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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, April 01, 1947, Image 10

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Radio Programs
WGN1
TODAY
. Jr:3t»— Sign On and News Summary
6:35—Sunup Heed own.
7:00—News
7:05—Eye Opener
8:00—Today in O n Town
8*05—Eye Opener'
9:00—The Editor » Diary
9:15—Morning Devotional
9:30—Shady Valley Folks
9:55—News
10:00—Eleanor Watts
10:15—The Little Band St nd
18:30—Say it with Music
11:00—Cecil Brown
11:15— Tel! You" Neighbors
11:30— Bill Harrington Sings
11:45—Showcase
12 :00—News
12:15—Checkerboard Jamboree
12:30—U. S. Naval Academy Band
1:00—Cedic Foster
1:15—Smile Time
1:30—Merv Griffin Show
1:45—Eobbv Norris, and His Singing
Strings
2:00--Queen for a Day
2:15—Smile Time
2:30—Harlem Hospitality Club
3:00—Heart’s Desire
3:30—Hollywood Melodies
3:45— The Jackie Hill Show
4:00—Erskine Johnson
4:15—The Johnson Family
4:30—Two Ton Baker
4:45—Adventure Parade
5 :00—Record Review
5:15--Show Tunes
5:45—Tom Mix
6:00—Lull by in Rhythm
6:15—News *
6:25—News.
6:30—Lest We Forget
6:45—Music for Suppertime
7:00—Fulton Lewis, Jr.
7:15—Variety Show
7:30—Arthur Hale
7:45-r-Inside of Sports
8:00—Scotland Yard
8 :30—The Falcon
9:00—Sunset and Vine
9:15—Waltz Time
9:30—American Forum of the Air
10:15—Vic Damor.e Show
10:30—Dance Orchestra
11 :00—All the News
11:15—Dick Jurgens’ Orchestra
11:30—Music to Relax By
11:55—News—(UP).
12:00—Sign Off
WMFD
TODAY
8:30—Daybreak in the Barnyard
7:15—Top of the Morning
7:30—Zeke Manners
7:45—Musical Clock
7:55—North Carolina Highlights
8:00—News with Martin Agronsky
8:15—Round the Town Reporter
8:20—Musical Clock
8 :55—UP News
8:00—Th~ Breakfast Club with Don Mc
Neil
10:00—My True Story
FUEL OIL
Standard Oil "ESSnHEAT"
Oil Burner -Service
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FUEL CO.
Dial 7774
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Fountain Oil Co.
SEE US KOR
OII. DRUMS TANKS
STEEL DRUM RACKS
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LET DJ STORE
YOUR CURED MEAT
Protect it from Skippers dur
ing the warm months!
Resianranls — Grills
We cater to the needs of
restaurants and grills in
pork cuts, steaks, ham
burger. weiners, poultry.
Our Specialty!
Commercial cutting for re
tail stores and restaurants.
ALL SERVICES
GUARANTEED
FROZEN FOOD LOCKER
AND PROCESSING CO.
1802 No. 5th St. (Hilton)
Dial 2-1192
Everyauto
Accident is
AN ARGUMENT
FOR.
AUTO
INSURANCE
Even the greatest orator
couldn’t win an argument on
why you shouldn’t have ade
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be sure you’re properly pro
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MUTUAL INSURANCE
240 Princess Street
Dial 6047
10:25- Betty Crocker’s Magazine of the
Air
10:45 The Listening Post
11:00- Breakfast «n Hollywood — Tom
Ereneman
11:20- Hollywood Story
11 :45—Ted Malone
12:00—Noon Day Musical
12:20—At Your Request
1:00—B ukhage Talking
1:15—Musical Interlude
1:25—Round the Town Reporter
1:30—-WMFD Concert of the Air
2:00—Walter Kiernan and News
2: id—Ethel and Albert
2:30—Bride and Groom
3:00—Ladies be Seated
3:20—The Baptist Hour
3:45—Hollywood Studio Tour
4:00—The Tommy Bartlett Show
4:30-ABC Star Dusty
4 :45—Let’s Dance
5:00—Terry and the Pirates
5:15—Sky King
5 :30—WMFD Lamplighter
5:45—Boogie Woogie Symphonic
6 :00—Organ Serenade
6:15—Musical Interlude
6:25—North Carolina, Highlights
6:30—Army Recruiting Prograin
6:45—Little Show'
7:00—Headline Edition
7:15--Request Program
7:25—Round the Town Reporter
7 :3Q—Request Program Cont.
