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The State port pilot. (Southport, N.C.) 1928-current, January 19, 1944, Image 1

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The Pilot Covers Brunswick Count? JTnO. fourteen jest Citizen Of unswick Count ied Here Frida Hrv Ann Galloway, Soutl Hort Colored Woman w{ ^Kowewhere Between 11 Bind 11? Years Old A< Bordin? To All Inform, Hion laTIVE in n. y. B SAYS SHE WAS 11 Bestigation Four Yeai go Revealed She Wai JB |0 Years Old At That fl ne, Was Married B Long Before The B Civil War B -Aunt" Mary Ann Gallowa without question, was tl Bef. person in Brunswick cou B peacefully away at h here Friday afternoon t She had been in b a week but there were i B llness or any impendij B. She just died, sudden peacefully." Hina. services were held Mo afternoon at 2:30 o'cloi B the St. James A. M. Br?. the burial being in tJ S cemetery. For long v one can remember, pr B longer than any oi W living. Aunt Mary At B staunch Methodist, fait B ittendance and devc M:o the church and its teac B. every .lay of her life. Bin nest relatives are gre ciii nieces, with son whom she made her hoir L had no children of her ov I many years ago she gave Lie to distant relatives wi Lai she lived happily until h Her exact age cannot be del jeiy ascertained. For inai Lrs beiore the Civil War bo t and her husband belonged [ . :.;e!y known Galloway far Es of Brunswick county. Re lis if there were any, as to h k. were lost long ago but car S search and investigation ha' p fairly definite in placing h e a' 113 or 114 years this ii rr.atior. came both from o bte ar.d colored residents KLhpori and from aged mer rs of the Galloway family, wl e now scattered all over tl sited States. Some four yea 0 letters received from o i.xbers of the Galloway famil Washington, D. C.. and Geo 1 gave her age at 110. Here from New York city ter.d the funeral was Willia tti a grand nephew, who is ' ars old. Intelligent and a; rem y well educated, he del :>.'.y placed Aunt Mary Ann : at 119 years. This places h j: or five years older than tl e credited to her by other a >nties. The least that can 1 i is that she was undoubted (Continued on page 4) 'ouglas M. Cool Died Wednesda ? I Ptiugiah M Cook, 33, a form un.-'vick county deputy sheril the Bullock hospital ilmngton last Wednesday. I ' beer in ill health for son "e. H was a resident of Lclai the funeral and burial w H there. Mr Cook is survived by h 'bow, Mrs. Douglas M. Coo so", Glen Cook; mother, Mi S. Cook, of Leland; one siste s. David Cook, of Whitevill brothers. D. C. Cook, of Pe l'-la Fla.; K. B, Cook and Cei both of Wilmington, ai L F. Cook, of Le'and. Ration Pointers CANNED FOODS Green "D"-"E'.'--,F" (Bool 1 expne Jan. 0, 1944. Green Book 4 0, 1944. FUEL OIL Period "2" coupons vali trough Jan. 24, 1944 and Per 1 coupons valid througl Ffb. 21. 1944. GASOLINE A-b coupons expire Feb. J MEATS, FATS stamps "R"??"S' J " . now valid, expire Ja: "try 9. 1944. Brown stamp "V" become 1 Jan. 23 and expires Fel SHOES N"' is , Book I) valid indef: Plane stamp No. 'h 31 now valid. SUGAR stan,p \"o, .10. (Book 4| i ' Jan 16 for five pounc ' "agar and expires March 3 n V NO. 39 GET YOUR SF y ? ? V h Jl ib S;k e. ; The display of this s ie j chased War Bonds in the er kFarmers Urged 1 |t-| Place Orders F< J Fertilizer Ear lie! le.' m; Coltrane Warns All Far a ers There Will Be Seric thj Delay In Meeting Of I er mands Later In 1944 i- MANUFACTURERS W EAGER TO HE th to, 1,200,000 Tons Must Be ( n"l de.-ed And Delivered Bi ?"| tween Now And May 10th If Estimated ?| Needs Filled " RALEIGH, Jan. 17.?"Un! | larmers soon speed up their 0l ders for fertilizer requiremei n. there will be serious delay in 10 meeting of demands later in le | year," D. S. Coltrane, assist rs to the Commissioner of Agrii jd ture said in pointing to the f y that approximately 200.000 t r.! of fertilizer must be ordered i delivered between now and J t0 10 if this year's estimated ne m are to be filled. ^5 Recalling that confusing r p. ulations issued by the Gove ;j. j ment a year ago resulted in s s ous labor and transportation er ficulties for fertilizer ma le facturers, Coltrane asserted t u. a similar situation might ai ^ this year through the neglect jy farmers to place their ore promptly. He said ihat the ma facturers are eage to spread d veries over several months so ^ not to create neavy uauopui tion and labor loads l> "North Carolina during J past year consumed 1,253,000 t of fertilizer and expectations er that the demand for this year ' ff, run around 10 per cent hig in' j than in 1943," said Coltrane. le | During November only 77, ne! tons were ordered, and the t( id i for December ran to 141,000 t( as j Coltrane pointed out that si I these figures are based on I lis tilizer sales tags, Ihey are k;, sumed to be correct, s. j (Continued on page 4) Co. Health Nurs jjl H Makes Her Repo i ? I Mrs. Smith Sub mits Set Annual Statement, I i | The Period landing I ? cember 31st, Showi Work Done In Her Off k The semi-annual report of F lie Health Work, as done by S ) Lou H. Smith, P. H. N? for period ending December 31, 1! shows the following: d 272 Home visits. 