more u. s. money
, Rayburn Warns Of
vTtr CITY. N. j.. .Tune
Texas declared to
tinned States aid to
® ,.0nlv a portent of the
^'things lo come in Eu
jsP* -ha! our goal is to re
S^lericans must face up
«*t that it is only the first
|t«IaL oronomic reconstruc
k* '/ f. 'Ope.* he said of the
SB Inane.'erk-Turkish program |
;l-ch for the bar associa- j
1a ;PL state of New Jersey,
i®'/I a f,-ee and stable Eu
’fl r' hU sa:d “there can be j
#. r,eace ior civilization in j
e*J*r Id The United Staies has;
of strength. In coopera-j
h”:!e/the United Nations it is j
if "!" prevent the impending!
f J ';S of v-estern Europe.”
of added that “our experience j
,st two years has taught
'f/pouring money into Europe
‘I ,1o relieve distress U not
/ \ye must do it according
'““/lueDiinl of revival for the
' 'll. of Europe.”
®JXrn acknowledged that the
"11 of rehabilitating Europe
lKfa , vou. the taxpayers, a
”, Lji of money,” but added:
It think it is a good investment,
.‘/have learned nothing else
our lifetime we should have
■ 5. a>)(j I think most of us
jle'that just winning the peace
, ..nf enough'
a sa'd that whatever the cost
/inning :nf“ peace might be' a
Lye in comparison to World
' r u and practically nothing
’/-red to World War III. After
l‘,j Harbor we .pent $300,000,
D.OOO: vastly mo' e important we
p- 'he lives of hundreds of thous
,js of our boys.”
‘lie expressed conviction That the
i. 'td States, in the course of re
jijiliuting Europe, will have to
i / heavy tax burdens for many
j. / World realities are rapidly
,lmj large tax reductions a
1 for the future instead of the
eai;;v of the present.”
If BERN LEGION
Irady Named Commander
To Succeed John W.
(Special to The Star-News)
NEW BERN. June 14.—Henry
l. Grady. Jr., local attorney and
ion of Judge Henry A. Grady, has
ieei) elected post commander of
lonerson-Ha'.vidns post of the
taerican Legion, to succeed At- '■
orney John W Beaman. Both are
(retails eh World W7ar II.
Cher new post officers elected
orthe ensuing year follow; James
(bitcomb. first vice commander;
lifer Smith, second vice com
mander: Alpheus Godley, third
ricecommander; J. Walter Smith,
djutar.t: W. B. Rouse, finance
ifficer: Jc.hn W. Beaman, Charles
ihtipp, E. C. Godwin, Dewey
Dixon and Louis Dunn, members
I! (he executive committee; T.
Ea’.ei Mai thews, service officer;
ten Sco", guardianship officer;
fee W. Caton. sergeant-at-arms;
fch Gaskins, chaplain; and
Ge«se Riddle, chairman of the
ure Industry Escapes
Trust Law Is Charged
Washington. June 14 — (gp> —
‘1® ^ouse Sinai! Business com
, e® wclared tonight that the
(overnment’s approach to anti
"st enforcement "to stop monop
-mc practices in the tire indus
• « "fragmentary.”
,® C0lniItittee said in an interim
' tnat neither the Justice de
nr^n: nor the Federal Trade
e!f0:,;1^ "bas made any real
,ere was no immediate
fme” fr°ra either agency
iZ,report . issued by M. W.
tom -I executlve director for the
«0t «n!iJOWrnment obviously has
Jo keep its fingers
ter-n- fpuse tbe economy in
Wncentr Preventir>g the growth of
informoTf ll°n ,®nd in being well
olirir' on- he 'ypes of monop
t(C;i„nP;actlces which need cor
n 'ne major industries."
Drives Off With
Veils For Wedding
fel.PHIA. June 14—(&)—
delayed ° a veil the wedding was
tv Ca^ anc* ve^s 1° be worn
i: j r„' ;.a, anb Antoinetta Pesce
be dpi;!'‘'a' ™ass today were to
fcssmaker'* tu a. taxicab by a
%,j ' Tne dressmaker ar
itove aft govvns but the cab
Police the veils
#ct rarii!nS lbe <’ib company sent
'l0llr af’pr !s' Finally a balf
ttheiJuie ti" e double wedding was
Hissing ’vPi,e cab containing the
% lvL s ";as found and the
_The Line Forms On The Left
iion SS ? REGISTERING at the Carolina Beach conven
s Lw L w K°»<,ry line as they await their turns. The registrar!
