Set By B(nai Israel
First Sunday School Exer
cises Scheduled For
The closing regular evening
services and the first Graduation
S.mday school exercises with the
awarding of prizes, honors and
diplomas, of the B’nai Israel con
g: ration will be held Friday at
5 p. m. The services will be
dedicated to the Sisterhood and the
: idren of the community.
Flabbi S. A. Friedman will con
iac: the service and preach on
3 Hours 48 Min.
$26.10 (Plus Tax)
For Information and
reservations call 2-2821
Route of tie Buccaneers
“The Voice of Our Children.”
Sam Berger, President of the Con
gregation will make the announce
Following the religious service,
there will be held the First Gradu
ating Class program. The com
mencement speakers will b e
“Charity,” by Fred Retchin,
“God,” by Joyce Checkner, and
“The Mission of Israel,” by Em
Rabbi Friedman will officiate
as master-of-ceremonies. Sam
Berger will extend greetings in be
half of the Cong, and will pre
sent the diplomas to the gradu
ates. Mrs. H. J. Stein, presi
dent of the Sisterhood, will greet
the Congregation and present
Bibles to all graduates.
Schwartz To Speak
B. D. Schwartz, chairman of
the School committee will also
speak briefly, and present all
other awards to the Sunday and
Religious schools. Refreshments
will follow, served by the Sister
hood. Flowers by Mrs. B. Kingoff.
Following is the list of gradu
ates of the B’nai Israel Sunday
school receiving their diplomas
Friday:—Joyce Checkner, Shirley
Berger, Howard Guld, Emma and
William Kingoff, Ruth Schwartz,
Harriet Shain, Martin Rabunsky,
Frederick Retchin, Jerom<- Shain,
Lorraine D’lugin, Sybil Tanner,
Jack Evenson, Ralph Goldstein.
The Sunday School faculty con
sisted of Mrs. H. J. Stein, Mrs.
B. D. Schwartz, Miss J. Rabunsky,
and Rabbi S. A. Friedman.
During the summer months there
will be Orthodox Friday evening
services at sunset, as well as
Saturday morning services at 8:30
Shavouth, Feast of Weeks, will
be observed on June 5 and 6 with
religious services morning and
evening. Memorial Service on
Thursday, June 6.
FROM PAGE ONE
the Case Labor bill and sped it to
the White House by a vote of
230 to 106. This is designed to be
permanent legislation and the
President has asked that Congress
undertake a study before taking
The Case bill provides, among
other things, for 60-day cooling off
periods before strikes, lawsuits a
gainst unions which violate con
tracts, penalities for interference
with goods moving in interstate
commerce and a ban on employer
contributions to welfare funds ad
ministered solely by unions..
This last was aimed at John L.
Lewis’ welfare fund demands, but
the coal settlement announced
Wednesday provides that the fund
to be financed by mine operators
shall not be administered by the
union exclusively, but jointly.
The coal strike settlement was
announced to the Senate by Ma
jority Leader Barkley shortly be
fore it voted on the President’s
Barkley announced, after the pro
posal was turned down, that if the
threatened Nation-wide maritime
strike set for June 15 is settled
before Friday (the Senate’s next
business day1 he would have no ob
jection to returning the President’s
emergency bill to committee for
$8.30 to $22.50
We have been pleased that many of our teen-age
customers have graduated to their own ward
robe mistresses. So we come to their aid with
dresses that take to suds like a duck to water.
Just dunk and dry and kiss with the iron . . .
They’re fresh as the latest moron story. Crisp
cottons—smart rayons. Tricky one and two
pi ecers. Here by the hundreds.
214 N. FRONT ST
FROM PAGE ONE
Standing at Lewis’ side, Krug de
“I’m sure Mr. Lewis will agree
the contract is fair to the oper
ators and the men alike. It’s too
bad we didn’t have it two months
As the brushy-browed UMW lead
er moved to send the soft coal
strikers back to the pits, his 76,000
anthracite miners prepared to walk
out at midnight Thursday.
The AFL-UMW’s anthracite ne
gotiators, in stalled conferences in
New York, notified operators they
would not extend their contract,
'which expires Tuesday and would
call a work stoppage.
MRS. EMMA B. CROOM
Mrs. Emma B. Croom, widow of
Major F. Croom, one'time resident
of Wilmington, died Tuesday aft
ernoon in her home at Greensboro
following a long illness.
Funeral services will be con
ducted this afternoon at 3 o’clock
from the chapel of the Ward Fun
eral home with the Rev. Andrew
J. Howell officiating. Burial will
follow in Oakdale cemetery.
Pallbearers will include Jamfes
D. LeGwin, M. J. Cobb, W. H.
Croom, Edgar Batson, B. H.
Marshall, Jr., and Ji A. Brown.
GROVER C. EDGE
Grover C. Edge, 56, manager of
the Pilot Life insurance company
in Wilmington, died suddenly at
his residence, 117 South 16th street
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Bertha S. Edge; five brothers, T.
B. Edge and E. H. Edge, Wilming
ton, W. M. Edge, Leland, J. H.
Edge, Mullins, S. C., and J. L.
Edge, Southern Pines; one sister,
Mrs. Ruth Hall, Wampee, S. C., and
several nieces and nephews.
Funeral announcements will be
announced later by Ward Funeral
SHARLENE GLORIA HUNTER
Sharlene Gloria Hunter, 7 .
months-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. R. Hunter, Jr., died Tues
day night at James Walker Me
Interment will be held in Daytona
Beach, Fla., this afternoon.