8:15—Skip Farrell
3:30—Boston Symphony
9:30—Rex Maupin Orchestra
10 :00—Museum of Modern Music
10:30—Hoosier Hop
10:45—Earl Godwin—News
11:00—News of Tomorrow
11:15—Joe Hassel
11:30—Gems for Thought
11:35—Click Restaurant Orchestra
OVER THiTnETWORKS
MONDAY, MARCH 31
Time is eastern standard. For central
standard subtract one hour, for moun
tain standard subtract two hours. Some
local stations change hour of relay to fit
local schedules. Last minute program
changes cannot be included.
TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1947.
6:00—News Report for 15 min. — nbc
Eric Sevareid and News — cbs
Network Silent (1 hour) — abc-east
Terry Serial in Repeat — abc-west
Hop Harrigan Repeat — mbs-west
6.15—America Serenade; Sports — nbc
Frontiers of Sciense, Talks — cbs
The Sky King in Repeat — abc-wet't
Repeat by Superman — mbs-west
6:30—Red Barber & Sports Time — cbs
Jack Armstrong Repeat — abc-west
Capt. Midnight Repeat — mbs-west
6:45—Lowell Thomas Newscast — nbc
World News & Commentary — cbs
Tennessee Jed Repeat — abc-west
Tom Mix in Repeat — mbc-west
7:00—Radio’s Super Club — nbc-basic
Mystery Drama for the Week — cbs
News end Commentary — abc
Fulton Lewis, Jr., Comment — mbs i
7:15—News & Comment of World — nbc
Jack Smith Series for Songs — cbs
Elmer Davis Commentary — cbs
Dancing for 15 Mins. — mbs-basic
7:30—The Manor House Party — nbc
American Melodies Song — cbs
Green Hornet in Mystery — abc
Arthur Hale Comment — mbs-basic
7:45—Kaltenborn and Comment — nbc
Bill Brandt Sports Comment — mbs
8:00—Milton Berle with Variety — nbc
Big Town Newspaper Play — cbs
Lum and Abner. Comedy Skit — abs
Scotland Yard, Detective — mbs
8:15—Skip Farrell Music Show — abc
8:30—Date With Judy, Drama — nbc
Mel Blanc Comedy Show — cbs
Boston Symphony Orches. — abc
Falcon, Drama (R’pt 11:30) — mbs
8:55—Five Minutes News Period — cbs
9:00—Amos and Andy on the Air — nbc
Vox Poppers & Interviews — cbs
Gabriel Heatter Comment - mbs
9:15—Real Life Drama Series — mbs
9:30—Fibber ee and Molly — nbc
The G«dfrey Talent Scouts — cbs
Rex Maupin and Orchestra — abc
American Forum, Debate — mbs
10 :00—Bob Hope Comedy Variety — nbc
One World Flight, Corwin — cbs
D’Amico’s Band Broadcast — abc
10:15—Vic Damone Song Ba:iione - mbs
! 10:30—Red Skelton and Comedy — mbs
Open Hearing for Discussion — cbs
Hoosier Hop in Barn Dance — abs
The International Quiz — mbs
10:45—Earv Godwin & Comment — abc
11:00—News for 15 Minutes — nbc-basic
Supper Club Repeat — nbc-west
News, Variety, Dance 2 hrs. — cbs
News & Dance Band Hour — abc
News, Dance Band 2 hours — mbs
11:15—Variety & News to 1 a.m. — nbc
12:00—Dance Band Hr. —' abc-west only
COTTON
NEW YORK COTTON
NEW YORK, March 31-VP)—
Cotton futures were easy in active
dealings today, with final prices
$1 to $1.80 a bale under the pre
i vious close. Flurries of New
Orleans, commission house and lo
cal selling discouraged rallying
tendencies and mills bought on the
scale down.
Concern over the price outlook
caused ne.vousness among cotton
traders who sold freely. Some
night be in jeopardy in view of
.he tight statistical position of the
staples. Liquidation of May, 1947,
contracts increased today ana add
ed to general weight on‘ the miar
ket. Textile and s^cot cotton mar
kets were quiet.