Wilmington Jr- »nd seated to Harold Hinkle, both of!
Wilmington Post No. 10 Standing, left to right are L. H. Higdon, j
Vhotoi 1)31 am' and Ed Bryson, all of Sylvia Tost No. 104—(Staff |
Revised Passenger List
Of III - Fated Airliner
WASHINGTON, June 14_(U.R)_
The following is a revised list of
47 passengers and three crew mem
bers aboard the crashed Pennsyl
Boarded at Cleveland:
Dr. Courtney Smith, medical di
rector, American Red Cross, Wash
F. A. Georger. Cleveland.
Arthur Pollard, Cleveland.
Robena McClean, Raleigh, N. C.
Miss Dorothy Ann Hosford.
Minnie Harman,. American Red
Cross, 1727 Massachusetts avenue.
E. C. Daoust, Cleveland.
Dr. and Mrs. Ii. Marko, newly
Miss M. J. S.moleny, Cleveland.
Allen Coe, Arlington, Va.
I. E. Goldberg, 4340 North Ard
more. Milwaukee, a partner in the
law firm of Padway & Goldberg,
counsel for the AFL.
Boarded at Chicago:
Miss J. Vail. Atlantic Court
apartments, Virginia Beach. Va.
Mr. S. Siegal, 5212 S. Dorchester
______ _ Olery, Seattle. Wash.
Miss D. Peters, Omaha, Neb.
Robert H. Garretson. Seattle,
David T. Godwin. Washington,
chief of fire control, U. S. Forest
Service and husband of Novelist
Julian Kaufman. 6851 S. Clyde
Margaret Kueppers, St. Paul.
E. J. Stone. 2921 Argyle drive,
Boarded at Pittsburgh:
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Dewar.
127 Oak street, Fair Oaks, Beaver
C. R. Eaton, Pittsburgh.
J. McIntosh, 4850 Old Boston!
C. H. McCafferty, Mt. Ranier. :
Miss M. J. Allman, Unionlown, 1
W. M. Watson, manager, Wilkins
Miss Anna J. Goodwin, 339 For
est avenue, Ben Avon, Pa.
P. J. Ness, Washington,
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. McCarthy,
Norris Cox, representative of
Bethlehem Steel corporation, Balti
_ Fox, no address fmay be
Miss . _ Cramer, Wooster,
Mrs. lone Price, Akron, Ohio.
James E. Terry, Long Beach.
Calif, His wife lives in Washington.
C. A. Ludlow', Pittsburgh, Kans.
Cecil W. Peppiat, mid-eastern
district division manager. 20 Cen
tury Fox films, Philadelphia.
Sam Gross, district manager 20
Century Fox films, Philadelphia. [
W. D. Hodson. president, Hodson j
Miss Marjorie Southerland, no;
Mrs. Mary Bryan and 10-month-j
old baby, Portsmouth, Va.
Mrs. Logan A. Webster, 201 Gil
liland place, Pittsburgh.
Miss Mary Sagun, 147 Port view |
avenue. Norfolk, Va.
Capt. Horace Stark, pilot. 4507 j
Four Mile Run drive, Arlington,
R. N. Creekmore, co-pilot, 2887
South Abingdon street, Arlington.
Margaret Walls, hostess; par
cn'r, Route 1. Guntersville. Ala.
ANALYZING THE NEWS
By JAMES D. WHITE
AP tForeign Affairs Analyst
In ten days which history may
well mark as critical the Truman
foreign policy has swung back to
ward its original emphasis.
This emphasis is upon the nec
essity for American resources to
help the rest of the world get
back to where it can support it
self on some basis better than the
poverty which breeds Commu
nism. At the beginning, the Tru
man Doctrine had this as its main
theme, but the “stop Commu
nism” angle — dramatized by the
first installment for Greece and
Turkey — overshadowed the main
issue in many minds.
Secretary of State Marshall be
gan the backtracking ten days ago
in a speech to Harvard alumni
at Cambridge. He restated the
availability of American economic
aid for all who would cooperate.
He put it differently this time,
saying that the initiative for eco
nomic planning for Europe as a
whole should come from the Euro
peans themselyes. This recognizes
the force, if not the validity,, of
suspicion abroad that the United
States, with half the world's pro
ductive capacity and most of its
fluid credit, is out to push others
Marshall didn’t go into figures.
