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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, September 15, 1946, SECTION-A, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1946-09-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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Border Belt Flue-Cured
Markets To Inaugurate
Three-Hour Sales Day
By The Associated Press
Flue-cured tobacco markets in
the Border Belt of Norlh and South
Carolina and the eastern North
.Carolina belt on Monday will begin
a three-hour sales day.
All markets in the middle belt
will operate on a five-hour sales
day on Monday and Tuesday, but
on Wednesday the .markets on the
middle belt will go on a three-hour
sales day. The Old-Belt market will
open on September 23, and will
sell on Monday and Tuesday for a
five-hour sales-day, and Wednes
day September 25, the market will
likewise drop back to a three-hour
aales day.
The ratio of sales will be con
tinued at a rate of 400 piles per
The sales on all markets will be
suspended on Monday, September
16, from 2 to 2:30 p. m. in respect
to George Washington Hill, presi
dent of the American Tobacco com
In the eastern North Carolina
and Middle Belt markets, the
atarting hour of sales will .be 10
a. m. for each day.
The Border Belt will continue to
begin sales at 9 a. m. or 9:30 a.
m., as the market is doing now.
(Continued From Page One)
new* conference question, extem
poraneously and "my answer did
not convey the thought I intended
it to convey.”
Mr. Truman made his explana
A>ry statement a few hours after
Paris dispatches reported that
Secretary of State James F.
Byrnes and his U. S. delegation
to the peace conference were “boil
ing mad” over Wallace’s speech
and the President’s apparent en
dorsement of it.
Though Byrnes had remained
silent, American delegates at
Paris and members of congress
here had protested angrily that
Mr. Truman’s approval of the
speech had cut the ground from
under Byrnes and gravely em
barrassed him.
Officials close to Byrnes and his
two Senate advisers in Paris—
Sens. Arthur H. Vandenberg, R.,
Mich., and Tom Connally, D„ Tex.
—termed Mr. Truman’s approval
of the speech a colossal blunder.
Vandenberg himself remarked
with bitter sarcasm that "we can
only cooperate with one secre
tary of state at a time.”
Mr. Truman’s explanatory state
ment constituted a vote of confi
dence in Byrnes and his congres
sional advisers.
Emphasizing that there has been
no change in established U. S.
foreign policy, the President said:
"There will he no significant
change in that policy without dis
cussion and conference among
the President, the Secretary of
State and congressional leaders.”
Mr. Truman issued his state
ment after conferring with act
ing Secretary of State William L.
Clayton who had suggested cau
tiousjy yesterday that some phases
of Wallace’s speech were contrary
to American foreign policy enun
ciated by Byrnes.
Clayton said after his meeting c
with Mr. Truman that he had dis- j
cussed foreign policy with the j
President, but declined to say (
whether it involved the Wallace ,
speech. Nor would he comment ‘
on reports that he had told White '
House'Press Secretary Charles G. j
Ross Thursday afternoon that the
Wallace speech would embarass
A few hours later, Mr. Truman
summoned reporters to his office.
He appeared in good humor and
Joked with front-row newsmen
while the others assembled at 2
p.m. (EST).
Standing behind his desk, Mr.
Truman then read bis explanatory
statement. No questions were per
mitted, inasmuch as it wgs not
a regular news conference.
In what has since been describ
ed as his “Two-Worlds” speech.
Wallace warned against a get
tough policy with Russia, saying
“the tougher we get, the tougher
the Russians will get.” He also
attached British imperialistic poli
And he said the United States
•‘had no more business in the poli
tical affairs of eastern Europe than
Russia has in the political affairs
Of Latin America, Western Eu
rope nd the United States.”
This was construed as a con
tradiction of U. S. foreign policy
as followed by Byrnes at the Paris
peace conference and in his Stutt
gart speech last week in which
he outlined a firm policy toward
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Money back unleie completely satisfied.