Cotton futures closed $1 to $1.80
a bale lower than the previous
close.
Open High Low Close
May 3d.87 3U.06 3d.75 35.80 ofl 21
Jiy 34.07 34.28 33.94 33.98 off 35
Oct 30.65 30.97 30.62 30.63 off 33
Dec 29.70 30.04 29.64 29.65 off 36
Mch 29.34 29.55 29.17 29.20 off 35
May 28.95 f 04 28.75 28.75 off 31
Middling spot 36.39N off 26.
' N-Nominal.
NEW ORLEANS COTTON
NEW ORLEANS, Marcn 3i—(A*;
--Cotton futures closed barely
steady $1.45 to $2.00 a bale lower.
Open High Low Close
May 35.78 35.85 35.56 35.56 off 29
Jly 34.03 34.14 33.89 33.90 off 29
Oct 30.75 30.92 30.60 30.63 off 34
Dec 29.85 29.‘8 2‘.63 29.63 off 40
Mch 29.52 29.52 20.31 29.12to off 39
B-Bid.
NEW ORLEANS MIDDLING
NEW ORLEANS, March 31 — (fP)
- Th-> average price of middling
15-16 inch cot'on at ten southern
spot markets today was $1.20 a
bale lower at 35.81 cents a pound;
average for the past 30 market
days 34.92. Middling 7-8 inch aver
age 34.42 cents a pound
NEW ORLEANS SPOTS
NEW ORLEANS, March 31-W
—Spot cotton closed steady $1.25 a
bale lower today. Sales 576. Low
middling 31.95, middling 35.45,
good middling 35.85, receipts 1.215,
stock 167,700.
I
Absolute
SAFETY
—For Your—
SAVIAOS
ST AIM AN
A(T’»I N't I'OOAY
—WITH —
THE INS11KBII
PEOPLES|
Kuildinv V- I,nan Assn
WM M HIM. SKI V IKK AS
II* PRINCESS ST.
DAILY CROSSWORD
ACROSS
1. Remain
5. On the
ocean
9. Head of
Rom.
Cath. Ch.
10. Anr.oy
11. Cut for
insertion
into a
mortise
12. On fire
14 Frosted
15. Locust-tree
16. Measure
(Chin.)
17. Antelope
(So. Afr.)
id. Erbium
(sym.)
19. Slowly
(mus.)
22. Droop in the
middle
25. Sling around
26. Young horse
29. Ostrich-like
bird
31. Step
32. Grand
Chancellor
(abbr.)
34. Short sleep
36. Exist
37. Permits
40. Beautified
tract of land
42. American
bandmaster
43. French
author
44. Asterisk
45. Arabian
chieftain
46. Weird
(var.)
47. In North
Africa,
a valley
(var.)
DOWN
1..Particular
2. Quality of
a sound
3. Footless
4. Yearning
5. Counting
device
6. Couch
7 Man's
name
8. Eagle’s
nest
11 Money
drawers
13. Organ ot
.hearing
15. Indefinite
article
17. Depart
20. Regret
21. Jewel
23. Division
of a play
24. Gazelle
(Tibet)
27. Collection
of books
28. Travels by
ox-cart
30. Incautious
31. Spain (abbr
32. Fuel
33. Shut
35. Roman pound
. 38. Musical
instrument
39. Eskers
.) 40. Cougar
41. Among
43. Moisture
JCJ
;v
i £
' Ei
vT
Yesterday’s Answe
CRYPTOQUOTE—A cryptogram quotation
K CHBVM IUVM UV K CHBVM WHMF
UC K NLUVY NH WG AEKFGM SHE —
OBPGVKT.
Yesterday’s Cryptoquote: 0 GREATER MADMAN, PRAY
HAVE MERCY UPON A LESSER ONE—HORACE.
GRAIN
CHICAGO GRAIN
CHICAGO March 31—(A5)—Grains
lost ground today under a steady
dribble of selling orders which en
countered limited demand. Losses
were fairly large but activity was
on a reduced scale when compared
with recent sessions.
