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Served By Leased Wires Wilmington and Southeastern North UNITED PRESS j Carolina—Fair and colder Sunday- and and the Sunday night. Monday fair and continu- ASSOCIATED PRESS ed cold. With Complete Coverage of u - taTME iMWT emrvpBeaiaEes mb igysASMiaig^ I—— __-_ ~ WILMINGTON, N. C„ SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1947. PRICE_TEN CENTS SECTION-A _Fund Chairmen Announced ^ fgfW Thomas R. Orrell (center), chairman of Wilmington chapter of American Red Cross, discusses Cra0-HKht, (PHOTO BVFcf^^rc\MERA)'Chairmen’ " Car"wen (lcft) “d N' A‘ RED CROSS DRIVE CHAIRMEN NAMED Carswell, Avera Appointed Co-Chairmen To Head Wilmington Campaign j h. Carswell and N. A. Avera were appointed co-chairman of the Bed Cross Fund campaign yester day by Thomas R. Orrell, Wilming ton chapter chairman. The quota of the drive which epens in March has not been de eded. but the co-chairman an nounced that it would be set by Bieraberj of the board within the test 10 days. Members of the fund-raising committees are also to be named during the week. Both men have been active in previous Red Cross Fund drives, according to Orrell, Carswell hav ing served as chairman of group D°jn the commercial division last year and Avera in the federal em ployes group. Both are members «[ the Rotary club with Carswell its lurrent president, and are also active in many other civic activi ties. Avera is manager of the Wil mington Social Security Admini itration, while Carswell is manager «f S. H. Kress and company. "They still serve ... or bear the burden of their service” is the Red. Cross slogan for the 1947 drive. "This campaign is stressing ser vices of the organization to ser vicemen in the occupation forces •verseas and to the veterans who have come home perplexed with their problems of a return to peace. “There are also men who have »ome home to lie long months and years in veteran’s hospitals who look to the Red Cross to ease their way,” Orrell said in outlining plans lor the drive with the co-chair man. AIRPORT GROUPS WILL MEET HERE i Parley Called To Discuss Possibility Of Carrying Fight To Washington Members of the Wilmington-New Hanover Airport authority will be hosts to representatives of avia tion interests from Myrtle Beach, New Bern and Elizabeth City, in • joint meeting Thursday at 11 •’clock in the Chamber of Com merce office, J, H. Farrell, Wil mington Industrial agent, informed the Star-News last night. Farrell called the meeting after Marion Shuffler, -secretary to J. Bayard Clark, congressman from the Seventh district, declared Fri Ja>' only concerted action by the tour cities would open the new Coastal Airways quickly. The four-city block will lay plans >t the preliminary meeting calling -or concerted action against delays - Civil Aeronautics authority in Putting the VHF (very high bequency) radio ranges in the coastal cities into operation. Plans "or are to send a delegation to 'Mshington in mid-February to anve tor early operation of tfie ranges. Scheduled to attend the Thurs meeting are: Jerome B. ''ora. mayor of Elizabeth City: • B, Arrington, chairman of the e"' Bern Airport commission, •fa D. stow Crouse, representing e Myrtle Beach chamber of com nerce. Farrell will not be able to end. he said, as he and George want, Tide Water Power com a ny- v- be in New York city the inc^ustr'al prospects for Realtors Name Wade To National Office The Wilmington News Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Feb. 1. — J. E. , r; Wilmington, was today tin i a vice President of the Na r- n<1 Borne and Property Owners i rindation during a convention Be was accompanied to Mington bv Frederick Willetts, ^Imington realtor. ”lnston-Salem Votes To Amend Blue Laws WI'JSTOn’salEM, Feb. bai!S, Salem voters today cast Iji l0,s 'n favor of amending the , e Iaws to allow motion pictures d athletic contests on Sunday. , “e,votE was 4,526 in favor of «l»fa»tng th* !aWS and 4,254 Civil Service Head Says No Police Shake-Up Due Contrary to reports, there has been no indication of a shake-up in the Wilmington police department it was dis closed last night by a member of the Civil Service Commis sion. Nathan S. Hasket, Sr., chair man. said that the only thing he knew about a change in personnel in the department is what he has read in a Wilmington paper, and subsequent rumors by the man on the street. In denying reports that there might be a shakeup, Haskett said “the rumors are ungrounded so far as the CSC is concerned." "Such a thing would be impossible for the Commission to undertake without a formal complaint,” he declared. Haskett said further that it is the unanimous opinion of the Com mission