5 t
Mrs. Nolia Malpass, 56, of Mag
nolia, died Saturday evening at the
Bullock clinic folowing a short ill
ness. .She was the widow of Peter
Malpass of Magnolia.*
Mrs. Malpass is survived by a
son, Clarence, of Magnolia; two
daughters, Mrs. Thomas Wood of
Winter Park and Mrs. James Ez
zell of Wilmington; three brothers,
Henry Rivenbark of Norfolk, Va.,
D. W. Rivenbark of Lake Forest
and Joseph Rivenbark of Burgaw; i
three sisters, Mrs. H. C. Russ of
Wilmington; Mrs. Blanche Padgett
of Leland, N. C.; and Mrs. James
Norris of Willard. She was a mem
ber of the Magnolia Baptist church.
Funeral services will be held
at 4 o’clock this afternoon from the
home of her son in Magnolia. In
terment will be at Magnolia ceme
Mrs. N. W. Goddard, daughter of j
the late Emily Burr and Edward j
Everett, died at her home in Ger
mantown, Pa., on Friday.
She is survived hy one son,
Clarence, and one granddaughter;
a sister, Mrs. W. B. Savage °f
Wilmington; a brother, J. B.
Everett of Atlanta, Ga.; and sev
eral nieces and nephews. .
Interment will be in German
town, Pa.
Funeral services for Mrs. Flora i
Peterson, age. 72, widow of the
late Stephen Peterson, will be
held tomorrow afternoon from the
residence, 1208 Chestnut street.
Mrs. Peterson died in James
Walker Memorial hospital yester
day morning at 11:30 o’clock.
The funeral cortege will leave
the residence at 1 o’clock and pro
ceed to Garland, where services
will be held in the Cypress Creek
Baptist church with the Rev. Mr.
Mashburn officiating. Interment
will be in the church cemetery.
Surviving are four sisters, Mrs.
Emma Johnson, of Rocky Mount;
Mrs. Lloyd Johnson, of Garland;
Mrs. Mittie MacMillan, of White
Oak and Mrs. J. C. Peterson, of
Wilmington. A brother, Mose
Smith, af Penderlea, also sur
Funeral services for Bobbie Lee
Schaar, 22-month-old son of the
Rev. and Mrs. Robert Lee Schaar.
of Castle Haynes, will be held
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o’clock,
from the Baptist church in Am
herst, Va. Interment will be In
Amherst cemetery.
The infant died in James Walker
Memorial hospital yesterday fol
lowing an illness of one day.
Surviving, in addition to the
parents, are the grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew M. Schaar of:
Castle Hanyes and Mr. and Mrs.
Charlie Humphrey of Big Island,
Funeral arrangements are in
in charge of Harrell-Coble Funeral
SOUTHPORT, Sept. 14—Funeral
services for Mrs. Miriam P. Fish
er, who died Wednesday, were
held at 3 o’clock Saturday after
noon from the Southport Methodist
church. The Rev. O. L. Hinson,
assisted by the Rev. H. M. Baker,
officiated. Interment was in Old
Southport cemetery.
She is survived by one son, G.
V/. Fisher of Southport; five
daughte#s, Mrs. Mamie Aldridge,
Mrs. Ruth Hickman, Mrs. Walburg
Moore, Mrs. Clayton Hickman, all
of Southport, add Mrs. Sadie Wil
son of Atlanta; one brother,
Jagnes E. Pinner, Southport, and 15
grandchildren and 16 great grand
LUMBERTON, Sept. i4 — ;
Funeral services for J. A. (Sandy)
Sessoms, 70, a prominent ■ farmer
of Smith’s Community, Lumber
ton, who died Friday, will be held
at Zions Hill Baptist church at
3 p. m. Sunday. The Rev. George
H. Wallace will officiate. Inter
ment will be in New Hollywood
Surviving are his .wife, Mrs.
