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• • • News Of Interest In All Neighboring Counties Told Briefly SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS red SPRINGS, May 7.—Lil lian Bedinger. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Henry Bedinger, a sfr,jor at Red Springs high school, has been awaide(j two scholarships amounting to $1. 100 lor college expenses next vear. Miss Bedinger is winner 'of a $1.1*3 scholarship offer ed by Mary Baldwin college. Staunton. Va., to students of surrounding states. Miss Bed jnger was required to write autobiography and later to take an examination. A $100 scholarship was awarded Miss gelmger by the executive committee on Chirstian edu cation and ministerial relief „• the Presbyterian church cn the basis of an autobio graphical sketch and a per gonal essay on “Why Attend , Christian .College.” PICK HONOR STUDENT SHALLOTTE, May 7. — An jutstanding senior from the Shallotte High School will be picked for the honor of repre senting his school at Boy’s State. University of North Carolina this summer, The Shallotte Post of the Ameri can Legion announce^ today. X-RAY CLINIC JACKSONVILLE, May 7. — An announcement of scheduled X-ray clinics every Wednes jo FASTER ASPIRIN TO RELIEVE 1EADACHIS FRESH BLOOD A MUST FOR FREE ENERGY Bo vou feel like you are tied to a drag iverytlme you try to do something? If io, don’t let a low blood count hold you down when you may release vibrant energy to every muscle, fibre, cell. Every dav—every hour—millions of toy red-bfood-cel’ls must pour forth Irom the marrow of your bones to re jlsce those that are worn-out. A low liood count may affect you In several wavs: no appetite, underweight, no (nergy, a run-down condition, lack of teilstance to Infection and disease. To get real relief you must keep up jour blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by posi tive oroof shown that SSS Tonic Is ima2:ngly effective In building up low blood strength In non-organlc nutri tional anemia. This Is due to the SSS Ionic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by Increasing the gastric digestive Juice when It Is noti-organl cally too little or scanty—thus the stom ach will have little cause to get balky with gas. bloat and give off that sour food taste. Don’t wait! Energize your body with rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As vigorous blood surges throughout jour whole body, greater freshness and itrength should make you eat better. Bleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow In your skin—firm flesh fill out hollow daces. Millions of bottles sold. Get a jottle from vour drug store. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdv Health day for Onslow county people under the supervision of the Tuberculosis association was made today by Doris Piwost, executive secretary. Miss Prevost said that food handlers and pre-natal cases will be examined first. NEW LIBRARY NEW BERN, May 7.—The new Negro library building here has been completed, and boocks have been moved there from their former small quar ters in the West Street high school builling. The structure is large and commodious, built especially for the purpose, largely through voluntary donations. The board of directors, com posed of white and colored members, hope to obtain addi tional contributions to pur chase needed new equipment, , the committee announced. elders feted JACKSONVILLE, May 7. — Mascots of the Jacksonville High school senior class feted 100 of their elders at a ban quet held at Pine Lodge Tues day night. Guests other than members of the current graduating class included: Mr. and Mrs. A: H Hatsell, teachers of the school, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Se bastian, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Harvell. Food was served by women of the community. Mascots of the senior class are Betty Grahame Johnson, and Timbo Jones. RE-ELECTED JACKSONVILLE, May 7 — Jacksonville’s governing body was re-elected yesterday be fore the voting polls were opened, there being no oppos ing party, and no reported op position by candidates. Frank Morton, former sheriff of Onslow county was high candidate in the primary voting, and W. A. S. Aman, Dr. George Gurganous, Dewey Edwards and Adrian Aman were high for the board of al