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(Continued From fage One) to the audience by Dr. Herbert Bell Shaw, Wilmington, secre tary of home missions for the tburch. The delegates in attendance at the quadrennial convention, which opened last Saturday and will ad journ late today, represent locali ties in North America, South America, Africa and certain United States possessions. Significant Honor The Governor’s address oiigmal I, had been scheduled for Mon day However, affairs of state, preventing his appearance here on that day, made necessary a change ia the progrm. “It is a significant honor tnav the fine city of Wilmington in the great state of North Carolina is Playing host this week to this vast gathering," Governor Cherry told the delegates. "I am sure that the good will engendered through the instrumen tality of this assembled convention will have its impact on the affairs of your African Methodist Epis copal Zion church throughout the world. ** The Governor declared that aid to the weak is a cal! to human conscience to which our own mar velous land here has always re aponded beyond the response of any other nation in the history of the world, a matter in which we take great 'pride. “Only five of each hundred in the human family live in America .—about five per cent here and 95 per cent elsewhere. "To save lives, reduce disease and revive hopes—and especially to save children—the wretched of the earth turn to us "That means the 95 per cent also turn to you, as a church. f or the greatest strength of your church lies here in America.” Governor Cherry asserted that "It is our urgent responsibility today to evaluate truly and gener ously the achievements of the var ious races and nations of the world." He added: "Three billion people can five together on a globe grown sudden ly small only If we bring our knowledge of human relations up to our knowledge of physical science. "Let us take pride not in a false • assumption of superiority to any other people, but in our friendly knowledge of all the other peoples of the w-orld." One of the other features of last night's convention program was a pageant given following the gover nor's address. The governor was greeted on behalf of the delegates by Bishop John W. Martin, Chicago, 111., host bishop of the assembly. The meeting will adjourn late today following the election and Installation of officers. Three quarters of all logs and lumber in the United States are shipped entirely by truck._ IT’S USEFUL! Jwt like water from (he well. Cool* by evaporation. Keep* water 15 to 20 de gree* cooler than keg*, jug* or jar*. Ho pre-jooking. Ready for injtant ute. EAGLE BRAND DRINKING-WATER BAG 2 GALLON CAPACITY ........ Yea'll Had it Here! | ANCHOR HARDWARE COMPANY Corner Front and Dock Dial 5043 |‘UNLIMITED’ CABS VOTED BY COUNCIL AT JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE, Aug. 6.—The City of Jacksonville was thrown open to possible operation of an un limited number of taxicabs when the City Council voted 2-1 to eli minate the former limit of 50 cabs. The action was taken after lenathy discussion on a motion b. Dr.' g" E. Gtirganus, seconded by W. A. S. Aman. The negative vote was cast by A. E. Aman, who de clared he could see no necessity for Jacksonville’s having more taxi-; I caos. City Attorney John D. Warlick explained that certificates of ne cessity for cabs must be issued by the city before the cab operators can obtain state licenses. He said that the Council must decide that the cabs are necessary for the city before they can obtain the license. Mayor B. Frank Morton spoke in favor of issuing more licenses, ex plaining that some of the appli cant (there were 19 on hand) had expressed themselves as believing favoritism had been shown in issu ing the license now in existence. Attorney Harvey Boney, acting for some of the cab owners seeking permits to operate in the city, ex plained that his clients had State licenses and were operating in the county, but were unable to come into Jacksonville and consequent ly were handicapped at Camp Le jeune. Commissioner A. E. Aman re minded those present of a city ordinance requiring that taxi op erators have a place to park their cabs while soliciting business. A number of the taxi men with applications on file were present for the meeting, as were operators now holding city permits. FIELDING WRIGHT (Continued From Page One) 109. and William Lycurgus Spinks. 