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SNOW FOR 1946-47 ceVen Men Already Nomi nated For Six-Man Board Of Control dominations for new officers and ard members of the Wilmington rvchange club were a highlight of •sterday's regular weekly lunch L meeting of the club here. John M- Snow was named to suc d Dr. Guy Pigford as presi j t R. 0. Simpson and R. A. Brha'dell were nominated for first **. ” president, the post held last 'ear by Snow. ' jjarry :,1. Dosher was nominated second vice president and Dr. jd,vi„ L. Keever for chaplain. T l AUegood. Ronald Stewart, Charles Burke, Paul Woodson, Dr. “T R0nner, Sam Berger and Dr. Pigford have so far been named for L six-man Board of Control. Nominations will remain open l : next two meetings prior-to Action of officers the first Friday i„ October. ’ Qavton Holmes and Past Presi de3t b. A. Dunlea shared the sneaker's program yesterday. Dun ,n gave a summary of officers’ Ki members’ duties and Holmes rtad ;he club's constitution and by laws. Sterling Shooter was a guest of jie meeting. Simpson reported on plan’s for Exchange participation in the In ter-Civic club Bowling League which is scheduled to begin its sea son Oct. 3. ,1 life underwriters ENDORSE DEEPER CHANNEL PROGRAM The Wilmington Association of Life liiderwriters, meeting yester da for its monthly luncheon ses sion. unanimously adopted a resolu tion endorsing the proposed 35-foot Cape Fear river channel for Wil jfngton. Co. es of the resolution will be sent to Col. George W. Gillette, act ing head of the U. S. Army Engi n-.jrs, South Atlantic division, the governing bodies of Wilmington and New Hanover county, and the North Carolina Life Underwriters ass, iation. Principal speaker at tne luncneon gathering was John H. Farrell, city industrial agent, who gave the members a preview of the city’s promising industrial future. Among the underwriters at the meeting were: President A. C. Haithcock, Brooks L. Joyner, Tom James, Pate Fish. Dan Gore, Elwood R. V.'illis, Herbert W. Slack, L. L. Wood, A, Raymond Crow, D. H. Howes, Edwin A. Metts, Major A. Dukes, 'A. M. Lowrimore, R. Sam Edwards, A. C. Jackson, H. H. Bowles, W. G. Head, C. E. Dixon, H. L. McPherson. There are towns of Xerxes in Kentucky, Alexanders in at least 12 states, a Caesar in Texas and Napoleons in five or more states. RELIABLE Watch Repairing B. GURR, Jeweler !64 N. Front St ARMY TROOPSHIP LOADED BY Gls ARMY STEVEDORES aid in the unloading of the troopship President Tyler at a Staten Island, N. Y., pier, shortly after the vessel’s arrival from Europe. Army was forced to unload the ship because of the paralyzing nationwide shipping strike Tugs, halted for 3 days, are again moving -food and essential supplies in New York harbor. (International) Radio Programs WMFD Wilmington—1400 KC -SATURDAY 7:00 AM—News With Martin Agronsky. 7:15—Musical Clock. 7:55—UP News. 8:00—Wake Up and Smile. 9 :00—Leland Baptist Chufch. 9:15—To Be Announced. 9:30—Junior Junction. 10:00—Elizabeth Woodward’s Teen Age Town. 10:15—Tell Me Doctor. 10:30—Junior Olympics. 10:45—Adele Clark. 11:00—Teen Age Merry Go Round. 11:30—Morning Request Program. 12:30 PM—Johnny Olsen's Rumpus Room. 1:00—Chicago Concert. 1:25—Round the Town Reporter. 1:30—46th Amateur Golf Championship. 1:45—Melodies To Remember. 2:00—Piano Playhouse. 2 :30—Round Up Time. 3:00—Duke Ellington. 3:15—Edgemere Handicap. 