dermen. PENDERLEA COMMENCEMENT WILLARD, May 7. — The Commencement exercises of Penderlea High school will mark the closing of the 1947 school year. Principal G. W. Harriet, said today. Friday evening, May 9 at 8:30 o'clock the graduating exercises will be held in the high school auditorium. Rep. Graham A. Barden will de liver the address. The music will be furnished by the Pend erlea Glee club. Valedictorian of the class is Annette Hughes. The salutor ian is Thelma Piner. The members of the graduating class are Marie Orr. Imogene Savage, Jewell Tiderman, Raymond Pigford, Annie Dell Autry, Elaine Anderson, Thel ma Piner, Annette Hughes, Marvin Anderson, Sallie Dale, Sarah Lee Gideons, Julian Tucker and Elizabeth Strick Regular Meeting Wilmington Lodge So. 532 BPO ELKS Thurs., May 8th, 1947—8:15 P. M. VOI R PRESENCE REQUESTED S. E. SCHUEKEN By Order Of Exalted Ruler Secretary Refresh yourself... have a Coke 6 4 N f £ [STAR-NEWS BOYS AWARDED PRIZES Contest Winners Get Checks And Vacation At Dinner Meeting Prizes in the recent carrier con-' test were awarded to two News carriers and two Star carriers last night during a dinner meeting of the Star-News Carrier association held in the Friendly cafeteria. Brantley Flowers, News carrier, and Bobby Johnson, Star carrier, both were presented checks; and Sonny Hansley; News carrier, and Charles Cooper Star .carrier, are each receiving a week’s vacation with all expenses paid. The awards were made by R. B. Page, Star-News publisher, and J. Walter Webb, general manager, both. Qf ’ whom made short talks congratulating the carriers on the progressive manner in which they are taking care of their routes. They were introduced by Phil Crowder, president of the associa tion. Short talks were also given 1# L. Stedman Vifk, city circulation manager, and Wallace E. Pruttt, circulation manager. More than 75 ’ carriers were present. land. The mascots are Dorothy Piner and Virgil King. WINS COMPLIMENTS GREENVILLE. May 7. - Mamie E. Jenkins, Wilming ton, Annie Perkins, Farmville. and Mrs. Luther Herring of Greenville received special recognition at a meeting of the Delta chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma, national hono rary fraternity for women teachers at East Carolina Teachers college. . TROTT HONORED SHALLOTTE, May 7. — Charles M. Trott, prominent local business man has been unanimously endorsed by Shallotte Post 247, American Legion as commander of the Seventh district for the com ing year, it was announced to day. Joe Mann, Whiteville busi nessman now holds the post. At the same time local le gionnaires unanimously en dorsed the reelection of Harry L. Mintz, Jr., present com mander of the post for another term of office, but he declin ed to accept, . thanking the group for their confidence. On the second ballot R. D. White, Jr., was unanimously nominated commander. James D. Bellamy was nominated as adjutant. Installation date was not announced. CRAVEN BOND VOTE . NEW BERN. May 7—Craven county will vote May 23 on a county-wide school bond issue of $1,500,000 for the construc tion and molernization of schools throughout the county. A bill authorizing the special election was passed by the re cent General Assembly, at the request of the county board of education, city school trustees, and city and county councils of Parent-Teacher associa tions. EAST LUMBERTON VOTE EAST LUMBERTON, May 7 —Grover F. Branch was elect ed Mayor of East Lumberton in the Hunicipal Election held Monday, defeating C. C. West • former Mayor by a vote of 227 to 105, West had served as Mayor for the past six years. H. P. Jernigan, Homer Nor ris and Pope Ivey were elected Commissioners in. a lively con tested race for the Town Board in a field of seven candidates, Votes received H. P. Jernigan 151, Homer Norris 151. Pope Ivey 134, Raymond Cle-wis 130, J. W. Cartiette 128, C. F. Goodwin 99, and Henry Good win 69. J. Curtis Humphrey was re appointed Towm Clerk, and Grady Pittman reappointed Chief of Police, Humphrey has served as Clerk for the past six years, Pittman as Chief for the past three years. News Of The Carolinas EASOM RESIGNS SHELBY, May 7—(TP)—Horace Easoirs, for the past 18 years di rector of education and music at the First Baptist church here, has resigned to become chairman of the North Carolina Baptist con vention's campaign to raise $1, 500,000 from Baptist churches for Wake Forest college. MACRAE, FISHER APPOINTED RALEIGH, May 7—(U.R)—Gov. Gregg Cherry today reappointed Donald MacRae as judge of the High Point Municipal court and named Lewis J. Fisher, Jr., as solicitor of the court under a re cently-enacted law widening its jurisdiction. 