2,266. Clark Checking Officials of the Department of justice said that Attorney General Tom Clark has asked the depart ment's criminal division to study the state’s new primary statutes to determine “if they violate any federal law.” The new laws, adopted to main tain wh“e supremacy in primaries provide that a prospective voter must swear accord with the party principles as set forth by the State Democratic executive committee. The cammittee has set as prin ciples opposition to the fair em ployment practices commission and federal anti-poll and anti-lynching legislation. Some Negroes were reported challenged yesterday on the new grounds, but others cast their bal lots throughout the state. No vio lence w-as reported, and Justice department spokesmen in Washing ton said ‘‘no formal complaints have been received.” WTiile Wright apparently won the governorship, a runoff *or the lieutenant-governorship was in store between 5am Lumpkin of Tupelo, former speaker of the state house and wartime captain, and Grady Cook, Pontotoc news paper editor. In this race 1,076 precincts gave Lumpkin 69.831, Cook 43.417. Jesse W. Shanks 27.904, Tom J. Grayson 15,554 and Charles G. Hamilton 9,965. CAPE FEAR _ (Continued from Page One) | portion of Orton Plantation. In j 1763, George, III, had become king ' of England and additional rights were granted by him. The com munity officially was named “The Mayor, Recorder and Aldermen of the Borough of Wilmington.” Then three years later, the cor porate name was once more changed, that time to “The Com missioners of the Town of Wil mington.” That name continued for approximately 100 years. It was not until 1866 that the present corporate name, “The City of Wil mington” was adopted. © O PROOF BLENDED WHISKEY 6 558 GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS NIGHTIE BURNS WALNUT COVE, Aug. 6. — (£>) — Guy Eggleston today was slightly burned up about the whole thing but he couldn't do anything about the culprit — a lightning bolt. He reported the bolt hit a tree outside his bedroom yester day, glanced through the win dow, burned a hole in his bed and set fire to his nightshirt. AVIATOR OFFERS FREE LESSONS Carl Dunn Believes More Persons Should Learn To Fly Planes Carl Dunn, well-known aviator and operator of a local air park made a sporting offer to teach a limited number of Wilmington bus iness and professional men to fly as a means of stimulating interest in aviation here, during tire course of an interesting talk before the Kiwanis club yesterday. Dunn told Kiwanlans that his gesture, made in full sincerity, would be his contribution toward a movement to make more people in New Hanover county air con scious, the one element needed be fore Wilmington can gain her rightful places in the field of avia tion. Speaking informally, Dunn pointed out that aviation has made tremendous strides in the last de cade and said that jet-propelled planes are the best ships for war use yet developed. He then briefly compared the interest in civilian aviation here and in other cities and said that Wilmington lags far behind many cities of smaller pop ulation. The speaker was introduced by Vice President George Conant. Visitors for the day included Hugh Morton, George W. Darst, Wash ington and Kiwamans Clifford Branch and Bill Montgomery. _ _ : FOOD IMPORTS (Continued from Page One), controls over employment of labor will be sought and targets set for industry to increase exports too 150 per cent of the 1938 level by the end of 1948. Unions Agree This means that a man or wom an leaving a job w'ill be required by law to find another job in an in dustry classed as essential to the recovery