3 :30—U. S. Amateur Champ Golf Tour ment. 4:00—Saturday Concert 5:00—Jimmy Blair 5:15—Afternoon Request Program 6:00—Church of Jesus Christ 6:15—WMFD Sports Review 6:20—Musical Interlude 6:25—Round the Town Reporter 6:30—Richfield Reporter 6:45—Barry Wood Show 7:00—Veteran’s Administration 7Hi—American Legion 7:30—Famous Jury Trials 8 :00—Gangbusters 8:30—Detect & Collect 9:00—American Melodies 9:30—Hayloft Hoedown 10:00—News of Tomorrow 10:15—George Hick’s Presents 10:30—Hotel Edison Orchestra WJNC 1240 ON YOUR DIAL JACKSONVILLE. N. C. -SATURDAY 6:28 AM—Sign On. 6:30—Melody Mustangs. 6-45—Musical Clock. 7:00—Morning Headlines — Wilmington Star-News. 7:05—Musical Clock. 7:45—News Roundup—TN. 8 00—Fairy Tales—TN. 8:10—Under the Capitol Dome. 8:15—Front Page News. _ DOUGLAS BELMONT SHOES “—*““ *■““ Sportswear MEN! We Have Good News tWm*. For You— You will find a complete line of Men’s Clothing - at D’Lugin’s! SEE OUR FINE SELECTION OF Double And Single breasted SUITS • Styled by some of the nation’s most outstanding stylists. • In a wide range of new fall shades and fabrics. WE ARE NOW RECEIVING LARGE SHIPMENTS OF T O P C O A T S D’HIGIN’S 10 So. Front St. Adam SHIRTS i—" — HATS 8:30—Musical Clock. 8 :45—Sally Ann Time. 8:55—UP Commentary. 9:00—UP News. 9:05—Spotlight on Rhythm. 9:15—Songs of Hope and Glory. 9:30—In the Woman’s World. 9 :45—Melodic Moods. 9:55—Carolina UP News. 10 :00—Cecil Brown News—MBS. 10:15—Barry Wood Show—TN. 10:30—Your Hit Parade. 10:45—Hymns You Love—MBS. 11:00—George Putnam, News—MBS. 11:15—Coke Club with Morton Downey —MBS. 11:20—1240 Club. 12:00—UP News. 12:05—Billy Arthur. 12:10—On the Farm Front. 12:15—Greenville Tobacco Program—TN. 12:30—Joyce at the Piano. 12:45—John J. Anthony—MBS. 1:00—Cedric Foster, News—MBS. 1:15—Melody Lane. 1:30—Queen for a Day—MBS. 2:00—Up News—Wilmington News. 2:05—Musical Cavalcade. 2:15—Vocal Varieties. 2 :30—Lady Be Beautiful—MBS. 3:00—Erskin Johnson—MBS. 3:15—The Johnson Family—MBS. 3:30—Music Box. OVER THE NETWORKS SATURDAY, SEPT. 14 Changes in programs as listed are due to corrections by networks made DAYLIGHT SAVINGS NOTE — All times PM eastern standard. To change to eastern daylight, add one hour; central daylight same as eastern standard. On the other hand, for central standard subtract one hour: for mountain standard subtraet two hours. Times listed are those supplied by networks. Relay times by local sta tions may vary in some instaneec. 1:30—The Baxter Family Drama—NBC Of Men and Books in Review—CBS Hill Toppers from Ft. Wayne—ABC Chicago Concert Orches.—MBS-basic Repeat of Opry Jamboree—MBS-west 1:45—To Be Announced (15 M.)—NBC Adventures from Science Talks—CBS Melodies to Remember Concert—ABC 2:00—Sat. Showcase in Variety—NBC Orchestra from the Bandstand—CBS Piano Playhouse with a Trio—ABC Dance Band Hour in Afternoon—MBS 2:30—Laugh and Get Acquainted—NBC Talks Time, a Guest Speaker—CBS Roundup Time from Hollywood—ABC 2:45—Cross Sec. NAM. D. Cooke—CBS 31?0—Whitney Berquist & Orchs — NBC The Chicagoans. Horse Racing—CBS Dance Tunes of Duke Ellington—ABC Dance Tunes Continued (1 hr.) _ MBS 3:30—To Be Announced (30 M.) — NBC Harry Cool and His Orchestra—CBS U. S. Amat. Gold Championship—ABC 4:00—No Happy Ending, Safety—NBC Dance Matinee Lasts One Hour—CBS Concert Time for a Saturday—ABC Sports Parade with Interviews—MBS 4:30—Tomlinson with Comment — ABC To Be Announced (30 Mins.)—MBS 4:45—Songs from Snooky Lanson—NBC 5.00—Rhapsody from the Rockies—NBC News Broadcast for 15 Minutes — CBS News ,& Comment for 15 Mins.