that such action would be impossible. Meanwhile the Commission is hard put to it to -make certifica tions of applicants to fill vacancies created when former officers H. L. Gurley and Roy Grisselt were fired from the force charged w'ith store breaking, larceny and receiv ing, he added. According to Haskett a month will probably be required before the vacancies can be filled because of the lack of proper application blanks. A letter was in the hands of the Commission Friday night asking certification of applicants to be appointed to the force to fill the vacancies. Six men have been ask ed for by Chief of Police Charles H. Casteen. There are a number of appli cants, Haskett said, but forms must be filled before certification can be made. U. S. Proposal Snagged On Soviet Objections LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Feb. 1. —(JP)— An American proposal for world-wide arms reduction being drafted for presentation to the United Nations Security Council al ready has snagged on Russian ob jections, authorative sources said today. The basic arms-atomic plan, authored by Delgate Warren R. Austin after consultations with President Truman and Secretary of State George C. Marshall, was taken up privately and in advance with the other 10 nations of the council. The Soviet objections de veloped during a conference be tween Ausin and Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko, who represents Russia on the peace making body. CONFIDENCE VOTE ATHENS, >Feb. 1.—(JP)—The new Greek coalition government of Premier Demetrios Maximos to day received a vote of confidence of 252 to 36 in parliament. The vote came after a five-day debate on government policy. WHAT’S INSIDE YOUR STAR-NEWS Page City Briefs--- 2-A Comics - Editorials -6-A Fish Lines_—-11-A Gallup Poll-6-A Radio Programs-4-A Theaters - Stocks -—-- 8-A Shipping News-12-A Sports __—-10-11-A Social - 1-6-B Walter Wine hell -6-A Classroom teachers back South Piedmont plan -2-A $10 Funerals recalled -3-A Oldest Tar Heel Druggist-6-B 15-oent meals feature school lunch program ___12-A Wrightsville Beach in mid-winter. „ 4-A State college extension department covers Wilmington __—12-B ---j Agency Head __ DR. IRENE ANDERSON GUIDANCE CLINIC ! DIRECTOR NAMED: _ I Dr. Irene Anderson Of Durham Will Head Newly Organized Agency The appointment of Dr. Irene Anderson of Durham to head the n*»wly - formed Child Guidance clinic was announced last night by Mrs. Herbert Bluethenthal, chair man of the agency. Dr. Anderson will move to Wrightsville Beach about the mid dle of the month with her hus band, Kenneth Harris, and two children. She will assume her duties in Wilmington. March 1. Dr. Anderson, a native of Okla homa, received her B. S. degree from Oklahoma State college . at Tahlequah, Oklahoma, in 1935, and her M. D. from the University of Oklahoma in 1939. She did a rotating internship at Bethel General Hospital (now Memorial Hospital) Co 1 o r a d o Springs, Colorado. Dr. Anderson completed psychiatric residencies at Massillon State Hospital, Mas sillon, Ohio, Galveston State Psychopathic Hospital, Galveston, Texas, San Antonio State Hospital, San Antonio, Texas, and Duke Hospital, Durham; these residen cies were completed on December 1, 1945. Since that time she has been (Continued on Page Three, Col. 1) Jap Leftists Seek To Carry On Strike TOKYO, Feb. 1—(£>)—'Thwarted by General MacArthur in their at tempt to tie up the country with a general strike of government em ployes, leftist Japanese labor lead ers appealed to the four-power council for Japan today to go over his head. This first direct challenge to the Supreme Commander’s authority was mildly worded but neverthe less asked the council to recom mend that the 11-power Far East ern Commission send investigators .to study the labor dispute and MacArthur’s order of yesterday forbidding a strike. The council, representing the United States, Britain, China and Russia, is purely an advisory, body. Sunshine Means Bad News For Wilmington It's Candlemas Day, or in good old American tradition—Ground hog Day. Last night the followers of tin. tradition were preparing for then yearly trek to the residence of the undergound weather porfit. In Wilmington, as throughout the- country, the tradition is fol lowed and today the question will be “wonder if the Groundhog saw his shadow.” Today Hr. Groundhog will come to the surface, take a quick look about, and if the sun shines, look out, for he is going to duck right back, into his underground home and take with him all prospects for an early spring. Six more week* of winter, it is laimed, will follow if the gentle man -sees his shadow. But. hold on, if it is a cloudy ay, and the