294 visited - fice for information or some j h venative treatment. 18 Schi j visited to investigate some f< j of communicable disease, or to 5, 1 oculate to prevent sarae. 15 j its made to Hospital to check j County patients. | 9 visits made to County Ho I. j 18 Wassermanns taken eil I from prenatal cases or tl s (wanting a health certificate. >, [typhoid shots given. 122 ba t were given Toxoid to pre\ diphtheria. 42 children v i- schicked to see it' they nee I more Toxoid. 10 trips made of County to take patients hospitals or clinics. 15 con is ences with doctors about patie Is 36 conferences with County 1. (Continued On Page Four; IE STA A Good f 4-PAGES TODAY J HELD OUT EARLY ft t rJTm * An. its 1 the ' ' 3!?| thin Mi ragj5?|?j3^^ , ; ;v^ ag re w .. May :-^:v the! ? - --. . HWfil BrU] hield means that you have pur- ion, Fourth War Loan Drive the men ^ and 0lTheWarAt 5 ? A Glance - J : the have m_ j IN ITALY American troops yesterday 'us i captured Ml. Troechio, last T7 'e" j mountain fortress blocking the ?~^ ( I way to Cassino, and are now I only two air miles away from that great German defense posLP ition. U. S. infantrymen storm- | j ed the height in an early morn- | p|Q| )r-' ?'K assault last Saturday. Bey- j p ?. j and Cassino the rugged moun- | ^ ! taics open into a wide valley j | to Rome. " * * * I r IN RUSSIA I Red Army troops continue STf css! to crush German resistance on NO 01" I all sectors of the long front cxthe tending from the Black Sea to the the Blatic. The Soviets have j| ant I lashed out in a powerful new :ul-1 offensive in the Leingrad area act| where a railroad leading into onsl Leningrad has been cut and a XI lntl, total of 40 localities sctept up Ia>' in the area. The First Urkraine . ec*s Army has accounted for 100,000 Germans during the past ? a eg- three weeks according to a jj0 lrn* Moscow' communique released . . en* yesterday. s? dif- * * * "U- IN NEW GUINEA jj'^z hft I American .Marines have cap- . rise j tured Hill 600, strategic height of in the Borgeu bay area of Cape anc lers Gloucester, New Britain, in- ,op nu- vasion beachhead. Sio in New ?'^ eli- Ginea has also been captured as by slashing Australian jungle :ta- fighters. A Japanese cruiser " . " . man and seven cargo vessels have the been crippled in a heavy attack ons oil a Japanese cunvu.v iuxm arc Rabaul, General MacArthur's gerv will! communique amiounced. T her . J" _ beer ooo January Term Of p n . mes re superior Court fe,'~ | doul as"' Session Opens Here Mon- part day With Judge Henry L. big . Stevens Presiding, Few p1 Criminal Cases To Be bein e Heard I rtA one week term of mixed ?? ; criminal and civil court will conjvene here Monday, January 24. Kg . Judge Henry L. Stevens, of War J11" saw, will preside as the result of W, or an agreement between him and fig )e- [ Judge W. C. Harris to exchange B n? courts. I ice According to Clerk of Court II Sam T. Bennett the criminal doc- || ub- j ket is one of the smallest that || Irs. has been assembled in years for l| the a January term of court. There ' 943, are only 15 such cases docketed jfor trial, with the usual possibi- ~ of-' lity that others may develop this 1 pre-1 week. jols The civil docket is scheduled to T1 )rm I be taken up Wednesday, the 6th. mor in- As usual there are a considerable for vis- number f divorce cases on the awo on docket. If the opportunity comes or i (Continues on Page Four) feet me. as ' Tax Collector f?"j 660 To Make Rounds had bies : Ran rent Tax Collector W. P. Jorgenseo havi /ere will begin making his rounds of thin ided points in the county, collecting that out taxes, next week. These appoint- L to ments, which are scheduled else- the fer. where in the paper, are for the roul nts. convenience of taxpayers who thei of- wish to pay up before penalities to t take effect. will 4 JE 1 'lews paper In Southport, N. C., We< lavor Eriksen Local Rat * thport City Officials j~ 'hinks There Is A Lack )f Public Conception and l_ Appreciation of Work Of _ Jnpaid Ration Officials )RK IS NECESSARY TO R WINNING THE WAR i The Public Should Ask | >elf If It Really Needs j Vhat It Often De- i mands That The Board Shall Give eparting from the usual cus- 11 wherein everybody blames 11 Rationing Board for some-1 