—ABC Paul Schubert with Comment—MBS o:lo—American Portrait. Drama—CBS Elmer Davis and Commentary—ABC Radio Songs of Lorenzo Fuller—MBS 5:30—Boston Tune Party Songs — NBC Harry Wisrrer’s Sports Report—ABC Dance Music Orch. for 30 Mins.—MBS "•45—The Art of Living. Talks—NBC World News and Commentary—CBS Labor USA & Guest Sneakers—ABC s-oo—Our Foreign Polic^ Talks — NBC Sweeney and March. Comedy—CBS Tt.’s Your Business. Discussion—ABC Hawaii Call® Native Musicians—MBS 6;15—Broadcast from Overseas — ABC 6:30—Dramas at Curtain Time — NBC Tony Martin Show with Orches.—CBS The Green Hornet, a Mystery—ABC Arthur Hale in Comment—MBS-ea^t 6:45—To Be Announced (15 M)—MBS 7:00—The Li*e of Riley Drama—NBC Hollywood Star Time in Drama—CBS Dark Venture. Dramatic Series—ABC Twenty Questions for Quizzers—MBS 7:30—Truth or Consequence Quiz—NBC Mayor of the Town. Dramatic—CBS Famous Jury Trails. Dramatic — ABC Juvenile Jury, a Youth Forum—MBS 7:55—Fiyp Minutes News Period — CBS 6:00—National Barn Dance Show—NBC Saturday Hit Parade Orchestra—CBS Gangbusters Anti-Crime Play — ABC The Gold and Silver Minstrels—MBS 8:30—Can You Top This. Gags—NBC Detect and Collect, a Quiz — ABC Leave It to Girls, a Round Table—MBS 3:45—Saturday Night’s Serenade—CBS 9:00—The Judy Canova Show — NBC Concert of American Melodies—ABC Chicago Theater of the A^: — MBS 9:15—Roundup from Oklahoma — CBS 9:30—Grand Old Opry via Radio—NBC Hayloft Hoedown. Barn Dance—ABC 9 :45—Talks Time. Guest Sneaker—CBS 10:00—Variety and News to 1 a.m.—CBS News. 3 Hours, Dancing—CBS-NBC Korn’s Kracklin* Hillbilly Show—MBS 11:00—Hour of Dancing & news—MBS FIRST ARBOR DAY J. Sterling Morton first intro duced a resolution setting aside a day for tree-planting in the Ne braska State Board of Agriculture on Jan. 4, 1872. Arbor Day first was observed there on April 10, 1872. PRICES DECREASE ON LEAF MARKETS Lower Quality Tobacco Down From $1 To $6 Per Hundred Pounds Prices for lower quality leaf, which is appearing on the markets in large quantities, were down from $1 to $6 per 100 pounds Fri day, while lugs were registering gains of from $1 to $5 on markets of the Eastern North Carolina Belt, the Federal and State Departments of Agriculture reported. Price decreases of from $1 to $4 were recorded on markets of the South Carolina and North Caro lina Border Belt. A few grades showed advances, the agriculture agencies reported, but they were far outnumbered by the decreases. There was little change in the quality of offerings on the Eastern Belt where common to good leaf, low and fair cutters and nonde script predominated. On the South Carolina and North Carolina Bor der Belt the quality was slightly better with common to good leal and fair and good cutters making up the bulk of the sales. A total of 10,616,662 pounds was sold on the Eastern Belt Thursday at an average price of $49.93 per hundred, and sales on the Border Belt totaled 10,247,811 pounds at an average of $45.22, a new low for the season. Average price lor a limited num ber of grades on the Eastern Belt: Leaf: Good lemon $64, up $1; fair lemon $60, down $1; good orange $60, up $2; fair orange $55, up $1; low orange $45, down $3; common orange $35, down $4; low red $36, down $4; common red $30, down $1, Cutters: Fair lemon $65, un changed; low lemon $63, down $1; low orange $61, unchanged. Lugs: Fine lemon $65, up $2; good lemon $63, up $2; fair lemon $54, up $2; good orange $60, up $5; fair orange $52, up $3; low orange $38, up $1. Nondescript: Best thin $21, up $1.50. Averages for a limited number of grades on the South Carolina