,<‘2:is - 81 75 0.03
?! nt0rk - 70 89 0.01
mioik - 85 71 o.oo
tfe1* C- 106 83 8-88
ittsburgh - 70 84 0.05
Portland. Me- 73 56 O.OC
Kichmona - 84 70 0.05
g.„ L.ou's -- 76 57 0.06
S? v tomo- 87 71 0.03
an Francisco - 61 51 0.00
tennah - #1 7C 0.03
Tam? - 78 53 0.00
VirtS - 83 7e 0-5"‘
Wa,hb 2 - 84 78 0.06
WilmEi°n - 71 88 °-34
WHmington -__ 89 71 0.15
■HtTiTl.. -
'' H.'*ile,st Temperature Today !
,, at Bailey Theatre 1 P. M. Till .
i „ ,T• M.—76. Forecast For
Balance of Summer—76.
'Makes its Own Weather J
(Continued from Page One)
En-lai intended to come to Chung
king for discuss'ons with the gov
This was regarded however, as
an indirect indication that Com
munist leader Mao-Se-tung had not
accepted Chiang’s renewed appeal
that he come to Chungking to dis
cuss a peaceful settlement of out
standing issues.
Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, ■
commander of X/. S. forces in
China, stepped into the Hong Kong
picture to announce that British
and Chinese governments were ne
gotiating on whose forces should
cccupy the British Crown Colony.
(Prime Minister Attlee told Com
mons in London that plans for re
establishing British administration
in Hong Kong “are fully pre
Meanwhile the surrender prob
em in Manchuria took a new turn
with a government announcement
hat two of Chiang’s most trusted
generals, Chang Chi-chung and
Hsiung Shih-hui, had been appoint
sd to accept surrender of the Jap
anese troops in that area of Rus
sian-Japanese fighting. Q
There was no explanation of how
such a surrender would be ef
fected, since Japanese armies in
Manchuria were yielding to the vic
torious Russians.
The assumption was that the two
generals would take over any ter
ritory held by the Russians now or
in the tuture but subsequently evac
uated by them. However, Man
churia is in the China theater, in
which Chiang is the Supreme Com
uninese iroops nave ducau^ uc
’gun the occupation of the Northern
portion of French Indo-China, the
High Command confirmed tonight,
with the announcement of the li
beration of Caobang, about 15
miles across the frontier and 110
miles North of Hanoi, the Indo
china capital.
British troops have been assign
ed to occupy Southern Indochina.
(A British foreign office com
mentator reiterated that occupa
tion of Indochina by British and
Chinese troops was an “’extreme
ly transitory and temporary ar
The Chinese High Command said
cities from the Japanese was con
tinuing, with Chowkiakow, 70 miles
South of Kaifeng, and Tangho, the
same distance Southwest of Chow
kiakow, retaken. Both are in Ho
nan Province.
In Western Honan Chinese troops
entered Loning and Iyang, both on
a tributary of the Yellow river,
and the latter 82 miles Southwest
of the rail center of Chengshien.
American detachments were pre
pared to enter such key cities as
Nanking, Shanghai and Canton
with the Chinese. Gen. Wedemeyer
issued orders forbidding U. S.
troops from fraternizing with the
Japanese. He specified that all
contacts with the Japanese must
be courteous but impersonal.
City and County delegates and a
representative of the Chamber of
Commerce will leave for Washing
Ion probably Sunday night with
appeals from all three groups to
the Army Air Forces for use of
facilities at Bluethenthal Army
Air Base by commercial carriers,
it was learned last night.
Representing the County will be
Commissioner Harry Gardner,
while Walter J. Cartier, secretary
of the Chamber of Commerce, will
represent that body. The City’s
delegate is yet to be named.
The committee will carry with
it a letter from the Board ot
County Commissioners, signed by
Addison Hewlett, Sr., chairman, a
letter from the Chamber of Com
merce, signed by its president,
Charles Harrington, head of the
Hyman Supply Co., and a letter
from the City Council.
Both the letters of the Chamber
of Commerce and the letter of the
Board of County Commissioners
have been drafted and signed,
while the letter from the City
Councd has been authorized and
is expected to be signed within
the next day or so by Mayor Ron
ald Lane.
General contents of all three
communications will refer, to the
affect the end of the conflict with
Japan will have upon the Army
Air ,Forces’ training program, and
.request the use of facilities at the
Army Air Forces field at Wilming
ton for the use of commercial car
Although tentative arrangements
have been made to have the dele
, gates leave Wilmington Sunday
i night, there may be a delay, as
| the City Council is expected to
| meet Monday for finla approval
) of the City’s budget, and to pass
. on the tax rate for the ensuing
I fiscial year.