3,000 AT WORK CHARLOTTE, May 7—(TP)—Al most 3,000 of Southern Bell Tele phone company’s 4,700 employes in North Carolina were at work to day, E. H. Wasson, Carolinas manager, said. ELECTIONS CHARLOTTE, May 7—(U.R)—Un official returns today gave Mayor Herbert Baxter a majority over two opponents in his bid for an other term in yesterday’s general election. Charlotte voters also elected a solid slate of seven former “GI’s” to the city council. CO-AUDITOR BISHOP ASKED ROCKY MOUNT, May 7—(Pi Bishop Penick of Raleigh, address ing the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina which is holding its 131st (annual convention here, today ask ed for a study to name a co adjutor bishop to succeed him at the time of his retirement or death, advised a survey of mis sionary work in the diocese and told city parishes to be on their toes in regard to the surburban areas they serve. REELECTED AS MAYOR ELIZABETH CITY, May 7-(P)— W. M. Laughinghouse was reelect ed to his fifth term as mayor of Columbia in yesterday’s municipal election in a spirited contest. He received 92 votes to the 77 polled by Paul Liverman, Columbia newspaperman. OFFER TO LANIER HALIFAX, May 7 — <» — The Middleton, N. C., Cardinals of the Halifax and district senior base ball league have made an offer to former St. Louis Cardinals pitcher Max Lanier, it was re ported here today. YOUTH ARRESTED STATESVILLE, May 7—OI.RJ— Sheriff Walter D. Morrison today said a 17-year-old farm youth was being held without bond on charges of criminally assaulting his nine-year-old cousin on a lone ly country road. The boy, James Galliher, was arrested by Sheriff Lee Campbell last night on a complaint of the girl’s father, Tobe Galliher. t FERREE SERVICES PLANNED ASHEBORO, May 7—CUR)—Fun eral services were planned at 4 p. m. today for Robert G. Ferree, Sr., 63, retired Randolph county banker w'ho died yesterday at his home. INSTALLED AS PRESIDENT PINEHURST, May 7—(ffl—Dr. R. M. Olive of Fayetteville was in stalled as president of the North Carolina Dental society at the clos ing session of the 91st annual con vention here today. FAULCONER LEADS GREENSBORO, May 7—CU.R)— E. L. Faulconer, veteran of both world wars, led a field of 14 can didates for the seven seats on Greensboro’s city council, returns from yesterday’s general election showed today. COMPLETING ARRANGEMENTS FAYETTEVILLE, May 7—(U.R)— Funeral arrangements were being completed today for Henry L. Myrover, former court stenograph er of the ninth judicial district, who died yesterday after' a long period of failing health. SENATOR HATCH TO SPEAK CHAPEL HILL, May 7—(/P)— Senator Carl A. Hatch (D-New Mexico) who has recently return ed from Greece and Turkey, is expected to give a first-hand ac count of conditions in those coun tries when he speaks in Hill Hall at the University of North Caro lina here tomorrow night at 8:30 o’clock. TO GIVE ADDRESS CHAPEL HILL, May 7—(Ad judge John J. Parker, Charlotte, senior circuit judge of the Fourtn federal circuit, will give an ad dress here tomorrow under the auspices of the University of North Carolina Law School asso ciation, headed by William Friday of Gastonia. It’s a good idea to turn the pea nut butter jar upside down occa sionally ,o allow the oil to mix throughout the product. Radio Programs W M F D —TODAY— 6:30—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—Hound the Town Reporter 8:20—Musical Clock 8:55—UP News 9:00—The Breakfast Club with Don Mc Neil 10:00— M> True Story 10:25—Betty Crocker Magazine of the Air 10:45—The Listening Post 11:00—Breakfast in Hollywood — Tom Breneman 11:30—The HollywTood Story 11:45—Ted Malone 12:00—Noon Day Musical 12:30—At Your Request 1:0C—Baukhage Talking 1:15—Black and White 1 :%5—Round the Town Reporter 1:30—WMFD Concert of the Air 2:00—Walter Kieman News 2:15—Ethel and Albert 2:30—Bride and Groom 3:00—Ladies be Seated 3:30—To Be Announced 3:45—The Tommy Bartlett Show 4:15—Hollywood Studio Tour 4:30—Fred Robbins Record