and North Carolina Border mar kets: Leaf: Fine lemon $61, down $3; good lemon $59, down $1; l°w lemon $49, up $1; good orange $46, down $3; fair orange $42, up $5; low green $36, down $4. Smoking leaf: Good orange $57, up $1; common orange $35, down $2; common red $29, up $1. Cutters: Good lemon $65, un changed: good orange $60, down $2; low orange $54, down $4. Lugs: Good lemon $55, down $3; fair orange $39, down $3; low orange $32, down $1. Nondescript: Best thin $18.50, down $1.50. North Carolina farmers during August sold a total of 154,174,146 pounds of tobacco at an average price of $54.04 a hundred pounds, the State and Federal Depart ments of Agriculture reported Fri day. Because of a one-week sales holiday during which markets were closed in order to allow over-work ed redrying plants to catch up, the total sales were below the 161,867, 146 pounds sold during August ol 1945, but the average price was $9.88 more than the average of $44.16 received in August of last year. On the Border Belt, which open ed Aug. 1, a total of 83,954,790 pounds were sold at an average price of $55.29 compared with the 85,118,192 pounds sold in the same month last year at an average price of $44,58. The Eastern North Carolina Belt opened on Aug. 19 and reported the sale of 70,219,356 pounds at an average price of $52.54 compared with 76,749,210 sold in August last year rat an average price of $43.70. The Fairmont market, where a total of 21,908,398 pounds were sold at an average price of $56.19, led the eight North Carolina markets on the Border Belt in total sales A total of 18,313,730 pounds were sold at Lumberton at an average of $56.24 and 17,860,192 pounds sold at Whiteville brought an average of $55.45. On the Eastern Belt, Greenville led in sales with 11,235,434 pounds at a $53.01 average, and Kinston was second with 11,117,400 pounds at an average of $54.45 and Wilson reported the sale of 10,649,128 pounds at an average price of $51.55. _.___ Chained Beauty Up to her ears in chains is Marilyn Buferd, the newly-crown ed “Miss America” of 1946, who was wearing this chatelaine when she got to New York. Southeastern North Carolina It 1r It NEWS TIDBITS ★ ★ ★ Bladen — Brunswick — Columbus — Craven — Duplin — Onslow — Pender — Robeson_Sampson TO JOIN HEALTH STAFF NEW BERN, Sept. 13 — Monday, September 16, Wyatt Jones will join the staff of the city of New Bern-Craven county health department and will devote his entire time to general sanatation in New Bern. FARMERS TO ORGANIZE JACKSONVILLE, Sept. 13 Meeting of farmers in five townships of Onslow county next week will wind up a cam paign designed to enlist 1,000 farmers as members of the Farm Bureau. First of these meetings will be held at Rich lands Monday night at 7:30 in the Richlands school. WINS STATE PRIZE RICHLANDS, Sept. 13 — Cherry Blossom, seven-year old Jersey from the J. W. Tay lor dairy farm, near Rich lands, was adjudged second best in the show at the state showing of registered Jerseys in Charlotte last week accord ing to county agent Charlie C. Clark, Jr. LEGION AUXILIARY MEET CLINTON, Sept. 13 - The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its last meeting of the year on Tuesday night, September 17, at 8 o’clock at the Community building. The new State Department presi dent, Mrs. Tom Byrd, of Charlotte, will be present. The District committee women of the second area will also at tend the gathering. All mem bers are urged to attend. HOMECOMING SERVICE CLINTON, Sept. 13 — Home