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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 09, 1947, 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/sn78002169/1947-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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$3,000,000 Cargo Of Mar
tin Behrman Being
BATAVIA, Java, March 8.—UP)—
Dutch Harbor authorities began un
loading the $3,000,000 cargo of rub
ber and quinine today from the
privately chartered American Lib
erty ship Martin Behrman seized
yesterday by Dutch police and ma
rines. American crewmen refused
to help.
Forced to use shore cranes when
the crew refused to operate the
ship’s machinery, the Dutch open
ed two hatches and began lifting
the bales of cargo onto a dock at
Tandjongpriok harbor under the
protection of armed guards.
The Dutch seized the ship on the
grounds the cargo, loaded in a
port of the Indonesian Republic,
belonged to British and Dutch
Meanwhile, representatives of 19
world shipping lines, virtually all
the British, American, Canadian,
Norwegian, Danish, French, Aus
tralian, Hongkong and Singapore
lines operating into the Netherlands
East Indies, protested today that
they were being discriminated
In a letter to the Netherlands
East Indies Harbor committee the
shipping line representatives al
leged that quay charges for for
eign shippers had been raised 200
percent, and that foreign shippers
were not being allowed sufficient
storage space. _
Washington Prepar
ing For Parley
(Continued From Page One)
revolved around equipment to in
crease the effectiveness of the in
dividual Turkish soldier and per
haps permit release of some sol
diers from other work, and ma
chine tools to lessen the manpower
demands of Turkish Industry.
So far as was publicly reported
here, the Turks themselves had
made no plea for direct outside
aid. The Turkish assistance pro
gram as discussed here would be
on a much smaller scale than the
program for Greece.
The Turkish and Greek problems
are closely interrelated.
Following Mr. Truman’s cancel
lation of the Caribbean trip on
which he was to have left today,
Secretary of the Navy Forrestal
announced during the day that he
has abandoned plans to attend the
fleet maneuvers in the Caribbean
Sea. He was to have left Monday.
No reason was given for the can
cellation but it was believed that
Forestal is remaining here for dis
cussions on the Greek situation.
The late reports on what Britain
has been doing toward meeting
obligations in Greece vere given
by Lord Inverchapel, the British
Ambassador, who conferred with
Undersecretary of State Dean
Acheson at the state department
at the latter’s request.
Reliable diplomatic informants
said there remains a "chance” that
Britain will retain some responsi
bility in Grece despite a decision
to withdraw about half of the re
maining 10,000 to 15,000 Tommies
Immediately and the remainder by
the end of the summer. These in
formants said this will depend up
on the extent and nature ox Ameri
can aid.
Mr. Truman was reported to be
considering scaling down his pro
jected request to congress for di
rect authority to supply American
aid to Greece.
Although Mr. Truman was given
$250,000,000 would be needed this
an initial official estimate that
year to put the Greeks back on
their feet economically, govern
ment officials who have been work
ing on the specific bill of parti
culars said only a fraction of the
total might require action by con
To make up the difference, the
use of surplus property and export
import bank credits has been
thoroughly explored since Britain
served notice of inability to con
tinue the Greek regime.
A large share of a proposed
$350,000,000 relief appropriation for
liberated countries is earmarked
to supply food, clothing and other
emergency aid to Greece.
Ultimately, too, Greece is ex
pected to try to qualify for a loan
from the world bank.
To heed off threatened inflation,
the Athens government has plead
ed, however, for $20,000,000 or
more without delay to bolster its
currency, plus undisclosed sums to
pay the army engaged in sup
pressing internal strife and fight
ing leftist guerilla bands.
The whole situation is compli
cated by the fact that if and when
the United States acts in Greece,
it will place this country in a posi
tion of choosing sides in an area
wherfc the interests of the western
powers and Russia have clashed.
LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., March 8.
—(d3)—A Polish representative to
day told a United Nations sub
committee studying Great Britain’s
mine-laying charges against Al
bania that he could find nothing in
the evidence to support the British
PEIPING, March 8.—Rac
ing the weather with a drive aim
ed at communist-held Harbin, Chi
nese government forces in Man
churia have crossed the frozen
Sungari river in strength.