These were provided last iveek by
Benjamin Cohen, State Depart
ment counselor, who estimated
Europe would need help to the
tune of from $15 billion to $24
billion for the next tbre or four
y Visiting in Canada. President
Truman himself reemphasized
that this country sought only to
be friendly with all countries, thus
spotlighting the open, door Mar
shall already had pointed , out to
Russia and her satellites m case
they might be listening. A deaf
ear seemed more likely at the
time, in view of the vigorous polit
ical reaction going on in such
Soviet-influenced countries as
Late this wefek Senator Vanden
berg. Republican foreign policy
leader, put a tentative bipartisan
stamp’ of approval on the swing
back by proposing a bipartisan
council to determine just what is
needed, what this country can do
about it, and how.
He carried the ball a very sig
nificant step still farther. Unlike
We Extend Our Greetings
To The Legionnaires
K extend our greetings to the Legionnairts. It
^ been a pleasure and a privilege to build for the
ef?i°nnaires the largest frying pan which perhaps
f'.'er been built in Wilmington. The size of the
,.^n’s feet long, 30 inches wide, and 9 inches
^ eP' We propose to loan this frying pan to the
e?*onnaires for the occasion as our contribution
Wilmington Iron Works
Wilmington, N. C.
(Marshall and Cohen, he didn't
I stop with Europe but said needs,
1 should be figured for Asia, too.
All this poses three great pro-;
blems, the answers to which may,
well color the ink of history for j
quite some time.
First is whether Europe is cap- j
able of getting together at all, if j
only to analyze its own possibili
ties of recovery and what help it'
needs. The British plans to call'
a conference to try this.
Second problem is whether the |
American people and Congress
can or will provide the necessary
assurances without which Europe
is unlikely to do her part. It re
mains to be seen whether the peo
ple fully understand the scope,
cost and perspective of the ques
tion. No one knows whether Con
gress will do anything about it
before adjourning for the summer
and fall. There is talk of
ar emergency session if necessary
during the recess, which ordinar
j Iv sees much political campaign
| ing. Thus far it is only talk.
The third problem is Asiatic,
and partly a matter of time.
Briefly, it is whether Asia ca’n be
rescued at this date from her un
completed revolutions out of feud
alism and colonialism. This pro
blem is especially critical in
China, which best illustrates the
dangerous way the revolution
tends to merge with the vast, re
mote power frictions of Soviet
Russia and America — the same
rivalry that besets Europe.
Miss Woodside, Southport,
Succeeded By J. T.
SOUTHPORT, June 14 — J. T.
Denning, principal of the Wacca
maw school, will take over the
duties of superintendent of schools
for Brunswick county on July 1.
He was elected to this position
about a month ago. He has secur
ed a home for his family in South
port and will move here some
time between now and July.
During his four years at Wacca
maw, Denning has established a
record as an educator. Capable and
energetic, his election to the post
of superintendent of schools has
met with general approval, it was
Miss Annie Mae Woodside, who
has been superintendent here for
the past 12 years, plans to go to
Europe for a visit soon after re
tiring from the office. Among oth
er countries she will visit Sweden,
Holland and Denmark. Her step
father, the late Dr. Jans Berg,
was a native of Denmark and she
1 Ians to visit his relatives in that
DUNN APPOINTS COACH
DUNN, June 14.— (U.R) —Paul
Waggoner, newly-appointed coach
at Dunn High school, also will
serve as summer recreation direc-!
tor for the town, city officials
announced today. Waggoner, who
succeeds Jake Smith of Tarboro.
has been coach for five years at
Parker High school, Greenville, |
Man Can't Sleep
RUMSON, N. J., June 14—(tPy
Take one kitten with a dislike for
crows, add crows with a dislike for
kittens, mix well on a dark night i
near tile window of James Rear-1
don—and the Rumson fire depart
ment has business.
This recipe came to police no
tice when Reardon complained
that a kitten was flushing crows
early in the morning-. The crows
did much cawing over the menace
to their rest. Reardon said he
wanted all of this stopped so he
could get some sleep.