sun fails to give him i chance to “see his shadow” you man start planning on that spring graden, your summer hat. and trips to the beach, for spring is around the corner. According to tradition Candle mas Day is the day the Ground hog emerges from his hole to give his yearly prediction on the weather. In Wilmington the weatherman as predicted “colder and clear” which might be alright for some, but for the patriarchs of the ; (Continued on Page Five, Col. 2) PORTUGAL PLANE CRASH KILLS 16; PRESIDENT LAUDS BUILDING PACT AIMED AT AVOIDING LABOR ROWS -n Contractors, AFL Pushing Peace Action Truman Indicates That He Hopes Congress Will Shun Severe Labor Bills FORCE-‘OUTLAWED’ Sen. McCarthy Says Move May Temper Some Legis lation Being Studied WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.—(A3)—A plan of construction contractors and the AFL to arbitrate pay and other disputes with the aim of avoiding strikes was announced today by President Truman as a “notable step along the road to labor peace.’’ It sets up machinery for “final and binding” arbitration. The actual submission of disputes to this binding arbitration remains a matter for voluntary action by the disputing parties, but they pro mised “to exert every effort to see that these procedures are used whenever possible.” Mr. Truman said this agreement plus recent settlements in the rub: ber and steel industries signals a widespread trend toward labor set tlements “without resort to force.’’ By emphasizing this succession of triumphs for “free collective bargaining,” the President made it obvious to his news conference that he hopes congress is listening in and will shun the more severe labor-curbing bills before it. Senator McCarthy (R-Wis) gave the opinion it is an “important development.” If it proves.Jrsg|gjjfcL! able, he told reporters, "it might well temper some of the labor legislation now' being considered —making it unnecessary to take (Continued on Page Two, Col. 5) — Turbulent Teachers Back Pay Hike Move HIGH POINT, Feb. 1.— (A5) —A turbulent group of 200 schoolteach ers, representing the 16 counties in the northwestern district of the North Carolina Education Associa tion, today advanced R. L. Fritts, Jr., of Hudson, their champion of New Hanover county class room teachers have joined in supporting the South Piedmont pay increase plan. See separate story on Page 2. the South Piedmont pay increase plan, as candidate for the State presidency of the association. The vote, advocating Fritts, prin cipal of the Hudson school in the district, came during an agitated session during which the delegates also approved the South Piedmont teacher wage scale bill now pend ing in the general assembly. A written suggestion from R. L. Smith, Greensboro superintendent, that the group proceed with “cau tion and dignity” drew boos from the delegates who greeted with loud applause the declaration by J. R. Blackwell, Jr., Kernersville prin cipal, that it was time "to leave the classroom if they the teachers) could-not rise above the pay classi fication of garbage collectors, dog catchers, elevator boys and page boys.” __ Two Dead, Seven Are Jailed In Holly Ridge Gun Battle JACKSONVILLE, N. C., Feb. 1.—A coroners jury today faced the problem “how did the gun, shells and Locklear happen to be in same place” when an inquest was held following a shooting near Holly Ridge Fri day night, resulting in the deaths of two men. The affray was described as “one of the 1 bloodiest in the history of the county” and 1 resulted in the death of two men and the arrest of seven others. Dead are Graham D. Teachey, 26, of Verona, and Calvin C. McLean, 23, of near Jacksonville, according to Sheriff Dan Sand ers. Held without bond are Jack Locklear. Hearing Is Scheduled On Presidential Term WASHINGTON. Feb. 1.— (£>) —A House Judiciary subcommittee to day ordered public hearings Mon day to speed action on measures limiting the time one man may hold the presidency. Nine proposals are before the committee, all constitutional amendments which would require approval of the House and Senate by two-thirds majorities and rati fications by three-fourths of the states. Seven, differing in some details, would limit a President to two terms of four years each. The other two would make the Presidential term six years, instead of four as at present, and limit an executive to one term. The issue stems directly from the controversies over Franklin D. Roosevelt’s third and fourth terms but Chairman Michener (R-Mich) of the Judiciary committee would go further and prevent political headaches like those which have arisen from the death of a Presi dent in office. One of those came when Theo dore Roosevelt split the republican vote by running independently as a “bull mooser" after first succeed ing to the Presidency upon the death of William McKinley and then being elected in his own right. The other developed during Cal vin Coolidge's occupancy of the White House and was only partial ly dispelled by his historic state ment, “I do not choose to run.' which took him out of a contest for reelection. Pamphlets Promise New Outbreak In Palestine JERUSALEM, Palestine, Feb. 1.