Newspaper Page Text
WINTER PARK TO
ASK FOR NUMBERS Service Club Plans Meeting Tonight; Dr. Jenkins To Speak 8. W. Brinson, chairman of the house - numbering committee in Winter Park, said last night that the commitiee was preparing a request which would as!: City Engineer J. A. Loughlin for a con tinuation of house numbers beyond the city limits. Brinson said the matter would be discussed at a meeting of the Winter Park service club tonight, at which time a formal request probably would be made to the city engineer. As the situation now stands, Brinson said, a person living in Winter Park might order a ton of coal to be delivered to a certain address on Wrightsville Ave., Win ter Park, and invariably it would be delivered to the same address ■within the city limits. As further evidence of the con fused house-numbering situation, Coy Cook, who lives in Winter Park, said that recently he had occasion to consult a local business man about some mail. The un named man said he had sent the mail to Cook’s address, No, 7 VENETIAN BLINDS AT T. SIZE BLINDS MADE AND REFINISHED STRICKLAND VENETIAN BLIND WORKS Phone 6404, Castle Hayne Road sbTf ~V” \ Perhaps you’ve been fortu- j nate enough to have escaped j even a small fire in your | home, business or other ! property . . . but how about j tomorrow? Fire strikes ; swiftlv—in a few minutes a I life time’s savings can be , lost! We can give you com- I plete protection and save j you money with one of our : DIVIDEND-PAYING mutual 1 policies. Better see us to- | day! I I I i Livingston & Co. | MUTUAL INSURANCE 240 Princess Street Dial 6047 Wrightsville Ave., Winter Park, but it had been returned. Cook explained that there was an identical address within the city limits and his mail always went to this address. The same situation prevails in each of the outlying suburbs, in cluding Longwood, Garden City, Audubon and Edgewood. Guest speaker at tonight s meet ing will be Dr. f. M. Jenkins, horticulturist in charge of the vegetable research laboratory at Castle Hayne. His subject will be “Gardening.” HOME AGENT TELLS WEEKLY SCHEDULE FOR COUNTY CLUBS The schedule for the Home demonstration Agents for the re mainder of this week is as fol lows, according to Miss Ann Mason agent: Tuesday a. m., Bradley Creek 4-H club; 10 p. m„ Wrightsboro Home Demonstration club, follow ed by an oyster roast; 7 p. m., con ference. Wednesday a. m., Winter Park Junior 4-H club. Winter Park Sen ior 4-H club, Wrightsboro Junior and Senior 4-H clubs; 2:30 p. m. Bradley Creek Home Demonstra tion club; evening, conference with Mrs. McAllister. Thursday, Family Life Training School; a. m., high school 4-H club. Friday a. m., in office; 2:30 p. m„ Oak Hill Home Demonstration club. Saturday a. m.. 10 o’clock, 4-H County Council party; 1 p. m., radio program over WMFD. Reckless Flying HENDERSONVILLE. Feb. 17 —Ufi— M. D. Girton, investigator for the Civil Aeronautics Adminis tration at Atlanta, Ga., said the side of nearby Jump Off mountain which killed two North Carolinians Sunday was caused by “reckless and low flying." The victims w'ere Sarah Eliza beth Easley, 18. of Asheville and C. B. French. Jr., 21, of Hender sonville. Girton said his investigation showed there had been nothing wrong with the equipment. The plane had been rented from a Hendersonville ai' port. I Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service FRYING CHICKENSl Fast frown, extra tender, delicions «) gf n Weight: 55c lb. -- Milk fed, REAL Home Raised. (Grown rifht here in Wilmlnfton.) Phone orders delivered promptly. BOUDABDSHS SEED STOBE Corner Front it Dock. Dial 8-D381 Absolute SAFETY —For Your— SAVINGS START AN ACCOUNT TODAY —WITH— THE INSURED PEOPLES Building & Loan Ass’n WM. M. HILL, SECY,-TREAS. 