Mittie Wilson Sessoms; six sons,
Marvin of Fayetteville. Girvon,
Stafford, A!ex, Chappell, Elbert
Sessoms, all of Lumberton; three
daughters, filrs. Eugene Priest of
Tar Heel, Mr?. J. D. Hair of
Elizabethtown, Mrs. Elwin Wil
liams, Jr., of Brewington Va • I
one brother, R. K. Sessoms of
Route 5, and 18 grandchildren.
Another son, Vonnie, was killed in
action during World War II.
TABOR CITY, Sept. 14 _
daUverfnlSpViC03 wiU be held Sun
tll U Benjamin F. Faircloth,
a?thJL?° d here Friday after
a three-day illness.
Lon°sUGraIairCl0th attended the
Eons Grammer school where he
VM in. the third grade,
services will be held from
ome at 2:30 o’clock with the Rev
Otto Edwards officiating inter'
S24" I 4 m
Surviving besides the narents
>“™ to the home
m jL Au- M^Lem°ro Where he had
made his home for the past 10
years, on Wednesday. ,
I ^ Smith was born in October,
11863 and was first married to Miss
Lizzie Cashwell on May 10, 1885.
To this union was born three child
ren, Mrs. Fannie Hughes, Bladen
boro; Mrs. Lee Williams, Rocking
ham; and Mrs. Lillie Sanford,
Charlotte. On March 4, 1904, Mr.
Smith was married to Miss Nancy
: Jones of Lake Waccamaw, who
i preceeded him to the grave by 17
I years.
I Surviving are the three
daughters, Lillie, Fannie and Lee;
13 grandchildren and several
great-grandchildren, as well as
many neices and nephews.
Two of his siters survive. Mrs.
; W. E. Willetts and Mrs. A. A.
1 Smith, both of Wilmington.
Funeral services were conduct
ed by the Rev. D. Marshburn, of
Salemburg, Friday at 3 o’clock,
with interment in the family bury
ing ground near Parksburg, where
he wa- born.
Mr. Smith was life-long member
o^Ebeneze’’ Baptist church, where
the Rev. Mr. Marshburn was
pastor for several years.
WHITEVILLE. Sept. 14.—Funer
al services for Mrs. McDessie Le
Grand Cashwell, ape 77, who died
Friday, will be held from the resi
dence SuAday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock. The Revs. L. D. Hayman
and J. R. Kennedy will officiate.
Interment will be in the Whiteville
Mrs. Cashwell was the widow of
the late William J. Cashwell and
was a life-long resident of this
community. She was the daughter
of the late Quincey Maultsby and
Letta Brynes Maultsby, of Colum
bus county. She was a member
of the Whiteville Methodist church.
She is survived by three sons,
Lacy A. of Timmonsville, S. C.;
William R. of Wilmington, and
Hugh, of Cedartown, s Ga.; two
daughters Mrs. J. A. Stokes of
Charlotte, and Mrs. Annie B. Jor
dan of Whiteville. also by 13
grandchildren and 4. great grand
(Continued From Page One)
should touch off congressional ac
tion next year.
The group concluded that freight
discriminations are felt most keen
ly in the South and West. And it
reported small manufacturers and
farmers shipping in comparatively
small quantities are discriminated
against in favor of larger enter
The committee placed the blame
squarely on congress and the ICC
Congress, in attempting to es
tablish a fair national freight
policy, has "fallen far short” of its
goal. Likewise the commission,
submerged in red tape and forma
1 i z e d hearings, has compiled
“meager and unsatisfactory” rec
ord, the committee found.
The committee’s transportation
consultant, C. E. Childs, said In an
accompanying report that the
transportation problem is one of
the foremost obstacles to postwar
development of business prosperity.
He pointed out that this country
pays more than $20,000,000,000 ib)
yearly for transportation services—
rail, water, highway and airborne.
James Bridger is said to have
been the first white man to have
seen the Great Salt Lake of Utah.