program. The Powerful Trades Union Congress gave quali fied approval to the plan in a state ment issued while Attlee spoke. The government will take action against what Attlee called "spives and other drones” — “spive” is a British term for men not in use ful employment who make s. living by shady deals. Agriculture will be set a ‘‘high target” of a 20 per cent increase in domestic food production by 1951-52, Attlee added. LEAF GROWERS (Continued From Page One) towns tonight indicated that the quality to be offered at auction tomorrow- would be in the main, inferior. At Fairmont, one of the belt's larger markets. C. B. Stafford, supervisor of the Tobacco Board I of Trade, said the quality was fair to good but no fine grades were ! included. Poundage was estimat ed at 600,000. Growers were de scribed as optimistic, hoping for $30. Quality Mediocre The quality at Lumberton, with about 250,000 pounds on the floor, was described by R. C. Rankin, j sales supervisor, as mediocre, be ing a mxiture of ali types, with light trash lugs pred-ominating. Darlington had 225,000 pounds on warehouse floors. Warehouse men called the quality "fair.” Growers were quoted as being hopeful they would get as much as they did on opening day last year when the average was $48. From 500,000 to 600,000 pounds I were ready for the first auction at j Kingstree. The quairty was report I ed as "up to standard despite later maturing and curing.” Farmers were counting on getting $5 to $6 \ per cwt more tha nlike grades were bringing on the Georgia Florida markets. New System Warehousemen said they would put into operation a new system of “booking" sales which tney said would provide for full sales daily without overcrowding of warehouse floors. Walter H. Paramore, sales sup ervisor, said about 800,000 pounds of good quality lugs were ready for the opening at Whiteville. Growers, he reported are optimis tic over the price prospects. At Dillon, light sales were in the offing, with an estimated 60.000 pounds in sight. The quality was described as light. Weather con ditions and labor scarcity were said to have made the crop very late. Farmers were hoping for $49 to $50 prices. Unusually good tobacco was re ported on hand at Loris where an opening day’s sale of 200,000 pounds was predicted. As else where. price hopes ranged around the $50 mark. FLATWARE Stainless Steel Satin finish Just The Thing For The Beach or Kitchen! Service For 6 GREGG BROS. 110 Market St. Dial 9655 I _ - — Fishin’ Near Southport Sports Writers Might Find Something Interesting Here BY BILL KEZIAH Star Crrespondent SOUTHPORT, Aug. 6—The sport* writer with a yen to track down somethin^ other than the results of a fishing trip, might find him self in hesven at Southport this week, provided ha can remove the possible blanket of secrecy. Don't ask us why we do not do it ourself. We are not a sports writer. Besides, we are not much interested in football or football talent, except that such talent does pretty well from a fishing com panion sense. Wallace Wade, head mentor for Duke University, is over at Caswell Beach, having come this week and nobody knows when he is going. He is strongly suspected of hav ing some new, unknown to the pub lic, pigskin talent wdth him and is believed to be feeding them on shrimp in order to get more iron in their system. Thus far Mr. Wade has not wrangled the Star-News represen tative into running a fishing ex cursion. In fact, there has been no contact further than that e, friend of his said to a friend of ours that we should drop around to Caswell Beach for awhile. And, apart from the Duke men tor, J. L. Von Glahn, the athletic director at State College, is spend ing two weeks at Southport with his family. The fishing excursion with Von Glahn is not just a mere possibility. It has already been arranged for, to take place just as soon as the newsman gets worms and shrimp for bait. Mr. Wade, over at Caswell Beach, may not know that Mr. Von Glahn is at Southport. Mr. Von Glahn certainly did not know that Mr. Wade was at Caswell Beach until the newsman informed him of the matter. Mr. Wiley Sholar. who has a very nice repu tation as a football umpire, did not know Von Glahn Was in Southport or that Wade was at Caswell until he saw Wade passing in a car with a nondiscript collection of beei and brawn. He, Scholar, forthwith asked: “My goodness, what are those fellows doing here?’’ At the moment Mr. Sholar was standing on a street corner, having completed preliminaries to a fish ing trip this week by inviting the reporter to go with him as his guest to the Duke-Missouri game in Missouri on November 18th. In formed that a fishing frip in Bruns wick county was much more at tractive to the correspondent, the Ump said, "It certainly is, let’s go?” Von Glahn having a priority for such a procedure, th<* football um pire was sent out for entertain ment on a menhaden boat today. When he returns he will have to stand in line to await his turn at getting the use of one of our fa vorite fishing poles. Obituaries MARY L. HOWES Funeral services for Miss Mary L. Howes, formerly of Wilming ton, who died in Clifton, N. Y., Tuesday, will be held from Harts’ Funeral Home. Macon, Ga., this afternoon at 2:30 p. m. with Dr. T. D. Price, Mercer university, officiating. Miss Howes was the sister of Davis H. Howes, Wilmington and Wright Howes, Chicago, 111. GEORGE HERRING HIGHSMITH ATKINSON. Aug. 6 — Funeral services for George Herring High smith. 60, were held at the home in Atkinson, Saturday afternoon. Interment followed in Rockfish cemetery, at Wallace, with the Masonic Fraternity in charge. Mr. Highsmith was the son of the late James and Eliza Herring Highsmith. He is survived by his wife, Isla Ward Highsmith; two sons, George H., Jr., and Charles Ward High smith of Atkinson: one daughter, Mrs. V. B. Lir.dsey of Greenville: two brothers, Dr. J. A. Highsmith of Greensboro; and Jasper N. Highsmith of Durham. MRS. HARVEY WRIGIIT TABOR CITY, Aug. 6—Funeral services for Mrs. Harvey Wright. 35, of Rt. 1, Tabor City, who died in the state saritorium at Aber deen. Tuesday afternoon after * lengthy illness, will be held at the home Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Interment will follow in the Spivey cemetery. Mrs. Wright is survived by her j husband, one son, Harvey, Jr.; one j daughte r.Violet; her father. C. B. j Willis of Tabor City; four sisters, tMrs. Florence Sasses of Whiteville; i Misess Dorothy. Annie, and Pearl Willis of Tabor City: five brothers. Dalton, Elmer, Robert, Leon, and Edward of Tabor City. MRS. J. W. JOYNER TABOR CITY, Aug. 6.—Mrs. J. W. Joyner, 63, of Clarendon, died early this morning in the James Walker Memorial hospital in Wil mington. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 10:30 with the Rev. Joseph Coble, officiating, assisted by the Rev. Winfrey Davis She is survived by her husband, J. W. Joyner; two sons, John, of Tabor City; and Brooks, of Wil mington; five sisters, Mrs. D. E. Hardeick, of Louisburg; Mrs. Ber tie Harrelson, of Wilmington; Mrs. Zettie Carter, of Chadbourn; Mrs. G. M. Jolly and Miss Eva Mills of Tabor City; two brothers, Dr. J. A. Mills and Leon Mills o* Tabor City. S. E. ELKS Funeral services for S. E. Elks will be conducted from the chapel of Andrews Mortuary Thursday afternoon at 4 o’clock by the Rev. Andrew J. Howell. Interment will follow in Oakdale Cemetery. Pallbearers will be: Honorary, Dr. Houston Moore, Judge John J. Burney, Charles B. Parmele, Charles L. Munn, John Donnelly, William B. Campbell, A. B. Blake, Robert M. Williams, Leon Futrelle, Sr., J. Weller Gayer, Winder Hughes, Walter Penny, Sr„ and William P. Farrow. Active: Charles P. Murray, Le Roy Peterson, L. Matthews, G. V. Thompkins, Cecil W. Harley, and George A. Perilla. HEAT WAVE (Continued from Page One) palachians, included: Chicago 23, St. Louis 11, Alabama and Arkan sas three each; Iowa, Wisconsin and Ohio, two each, and Indiana. Pennsylvania and Tennessee, one each. Advance, Mo., with a reading of 106 Wednesday was one of the hottest places in the Midwest Chicago recorded loo