711 N. 4th St. Dial 2-8856
Discuss Fnrnilv l ife Institute
A group from the Hemenway Parent Teacher association discuss problems of the school child
and its parents, which will be part of the program at the Cooperative Community Family Life
Institute in New Hanover High school Monday through Wednesday. Pictured are Mrs. E. H. Gar
riss, grade mother (left) and Mrs. Dosothy Waddell (center) teacher, and Mrs. M. W. Rochelle,
teacher, president of the Hemenway P.-T. A. P rincipal speaker at the institute will be Dr. Hor
nell Hart of Duke university. (CAROLINA CAMERA PHOTO).
Rail Transportation is Bad
ly Blocked In Wales And
The Midlands
LONDON, March 8.—(/P)—Rail
transportation still was badly
blocked in Wales and the Midlands
today as new snow and night
freezes continued in Britain.
At least 25 Welsh coal mines
were completely out of action be
cause the miners were snowbound
in their villages, and another 34
pits were inaccessible by rail.
Nearly a full division of soldiers
was engaged in clearing snow
covered railway switches in
freight yards in northern England,
and the ministry of fuel said the
movement of coal to fuel-short
homes and factories, “still exceed
ingly difficult in many places,
shows signs of improvement.”
A cheering bit of news to Lon
doners was the arrival of 200,000
gallons of milk from western
farms, lifting the threat of a milk
The air ministry predicted that
night freezes and daytime thaws
would continue.
A four-day thaw isolated some
French villages and high water
was reported along the lower Seine
and the Somme. Avalanches loosed
by rain blocked traffic on some
secondary roads in Switzreland.
U. S. Army engineers used ex
plosives in an attempt to br*|k
up 16-mile-long ice pack moving
down the Danube near Heidelberg
in Germany.
Trask Indicates Change
Airport Management
(Continued From Page One)
ation of the field. “We’ll have to
work that out,” he said.
Meanwhile, Hicks, who Is sec
retary of the authority, and is in
fact, “the authority” now, may
be asked to resign at the commis
sioner’s meeting tomorrow. Or he
may resign before the meeting, al
though since he did not make his
move immediately following the
three resignations yesterday there
is reason to believe he will await
the county’s next action.
In the past few months
although both the county commis
sioners who attended authority
meetings, Addison Hewlet and Har
ry Gardner, denied any rift be
tween the two groups, there has
been great disagreement as to ex
penditures at the $11,000,000 air
field. The members of the authori
ty also refused to admit any fric
tion existed between their board
and the county, but it has been
evident at every meeting.
When Gardner, who was a mem
ber or both the authority and the
commissioners resigned earlier
last week, after realizing that de
spite a gallant effort he could not
serve both bodies well, members
of the authority were agreed that
the path was cleared for concerted
action. In no time at all, that ac
tion proved to be a follow-suit of
Gardner’s move.
Trask has contended the authori
ty has spent from five to ten times
more money than was necessary
at Bluethenthal, and declared the
county did not wish to keep spend
ing money on anticipation.
“When the airlines are ready
to give us greater business at
Wilmington, they’ll let us know,”
he said, “then I’m in favor of
spending some money.”
Meanwhile, members of the ex
authority .... as it will be if
and when Hicks resigns .... may
have a louder voice in the man
agement of the field as private
citizens, than they did when they
were a county-named board. As
citizens, they can criticize in a
much louder voice.
(Continued From Page One)
vealed until the final bill had
been drawn up and approved by
both groups and the city officials.
The resolution, adopted at the
previous council meeting, bid for
legislation in the North Carolina
General Assembly to amend the
Civil Service Act of March 1941
so that the city would be enabled
to elect police and fire depart
ment chiefs without first gaining
CSC approval.
The amendment, which was
drafted by City Attorney William
Campbell, would leave CSC with
power to discharge police and
fire department emloyes, as well
as the selection of new workers in
each deartment.