) ---”-~~~T~
model of the Calcasieu river and
its channel and connecting streams
is being made by TJ. S. Engineers
to determine the salt water in
trusion to be expected if the chan
! nel is redredged to a depth of 35
% feet.
(Continued from Page One)
The OPA chief laid down the
government’s policy on the prices
at which consumer durable goods
can come back on the market.
He listed only a few of the items
—and the price level they must
sell at—but more will follow. It
was the policy which was most
important to know.
Bowles put a ceiling—at 1942
levels—on washing machines, iron
ers, and aluminum pots and pans.
This’first pricing of consumer
durable goods by the government
also set another precedent:
Every ironer, washer and ppt
must be tagged with its retail ceil
ing, right at the factory.
To disgruntled manufacturers of
durable goqds Bowles said: make
a lot of goods at low prices. By
selling a lot, you’ll make good
He said:
“We have our teeth set in the
cost of living. And we are going
to hang on like a Boston bull pup
until our services as inflationary
watchdog are no longer necessary.
“Let me say flatly that during
this critical reconversion period,
the cost of rent and food will re
main at present levels, that cloth
ing prices will be firmly held.”
New small businesses—whether
they make television sets or mouse
traps—“will get their business
Bowies said they would be al
lowed to peg their prices at the
levels charged by makers of similar
These prices will be set by OP A.
Factories which run at a loss
when working at normal volume
will get price increases big enough
to let them break even financially.
And price ceilings will be dropped
entirely next week on aluminum,
magnsium and mrcury.
magnesium and mercury.
These metals are so plentiful that
OPA doesnt consider ceilings nec
essary for them.
An oversight—when the Selective
Service law was re-written last
spring — is endangering the job
rights of homecoming veterans.
President Truman went to work
tod'ay to correct it. He said he
has specific recommendations to
make the job rights ironclad.
The original draft act—it was
eo expire May 15, 1945—guaranteed
each veteran his old job if he ap
plied for it within 90 days after
leaving the service.
It said this right would continue
even if the rest of the law was
wiped out by the President or Con
gress declaring the war at an end.
But his clause was lost when
the act was re-written in the spring
to continue it in operation until
May 15, 1946.
So now if Congress officially ends
the war—by saying it’s ended—the
veteran coming out of the service
after the date of that declaration
has no right to his old job, unless
the lost clause is back on the books.
This can be done by amending
the present draft law—to put back
the missing clause—or through a
special law.
Congress can be expected to act
quickly on this when it returns
next month.
The Eastern coal pinch will be
with us again this winter.
So said Interior Ickes. He said
the Army was “ill-advised” in its
report last week that lower mili
tary demands probably would end
the civilian shortage.
The 80 per cent limit on Eastern
household coal therefore sticks
this winter. There’s no such limit
on Midwest or western coal.
Maybe — but only maybe — Con
gress will be able to do something
about the sugar shortage. Senator
Stewart (D-Tenn.), chairman of a
Samall Business subcommittee,
said: .
“We ve got to turn our attention
to curtailing overseas shipments.”
This came after OPA said that
for the rest of 1945 there was no
more sugar in sight for civilians
than they have been getting.
Shoes and window screening —
About as scarce as anything in
recent months—had fairer chances.
The Army cancelled orders for
10,000,000 pairs of footwear. WPB
said screening might come back
soon, and revoked the limitations
on its use.
But the Army made a big con
tribution to the future well-being
of America by declaring surplus
1 1-2 billion dollars worth of war
If converted from shells and
radar to civilian things, 252 govern
ment-owned factores could provide
hundred? of thousands of jobs.
The government promptly set
out to interest businessmen in sales
or leases.
More plants will be dumped on
the-market. Reconversion Director
Snyder has been, needling the
Army and Navy for a month to
give up its idle factories.
The National. Housing Agency
thinks this country could build 400,
000 more houses a year if con
tractors could get at one big mar
ket: The family which can pay
only $0 to $40 a month for shel
In this bracket is the greatest
need for homes. But private build
ers won’t risk money on it. And
the government will take care only
of the under $20 class.
So NHA Director Blandford of
fers two proposals. Stripped down
to essentials they are:
For home rentals — That the
ernment make pledges to builders
in advance of construcition, that
it will insure the buyers’ mort
Federal Work Delaying
Police Alarm System
(Continued from Page One)
installed by the Gamewell Co. more
than 20 years ago, and the police
alarm and radio control system has
since outgrown the old unit.
City officials stressed that the
contract with the Gamewell com
pany includes no improvement or
changes in the department’s radio
patrol cars.