Shop 5:00—Terry and the Pirates 5:15—Sky King 5:30—Boogie Woogie Symphonette 5:45—Flit Frolics 6:00—Organ Serenade «:15—Round The Town Reporter 6:20—Sports 6:25—North Carolina Highlights 6:30—So Proudly We Hail 6:45—Little Show 7:00—Headline Edition 7:15—Singing Sam 7:30—Bands of the Land 8:30—Town Meeting of the Air 9:30—Music of the Masters 10:00—World Security Workshop 10:30—Fantasy in Melody 10:45—Earl Godwin—News 11:00—News of Tomorrow 11:15—Joe Hassel 11:30—Sen. A. Willis Robertson 11:45—Hotel Biltmore Orchestra wTni —TODAY— 6:30—News Summary 6:33—Sunup Hoedown 7:00—News 7:05—Eye Opener 8:00—Today in Our Town 8:05—Eve Opener 9:00—Organ Music 9:15—Morning Devotions 9:30—Say It With Music 10:00—Eleanor Watts 10:15—Tell Your Neighbor 10:30—Hearts Desire 11:00—Showcase 11:30—U. S. Navy Band 12:00—Cedric Foster 12:15—Bobby Norris and the Singing Strings 12:30—Merv Griffin 12:45—Checkerboard Jamboree 1:00—Queen for a Day 1:30—Harlem Hospitality 2:00—News 2:15—Smile Time 2:30—Orchestra 2:45—Jackie Hill Show 3:00—Erskine Johnson 3:15—The Johnson Family 3:30—Two Ton Baker 3:45—Adventure Parade 4:00—Record Review 5:15—Orchestra 5:25—News 5:30—News 5:40—Local Sports Roundup 5 :45—Tom Mix 6:00—Fulton Lewis 6:15—Musical Variety 6:30—Henry J. Taylor 6:45—Inside of Sports 7:00—Lawyer Q 7:30—Count of Monte Cristo 8:00—Gabriel Heatter 8:15—Waltz Time 8:30—Orchestra 9:00—The Family Theater 9:30—I Was a Convict 10:00—All the News 10:15—Orchestra 10:55—News 11:00—Orchestra 11:30—Music to Relax By 11:55—News OVER THE NETWORKS NETWORK PROGRAMS Time is eastern standard. For central standard subtract one hour, for moun tain standard subtract two hours. Sf'X’e local stations change hour of relay to fit local schedules. Last minute program changes cannot be included. THURSDAY, MAY 8 Evening 5 :00—News Report, 15 Mins.—nbc Eric Sevaried and News—cbs Network Silent (1 h.)—abc-east Kiddies Serial Hour (repeated hour later)—abc-west Network Silent (1 hr.)—mbs-east Kiddies Serial Hour (repeated hour later)—abc-west 5:15—America Serenade; Sports—nbc In My Opinion Talks—cbs 5:30—Red Barber & Sports—cbs 5:45—Lowell Thomas Newscast—nbc World News & Commentary—cbs 6 :00—Radio Supper Club—nbc-basic Mystery Drama of Week—cbs News and Commentary—abc Fulton Lewis, Jr. (west repeat hour later)—mbs 6:15—News and Comment—nbc Jack Smith Song Series—cbs Elmer Davis Commentary—abc Dance Music Time—mbs-basic 6:30—Grand Marquee Drama—nbc Mr. Keen’s Drama—cbs basic Dance Music. Orchestra—Other-cbs Studs Terkel Music Show—abc Arthur Hale Comment—mbs-basic 6:45—Kaltenborn Comment—nbc-west Sports (Repeat 30 m. later)—mbs 7:00—Aldrich Family Drama—nbc Suspense Mystery Drama—cbs Lum and Abner Comedy—abc Lawyer Q. Drama-quiz—mbs 7:15—News Views 15 Minutes—abc 7:30—Bums & Allen Comedy—nbc FBI In Peace & War—cbs America’s Town Meeting—abc Count of Monte Cristo—mbs 7:55—Five Minutes News—cbs 8:00—Music Hall and Eddie Foy—nbc The Dick Haymes Show—cbs Gabriel Heatter Comment—mbs 8:15—Real Life Drama—mbs 8:30—Jack Haley Variety—nbc-basic Crime Photographer, Drama—cbs Sensational Years, Drama—abc The Antonini Concert—mbs 9:00—Abbott and Costello—nbc Magazine Theater Guests—cbs Security Workshop, Drama—abc Family Theater, Drama—mbs 9:30—Eddie Cantor’s Comedy—nbc Man Called X, Drama—cbs Fantasy Melody Concert—abc I Was a Convict, Anti-Crime—mbs 9 :45—Earl Godwin Comment—abc 10:00—News & Variety 2 h£5.—nbc News, Variety, Dance 3 hrs.—cbs N*ws & Dance Band Hour—abc JUDGE ADDRESSES K1WAN1S CLUB Thompson Say* That Adult Delinquency Greater I Than Juvenile Quoting figures from court rec- : oids, Judge J. H. Ferguson of New Hanover county juvenile court yesterday brought to mem bers of the Wilmington Kiwanis club a few facts which tended to show that adult delinquency is perhaps a greater problem in the county today than juvenile delin quency. Judge Ferguson, guest speaker for the day, was introduced to the club by Aaron Goldberg, program chairman for the month. Stressing his interest in the youth of the nation and New Han over county in particular. Judge Ferguson pointed out that juvenile courts over the nation, or at least in many states, are concerned with youth up to the age of 21, while in our own county, the court has jurisdiction on juvenile crime up to 16 years age. Records of his court from 1942 through 