—(UP)—Pamphlet bombs exploded ip Tel Aviv tonight and warned British military authorities that the Jewish underground was ready BERLIN LABOR ROW DEVELOPS Russian Commander As sails U. S. Officer In Bitter Exchange BERLIN, Feb. 1— (fP) —The American and Russian comman ders of Berlin engaged in a bitter personal exchange over labor policy today in the most serious now that has come into the open since four-power government was established here. In an unprecedented attack on a colleague in the Allied com mandanture. Maj. Gen. Alexander Kotikov, the Soviet commander, aired in the German press the secret proceedings of a comman dature meeting and charged Col. Frank L. Howley American deputy commander, with attempting to “sabotage” a proposed Berlin trade union election. Col. Howley, in turn, declared in a statement that Kotikov was trying to hide the truth. “We have a policy of not wash ing our dirty linen before the Germans” said another high Amer ican official. “This is a plain case of dirty poker.” “Never before has a Russian commander, and we have had four of them in Berlin, stooped to in sult his allies in the German press,” said Howley in his state ment. Charging that Kotikov “broke a gentleman’s agreement” by tak ing the secret discussions of the commandanture to the German (Continued on Page Three, Col. 3) : $16 Billion Saving Seen In World Peace WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.—(dP)—Rep. Cannon (D-Mo) said today that if world leaders can guarantee peace, the United States could save some $16,000,000,000 in the next fiscal year. Canon, ranking JJemo-J crat on the House Appropriations Committee, did his calculating as Chairman Carroll Reece of the Republican National Committee urged the GOP rank and file to support efforts of their Congress men to trim what he called Presi dent Truman’s “outrageously pad ed” budget. Mr. Truman’s estimate for spend ing in the year beginning July 1 is $37,500,000,000. Cannon figur ed that $5,000,000,000 of this is un touchable, being set for interest payments on the national debt. But as for the remaining $32,500,000, 000 he said: “If we are to have no war, then w'e could cut the budget in two. We should wait until after the in ternational situation has been clear ed up so that u»e can more accurate ly measure our needs in the light of potential military require ments.” ' Cannon specifically suggested that all the talk about how much to spend and how' much to tax be halted until after the Moscow meeting of foreign ministers next month. Reece’s appeal to his party mem bers also asked them to back up L their leaders in Congress on “a substantial cut in individual income taxes.” This, he vvorte 7,500 party of fice-holders and officers, was pro mised ‘‘definitely and unequivo cally” by “Republican spokesmen” in the 1946 campaign, and “now the time has come to keep the promises.’” Senator Lucas (D-Ill) immediate ly said in a statement that Reece's letter “is an admission” that the GOP rank and file has deserted t h e leadership in “its absolutely fantastic” effort to cut taxes “be fore they know what the govern ment is going to cost.” “This indicates, too.” he said, “the Republican leaders are alarm ed at the reaction to the position they have taken in the bill by Rep. Knutson (R-Minn) proposing a 20 per cent across the board tax slash, •which, as Rep. Engel (R-Miichl pointed out, gives little relief to small incomes and large benefits tc large incomes.” Reece told the party members the 1946 GOP promises, including (Continued on Page Three, Col. 1) 10 iigiii an an-uui oniian uuvc suppress violence in the Holy Land. The bombs scattered warnings that reprisals would be made fob future death, sentences imposed on underground members. Despite the warnings, it was ex pected that at least five and pos sibly six death sentences would be announced within the next few days. British authorities speeded the evacuation of 5.000 civilians, main ly women and children, in prep aration for the imposition of mar tial law, expected within the next 24 to 48 hours. Army trucks crammed with British wives and children roared into assembly centers tonight from where they will be speeded home by plane and ship. British authorities ordered recj tape