(Continued from Page One)
get estimating the volume of goods
and services to be produced in the
next year if labor is to be fully
employed, and the total expendi
tures necessary to provide such
production. In the vent that indi
match the expenditures deemed
necessary, the legislation provides
for the government to step in with
encouragements to industry, and
public works.
Both Anderson and Patton said
full employment would: 1. Main
tian farm income at a high level
by stimulating demands for farm
products; 2. Offer needed non-farm
job. opportunities to rural youths;
3. Open the way to better facilities
for living in rural areas.
260,000 JAPS
(Continued from Pag;e One)
BOO homes in Japan were demolish
ed or burned and 90,000 others
were damaged.
“Almost all the entire Japanese
mainland received heavy damages
as a result of enemy air attacks”
except for nine of its 46 prefectures,
it added.
All nine of the prefectures it
name dare on Honshu Island —
Akita and Yamagata in the faf
north, Ishikawa, Tottori and Shi
mane on the Sea of Japan coast,
and Kyoto, Nara, Shiga and Na
gano in mid-Honshu.
The broadcast made no mention
of the northern island, Hokkaido,
which, except for the ports of Ha
kodate and Muroran, received lit
tle bombing.
(Continued from Page One)
diction with the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers.
“The emergency bo^rd that heard
the dispute was convened in Wash
ington, this afternoon with instruc
tions to make a further attempt
to mediate the differences with the
firemen’s organization but met with
no success.
“In signing the order to seize
the road, President Truman stated
that a stoppage in the railroad in
dustry at this time is unthinkable.’’
Johnson, in a notice to company
officials, said the seizure would
assure the “maintenance of an ef
fective system of transportation for
military and civilian freight and
passenger movement.’’
He said that Kirk was authorized
to request the Secretary of War
to furnish protection for persons
employed, or seeking employment
with the transportation system and
to furn: - h equipment, manpower
and o facilities to carry out
the prc. ns and purposes of the
Five tons of a 10 per cent DDT
mixture will be made available
here as soon as after Labor Day
as men and equipment are avail
able for dusting of homes and busi
ness establishments in an experi
ment directed particularly against
typhus-bearing rat fleas, Dr. A. H.
Elliott, county health officer, an
nounced yesterday.
The State Board of Health re
ports that 10,000 pounds of the
mixture—6ne-tenth DDT and nine
tenths inert pulverized rock or
talcum—will be available for New
Hanover county and more can be
had if that is not sufficient to
cover all the homes and business
houses in this area.
This work is being paid for out
of a federal appropriation for
typhus control and, while it is to
be used to kill fleas, it will also
be effective against roaches, water
bugs and silver fish.
In the near future pamphlets
will be distributed to the general
public describing the procedure
and harmlessness of the prepara
tion. It will not be necessary for
the . workmen engaged on the
project.to wear masks or gloves.
All dusting is to be done by the
personnel employed and directed
by the U. S. Public Health Service.
The material will not be available
for individual use.
The four counties selected for
the experimentations are Craven,
New Hanover, Wilson and Samp
son, chosen for the high incidence
of typhus during the past five
years. The program will include
DDT dusting for rat fleas in all
establishments where there are
evidences of rats, or where cases
of typhus fever Have been re
In describing the work of the r
Wilmington Chamber of Commerce r
to Civitans last night, Walter J. v
Cartier, secretary of the chamber, v
issued a strong plea for coopera- a
tion and work in develops g the :
resort features of this area. - i
Terming the local beaches a na- £
tural stopping point, midway
tween New York and Miami, he i
asked for an extension of the beach
season to six months, with hotel i
facilities open to guests as the first
step in the development of this lo- ,
cality as a tourist mecca. j
Describing the local strands as <
the finest on this part of the coast, i
he also pointed out that Green- (
field Lake when fully developed and '
with all its possibilities exploited (
would be the outstanding scenic
feature of this section of the Unit- ,
ed States and could make this city ;
famous throughout the nation. ,
To illustrate to members the work '
done by the average Chamber on !
an average day, Mrs. Cartier de
scribed a typical day as: ,
First, two youpg.men, one just ;
out of the service paid a visit to ;
discuss a business idea that they :
had wanted advice about. Soon,
Mr. Cartier predicted, these young
men would be heard from
Another call for advice concern
ing telephone priorities was made
by an industrial executive. Then
a couple wishing to purchase a
home and settle here.
A meeting on opening the coun
ty’s airport, discussion of an air
line already established here, calls
for travel information and pleas
for housing completed a full sched
The Chamber here, and others as
well, have been doing many jobs
not normally undertaken by them
during the war period and have
benefited by them, Mr. Cartier
Wilmington already has a very
active industrial section which has
shown results and will produce
other concrete work in the future,
he said.