Wheat closed 3% to 6 cents low
er, May $2.54%-$2.55, corn was
unchanged to 2y4 lower, May
$1.80%-% and oats were %-l% low
er, May 88%-%.
Open High Low Close
WHEAT—
May 2.60 2.60% 2.54 2.55
Jly 2.29% 2.29% 2.24% 2.25%
Sep 2.21% 2.22% 2.17 2.17%
Dec 2.17% 2.18 2.13% 2.12%
CORN—
May 1.83% 1.83% 1.77% 1.80%
Jly 1.76% 1.77 1.71% 1.74
Sep 1.67 Vi 1.68 1.64 1.65%
Dec 1.53 1.53 1.50 1.52
OATS—
May 91 91 87% 88%
Jly 82% 82% 80 81%
Sep 76% 76% 74% 75%
Dec 73% 73% 71% 72%
BARLEY—
May - - —— 1.66
CASH GRAIN
CHICAGO, March 31. — (JP) —
Wheat: No. 1 red 2.78. Corn: No. 2
yellow 1.89 1-2; No. 3, 1.82 1-2—
1.87; No. 4 1.81 1-4—1.85 1-4; No.
5 1.65 1-21.74 1-2; sample grade
1.58 3-4—1.68 1-4; No. 3 white 1.70
3-4. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 95
1-2—97 1-4; No. 1 mixed 95—95 1-2;
No. 2 mixed 95; sample grade
heavy mixed 91 1-2; No. 1 heavy
white 96 1-2; No. 1 white 95 1-2; No
3 white 93; sample grade white 91;
No. 1 heavy special red 96 1-2.
Barley: Malting 1.80—2.00 nomi
nal, feed 1.35—1.75. Field seed per
hundredweight nominal, red clover
43.00—17.00, sweet clover 11.50 —
13.00 red top 17.50—18.00, Timothy
7.40—75.
• niU fm Tf
RELIEVE ITCH PROMPTLY! Cuticura
soothes promptly—is used by many
doctors and nurses! Buy today surel
i iiiinii rmmmammm
■■air
VENETIAN BLINDS
ALL SIZE BLINDS MADE AND
REFINISHED
STRICKLAND VENETIAN
BLIND WORKS
Phone 6404. Castle Havne Road
TRADE IN YOUR
OLD WATCH
—for a—
GUARANTEED WATCH
Of recognized make and reputation
—OR HAVE YOUR—
WATCH REPAIRED
By Exnert Watchmakers.
Modern Equipment — Work
Guaranteed
1 Day Service
Cape Fear Loan Office
12 South Front St.
"All Loans Strictly Confidential."
Capudine is the choice of thousand'
I to -elievs simple headache and neu
ralgic pain. Its balanced formula con
tains ingredients celebrated for their
effectiveness in relieving these pains
ino soothing nerves tensed by the f
sain. Capudine acts fast because it’s f
liquid—its Ingredients are already dis
■ solved—ail eady to act. Use only as
I j directed. 10c. 30c; 50c sizes. ■
NAVAL STORES
SAVANNAH, Ga„ March 31. -
(/P)—Turpentine, .85; offerings 58;
sales 9; receipts, none; shipments,
298; stocks 985.
Rosin: Offerings and sales, none;
receipts, 9, shipments, none, stocks.
1,686. *
Quote: Unchanged.
WASHINGTON POULTRY
WASHINGTON — U. S. grade A.
large, 45; broilers, #40 to 4l; fryers
36; roasters, 36.
Invest
Your
Funds
Where They Are
IINSIHEP
Libera) Dividends
Inoperative
Building & Loan Ass’n
124 Prince** Street
FREDERICK WILLETTS.
Pre>. A General Sir.
SEE YOUR
DEALER
HE HAS
• Ford-trained mechanics
• Specialized equipment
• Factory-approved methods
• Genuine Ford Parts
p
_
There's no P^ce I
\ lihe HOttt |
I for lord Service ;
RAILROAD BONDS
HOLD ABOUT EVEN
Missouri Pacific Fives Of
78 Get Some Play, Add
Point Or More
NEW YORK, March 31 — (JP) -
Railroad bonds generally held
close to previous levels in light
dealings today.
Scattered liens chalked up gains
of a point or more included Mis.
souri Pacific 5s of ’78, Morris &
Essex 3 1-2, St. Louis Southwestern
5s of ’52 and Western Pacific
4 l-2s of 2014.