1946 showed a steady de cline in the number of girls and boys sent to training schools, the speaker said and then went on to cite figures on the per capita cost ot maintaining youths in training schools. He said they have also been materially reduced . Every effort is made. Judge Ferguson said, to give the delinquents every possible chance to rehabilitate themselves by suspending their sentences on certain conuitions. Citing figures, the speaker said that in 1945, one out of every nine adults resident in New Hanover county appeared in Recorder's court during 1945 as against a rath of one out of 218 juveniles appearing in court. During 1946 , the adult ratio was one of eight adults against one to 205 juve niles. Judge Ferguson in pointing out that 76 per cent of juvenile delin quents came from broken homes, Kill the Itch (Scabies) With Siticide pr®paratlon kills In 30 ltch mltes with which tt comes in contact. Buy SITICIDE ^tlclde°rvi ^T188181- send 60c to .tlclde Co., Commerce, Ga. (Ady.' j ~ -— WEATHER FAVORABLE! FOR WEED PLANTING IN BORDER BELT AREA __ Special To The Star j WHITEVILLE, May 7—Less than 40 per cent of the tobacco in seven counties in the Border Belt has been transplanted to May 1 as in clement weather has delayed the planting, but the weather now is more favorable and much of it is being set this week, according to Walter H. I’aramore. sales super visor of the Whiteville Tobacco Market. Horry county m South Carolina reported 25 per cent set with Dil lon in the same stu.e with 50 per cent, while Bladen showed 10 per cautioned those present that their personal lives should be such that children will have a right to be proud ol them. Program chairman Goldberg, who presided in the absence of vice-president George Conant, an nounced that ex-Governor J. Mel ville Broughton will address the club next Wednesday. The attendance prize for April wen, to Wilbur Dosher. Ted In gram returned to the club after a long absence owing to illness. cent and Hoke none. Columbus and Brunswick in North Carolina im ported 25 per cent set. Duplin ham practically none planted. Duplin and Dillon said it would be June 1 before the crop would be completely set while Brunswick, Horry, Bladen and Columbus re ported setting would be concluded between May 10 to 25. Hoke was the latest, mentioning June 15. Adverse weather has retarded setting in Columbus. Bladen, Dup lin and Hoke close to four weeks while Brunswick said "a lot,” Dil lon ”25 per cent later than usual” and Horry 10 days. Hoke, Duplin, Dillon, Brunswick, Horry and Columbus reported that through one way or another the growers would obtain the plants to set their county uotas while Bladen informants failed to report but left the matter in the form of a question. Dillon, Brunswick and Horry said plants in field now look "fair;” Columbus "good;” Duplin and Hoke no answer, and Bladen "not so good.” due to east wind for four days. Window screens may be kept in good condition by insuring them with a coat of liquid wax. The tough, resilent film of wax will preserve the underlying surface and act as a rust preventativm. 100 PROOF LIQUEUR SOUTHERN COMPORT CORPORATION SAINT LOUIS S. MO. JUST UNPACKED! 150 New, Exciting Solid Pastel Casuals For Juniors - Misses - Women The Dresses You’ve Been Waiting for . . . The Dresses You’ll Want To “Live - In” Through The Summer ... $10.95 to $19.95 Greet the new and won derful summer in a bright new, up-to-the-minute casual chosen from our wonderful collection. Come in and see these summer beauties in tailor ed, shirtwaist and two J piece styles... see the smart tuck front ... tricky pockets... pleated and gored skirts . . . cloth and leather belts . . , soft round necks. All beautifully creat ed in spun, oxfords, sandswept, jersey, shantung and air course fabrics. Come in and select several of these dresses now! You’ll find them in pink, blue, aqua, gray, tan, magnolia, just to men tion a few of the many, many lovely pastel shades. SALE NOTICE Spring Suits and Coats There are still available a. limited number of most desirable - 1947 style - Spring Suits and Coats. And every one of them has __ been reduced to one-half of their original price. Come in and »—• PRICE make your selection today. Remember! Every Spring Suit and Coat reduced to . . . jg^ 8 elk ItUlianUi Co.