coming services at the Trinity Methodist church will be held Sunday, September 15. Rev. A. M. Williams, pastor of the church, will preach at 12:15 p. m. A picnic will be served at 1 o’clock, followed by quarter ly conferences at 2 p. m. con ducted by Rev. A. S. Parker, district superintendent. All former pastors, members and friends are invited at attend. WINS RACES NEW BERN, Sept. 13 — Jimmy Potter won the boys cross-country event of the New Bern Lions club’s bicycle races. He was presented w'ith a victory trophy by Buddy Hill, club president. He rode the five-mile course in 17 min OBITUARIES MRS. WALTER E. RENNEKER ROCKY MOUNT, Sept. 13.—Fun eral services for Mrs. Walter E. Renneker were held from the home in Rocky Mount at 10 o’clock Friday morning. Burial followed in Oakdale cemetery in Wilmington, Friday afternoon at 2 o’clock. The Rev. Norman Johnson, pastor of First Presbyterian church officia ted. MRS. MIRIAM P. FISHER SOUTHPORT, Sept. 13. - Mrs. Miriam Pinner Fisher, 77, of South port died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. E. Wilson in At lanta, Ga., Wednesday. She is survived by one son: G. W. Fisher of Southport. Five daughters: Mrs. Mammie Aldridge, Mrs. Ruth Hickman, Mrs. Wal burg Moore. Mrs. Clayton Hickman, all of Southport and Mrs. Sadie Wilson of Atlanta. One brother, James E. Pinner, Southport and 15 grandchildren and 16 great grand children. Funeral services will be held Sat urday afternoon at 3 o’clock from the Southport Methodist church. Rev. O. I. Hinson, assisted by Rev. H. M. Baker will officiate. Inter ment will be in the Old Southport cemetery. Active pallbearers will be; Capt. Charlie N. Swann, Robert Wood side, Capt. Ike Davis, J. W. Lan caster, M. R. Sanders and Capt. J. B. Church. MRS. RACHEL B. NOBLES FAIRMONT, Sept. 13. — Mrs. Rachel Brigham Nobles, 69, wife of Doss Nobles, was found dead in bed Thursday morning at the home of her brother, J. T. Brigham, with whom she and her husband had recently made their home. A life-long resident of Robeson county, originally from the Proc torville section. She was the daugh ter of the late John and Mary Catherine Brigham. Surviving are her husband; two brothers, C. A. Brigman of Fairmont and J. T. Brigman; and one sister, Mrs. George Branch of ProctorviUe. Funeral services were con ducted from Stephens and Pre vatte funeral home in Fairmcn' Friday at 3 p. m. by the Rev. I. P. Hedgpeth of Lumberton. In terment was in the Mawson ceme tery near Orrum. J. A. SESSOMS LUMBERTON, Sept. 12. — J. A. (Sandy) Sessoms, 70, prominent farmer of the Smiths Community, Lumberton, died in a local hospital utes and 23 seconds, followed by Bruce Hodn*tt of Jasper, whose time was 17 minutes, 40 seconds. Third place was taken by Jack Gaskins in 19 minutes, 11 seconds. FLOYD SYKES ELECTED NEW BERN, Sept. 13 — With Maj. Robert M. Hanes of Winston-Salem continuing as permanent president, mem bers of the Battery A associa tion of the 113th Field Artillery of the famed 30th Division of World War I elected Floyd Sykes as vice president during the week-end during the an nual reunion held as guests of Major Hanes in Winston Salem. Sykes succeeds J. C. Bland of Arapahoe. W. B. Flanner was elected secretary, and Charles T. Tur ner was named treasurer. Shickery Salem was elected sergeant-at-arms. The battery reunion is usu ally held at New Bern, but this year the members were in vited to Winston-Salem by Major Hanes, the wartime commander of the outfit. The 58 members attending were i