Among the most active issues
were the new St. Louis San Fran
cisco 4 l-2s of 2022 and 4s of ’97,
both of which closed off fractional
ly, and Third Ave. adjustment 5s
of ’60.
Western Union 5s of ’60, Amer
ican Telephone 2 3-4s of ’61 and
Swift and Co. 2 5-8s were among
corporates showing fractional de
clines, while Consolidated Edison
3 l-2s of ’58, Liggett & Myers 5s
and Shell Union 2 l-2s were slight
ly higher. • v
Sales totaled $2,840,000 compared
with $3,780,000 on Friday.
In the foreign government list
there were heavy sales of Den
mark 4 l-2s of ’62, off 1-4 at 99
7-8. Sao Paulo State 7s of ’40
stamped advanced and some Chil
ean and Buenos Aires loans were
higher.
Medium and long term U. S.
governments were off 1-32 to 3-32
in over the counter dealings. The
Victory 3 l-2s of Dec. 1967-72 clos
ed off 2-32 at 103 8-32 bid.
BOND AVERAGES
Compiled by The Associated Press
March 31—
20 10 10 10 10
Ralls Indus Util Ffn Low
Yld
Net Chffe unch unch unch unch unch
Mon. _94.6 204.1 105.4 76.0 116.3
Prev day —94.9 104.1 105.4 76.0 116.3
Week ago —94.9 104.0 105.2 75.6 116.2
Month ago _95.6 103.5 104.5 76.3 116.1
Year ago_106 5 104.8 108.0 77.5 120.0
1947 High_97.1 104.1 105.4 76.6 116.5
1947 Low_94.6 103.3 104.0 74.6 115.3
1946 High —106.9 105.2 109.5 79.0 120.2
1946 Low —92.0 102.7 103.3 74.4 114.3
NEW YORK PRODUCE
NEW YORK PRODUCE
NEW YORK, March 31.— (U.R) -
Produce markets: Potatoes idol
lars per 100 lbs unless otherwise
indicated.) Unsettled. Maines Kat
ahdins, No. 1-A 2.75—3.00; Katah
dins, No. 1—50 ibs 1.40 bid; Green
50 lbs 1.40—45. Long Island Green
Mts. No. 1 2.85—.90; Idaho Russets,
No. 1 4.00—.25; Idaho Bakers 3.75
bid, No. 1-A 50 lbs 2.15—.25; Idaho
Russets, 10 lbs bags 48—50; Katah
dins No. 1 2.85—3.25; No. 1-B 2.75—
.90; common 2.50 bid; Sebaigos No.
1-B 2.75—3.00; Red Bliss 1 - 50
lbs 2.00—.50; Bu-crate 1-B 2.00—.25;
poorer 1.25—.50; wets 1.50 asked;
Texas Red Bliss No. 1A 50 lbs
2.50 asked.
Sweet potatoes (bushels baskets'
steady. New Jersey, Golden No. 1
best 3.00—.25; Jersey Type, No. J
1.75— 3.15; 1-2 bushels 1.50 asked:
Jersey Type, mediums 75—1.15:
Jersey Type processed 2.00—3.00:
Maryland Golden, No. 1 2.15—3.25;
Va. tub Bu-golden No. 1 ordinary
1.75— 2.00; Pink Hearts, No. 1 3.00;
Yams: (bushels baskets) North
Carolina No. 1 tubs 2.50—3.75;
Jumbo tubs best 1.75; No. 2 tub
1.50; South Carolina No. ,1 tub 3.00
—.50; Louisiana, No. 1 crates-bu
2.00—3.50.
Live poultry unsettled: roosters
old 20; fowls 45—48; broilers 32—35.
CHICAGO BUTTER
CHICAGO, March 31.—OT—lUS
DA)—Butter unsettled; AA 93 score
63.-.75-64;'A 92-63.5-64; B 90—63:25.
Eggs irregular; large No. 1 and 2
extras 42.5-47.5; medium extras 42
42.5; standards 41.5-42; current re
cepits 40-40.5; dirties 38-38.5;
checks 37.5-38.