It would also give the council
the right to promote employes and
officers upon the basis of merit,
fitness, character and seniority
of service and the right to de
mote for cause together with the
right for temporary suspension for
cause or violation of rules.
This amendment was drawn up
following a motion made by Har
ris* Newman at a special secrei
session of the council on Feb. 21.
News Review
A crack of a pistol in the late
afternoon hours Friday, heard
probably only by the birds and
animals in the Greenfield Lake
district, ended the life of Police
Sergeant Phil J. Parish, recently
appointed Chief of Police to suc
ceed Charles H. Casteen, and
opened once again the question—
who is to be the chief of the Wil
mington Police department. The
head wound was said to have
been self inflicted according to
Coroner Gardan Doran.
Sharing the -spotlight of news
happenings of the past week was
the release of $882,612 for the
dredging of the Cape Fear River
to a depth of 32 feet. The action
followed closely a conference with
John Steelman, assistant to Presi
dent Truman, and a congression
al bloc from North Carolina.
The same day—Tuesday — the
American Red Cross kicked off
its New Hanover drive for funds
with the 1947 goal being set at
$21,253. Mayor W. Ronald Lane
posed for a StarNews photo
grapher as he made his yearly con
tribution at the same time declar
ing “It is going for a good cause.”
Monday morning Harry Gard
ner resigned as a member of the
Wilmington News Hanover Airport
Authority. His resignation was fol
lowed yesterday with the resigna
tion of Albert Perry, chairman
and Hargrove Bellamy from the
same body.

The weatherman played hide
go-seek throughout the week giv
ing Wilmington clouds, rain and
a flurry of snow as it kept the
sun hidden throughout most of the
seven days.
Wilmington entered the picture
in Washington. D. C. as newsmen
representing the Star-News were
barred from takin pictures and
hearing testimony of a trial in
volving a Navy Lieutenant. Sgt.
Creston Rowland, Wilmington re
cruiter was to testify in the hear
ing of charges against Lt. Comdr.
Edward N. Little charged with
prison camp atrocities.
Captain Archie B. Johnson, of
Third Army headquarters arrived
in Wilmington Friday to start en
listments into the Army Reserve
Corps for the Wilmington-New
Bern area. He said 1,000 officers
and men will be needed.
Representative Robert Kermon
and State Senator Alton A. Len
non introduced a bill into the Gen
eral Assembly asking for $50,000
a year for the operation of the
State’s Port Authority.
A survey made during the week
by a Star-News reporter revealed
only 80 new cars were delivered
in the city during February. A
shortage of steel and natural gas
for the making of the commodity
were given as reasons by most
Taft, Vandenberg
Burying Hatchet
WASHINGTON, March 8 —(^>—
Senators Vandenberg of Michigan
and Taft of Ohio were said by
friends today to be taking definite
steps to offset the impression they
are splitting apart in the leader
ship of Senate Republicans.
Associates said Vandenberg took
steps to have Taft included in
President Truman’s invitation to
Congressional leaders for a con
ference Monday on the Interna
tional situation. Taft was not in
vited to the initial meeting last
Taft on his part has invited Van
denberg to sit in with the policy
committee when it discusses do
mestic as well as foreign prob
lems. He was present at one to
day. When Vandenberg became
presiding officer of the Senate, he
relinquished his post as chairman
of the party conference and ex
officio members of the policy com
Snow Falls In All
Tar Heel Sections
Snow fell in all sections of North
Carolina Saturday.
A low pressure area moved slow
ly northeastward across the state
changing rains which started Fri
day night into snowflakes.
Rain was forecast generally for
the state last night and early to
day with temperatures in the low
In the northeastern section snow
was reported late Saturday at
Elizabeth City, Goldsboro, Rocky
Mount and Aulander. Previously,
Asheville, Charlotte, Winston-Sal
em, Greensboro and Raleigh had
reported snow.