slashed on all sides and told soldiers to “use your imagination and initiative” to complete the evacuation within 48 hours. These preparations were match ed by activity at detention camps and prisons where things were being' made ready for the mass arrests expected to be authorized by the forthcoming military re gime. unaer statutory martial law, all civil rights will be totally abrogat ed and replaced by defense emer gency regulations. New laws al ready printed by government pres ses give the British military com mander powers of life and death over Palestine’s population of 1,750,000. There were reports that Dov Gruner, condemned Irgunist who has repudiated repeal for clemency to the privy council, would be hanged on Tuesday. Speculation said martial law (Continued on Page Three, Col. 3) --- Butter For Sale; 14 Cents A Pound SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 1.—(U.R)— A butter war between twTo neigh-, borhood grocers resulted in a1 housewives’ paradise today. George Horseman and Ed Fisk ness both opened their doors for business with a butter sale of 64 cents per pound. Fiskness charged the other grocer with trying to un dercut him and dropped his price a nickel. Horseman then cut his price, and before the day was over butter at both stores was selling for 14 cents a pound. cnargea witn tne muraer or tne two men. and Iacey Taylor, charged as being an accessory. Both are Pembroke Indians anti are members of a pulp wood com pany. Also held in connection with the crime as material witnesses are Clyde R. Rochelle and Sam H. Jenkins, both under $1,500 bond; Theodore Hunt, bond set at $100 and Ralph and S. J. Hunt, $500. Following the iinquest held by Coroner Talbert Jones it was indicated that t w o men would face trial during the March term Superior court. During the inquest it was brought out the gun reportedly used in the slaying was owned by W. R. Davenport and that the shells had been purchased earlier in the day by Taylor. The jury was impaneled at 9:45 o’clock, viewed the bodies and was then taken across the river from Jacksonville to see a slug-riddled automobile which figured in the affray. According to witnesses the car had 52 holes in the right hand rear; seven in the right rear tire and two in the left hand rear tire. Sanders said that about 20 per sons witnessed the affray. A Mrs. Edens and her daughter, of near the scene of the affray told the jury McLean and Rochelle came into her home and that she ordered them away when they be came boisterous. Their car was in the side of the yard, she said, adding that the machine would not start aria they pushed it into the highway near Dennis’ store. She said that Tea chey had not gone into her house and did not see him until she saw him layiing in the yard dead. Davenport, who lives in a cabin between Dennis’ and Hines’ store, testified he had gone to bed when someone came to his window and called. He then said he sot up and went to the back door and that when he unlocked it several boys rushed in. Upon further questioning he said he could not identify the boys. He told the jury the next thing he knew he heard some shooting. In the meantime he had gone back to bed when the boys left he said and that he had just crawled in to the bed when the shooting start ed. After he heard the shots, he added, a man came to borrow his gun and when he looked for the weapon it had disappeared. County Solicitor Carl Venters. (Continued on Page Five, Col. 1) Special Ruhr Regime Requested By French PARIS, Feb. 1.—(IP)—The French government, in a note to other members of the Big Four, demand ed today the establishment of a special economic regime in the Ruhr valley as a provision of the forthcoming peace treaty witff Germany. The memorandum, a part of French preparations for the Coun cil of Foreign Ministers meeting at Moscow, was handed to United States, British and Soviet am bassadors in Paris for transmis sion to their governments. STAR-NEWSREEL IS POSTPONED The regular Star - Newsreel program, featuring Ben Mc Donald, Star-News round-the toum reporter, which is usually heard over Radio Station WMFD at 1:30 p.m. today, will not be heard. Instead, a Music al Fantasy program will be presented. A bigger and better Star reel broadcast will be heard next Sunday at the usual time as the program is resumed. Medical Officers Rush Aid To Quarantined Men Denver. Feb. l.