Wilmington, Mr. Cartier stated,
has sought the role of an industrial
city, with its fine port facilities,
but must develop better transporta
tion to the interior, he added.
A program of civic development
will require the expenditure of large
sums of money out of which tVf ve
might be little monetary return to
the individual and we must all
work for the continuing progress
of this section, he concluded.
Helen Stasios Baptized
At Greek Orthodox Church
Baptismal services for Miss
Helen Stasios, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Chris Stasios, were held
Thursday night at the Greek Or
thodox church at Second and
Orange streets.
The pastor, the Rev. E. B.
Papazisis, perfarmed the baptism,
assisted by Arthur Compos and
Stathis Bourlas, kinsmen of Miss
Stasios who came down from Nor
folk, Va., for the ceremony.
A reception party for Miss
Stasios *was held at the church
after the baptism.
City Briefs
City and county police re
ceived a report last night
from Elizabethtown, that Alvin
Griffin, 35, escaped yesterday
from the Pitt county prison
camp. Griffin was described
as weighing 150 pounds, height
five feet seven inches and when
last seen dressed in blue prison
Construction of a culvert at
Spring Branch, Lake Forest,
was completed yesterday af- -
ternoon by the City when ma
chinery finished filling in with
earth around the masonery on
each side of the crossing, J.
A. Loughlin, City Engineer, an
Rev. O. K. Ingram has re
turned from two weeks in the.
Leadership Training School at
Lake Junaluska and: will
preach at both worship ser
vices next Sunday. ^
BALTIMORE, Md., Aug. 23.—
Mrs. S. G. Malpass, 33, died at
her home in Baltimore, Maryland,
after a short illness.
She is survived by her husband
and two sons, Stewart, Jr., and
Alfred Malpass of Baltitmogp;
mother, Mrs. B. F. Shytle; three
sisters, Mrs. H. W. Brinker, Jr.,
Mrs. H. C. Moon and Miss Betty
Ann Neal; four brothers, Jesse
D. Neal, Robert Neal of Wilming
ton, S. W. Neal, U. S. Navy and
Merl C. Neal, U. S. Navy.
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
Mileage for official state travel
in Wyoming during the first quar
ter of 1945 represented a reduction
of 312,426 miles, or 37 per cent from
the mileage for the corresponding
period in the prewar year of 1941.
(Continued from Page One) re
it anchor. Ships at sea were or- e.
lered to dump explosives over- la
joard and set sail for MacArthur- r{
Iesignated ports.
In the second step toward the sur- B
render, Allied naval fleets will .
move in and occupy enemy coastal j,
waters tomorrow, (Japanese time) \
while the Japanese will immobilize a
all vessels, in Tokyo bay and dis
arm the surrounding shores, bristl
ing with coastal guns and anti- S
aircraft batteries, y
Allied planes will drone overhead, w
mounting, aerial guard to see that b
Japan is keeping these demilitariz- -
ing commitments.
Hundreds of transport planes
were gathering on Okinawa, 325
miles south of Japan, for Tues
day’s great aerial migration which
will carry MacArthur to Japan at
the head of occupation forces which
Tokyo said would be 50,000 to 60,
000 strong in the initial waves.
The Japanese were to) " to have
members of the Imperial General
Staff ready to meet him at 6 a.m.
(5 p.m. Monday, Eastern War
Time) at Atsugi airdrome, 20 miles .
Southwest of Tokyo.
Simultaneously, Marines and sail
ors fully armed will-swarm' ashore
at Yokosuka, Japan’s higi-’y-secret |
and second greatest naval base j
20 miles South of Tokyo which the ■
rulers of the island empire never
permitted foreign military attaches
to see.
Japanese militarists at Atsugi
will get their orders from Mac
Arthur, who presumably will tc
teimine whether they have com
plied with all his occupation di
Under his detailed time-table, Al
lied fleets will nose into the bays
of Tokyo and Sagami—the latter
just Southwest of Tokyo bay—Sun
day (Japanese time) guided by
Japanese pilots.
The following day the Japanese
must begin the evacuation of all
combat units from the occupation
zone, leaving only the local police
to maintain order.
While the conquering torces will
arrive prepared to meet any em
ergency, the Japanese themselves
were reported taking steps to pre
vent outbreaks of violence.
Home broadcasts by the Japan
ese told the people to remain calm,
keep out of the road of the evacu
ating Nipponese troops, “refrain
from ihdividually approaching oc
cupatiOn troops” and'to be courte
ous if aproached by Anlea forces.