degrees for the third consecutive day r'f fingham, 111., 102; Pellston, Mich 102, and St. Louis, Columbia Mo” Memphis, Tenn., and Vichv' W 101. ■*’ 0 ’ Some widespread showers ar companied the cooler air bene fiting corn and vegetable crops in general need of moisture it-ii showers were fairly heavy ^ Southeastern Minnesota. Lori showers also fell in Northwestern Wisconsin and lowe- Mirhfi and were forecast for Northern' r lmois, Eastern Wisconsin ° Northwestern Iowa and r-SFtswrss*Du,u,h' : '■ w 82 V C°^Parativel-V K Wis . "1‘dday La GOVERNOR BLASTS (Continued From Page One) magistrate in reopening the North ampton county case. He had been previously quoted as saying that he might assign Judge. J. Paul Frizzelle, of Snow Hill, to preside over the hearing. His statement here last night in regard to the case made it clear, however, that no effort will be spared in going thoroughly into the circumstances. In freeing the seven white men who were named in a bill of in dictment sent up by Solicitor Ernest R. Tyler, the Northampton county grand jury also returned a “not a true bill” on an indict ment charging Bush with the at tempted assault on the Rich Square woman. A reopening of the case before a Superior court judge sitting as a committing magistrate, Governor Cherry explained, would embrace all eight men — the seven white and the Negro defendant named in the original proceeding. The Governor indicated that he expected to confer next Wednes day with Attorney General Mc Mullan and Solicitor Ernest R. Tyler, of Roxobel, in regard to the case. He originally had planned for the conference to be held in his office at Raleigh on Monday. How ever, conflicting engagements od the part of McMullan and Tyler made necessary a postponement. "In the face of a confession from one of those charged,” said Gov ernor Cherry, "a miscarriage of justice is indicated when this grand jury did not see fit to return a true bill.” Attorney General McMullan said in Raleigh last night that under the law, the hearing to be held be fore a Superior court judge could take place in Northampton county and the case then taken to an ad joining county for grand jury ac tion, and for trial, in the event one develops. The counties adjoining North ampton are Hertford, Halifax, Ber tie. Edgecomb and Martin. Bush, the 22-year-old defendant in the attempted assault case, was removed from the Northampton county jail at Jackson on the early morning of May 24 by a group of masked, armed men. He had been arrested on the day before. Bush fled from the mob of men, however, and surrendered to Solici tor Tyler and FBI agents t\v;>o days later. Shortly thereafter the seven white men were arrested and charged with (1) kidnapping, (2) conspiracy to break and enter a jail with intent to kill or injure a prisoner, and (3) breaking and entering with intent to kill or in jure a prisoner. The seven white men were ar rested and subsequently freed fol lowing the grand jury action were Russell Bryant. Robert Vann, Lin wood Bryant, Glenn Collier, Joe Cunningham and W. G. Cooper, all of Rich Square. The Weather Weather bureau report of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8 p. m., in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Precip. WILMINGTON - -- 80 65 — Alpena - 80 72 Asheville _ 85 67 Atlanta - 89 70 Atlantic City_ 76 65 — Birmingham - 95 73 — Boston _ 82 64 — Buffalo _ 94 69 — Burlington _ 93 62 — Charlotte _ 84 69 .31 Chattanooga _ 90 71 — Chicago _101 73 Cincinnati _ 99 72 — Cleveland _ 91 72 — Dallas _ — — ” Denver __ 91 60 — Detroit _ 97 72 Duluth __ 83 68 El Paso__ 95 72 — Fort Worth _ _ 96 78 Galveston _ 96 77 Jacksonville _ 89 73 Kansas City _ 99 82 — Key West _ 88 80 .10 Knoxville ..._ 84 72 Little Rock _ 103 74 — Los Angeles _ 98 63 Louisville — 74 Memphis _ 102 74 Meridian 101 74 — Mi: mi _ _-_ 88 71 01 Minn.-St. Paul . 