112 PRINCESS ST. —•—••••••••••••••a Loaded To The Rafters With Scrap Paper A small nortion of the 33 and one-half tons of scrap paper collected by the Ssnrmers oi r»ew Hanover countv here Sunday is shown above. A total of over $303 was realized from the dri . The money wiU be used to purchase additional uniforms needed for the members of the high school band Forty rucks manned by Shriners and high school students made the rounds of the city and re sort area to coUect The sera/paper. (PHOTO BY CAROLINA CAMERA)_ NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK, Feb. 17 — (U.R)— Produce markets: Potatoes: (dol lars per 100 lbs. unless otherwise indicated) steady, quiet. Maines Katahdins No. 1A 2.70-.90: Katah dins No. 1, 50 lbs. 1.48-($3; Katah dins No. IB 1.85 acked; Gr 50 lbs 1.40 asxed; Katahdins No. IB, 1.85 asked; Green Mts. No. 1, 2.50 .80; Green Mts No. IB 1.35-.75; Green Mts. 50 lbs bags No. 1A 1.40: Long Island Green Mst. No. 1, 2.50-.85: No. IB 1.25-.75; Green Mts No. 1. 50 lbs 1.25-.50; Idaho Russets No. 1, 3.75-4.00; Bakers Box 3.65-.75; No. 1A 50 lbs 1.85-2.15; Green Mts. table 2.90-3.00; Sebago table 2.90-3.00; Idaho Russets 10 lbs bags 45-47; Floridas 50 lb bags Red Bliss 1.50-3.00; Nebraska 50 lbs 43 Bliss No. 1, 2.25-.75; Penn sylvania Russets 100 lbs No. 1. 2.00: No. IB 1.25; Katahdins No. IB 1.40; Katahdins 50 lbs No. 1. 1.25-.35. Sweet potatoes: (Bushels bas kets) steady. New Jersey, Golden No. 1, best 3.00-.25; Jersey type, No. 1, 2.00-.15: New Jersey Jersey type 1-2 bushels 1.50-60; Jersey type mediums 75-1.25; Pink Heart No. 1 3..25-50; Maryland Golden No. 1 3.25-50. Live poultry easy. Few sales so far. Roosters old 21: rabbits all varieties 20-32; fowls 35-44; pigeons pair small 50; broilers 25-28. DAIRY PRODUCTS CHICAGO, Feb. 17—((P)—Butter higher; receipts (two days) 737. 401; eggs firmer; receipts (two days) 18.197. | Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service I 1872 a 194” Wilmington Lodge No. 319, A. F. & A. M of this Lodge will be holden (THIS) TUESDAY FEBRUARY 18TH. at 8:00 P. M. An important matter will be brought up fo. consideration. All members are urged aad ail qualified Master Masons are cordially invited to attend. By Order of the Master. Louis V. Swann P. M., Secretary. KELLY AUDIENCE ENJOYS SHOW BY ACME-DELCO GROUP Special To The Star KELLY, Feb. 17.—The Minstrel show staged by the American Legion post Number 298 of Acme Delco in the high school auditorium here last weekend was witnessed by a large and appreciative audi ence. One of the highlights of the show was the 30 minute program by “Pop” Brown and his Radio Ram blers. Del Brown, Ray Fowler, and Duffy and M. P. Edwards. “Pop” Brown, according to reports, is the oldest old-time fiddler in the Unit ed States. He has been playing barn dance music for 65 years, and celebrated his 76th birthday last Saturday. COTTON NEW YOlRK COTTON NEW YORK. Feb. 17 — (TP)— Cotton futures closed firm today at gains of 75 cents to $1.20 a bale over the previous close. Trading was active and prices moved over a wide range. Early profit taking and hedging depressed some deliveries slightly below Saturday's close, but new buying appeared on all declines. Mills recovered contracts against active selling of textiles for sec ond and third quarter deliveries The continued tightening of spot cotton supplies was reflected in the scarcity of offerings. Domestic consumption will come to about 10,250,000 bales compared with an earlier top forecast of 1(\000.000 bales for the year ending July 31 next. There was further evening upin March. 1947. contracts and switching into later months. Futures closed 75 cents to $1.20 a bale higher than the previous close. Open High Low Last Mch 33.78 33.89 33.61 33.85 up 20 May 32.76 32.99 32.66 32.85 up 24 Jly 30.99 31.25 30.85 31.08 up 24 Oct 28.08 28.27 27.95 28.18 up 23 Dec 27.20 21M 27.10 27.35 up 17 March (19481 — 26.95 27.00 26.69 26.89 Middling spot 34.30N, up 10. N-Nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 17—(/?' Cotton futures closed steady 43 cents to $1.15 a bale higher. Open High Low Close Mch 33.85 33.87 33.61 33.78 up 19 May 32.85 33.06 32.67 32.84 up 15 Jly' 31.00 31.25 30.86 31.08 up 23 Oct 28.09 28.28 27.93 28.11 up 12 Dec 27.26 27.40 27.12 27.23b up 9 B-Bid NEW ORLEANS MIDDLING NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 17— The average price of middling 15 16ths-inch cotton today at ten desig nated southern spot markets was $1.00 a bale higher at 33.67 cents a pound; average for the past 30 market days 31.89; middling 7-8 inch average 32.36. NEW ORLEANS SPOTS NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 17.