This broadcast said Japanese po
lice would enforce order and once
more asked the people to avoid
acts of violence. ,
Sometime Friday, Japanese mili
tarists will be taken aboard the
battleship Missouri—whose 16-inch
guns only a month ago were bomb
aiding Japan—where they will sign
1 the articles of surrender that will
restore peace to the Pacific.
As Supreme Commander, Mac
Arthur will sign for the Allied
1 powers. Admiral Nimitz and Sir
Bruce Fraser, whose U. S. and
British Pacific fleets paralyzed
Japan's naval power, will sign for
their countries.
Gen. Hsu Yung-Chang, member
; of the Board of Military Opera
1 tions, will sign for China; Lt. Gen.
' Kuzma Nikolaevech Derevyanko
sign for Russia; Gen. Jacques Le
; Clerc, who had been designated
1 chief of French forces to fight
Japan,, will sign for France; Gen.
. Sir Thomas Blarney will sign for
Australia and Lt. Gen, L. H. Van
Oyen, commander of the Nether
lands East Indies Army, for the
It has yet to be announced who
will sign for Japan, and Canada
and New Zealand still have not
designated their representatives.
(Continued from Page One)
spoke in a louder tone to the de
fendant: “Bergh asked you when
you first heard of the gas cham
Quisling rose unsteadily and re
“Only afterwards.”
“Did you know about the depor
tation of Jews?” asked Solem.
“Did you try to prevent new
“I knew nothing about them.”
“You were not interested”
“I was- told they would go to [
Jewish settlements in Poland,”
Quisling replied. “I could do as
little to prevent Jewish deporta
tions-as I . could others—the 10,000
Norwegians who were taken to C er
many.” - v -
As the trial went into its fourth
day,- Prosecutor Anneus Schjoedt
called witnesses who testified that
1. Ordered the arrest of King
Haakon as the German invaders
were descending on Norway.
2. Paid himself an annual salary
of 25,000 crowns ($11,250) as pup
pet ruler of Norway and maintain
ed a special guard at an annual
cost of 4,500,0)0 crowns ($2,025,000).
3. Accompanied the German nav
al attache at Oslo to take charge
of the Norwegian Defense Minis
try at noon on April 9, 1940, while
his outnumbered countrymen were
attempting to fight off the Nazi
surprise attack.
Quisling interrupted the proceed
ings repeatedly to shout “that can
be explained” as documents and
oral testimony offered by the pro-1
secution wove the web of damning
evidence. J
Beulahville Negro Dies
Of Auto Crash Injuries
Rufus Elizah Hall, Negro of Route
Two, Beulaville, died of injuries
received in an accident between
a logging truck and an automobile
early Thursday night near Rich
lands, according to incomplete
reports reaching here.
Jacksonville police said that the
Beulaville man was dead on reach
ing a Kinston hospital. Further
details of the accident were not
available here late Thursday night.
The number of Rocky Mountain
spotted fiver cases reported to the
Wyoming state health department
the first six months of this year
was only half the amount reported
in the same period in 1944.
(Continued from Page One)
ing here from Youngstown, N. Y.
He was formerly located in
Columbia, S. C., where he served .
for four years.
Mrs. E. B. Papazisis, a native
of Fremont, N. C., and two chil*,
dren recently joined the pastor
NEW BERN, Aug. 23. — Cpl
Chester Queening, USA, of New
York, formerly of Texas and Colo
rado, has been sending a second
leave in New Bern, which was
founded 235 years ago by his an*
cestor, Baron Christopher de
. ,. and soothes Nerves upset hy
The prescription-type ingredients
in the “BC” formula are readily
assimilated. That’s why “BC” offers
extra-fast relief from headaches,
neuralgia, muscular aches and
functional periodic pains.
[ Nerves ruffled and upset by minor
' pains are also gently soothed by tha
quick-acting “BC” ingsedients.
Keep a 10c or 25c package handy.
Use only as directed. Consult a
physician when pains persist.
$69.95 Z'
A sparkling diamond
mounted in 14K gold. \AJKy
Wedding band to
match. \ ■
$99.95 A
Three brilliant - cut mj
diamonds, attractively mlyj
arranged. 14K gold. myfi
$5.50 W*
It never fails! Wind
proof lighter in richr
chrome finish. Handy y .
to carry. V ^
Nan's Diamond ‘
$29.50 &
In 14K gold. Precious
diamond on gleaming
black onyx. \
$5.95 ^
Handsomely c arved ^pSi^
gold locket and chain
$9.95 ***
Rare elegance.
Simulated pearls of real
bauty. Has safty clasp. In
tekms ”
‘prices incl. fed.' tax j
"6a Bex

xml | txt