The Rumson hook and ladder
crew searched the trees, and re
moved the kitten. The crow-dis
turber was given away in nearby
Sea Bright, the crows returned to
their trees, and Reardon went to
There are about 200,000 physi
eians in the United States, about
three-quarters of whom are in ac
BIBLE SCHOOL TO START
SOUTHPORT, June 14.—The an
nual Daily Vacation Bible school
will start in the Southport High
school tomorrow morning at 9
o'clock. The event is participated
in by the Methodist, Baptist,
Presbyterian and Episcopilian
churches. With this cooperation
it is always largely attended. A
cordial invitation is extended to
all boys and girls of Sunday
school age to attend the school.
RALEIGH, June 15—(TP)— John
R. Larkins, consultant on Negro
work for the state board of publie
of welfare, has been awarded a
fellowship at the University of Chi
cago’s School of Social Service ad
ministration for the 1947-48 school
BELK'S WELCOME THE LEGIONNAIRES
Here is smart summer
flattery in crisp, cool dressy
genuine panamas. Designed
with delightful trims . . .
bedecked with lovely
ribbon ... smart with shimmer
ing veils. See this most
Up To S10.00
We have been fortunate In making this special purchase I
of 100 dozen pairs of lovely turn-down anklets and are
happy to pass them on to you at a great savings. Mer
cerized cotton in beautiful Dastel shades for the girls and
dark colors for the boys. We have them in sizes 6 to 104
HOSIERY—FIRST FLOOR -
tr;-] ■ - . . ' ** ' : ' .'.J J|: „J-!:
JHOWERSlOF RADIANT VINYLITi
Your bathroom—the most used room in your
home—will sparkle with new beauty when you
add these Textron* Showers of miracle Vinylite*,^
Family and friends alike will love the skin-soft
pliant smoothness of this care-free plastic. Easy
to clean, will not fade, mildew, crack or get sticky.
Dainty flower sprays add just the right touch of
color. 2-tone pastel combinations on clear plastic.
Shower Curtains, 6 x 6 ft..... . ... > . .a ,.. I ^ ^
\Yindow Draperies, 27 x 32 or Bo in. -WTrf4 $4,95
Shower Curtain . $4.95
Window Draperies . $4.95
Shower Curtain . $3.95
Window Draperies . $3.95
^ . tv , They’ve designed for
® Drain Board safety’6 sake around the
home. For the shower . . .
0 QVinwpi* the bathtub ... the
fcnower drainboard ... to keep
unruly scatter rugs from
• Bathtub slipping out from under
neath your feet. The show
er tub and floor mats
• Bug Protector are made with suction
cups to keep them in
place. Get your home pro
39c - 59c - 69c - 79c - $1.98
That Make Wonderful Fashions
COTTON EYELET EMBROIDERY
You'll want to make more than one dress to
finish out the summer when you see this col
lection of lovely cotton eyelet embroidery fab
ric. They’re 35 inches wide in pink, light blue,
maize, aqua, navy and also black and white.
$2.98 - $3.19-$3.50-$3.95 - $4.95
WASHABLE RAYON PRINTS
Here is the ieal fabric for your summer dresg
es and lingerie. It washes beautifully and
can be had in a rainbow of lovely colors. These
washable Rayon Prints are 39 inches wide.
BEMBERG SHEERS • RAYON FRENCH CREPES
Cool, cool comfortable bemberg sheer and
rayon French crepe in lovely prints. Jusa
the fabric you’ve been wanting for washable
summer dresses. They’re 39 inches wide.
Many a lovely compliment will pass your way
if you’re dressed in a dress made from these
lovely print and dotted rayon crepes. See
this 39 inch fabrie in a choice of colors.
For crisp, cool loveliness in your summer
wardrobe, choose this beautiful 38 inch wide
PINK — LIGHT BLUE — MAIZE — AQUA
GREY — WHITE -. $2.48 yd.
BLACK — BROWN.-. $2.98 yd.
Have You Visiied Our Newly Decorated
“Stork (R oom
Fashion enchantment for the nursery set! We’ve
everything to make them comfortable for dress or
play . . . We’ve the toys to help keep them happy
. . . We’ve the accessories to help keep them healthy.
Come in and visit us often on the second floor.
Birdseye.$3.48-$3.60 • Curity . $3.50 • Chix . $3.60
Crib Sheets (42 x 72) .... $1.98 • Pillow Cases .... 29c
infants Dresses .... $2.98 up • Gowns (cotton and knit) .... $1.29 up
Infants Slips .... $1.00 up
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