—CPI Spot cotton closed steady $1.00 a bale higher today. Sales 1,290, low middling 29.65, middling 33.50, good middling 33.90, receipts 3, 966, stock 231,128. CHARLOTTE SPOTS CHARLOTTE, Feb. 17.—OP)— Spot cotton 33.70. Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service LIVESTOCK CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Feb, 17 — (APAKUS DA)—Salable hogs 7,000, total 9, 500; generally 50-75 cents higher; most advance on weights 260 pounds and down; good and choice 180-250 pounds 26.50-27.00; top 27.00; 250-300 pounds 25.75-26.50; 300-330 pound butchers 25.25-26.00; sows fully 75 cents higher; good and choice sows 22.50-23.00. Salable cattle 17,000, total 17,300; salable calves 1,200, total 1,200; good and choice steers and year lings 25-50 cents lower; compar able heifers weak to 25 cents low er; medium grade both classes steady, fairly active; strictly steers and heifers absent; top steers grading low choice 26.00; comparable grade heifers 23.25; medium steers active at 19.00 21.00; comparable heifers 20.00; downward; stock cattle scarce, firm; canner and cutter cows 9.00 10.75, steady to weak; beef cows 25-50 cents lower at 11.50-13.50; good cows 15.50; bulls scarce, ac tive, firm; weighty sausage offer ings to 16.25; choice vealers weak to 1.00 lower, medium and good kinds fully 1.00 off; practical top 28.00. RICHMOND LIVESTOCK RICHMOND, Va., Feb. 17.-0?*)— (USDA)—Livestock: Hogs—market steady with Friday on all weights. Top $23.50 for good and choice 160 240 lb. barrows and gilts. 100 120 lbs. $18.50. 120-140 lbs. $21.00. 140-160 $22.00. 240-300 lbs. $22.75. 800-lbs. and over $22.00. Good sows under 350 lbs. $18.50; 350-500 lbs. $18.00; over 500 lbs. $17.50. Good stags $15.00. Cattle—receipts of most slaugh ter classes very light. A moderate supply steers moving slowly at urjces about in line with last week. Bulk medium and good steers $18.00-21.00, few strictly good to choice around $22.00 and above. A lew canner and cutter cows $7.00 10.00 and medium dairy type $10.00-12.00. Good beef cows quotable $12.00-14.00. V e a 1 e r s scarce, market active and steady at $25.00 down, according to weight and quality. N. C. HOG MARKET RALEIGH, Feb. 17.—(TP)—(NC DA)—Hog markets steady to stronger with tops of 23.50 at Rocky Mount and Richmond and Smithfield. i "i • • is# Use Your NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY The telephone directory just delivered contains many new and changed listings which make your old directory out of date. Beginning at once to use the new directory 1 will help you get faster, more accurate telephone service. You can avoid many wrong numbers by referring to the directory when in doubt. ‘‘Information” will help you when the number you want is not listed. And to save time when you are looking for certain products or services, look in the Classified Section . . . the Yellow Pages. SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATES FUEL OIL Standard Oil "ESSOHEAT” Oil Burner Service HUGHES BROS. FUEL CO. Dial V774 Invest Your Funds Where They Are INSURED Liberal Dividends Cooperative Building & Loan Ass’n 124 Princess Street FREDERICK WILLETTS, Pres. & General Mgr. -11 NoW Lv.'