MRS. ADDIE PIGFORD LEWIS
Mrs. Addie Pigford Lewis, widow
of the late John W. Lewis, died at
James Walker Memorial hospital
yesterday afternoon following a
Funeral arrangements will be an
nounced later by Yopp Funeral
Mrs. Lewis is survived by one
daughter, Mrs. Eva Lewis; two
sons, R. L. Lewis and L. H. Lewis,
and one sister, Mi •. Mamie Cos
tin, all of Wilming on.
Six grandchildren and six great
grandchildren also survive.
WHITEVILLE, May 29. — Hy
man Woolard, 55, died Tuesday at
3:45 p.m. at the Veterans hospi
tal in Fayetteville after a long
illness. He was a veteran of World
War I and a member of the Shiloh
Funeral services were held Wed
nesday at 3:30 o’clock at the Shiloh
church with the Rev. Mr. Z. V.
Cowan presiding. Interment was
In the church cemetery. He is sur
vived by his father, A. D. Woolard
of Bolton and one sister, Mrs. John
K. Robertson of Bolton.
OF ’47 KC MEET
City Chosen At Greensboro
Wilmington will be the scene of
the 1047 state convention of the
Knights of Columbus, it was an
nounced yesterday by Gordan Do
ran, Grand Knight of the Wilming
The convention will be held here
on May 31-June 1 next year, he
said. About 300 members are ex
pected to attend.
The selection of Wilmington for
the meeting was made at the K of
C annual convention in Greens
boro last week, May 25-26.
P. J. Baschon, financial secre
tary of the local chapter, was elect
ed state treasurer at the Greens
boro meeting, Doran said.
Walter Huston—A. Baxter 1
“SWAMP WATER” 1
Laurel and Hardy i
“MUSIC BOX” |
83-Year-Old Man Cited
For Reckless Driving
M. L. King, Marine, and 83-vear
old James F. Tripp, 1801 Princess
street, were cited for reckless driv
ing Wednesday by State Highway
Patrol authorities following a col
lision on the Market street r%ad.
According to investigating of
ficers, King’s car, traveling south
on Market Street road, collided
with Tripp’s vehicle as it was turn
ing out of Princess street. The
Marine’s car was overturned, but
neigher King nor his passengers,
nor the elderly Tripp sustained
injuries. Damages amounted to
between $400 and $500.
ALONG THE CAPE FEAR
FROM PAGE ONE
She was sold to a Florida com
pany. And even now she is be
ing used to transport automobiles
between St. Petersburg, Braden
ton, and Palmetto.
* * *
AKIN TO A TEAR—Be it under
stood, now, that we Jiave nothing
against Florida, cargo-ferries, or
automobiles. In fact, we should
like very much to sort of snag onto
one of those cars, our present
vehicle being in the shape it is.
But we do find something akin to
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1 CEWk'-DINE J
Latest News Events |
JOHNNY MACK BROWN
ill “UNDER ARIZONA SKIES” |
a tear in our eyes as we think •>
what the “Wilmington” once was
and what it is now. The heavy
work the old ship is doing now is
honorable, let us make no mistake
And yet, even as we picture
it being loaded with the cargo of
commerce and straining away
from the dock out into midstream,
we cannot help thinking of the
great thoroughbred horse which
ended up on the front end of a
ATLANTA, Ga„ May 29.—(U.R)—
Gov. Ellis Arnall, outspoken critic
of the reborn Ku Klux Klan in
Georgia, revealed Wednesday night
that he had been threatened by
unidentified telephone callers to
desist in seeking dismemberment
of the white-hooded order.
Gel & Keep
The Happy Habit
01 Lunching At
2 M. Out on Car. Beach Rd.
Next To Plantation Club
Open From 12 Noon
DELIGHTFULLY COOL—DELIGHTFUL FOOD
New Low P rices
SATURDAY, JUKE 1st.
No Cover—No Admission Charge
Open Every Night Except Monday
WITH DANCE MUSIC NIGHTLY
DIAL 9413 FOR YOUR RESERVATION
Only Air-Conditioned Night Club In Eastern Carolina
Summertime Is Beachtime
And Beachtime Calls For Playclothes
PREPARE NOW FOR A LONG SUMMER OF LAZY LEISURE
$3.91 TO $7.90
One and two piece suits in soft jersey, lastex, gaberw 1
dine, seersucker, chintz and taffeta in gay florals,
dots and solids—sizes 82 to 44. w
$1.98 TO $3-95
Smart plain and ballet styles in two and four
pleats, front and back. Poplins, and gaberdines
in all white, navy, brown, tan and black. Sizes
12 to 44.
$2.98 TO $4.20
• Gaberdines • Poplins • Spuns • Rayon Poplins
Cut full and carefully tailored in Navy, Brown, Powder, Mai
and Black — Sizes 12 to 20.
Terrycloth, gaber- •
dine, poplins and
flannels in soft
solids and gay
prints. Sizes 12
to 20 . . .
$7.39 TO $9.55
—for Your Leisure Hours!
Gay, lively sandals with a personality
all their own. To go with all your
cotton dresses, slacks and lounging
clothes. White, brown, red and
black. In leathers, fabrics and pat
ents. Sizes to 10, medium and wide
• Wools • Ray
ons • Gaberdines
Belted and boxfr
styles, some lined
—all with built-in
$2-95 AND $3.95
Men’s cool, easy to wear inner
outer shirt with matching slacks
in blue and tan—sizes 29 to 40.
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