I g or another?mostly because| e one thinks that he or she( lid be shown especial favors? ; 'or John D. Eriksen came to office of this paper last night handed in something that iotic anc thinking folks will e is well deserved praise. ! or Eriksen said: have watched the work of I Rationing Board here in ( iswick County. In my opin-1 our people lack conception of work and appreciation of the who give freely of their time: go to untold trouble in order ry and administer fairly and ca irely to the people of Bruns-: at ' dc A lot of us look at the work]to le board from a selfish stand- ] t. If we want something that th government says we must not|th i, because it is needed toi Durth War Bo Is Now 0 # >son Kirby, Shallotte "~ lusiness Man Serving As j assistant County Chair-; nan, J. A. Russ And W. Holmes Also Helping , ? IONG ORGANIZATION! W BEING COMPLETED1 I -i; ! ? ids Will Be On Sale At t allotte And Southport y 'ost Offices And At Waccamaw Bank & Trust Company le organization to push the I War Loan Drive in Bruns; county is being completed h y and the names of all of C workers are not yet available, e rever, Chairman P.. F. Plaxco f ?d last, night that he was j, h encouraged with outstanding f ens volunteering to aid. He felt and still feels that the j, way to put the drive across o Brunswick county over the v is for patriotic citizens to -e in and help. j Dbson Kirby, young business v of Shallotte, has agreed to' e as assistant county chair- j ? Mr. Kirby is generally!I vn throughout the county and j ^ as generally liked. Force; be added to the drive by his! ing as assistant chairman. | A. Russ. of Shallotte, has _ i appointed chairman for that! ion. With Mr. Kirby, Mr. i and Postmaster W. R. Hoi- j all representing Shallotte andj county in general, wherever can do good, there is no it that at least the lower of Brunswick will go over sic in the drive. mi ther like organizations are an g formed, where such can be th (, in other sections of the W Continued On Page Four> J Our jp) RO V. B, KEZIAH lis week on each of the three;he nings that we have available; be trips to the country we M ke to find it either freezing st raining'. We sort of got cold be for the proposition. As much di Ae would have liked to have Bi i and got into touch with pc ids in various sections, we th to give it up. This weeks th lblin' Reporter stuff will' in i to be rambling, just some- se g about this and that thing sh ; we have in mind. 1st ast week we made a trip over! Whiteville-Southport' bus line IF; :e. Going all the way through, ar e was no stops long enough in permit of seeing people. We D have to try it again later and . i t ?0Rr A Good Cor ine8day, January 19l Commends ionine Board Commends Board f nj| K<' MAYOR JOHN ERIKSEN ,rry on the war, we raise Caii id blame the Ration Board fo ling their duty and 3aying n our request. "When we fail to get somethinj at we want do we ever stop ti ink that behind the refusal o (Continued on page 41 nd Drive iff Tn A Sfarl Lt. H. C. Bragavv Wounded In Italy In a telegram from the War lepartment, Saturday, Mrs. lelea G. Bragavv was advised hat her sou, Lt. H. C. Bragaw, ras slightly wounded in action ti Italy on Christmas Day. The oung Southport officer was tith General Clark's 5th Arny in Sicily and has been in taly since the invasion. An oddity in connection of lis having been wounded on Christmas Day is that on Decmber 24 Lt. Bragavv wrote a riend in Southport and said he mped he would not have to ight Christmas Day. His wound is not thought to lave been serious. On January 1, nine days after the date on ihich he was reported woundd, he wrote his mother and lid not mention having been rounded. iounty Board In ** , .? .. Kegular Meeting eward Offered For Con viction Of Parties Break ing Into Court House; Constable Appointed Foi Lockwoods Folly The board of county comniis >ners were in regular mid onth session here Monday am nong other matters, officials o e State Highway and Publii orks Commission presented i (continued on page four) VING Reporter ip off at this and that point tween buses for half a day eanwhile, on the first trip i ruck us that the service migh i improved a little with a sche lied stop at the New Britioi ridge on the Waccamaw. Tha lint is less than .two miles fron e Freland post office and th riving Kings Town community which a lot of people live. I emed and still seems that ther tould be a regular schedule op at New Brition. And while on the subject o reeland 'and Kings Town folk id service, we were very muc! terested in a letter which Ml . B. Inman, of Freeland. wrot (continued on page two/ r pil nmunity ihTl944 PUBUS Christmas Da I From A Co I r- - - itw t Supply Boy Writes His