—IJP)—Medical of ficers today rushed innoculation of 14,000 men at the Lowrey Field air base, under quarantine for respira tory diseases, as new' cases were reported. Col. Robert J. Platt, post sur geon, said 400 active cases were under treatment, and that addi tional cases had been reported dur ing the day. He believed that inoculation of the personnel at the big base would be completed within a few hours. An Army cargo plane left Lowry Field late today for Grand Island J Nebr., to obtain additional medical supplies, and a truck was sent to Camp Carson, Colorado Springs, for similar items. Medical officers said 15,000 units of vaccine flown in last night were deemed sufficient for needs. Col. Platt issued the following statement late today: “There has been no decided in crease in cases turning in at the station hospital, or into barracks set up in air group areas. However, there have been a number of new cases reported today.” Corpsmen were pressed to ino culate the big personnel at the base, and in a three-hour period early in the day, handled 4,600 men. Brig. Gen. Thomas M. Lowe commanding general at Lowr\ Field, -said that “every possible ef fort is being made to give the ut (Continued on Pace Five, Col. 1) One Survives As Aircraft Strikes Peak French Businessman Says He Was Thrown 30 Yards From Wreckage FRENCH PLANE Authorities Speculate That Lack Of Fuel May Have Caused The Carsh LISBON, Portugal. Feb. 1.—(A-1— Sixteen persons were killed and one man survived today when a French passenger plane enroute from Paris to Lisbon crashed into a peak and fell in flames near the ancient royal mountain resort of ^intra. on Portugal’s seacoast 12 mile, north west of Lisbon. Portuguese authorities said the plane carried 12 passengers and a crew of five. CAir France, operator of the twin-engine Dakota trrnsport, is sued a statement in Paris tonight, however, which said only 11 pas sengers and a crew of five were aboard. The statement did not specify how many persons had been killed, but unofficial Pari* reports said 15 persons lost their lives. > The survivor. Eugene Leonard, a French businessman, remembered nothing of the crash after losing consciousness, and could not de scribe the disaster. Leonard, suffering from a frac tured leg. other injuries and shock, related: “I was sitting next to my wife when everything went dark. I must have become unconscious. When 1 came to, I was lying about 30 yard* from the blazing plane. “Moving as I could around the wreckage, I found nobody else alive. They were all inside the plane, including my wife.’’ Leonard, about 38 years old. was going to Lisbon for a two week visit with his wife's grandmother. Some sources in Lisbon said they believed members of the famous French ballet, scheduled to per (Continued on Page Two, Col. 1) POLICE RAID NABS ESCAPED CONVICTS New York Squad Rushes Into N. Y. East Side Apartment To Grab 2 NEW YORK, Eeb. l.OPj—In the garish light of huge searchlight* police surrounded a five-story low er east side apartment building late today to capture two more of the nine felons who broke out of crumbling Raymond street jail nearly a month ago. The men, Edmund Godfrey, 28, and William Duffy. 23, were caught in a raid led by Kings County Dis trict Attorney Miles McDonald as they lay in bed in the squalid apart ment which they said they had made their hideout since shortly after they hacksawed their way out of the ancient prison. Their capture brought to eight the number of men caught sine# the Jan. 2 jail break. Still at large is Anthony Aiello, 36-year old con victed killer. So fast was the raid, McDonald recounted, that Godfrey and Duffy were subdued before they w«re able to reach for revolvers they had prepared beneath their pillows. A thrid revolver was found in a bureau drawer and another in a water bucket, McDonald said. More than 30 detectives and uniformed policemen, armed with tear gas and rifles, participated in the “movie-set” raid, blocking off the surrounding area, and throwing the glare of huge searchlights on the apartment building. Some men were stationed on roofs of adjacent buildings with machine guns trained on the e» capees’ hideout. The Weather JRECAST North Carolina and South Carolina — F; ir and colder Sunday and Sunday night. Monday fair and continued cold Meteorological data for the 24 hours ending 7:30 p m yesterday. Temperatures 1:30 a.m. 56; 7:30 a m. 52; 1:30 p.m. 54; 7:30 p.m. 52. Maximum 60: Minimum 50: Mean 55; Normal 47. Humidity 1:30 a.m. 82: 7:30 a m. 88; 1:30 p.m. 76; 7:30 p.m. 78. Precipitation Total for 24 hours ending 7:30 p.m. — 0.12 inches. Total since the first of the month — 0.12 inches. Tides For Today fFrom the Tide T ble.-s published by U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey). High Low Wilmington - 6:53 a.m. 1:22 a.m. 7:10 p.m. 2:10 p.m. Masonboro Inlet 4:33 a m. 11:09 8.m. 4:56 p.m. 11:15 p.m Sunri.-e 7:08: Sunset 5:43; Moonrise 2:25 p.m.;' Moonset 4:27 a.m. River stage at Fayetteville, N. £. at 8 a m. Saturday, 12.4 feet.