entertained at the Robert E. Lee. They were given a bar becue dinner Saturday night, with short talks, at the home of Major and Mrs. Hanes. Mrs. Hanes was voted “mother” of the battery as sociation and was presented with a corsage. ORDERED DETACHED NEW BERN, Sept. 13 - Lt. Col. Henry G. Webb, USMCR, of Oxford, has been ordered detached from duty at the Marine air station at Cherry Point and will return home for relief from active duty. Last April Webb, then a cap tain, assumed the post of as sistant legal officer for the Marine air station at Cherry Point. He was shortly after wards promoted to major, and more recently to lieutenant colonel. The assignment at Cherry Point was his first official one following his return to North Carolina last September after having spent more than three years in a Japanese prison camp. He was seriously wounded in the initial assault of the Nipponese on Wake Island Dec. 7, 1941, and was captured when that island fell to the invaders. at 9:30 a. m. Friday, some four hours after suffering a stroke of paralysis at his home. A life long resident of Robeson county, Mr. Sessoms was chair man of the Smiths School commit tee, chairman of the Board of Dea cons of Zions Hill Baptist church, and a member of the Woodmen of the World. His parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sessoms. Funeral services will be con ducted frdm Zions Hill Baptist church Sunday at 3 p. m. by his pastor, the Rev. George H. Wal lace. Interment will be in New Hollywood cemetery. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mit tie Wilson Sessoms; six sons, Mar vin of Fayetteville, Girvon, Staf ford, Alex, Chappell, Elbert Ses soms. all of Lumberton; three daughters, Mrs. Eugene Priest of Tar Heel, Mrs. J. D. Hair of Eliza bethtown, Mrs. Elwin Williams, Jr., of Brewington, Va. One broth er, R. K. Sessoms of route 5; and 19 grandchildren. Another son, Vonnie, was killed in action during World War II. HENRY H. ROBERTS TABOR CITY, Sept. 12—Funeral services for Henry Hampton Roberts, 68, retired merchant of Tabor City, who died from a heart attack in Wilmington Thursday will be held Friday afternoon at 5 o’clock at the home of Mr. Roberts with Rev. Winfrey Davis officiating. Interment will be in Myrtle Green Cemetery. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Grace Phillips Roberts, two sons Harry Hampton, Jr., and Wade of Tabor City; one daughter, Bonnie Faye of Tabor City; two brothers. John Roberts of Green Sea and Jess Roberts of Bennettsville; two sisters, Mrs. H. B. Merrell of China Grove and Miss Rhoda Roberts of Green Sea. Paulbearers: S. C. Gore, Dea lane Leonard, A. V. Elliott, Davis Stephens, . R u e y Hewett, Jack Strickland. DEFENSIVE OIL The oil obtained from the stom ach of the fulmar petrel is used commercially in various ways. The bird spits this oil at its enemies in defending itself, with the pene trating smell of the oil adding to its effectiveness. You can’t see t n e new moon. When you first see the crescent moon low in the western sky, it is from one to two days old. To Select Your Fall Wardrobe At * Crisp, Cool, Auiumn Days Are on the way and Saturday brings you an unusual array of Smart Fashions. DRESSES Were $28.50 Saturday $18.50 Were $18.50 Saturday $14.98 Were $14.98 Saturday $ 8.30 WINTER COATS AND TOPPERS Were $49.98 Saturday $39.98 Were $39.98 • Saturday $28.50 Were $28.50 Saturday $18.40 SATURDAY FALL FEATURE FUR COATS $45.00 Mink Dye Coney—Sealines and Beaverettes YES! WE HAVE NYLONS!