Bridger was an early Western
hunter, trapper, fur trader, and
(Continued From Page One)
Service society, $8,381; Girl
Scouts, $9,230; Public Health as
sociation, $2,516;
Salvation Army, $6,004; Shaw
Boys club, $8,053; Social Serv
ice Index, $2,085; Travelers
Aid society, $6,444; Y.M.C.A.
$10,635; Y.JV.C. $9,834; USO,
$10,345; Administrative expense
$8,430; Campaign expence,
The agency budgets were drafted
by a 12-member committee headed
by White and composed of: John
H. Hardin, vice chairman, W.
Elliott O’Neal, J. Holmes Davis,
Sr., Howard Penton, Warren John
son, J. Goodlet Thornton, the Rev.
Walter B. Freed, Mrs. Herbert
: Bluethenthal, Pemeroy Nichols.
Rabbi Samuel A. Friedman, and
Harmon C. Rorison.
In naming Woodbury as its cam
paign chajirm he Chest elevated
the young ir nee man to the
third and highest post he has held
in its funds -drives. He was vice
chairman of the Chest financial ef
fort last year and served as head
of the Advance Gifts committee the
previous year.
He is secretary of the Wilming
ton board of Fire Underwriters, a
director of the North Carolina As
! sociation of Life Insurance Agents
a member of the boards of the
local Y.M.C. and Brigade Boys’
club, vice president of the Green
field Drive association, president
of the Cape Fear council, Boy
Scouts of America, a member of
the Civitan club, the Junior Cham
ber of Commerce and the Wilming
ton Chamber of Commerce.
j (Continued From Page One)
Bevan said. "That local authorities
will take firm and prompt action
on these lines in defense of order
3d government and the principles
of social justice on which the sys
tem of allocation of available hous
ing accomodation is based.”
Bevan declared the allotment of
housing "cannot be usurped by in
dividuals; nor can public authority
permit the claims of the most
needy, who have been waiting for
a long time for homes, to be over
ridden by violence and lawless
In London, police patrols were
strengthened to prevent further in
vasions of vacant buildings. Offi
cials in the London suburb of
Wandsworth moved 250 families
who were oh the waiting list Into
buildings not yet ready for occu
pancy in order to prevent their
seizure by squatters.
Communist leaders of the squat
ter campaign planned a mass
meeting in Hyde park tomorrow
and said they w'ould send a deputa
tion to call on Prime Minister Att
lee Monday.
More than 1.500 men, women,
and children have moved into com.
mandeered luxury apartment build
ings in London during the Iasi
week In an organized campaign.
Before that, several thousand
squatters had moved into vacant
\ military or work camps and other
buildings in Britain and Scotland
in an unorganized movement.
In their commandeered quar
;ers here, squatters living behind
barred doors planned Sunday
meals, organized entertainments,
and prepared to sit it out. Legal
steps to clear one squatter-occu
oied building were taken today
when writs claiming damages and
seeking an injunction were served
upon seven persons occupying
fountain court, g London apart
ment. A ruling was expected Tues
Meanwhile, Britons anfl foreign
observers wondered what effect
the week-old, Communist' - inspired
housing revolt would have on
Britain’s “middle course” political
Some thought the squatter re
bellion would bring discredit upon
the Labor government. Others Tie
lie ved the government’s firm but
cautious policy toward the squt
ters would bring it fresh support.
Temporarily at least, Labor minis
ters had unreserved backing of
conservatives in their efforts to re
store law and order, protect pri
vate property and end acts which
the government said might lead to
At the same time, a sympathy
movement for the squatters, and
against the government, was de
veloping among London university
students and some working men's
groups (normally supporting the
labor party.
(Continued From Page One)
expiration of OPA controls and the
price control holiday.