Reports last night showed high
way traffic had been slowed but
not seriously hampered. Most air
traffic was continued over the
Late yesterday the snow had
stopped in the western and' pied
Imont sections, and was followed
by a chilly wind.
(Continued Front Page One)
ea by a statement from the
N. C. education association that
the measure would not provide
the tutors with a 30 per cent boost
unless the salary increments the
teachers receive for experience are
taken into consideration. Some
members of the appropriation
group were under the impression
that the funds made available
would provide an increase of 30
per cent without the increments.
With the regular appropriations
bill out of the way, the joint com
mittee Tuesday will begin its study
of the permanent improvement ap
propriations measure. A bill pre
pared by the advisory budget
commission recommends $44,501,337
permanent improvements program
at the state’s various educational,
mental and charitable institutions,
but the institutions have filed with
the committee requests for an ad
ditional $10,000,000 worth of pro
One of the first items in the
permanent improvements bill
would appropriate $3,790,000 for
expansion of the University Medi
cal school. With $1,500,000 expected
in federal funds, a total of $5,
290,000 would be available to en
large the medical school and
build a 400-bed hospital.
The expanded medical school
has been recommended by the
medical care commission as a
part of its program calling for
the construction of hospitals and
health centers throughout the state.
It is expected to be bitterly at
tacked and hotly defended during
committee sessions next week.
The anti-closed shop measure, |
which passed the house several
days ago. may be acted on by the
Senate committee on manufactur
ing, labor and commerce when
it meets Tuesday. The committee
held a lengthy public hearing on
the measure last week at which it
was attacked as a “stab in the
back of labor” and defended as
necessary to prevent domination
by organized labor.
The House committee on pro
posititions and grievances next
week my get around to considera
tion of a measure by Rep. Dan
Tompkins of Jackson calling for
a statewide liquor referendum.
The Senate finance committee,
which killed a similar bill by
Senator George Penny of Guilford,
will give Senator L. M. Chaffin
of Harnett an opportunity to speak
in behalf of his measure which
also calls for a prohibition elec
A House finance sub-committee
headed by Rep. George Shuford
of Buncombe, is studying a score
or more bills calling for the pro
hipition of regulation of beer and
wine in oounties and other political
sub-divisions. A public hearing has
been scheduled by the House finan
ce committee for Tuesday after
noon on a bill to call a referen
dum in Mecklenburg county on
the legalizing liquor stores.
Bills to require autmobile drivers
to furnish proof of financial re
sponsibility after they have bean
involved in accidents, requiring the
biennial inspection of automobiles
for. mechanical defects and pro
viding for the reissuance of
drivers’ licenses every four years
have been under study of legis
lative committees for several
weeks, and some action may be
taken next week.
Friday Interview Cited
(Continued From Page One)
T know that the men are having
a little difficulty in adjusting them
selves to catching up on my work,
because I was having the same
trouble. They have dispatched my
correspondence and reports in an
efficient manner and have attend
td to all my duties. I am ex
tremely grateful.”
This was almost the concision
of our conversation, and in closing,
it was mentioned that we would
see each other in a few days.
Whatever came to his knowledge
to depress him or discourage a
desire to live, came after this
conversation. He was in good spirit
and certain that nothing would de
taln him from returning to work.
The founder of Swift & Co.,
Gustavus Franklin Swift, left
school when he was 14 to work
for his brother, a butcher, for
$1 a week, according to the
Encyclopedia Britannica. H e en
tered business at 16 with $20
borrowed capital. When he died,
at 63, Swift was head of the meat
packing firm which had a capital
ization of $25,000,000.
Cut Hair at Home l
Save with Improved
hand hair clipper
Catting Blade Selected Cutlery Steel Provisional
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flMtructionl IDEAL for the ENTIRE S,ZE **
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scratching or hair pulling. Adjustable. Quick. Frsa, e
wrought iron handles. Precision made. Rost-resi -Jnc
to H inch long. Best dipper buy offered in years. Oi
City Briefs
The condition of Mrs. W.
Ronald Lane was described as
‘■fine" by her family yester
day. She returned home _ re
cently from James Walker Me
morial hospital where she had
been a patient for two months,
it was reported.