^’*eret 11 durin&f Pr coftee at |] is 140 ftn_.buy and 1 i a*V PrlC" tbe Alt A&P FOOD STQius GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO. Feb. 17—(/P)—Grains moved over a wide price range in a broad, active trade today. Changes in trends were frequent and they produced a highly nervous 'market at times. Wheat closed % lower to 5*4 higher, March $2.43%-3.35, corn was 1*4-2% higher, March $1.38% %, oats %-% higher, March 81-81Vs and lard 35 cents to 45 cents a hundrer pounds higher, July $29.30.. Open High Low Close WHEAT— Mar .2.34 ?.35 2.30% 2.35 May 2.20 2.24*4 2.17% 2.24% Jly 1.92% 1.94%' 1.92*4 1.93% Sep 1.86% 1.86% 1.84*4 1.85% CORN— Mar 137% 1.40% 1.36% 1.38% May 1.35% 1.39 1.34% 1.376 Jly 1.33% 1.37% 1.33 1.35% Sep 1.31% 1.35 1.303A 1.33% OATS— Mar 80% 81% 79% 81% May 75 76 73% 75% Jly 653/4 66*4 64% 66 Sep 62% 63% 62 62% BARLEY— Mar - - -- 1 20 LARD— 90.75 29.95 29.00 29.30 Sep 28.40 29.15 28.30 28.50 Nov 26.00 26.00 25.95 25.95 CASH GRAIN CHICAGO, Feb. 17—(fP)—Wheat: None. Corn: No. 3 yellow $1.39 3-4 1.40; No. 4 yellow $1.33 1-2-1.33 3-4: No. 5 yeliow $1.25 3-4-1.33 3-4: sample grade yellow $1.20 1-2. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 87 3-4-88: No. 1 heavy white 88 1-2-90 1-2: No. 1 white 87 1-2-88; No. 2 heavy white 88 3-4. Barley: Malting $1.45-1.87: feed $1.00-1.30. Field seed per hundred weight nominal; Red Clover $43.00 47.00: Sweet Clover $11.50-13.00: Red Top $17.00-18.50; timothy $7.40 7.75. ASBESTOS SIDING Carolina Roofing & Sliding Co. CONTRACTORS Free Estimates — F H A Loans Dial 2-8815 AUTO LOANS “That Cost LESS” The BANK Or WILMINGTON FORMERLY THE MORRIS PLAN BANK ^ H#1 ESTATE TAXES: Fei. _1 Estate Taxes, state inheritanre. taxes admini costs, all of your obligations, etc. MUST BE pain rv r 01 from yonr estate BEFORE your heirs can get titu * is left. * ntle to "to If insufficient cash is available to settle these nhr FORCED sale of properties at GREAT LOSSES u ()!ea,l0l|t legal result. 18 thf “M About 10% can be added to following figures for state • tance taxes and administration costs. HERE AMOUNTS OF CASH YOUR HEIRS MUST PAY IN FFnvl® ! ESTATE TAXES BEFORE RECEIVING TITLE m S ESTATE: u *°IB if your net taxable estate Is: $100,000 — $20,140 $ 400,000 — $104 980 $200,000 — $48,060 $500,000 — $133300 $300,000 — $76,780 $1,000,000 — $289’l40 This problem is forcing GREAT LOSSES ON HEIRS daiiv Thousands of men today are following the ad\ice and . mendations of Tax Authorities in solving this much (.RVatS PROBLEM, because of the GREATLY INCREASED lYrovS AND ESTATE TAX RATES. We will be delighted to dUen the recommended cheapest, and easiest solution to this nr„si 1 as advised by TAX EXPERTS. There is no cost or S tion for consultation. **■ W. E. (Bill) STANLEY Estate Planning Insurance Counsellor 506 Murchison Building j)ia] FOR NEWSPAPER SERVICE DIAL 2®f 5 YEAR BONDED INSPECTION & ESTIMATE GUARANTEE FJ,1 I T"" °,U™M DIAL 9542 CALL ORKIN ^jg « rnniiT EXTERMINATING CO. MUN1 SL Now Is The Time To Re-Stock Your Linen Closet! At long last we have a fine selec tion of linen closet needs to re stock and replace your war-years worn supplies! Here are fine linens and bedding made by fam ous mills at prices in line with their high quality. Re-stock your linen closet now with quality and economy! Good Quality Sheets First quality fine muslin bed sheets in a selection of types and size?. All durable, long wearing, full cut and strongly hemmed. “MERIT” Size 72 x 108 Seconds $2-50 “MERIT” Size 81 x 108 Seconds $2-69 “MID WOOD” Size 81 x 108 Sett""1* CANNON BATH TOWELS Cannon heavy weight large size bath towels in solid colors of peach, rose, green, blue and «JQ maize, with contrasting border design. Size 24 x 44. HAND TOWELS WASH CLOTHS Hand towels to match Cannon Wash cloths to match Cannon bath towels. bath towels. 69c35c I — Cannon BATH TOWELS S5C Cannon medium weigh towels in solid white w>ih ^ ders in colors of blue- f ^ green and gold. Si Chenille - BEDSPREADS $9-85 Solid color chenille bedspreads with heavy embossed floral designs. Double bed size in colors of white, blue, rose, peach and green. Cotton Woven BEDSPBEADS $4.45 And $5-45 Beautiful cotton woven bedspreads a large assortment of floral and !;u elty designs. Double bed size m a wanted colors and combinations.