RALEIGH POULTRY
RALEIGH, March 31.—(/P)— (US
DA) — Poultry and egg markets
weaker to afbout steady. U. S. grade
A, large, 42; fryers and broilers,
30. _
Let Us Inspect Your Property
For
TERMITES
Free Inspection—No Obligation
Pioneer Exterminating Co.
4113 Dial 23174
STOCKS IN THE SPOTLIGHT
NEW YORK,'March 31 — ffl—
Sales, closing price and net change
of the fifteen most active stocks
today:
AM Woolen 20,000 35%-5
Nat Dist 16,300 21%-ys
Am Airlines 12,400 10%-ys.
Pan Am Airw 10,100 13%-%.
Schnley Dist 9,500 36%-37/s.
Third Ave Tran 9,000 97/8-2V8.
Clev El Ilium 8,900 33%-%.
Comwlth and Sou 8,700 3Va No.
Socony Vac 6,500 14% No.
Unit Airlines 6,300 26%-%
United Corp 6000 3%-%.
Erie R R 5,900 9%-%.
East Airl 5,700 21%-%.
Am Pow and Lt 5,700 14%-%.
Colum G and El 5,600 11%-%
Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service
G U R R Jewelers
Wilmington’* Fine Jeweler
264 N. Front St. Dial 2-1511
JUST RECEIVED
A large quantity of
ESTATE CABINET
OIL CIRCULATORS
Use Our Layaway Plan
For Next Fall
ABEL
FURNITURE COMPANY
18 S. Front St. J)lal 6161
FI EL OIL
Dependable Since 1871
Phone 5261
AUTO LOANS
“That Cost LESS”
The BANK OF WILMINGTON
FORMERLY THE MORRIS PLAN BANK
A MESSAGE FROM
f
THE CHIEF OF STAFF
The Time of Need Is Now
The Selective Service System, which helped build
so magnificent a wartime Army, is being dis
continued as an immediate source of men for
Army service. Its record is one of distinction,
and the Nation’s gratitude goes out to all those
responsible for the efficient administration of that
system, as well as to the millions of selected men
who served with such courage and devotion.
From now on we are engaged in a great test,
to see whether a system traditionally American in
peacetime — the volunteer system —can give us
the stable, well-trained Regular Army our current
international commitments require.
It is clear that we have come to a crucial
turning point in the development of our military
establishment. It is also clear that building an
all-volunteer Regular Army is not a job for
the War Department alone; it is a job for the
American people. Theirs is the task of writing the
insurance against the chaos of another war.
Here are the basic facts: To carry out our pres
ent assignments, we must maintain the Regular
Army at a strength of 1,070,000 men. Our latest
calculations show that this will require a constant
flow into the Army of 30,000 men a month. These
men must be of high quality, and every one must
be a volunteer. Thus we face a persistent question:
Can we do the job?
The task is enormous. Never before have we
even considered raising and maintaining a peace
time Regular Army of a million volunteers. There
are no sign-posts to go by, no experience on which
to base sure forecasts. But such obstacles have
never deterred this Nation before.
I have confidence in the young men of America,
whose opportunity it is to choose this fine pro
fession. And I believe we can do the job —if wa
have three things: public understanding, public
support and public action.
The national observance of Army Day and
Army Week is made possible by public support
This has come from the fine young soldiers who
have volunteered, from individuals, and from
organized groups. Now, as we strive to build a
Regular Army which will serve as a potent force
in the common search for world peace and security,
I ask those who have given so generously of their
help to redouble their efforts.
They can do so in the knowledge that the United
States Army offers able young Americans not only
three things every man wants —good pay, a real
career, a chance for advancement—but also tha
honor and dignity which is associated with national
?ervice in time of need.
The time of need is now.
y CHIEF OF STAFF
VISIT LOCAL ARMY WEEK EXHIBITS APRIL 7- VI
* ★ FOR FULL INFORMATION REGARDING VOLUNTARY # MXhMMIU
ENLISTMENT, CALL AT ANY U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION
U. S. Army Recruiting Station
Room 203, P. 0. Bldg. Wilmington, N. C- - Dial 2-8368
Or—Recruiting Representatives In Post Offices, 10 A. M. to 2 P. M.
Whltevllle — Mondays; Wallace — Wednesdays; Jacksonville — Thursdays

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