J. F. Warwick, clerk in the
office of the auditor of
freight receipts, Atlantic
Coast Line Railroad Company,
who has been with the com
pany since Feb. 22, 1922, was
awarded the company’s 25
year emblem for continuous
service by McC B. Wilson, as
sistant auditor, freight receipts,
March 7.
The first annual Narcissus
show, scheduled to be sponsor
ed March 12 in Durham by the
North Carolina State Garden
club and the Durham Council
of Garden clubs has been post
poned until March 26. Mrs. J.
Henry Gerdes, president of the
Cape Fear Garden club, an
nounced Saturday.
The Chestnut Street school
PTA has been postpone^ to
Tuesday afternoon, March 18.
Members are asked to attend
the Family Life Institute at
the High school Monday and
Tuesday. Those desiring
transportation are asked to
call Mrs. H. H. Pattrill, PTA
The Wilmington Cosmetology
Association will meet Monday
at 8 p. m. in Delaney’s Beauty
School. Emblems and copies
of the Association’s constitu
tion will be given to each mem
Elder William Morrison, of
Baltimore, will be guest speak
er at the United House of
Prayer, 910 S. Ninth street,
March 8-9-10 at 7:30 p. m.
each night, occording to an an
nouncement by R. N. Hans
iey, pastor.
The New Hanover Chapter
of East Carolina Teachers Col
lege Alumni association will
meet March 12, at 8 p. m., in
the home of Mrs. K. P. Win
stead, 135 Colonial Village.
Mrs. Inez Hinnant and Mrs.
Winstead will serve as joint
Edwin Shain, 18 electronic
technician’s mate, third class,
son of I. Shain of Wilmington,
has reported to the Naval Re
search Laboratory, Anacostia.
D. C., for a course of instruc
tion in advanced electronics.
Shain entered the Naval serv
ice on June 3, 1946, and re
ceived his recruit training at
the Naval Training Center,
Great Lakes, 111.
The monthly meeting of the
Wilmington Light Infantry will
be held tomorrow night in the
Market Street Armory at eight
o’clock, James L. Duffy, presi
dent announced last night.
1947 Red Cross Fund
Drive Hitting Stride
(Continued From Page One)
The chairmen urged all workers
to make returns to Red Cross Head
quarters, room 231, U. S. custom
house, second floor, each day dur
ing the remainder of the campaign.
The scoreboard of returns so far
looks like this:
Downtown division, Hal J. Love,
goal. $900, raised to date, $577.50;
Residential division, Mrs. Preston
W. Lester, goal, $1,503, raised to
date, $513.86; County division, Mrs.
H. M. Wellott, goal, $850, collec
tions, none.
In the Negro division the goal
has been set at $900 with Dr. L.
W. Upperman director, no return:
Industrial division. Robert T.
Andrews, goal, $800, collected,
The Commercial division with
Robert Dannenbaum director, goal,
$1,200, collected, $180.50; the Public
Service division, L. S. Hubbard,
Jr., goal, $1,000, collected $143.50:
Public employes, H.' R. Emory,
goal, $2,000, collected, $499.40.
The railroad’s division, C. S.
Morse, goal, $2,100, collected $1,511
advanced gifts division, Walker
Taylor, goal, $10,000, collected $7,
The finest lapis lazuli today
comes from the Afghanistan
mines to make lovely rings,
beads and inlaid cigaret boxes
and picture frames. The finest
quality is a deep, uniform blue,
but attractive and possibly more
spectacular is the lapis lazuli
flecked with pyrite or “fool’s
Inside and Outside
Market & Front
Dial 9655
Named As Committee To
Watch Trucking
H. E. Boyd, traffic manager of
the Wilmingtoft Port Traffic as
sociation, and J. H. Farrell, city
industrial agent, have been ap
pointed a committee of two to
watch any substitute bills which
might be introduced in lieu of
House Bill 126.