71 — Mobile — 87 72 .08 Montgomery _ 90 71 New Orleans _ 96 74 — New York _ 81 57 — Norfolk _ 77 70 01 Philadelphia _ 86 64 Phoenix _112 81 — Pittsburgh - 85 65 — Portland, Me. - 83 Raleigh - 87 61 Richmond _ 86 60 — St. Louis _ lf'4 78 — San Antonio - 5' _ San Francisco - - 83 o4 Savannah --— 86 <2 Seattle _ — Tampa _ .Jg ** ~ Vicksburg __ Washington - 65 THERE’S ROMANCE (Continued From Page One) to the girl. The cash residue of the soldier’s estate — $3,600 — was to be used to fulfill this wish. Rose Each Week Every week a florist was to send the girl one rose — “a perfect rose.” The color did not matter. But the identity of the sender was never to be revealed. “My idea,” Valentine wrote to his brother, “is to furnish the girl with the pleasure of receiving a rose, not to have her think of me because I sent it to her.” Valentine’s request became known when his sister, Margaret Law less, contended that her brother’s last request was “not practical” and asked the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals to set it aside. The sister and other heirs claim ed that the failure of the will to specify the “special purposes” had the effect of leaving the $3,600 in trust with Edward Lawless for the benefit of other heirs. Matter Of Conscience However, Edward contended that carrying out the instructions in his brother’s letter was a matter of ‘conscience.” Previously, a lower court in Nor folk where the will was made out ruled that the soldier’s funds had been left to Edward “individually and with no trust attached.” But Valentine’s sister and other heirs appealed the decision to the higher court today in an effort to stop delivery of the dead soldier's “perfect rose” to the girl, who married another man and reported ly was living in the Tidewater sec tion of Virginia. MAINE SENATOR (Continued From Page One) tee hearing Feb. 11. Investigators said there was no record of his first name or connections. They remembered only that he was a lawyer. Brewster said he didn’t recall him at all. Brewster listened silently and thoughtfully to Hughes’ state ments. Then he stepped up to the witness table, had himself sworn, and testified: 1. That he never made a propo sition of any kind to Hughes. 2. That he never “bummed" $1,400 worth of airplane rides from Hughes—a charge the tall, skinny producer made during his trans continental newspaper dispute with the committee. 3. That Juan Trippe, president! of Pan American, had nothing to I do with instigating the Hughes probe. The bald-pated chairman said the alleged trap-laying started with a proposal by former commit tee counsel Hugh Fulton last April. He said Fulton suggested—as a “friend” to both Hughes and the Senator— that he “let the matter pass off.” But he gave Fulton a stern lecture, he said, and flatly refused to consider it. Later, he testified, Fulton made a similar proposition to George Meader, who succeeded Fulton as committee counsel, and again rep resented that he was a “friend" of Hughes and the chairman BREWSTER DENIAL THIN. HOWARD HIGHES SAYS WASHINGTON, Aug. 6.— <JP> — In a radio interview (over ABC) tonight, Howard Hughes, Holly wood multi-millionaire movie pro ducer and plane builder called Senator Brewster’s denial of his accusations “pretty weak’’ and declared that “just about every one in the aviation industry recog nizes that Brewster is lying’’ in saying that he never had heard of a proposed merger between TVA and Pan American before his talk with Hughes. “The people in the industry are only too familiar with Brewster’s relations with Pan American Air ways.’’ Hughes said. “And the people in the industry know that if Brewster were pushing the in vestigation of my war contract for really legitimate reasons and if Senator Brewster really believed me to be guilty of obtaining war ! contracts by improper means he would not be romancing me on the side, inviting me to lunch and making appointments over the phone to see me in California. “No, this just doesn’t add up. Brewster’s connection with Pan American is too well known, and it is too much of a coincidence that this investigation of my war con tract was suddenly brought tj life just when I refused to make .he merger deal with Pan American.’’ FERTILIZER GRADE LIST RALEIGH, Aug. 6. —(A3)— Adop tion of a fertilizer grade list for 1947-48 will be the principal item ! on the agenda of the State Board of Agriculture when it meets here tomorrow. The board also will con sider proposed minimum safety re quirements for tobacco curing units. OPEN 10:46 All This Week! You’ve Gota See It To Believe It ... ! —ALSO— COLOR CARTOON NEWS I MAT._S5( NITE ... 48c I I KIDS_9c j HAMBONE’S MEDITATIONS By Alley FUS' THING I SEES IN D£ PAPUH/GOU'T grant Two vwlo'cts'L UH,LAWD' LOOK LAK Ain' nobody jes' fight it out puh DETSE'P NO rAo' v.i l>v Th* B*M S> dlrair. \rr i Trad* Mark _ n** r. s pm oir.rn 9"7't7 City Briefs Howard A. Penton, chairman Budget Committee, Wilmington Community Chest announced yes terday that the first in a series of hearings for the 1948 bvcget of Red Feather services will be held this afternoon at 4:30 o’clock in the conference room, Tide Water build ing. Wilmington Boy Scouts will be gin a traffic survey of downtown streets in the city on Thursday under the direction of James Tay lor, Scout field executive, Scout officials announced. Lt. C. D. McDonald, supply offi cer for the local Naval Reserve, requested last night that all mem bers of the reserve unit that were issued sea bags in the earlier part of the year to bring them to the regular drill tonight at 8 o’clock in the custom house building courtyard. AFLFEARS (Continued From Page One) “more than a million jobs will probably be lost.” 4. Exports are beginning to de cline and the nation must depend even more on consumer buying, the AFL said. "Can consumers in crease their buying enough to save a million jobs?” it asked. The publication said increased buying power may come from cashing of veterans’ terminal leave bonds and from relaxation of fed eral controls on installment buying due by November 1. DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF He Rode to Fame On His . TALENTED TRUMPET SATURDAY NIGHT AUG. 9TH. Advance Ticket Sale At • Foy Roe & Co. (| o t • Lumina Door Price $1.50 TOLL OF INJURED (Continued from Page (V, of tiie “windmills” Sa‘ ti the canyon and flew him YY Eight hundred and were fighting the blaze. Y Y..Y' I Angeles National forest. ' >J= Crews along a 12-mile f r , were believed gettinc -Y".” hand, and Forest Super- -_Y l:am V. Mendenhall said - to have the blaze unde- r by Friday. The fire area YY 10 miles northeast -of s. . Pa-adena. The dead men. suffocated - burned when trapped Y ' ’ -were identified as Car! :'Y ' Y 3i. a porest Service emr Harry Duffy, 19, a voiY Y ,8r; COLLEGE TO TAKE (Continued from Page One) both first and second v. =.. dents. Members of last yea . Fre. ! man college made the h sible grades and receded j same number of crecii s ;/0.l | students in other institut e':-.; ! L. A. Hall, a student of year’s college cere., made >1 “A’s” throughout the coller. term. Among the other 50 ■ with good grades was \V A c,' ,vey, who made all "A’s" j', | exception of one "B ’’ FLORIDA FOLK (Continued from Page One) jsorr^ squally conditions v ere tht ! prime forces that drove the re; I tide from the beaches. For several days the "red :;t«> ! which has been floating s.0,, northward from the Sarasota gion along the coast has beer, her. ering near the vacation beaches ! for approximately a 2o-mli» | stretch. DRIVE-IN-THEATRE Midway between FFilminftec and Carolina Beach “From This Day F oruard" — With— JOAN FONTAINE & MARK STEVENS Plus 2 Cartoon* 2 Shows Nightly 8 & 10 P.M. nmm Tremendous!} Exciting! Joan Crawford Van Heflin in "POSSESSED" Shows 1:00—3:00 5:00—7:00—9:00 ^ Air Con 2V. tioned MV Mwnitw He Triggt.-^a. .<.v The Wildest Strep. In History Randolph Scott AS "Bal" Masierson "TRAIL STREET' 1:00-2:30-4:50 6:55-9:00 BAILEY TRICES 20c Plus lax James Stewari Rosalind Russo'! "No Time For Comedy' Prices Always 25c II V*J #* 1 i Plus Tax Today — Friday — Saiwrday The Bumsiead's Greatest Laif-Rioi! They are off to the Races ... (or Maybe -—ADDED All Star Comedy “RENO VATED" g Screen Snapshots No. 1 • LATEST NEWS ci> HN Serial “JESSE JAMES RIDES AGAIN'