He'urged that the federal govern
ment regulate the meat industry
as "a pubi c prices to the consum
er and producer and jobs to the
He also contended that meat
shortage’s occurrence during cur
rent wage negotiations between the
packers and unions was “no were
(Eastern Standard Time)
(By U. S. Weather Bureau)
Meteorological data for the 24 hours
ending 7 ;30 p. m. yesterday
1:30 a. m. 63; 7:30 a. m. 80; 1:30 p. m.
74; 7:30 p. m. 70. Maximum 77; mini
mum 59; mean 65; normal 74.
1:30 a. m. 81; 7:30 a. m. 81; 1:30 p. m.
55; 7:30 p. m. 86.
Total for 24 hours ending 7:30 p. m.
0.00 inches; total since the f;rit o£ the
month 2.75 inches.
Tides. For Today
(From the Tide Tables published by
U. S. Coast and Geodp^ic Survey).
. High Low
Wilmington -12:17a. 7:13a.
„ , 12:44p 8:04p
Masonboro Inlet_10:28a -4:12a
10:49p 4:46p
Sunrise 5:55. sunset 6:18; moonrise
9:15p; moonset 10:19a.
Hiver stage at Fayetteville at 8 a. m.
Saturday 9.3 feet.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 14—UP)—Weather
r*p°rt °£ temperature and rain
tall for the 24 hours ending 8 p.m. in
the principal cotton growing areas and
AinJn? *‘*J> *** *'f»"
Asheville - 75 56 0.00
--- 76 62 0.00
BurBngton -71 3a g.oo
Charlotte - 78 5* 0.00
iChattenooga -to 64 0.00
New Orleans-:_ 60 0 00
New York-70 51 O.OP
Norfolk *2- 68 63 0.CC
Philadelphia .- 70 47 0.04
Richmond _ 71 50 0 00
St. Louie - 78 72 o.OO
Savannah - 81 66 0.00
Tampa - 88 7J 0.18
Vicksburg - 87 5g 0.00
Washington _ 70 30 0.0C
Wilmington _ 77 59 0.04
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Saunders Drug Store and Drug
Stores Everywhere.
If it's Fire, Automobile, or Marine Insurance
Select your agency from the list below and
A local company, organized in 1887, and represented by the
r olio wing Stock Insurance Agencies in Wilmington
Boatwright Insurance Agency
14 S. Third Street
Robert G Cantwell
901 Murchison Building
Cofer Insurance Agency
Wzightsville Beach, N. C.
Lenox G. Cooper
109 Chestnut Street
Foster-Hill Realty Company
112 Princess Street
General Insurance Agency
Masonic Building
Frank G. Harriss
216 Princess Street
W. M. Hewlett
214 Princess Street
Glasgow Hicks
108 Murchison Building
Hinton Insurance & Realty Company
200 North 2nd Street
Leslie R. Hummell
114 Princess Street
E. L. Mathews
70S Murchison Building
Moore’s Insurance Agency, Inc
201 Princess Street
C. B. Parmele & Company
242 Princess Street
Albert F. Perry
230 Princess Street
Walker Taylor
12 Princess Street
Harold W. Wells * Son
226 Princess Street
Miss Valeria T. Williams
29 Odd Fellows Building
Louie B. Woodbury, Jr.
100 Murchison Building \
Watters-Snipes Realty Company
212-14 Princess Street
Harm Ligon
1U Prisceaa $unt

of Wilmington, N. C.
Qne of Tke Home Fleet of Insurance Companies
(Continued From Page One)
Trieste as a military base for this
or that foreign power.”
He said he differed with the
French, American and British
conception of the powers that
would be granted the governor of
Trieste, who would be appointed
by the United Nations Security
These plans, he said, envisaged a
governing officer appointed by for
eigners, but he stressed that Tri
este needed an executive author
ity vested in the government to be
elected by the territory’s popular
assembly and responsible to the
latter for its actions.
He said that Trieste should be
autonomous and Democratic under
Big Four initiative. He declared
that the “Soviet system of de
mocracy” works in the USSR “and
certain of its principles could h.
i applied with success in other coun
tries. '*
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