At a meeting of private truck
operators in the Woodrow Wilson
hut yesterday morning, Boyd ex
plained the dangers of H. B. 126 as
it would effect private carriers.
Farrell and Boyd are to keep up
with the bill which is now before
a sub-committee of the General
Assembly’s Utilities committee.
Representative Rudolph Mintz of
Southport is a member of the
Another committee will also be
appointed from the local group by
E. L White, president of the Wil
Jmfngton Chamber of Commerce.
White said that the group would
bo narr.dd the first of the week.
Under the bill as originally in
trod -d Bnyd explained, delivery
are d be zoned thus forcing
th‘- £ franchised carriers.
Boy„, who spoke at a public
hearing in Raleigh on Feb. 25,
further said that the bill would
put all private carriers operating
outside the city limits under
jurisdiction of the North Carolina
Utilities commieeion. The com
mission could defer regulation un
til necessary.
The bill further calls for a fee of
$25 upon carriers operating outside
the zone, Boyd explained. It even
requires a $10 permit to transfer
or sell a piece of equipment. Boyd
added that it further asks a $1
registration of articles of motor
equipment and a 25 cents permit
for registering .each year.
Boyd continued that under the
bill violations would be a misde
meanor, and fines would range
from $100 on the first offense to
$500 on subsequent charges.
Haarlem, capital of the Dutch
province of North Holland, grew
up around a castle and obtained
municipal rights in 1245. In 1492
it was seized by the peasantry
and when it was recovered by
the Imperial Stadholder. Duke
Albert of Saxony, it wras de
prived of its privileges and bur
dened with heavy taxes.
Dial 2-3311 for Newspaper Service
Russia’s Plan May Break
Deadlock Of Great Powers
(Continued From Page One)
Germany; establishment of Po
land’s present western frontiers.
The United States—completion of
the Austrian Peace treaty; estab
lishment of Austrian independence
and an end of allied occupation in
that country; a federalized Ger
many; agreement with Russia on
reparations; realization of former
Secretary of State James Byrnes’
40-year treaty proposal or some
thing very similar; a. Germany
that will not cost the American
taxpayer any more money.
Great Britain—Conclusion of the
Austrian peace treaty; a Germany
that will not be an expense to the
British taxpayer; a higher level of
German industry than that allowed
by the Potsdam agreement; a go
slow formula on establishing Ger
many’s borders; economic unity,
but not incorporation of the Rus
sian zone of Germany on Russian
terms; political unity of Germany
developed slowly in a federaliza
tion scheme.
France—Prevention of a centra
lized German government; inter
national economic control of the
Daughter s Radio ^
„ detroit^T^ _ ..
severe ” cold forced vf " A
Truman to forego with -si 3ar«
appointment” today her “^at d*
radio debut as a profession®?'*1^
er Sunday night But sh®-‘‘‘“i
again. st,e 11 try
The first formal appear:m
the President’s daughter a- !! 0i
ratura Soprano was nostn Col°
White House doctor^?,91
one week. Her debut ,, tor
scheduled for Sunday, Marol.y*'
Ruhr valley; continued .
reparations in the form ap,tal
dustria) plant removals- prl‘!>
support of Poland's frontier cl •
History tells us how Henrv Vnr
gorge himself with food and suti Wou!li
ward. Don’t ignore yourTuff?*" *<'«
Udga for relief of ulcered?' *>’
pains, indigestion, gas pains fnr ?ac!l
burn buming sensation, bloat ana h*art'
conditions caused by excess a ot!’«
a 25c box of Udga Tablet C('
druggist. First dose must con !o”
return box to us and get Dorm ®"" c:
and drug stores everywhere. “* S'-“Tt
And he uied to
do happy!"
If your boy is one of those unfortunates whom alcohol is depriving J
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★ Ease Tension
We can help you—if you go home ai night
tense and nervous. Learn to relax, learn
to ease the strain of worry from a days
work. We can help you sleep at night and
rest well.
DeLaney s Normalizing Lounge
Rooms 45-46-47 Trust Building Dial 2-2155

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