Mother From A U. S. , I Coast Guard Cutter Somewhere In The Pacific On Christmas Day TAKING IT WITH THEIR CHINS UP I In Letter Day Before Christmas He Says They Are ; Looking Forward To Other Christmases After War On board the U. S. Coast Guard cutter, Nike, and under-1 stood to be somewhere in the Pa-i cific, Samuel Lewis, Jr., wrote1 the following letter to his par-1 ents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lewis, at: Supply, on Christmas Day. "My dearest Mother:?Today [ is a very sad day for me, being away from home for the first j Christmas Day in my life. But, j Mother, you know, we are fight- i ing for one great present for, those we love. It is not coming today but some day it will come and then we will all come home again, to stay. "You know what we are fight^ ing for? Freedom and security _ for all back home. We will not I 0 r Catches Foxes 1 Sells To Hunters t Up to the 15th of this month . Jimmie Smith, 14-year-old,-son of Mrs. W. O. Smith, clerk at Ruark's in Southport. had captured five foxes in traps. He sells them alive to hunters in other parts of the state and gets $3.00 . for each animal. In addition to the foxes, he gets an opossum or two most every night and often a polecat. In addition to the pretty good business in live foxes the young hunt* er makes a bit of money from the sale of skins and the carcasses of many of the captured animals is cooked and used as] food for laying hens. Long Session Of The County Court Thirteen Cases Were Heard By Judge Ward Monday, Some Of Them Were Rather Long Drawn Out Monday's session of the Recorder's Court consumed most of the day. Thirteen cases were heard and some of them proved rather long of disposal. Owing to the fact that Superior Court will be in session next week there will be no further session of the Recorder's Court until Monday, January 31st. The following cases were nanuieu muiiuay. F. E. Dowell, alias Dowell Dallas, abduction, not proven. Ducie White, aid and abet abT duction, not proven. > William F. Hardee, assault, continued to January 31st. William F. Hardee, assault, continued to January 31st. ; T. T. Ward, violation of stock p law, motion for jury trial, Henry Morgan, trespass, dismissed. Hodger Morgan, trespass, dis. missed. i Murry Dew, drunken driving, f six months roads, judgment susu pended on payment of fine of t |75.00 and costs. D. R. White, aid and abet ab, duction, not proven. E. N. Hardee, speeding, thirty days on roads, judgment suspended on payment of the costs. Ernest Brasford Allen, reckless operation, sixty days in jail, judgment suspended on payment of a fine of $25.00 and costs. Moe Potter, slander, four months on roads, judgment suspended on payment of fine of (Co:.tlnu?d on page 4) Mrs. D. K. Jenkins Dies At Leland , Mrs. Daisy King Jenkins, 72, . died at her home in Leland, Frit day. Her death occured just one t week and one day after that of - her husband, Jessie Jenkins, i Funeral services were held Satt urday at 3 p. m. from Bethel i Free Will Baptist church, with the e Rev. Mr. Thorpe in charge. Burial r, was in the Spofford cemetery, t Mrs. Jenkins is survived by one e daughter, Mrs. Daisy Izze, of Led land; four sisters, Mrs. Ben Bishop, of Washington, Mrs. Alice ,f Coombs, of Pink Hill, Mrs. Lillie s Williams, of Goldsboro, Mrs. Mith tie Craft, of Leland; two brothr. ers, Lonza King, of Washington, e and Sgt. John King, of Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. OT HED EVERY WEDNESDAY V Letter astguardsman i SAMUEL LEWIS, JR. quit fighting until we have blotted out the menance that now confronts our country and our loved ones. 'The' boys are taking it today with their chins up. They know that some day they will be back home to share Christmas with their families. And, so will I. It (Continued on page 2) Naval Air Corps Class V-5 Closes On January 31st Highschool Graduates Between 17 And 19 Or Sen iors Graduating Before March 1, Must Enlist Before Jan. 31 Only a few weeks remain for North Carolina high school graduates between 17 and 19 and high school seniors graduating before March 1 to take advantage of tjie Navy's twenty-seven thouenant Lodwick Hartley, Officerin-Charge of Naval Officii t* ?curement for North Carolina, has just announced. The winter quota for Class V5, Naval Air Corps, definitely closes on January 31 and all men now eligible must enlist before that date. The spring quota will be open only to seniors in the June high school graduating classes Accoiding to present plans, Lieutenant Hartley stated, two semesters of college work, with full college credit, will be given all enlistees before pre-flight training begins. The best colleges in the country have been selected for the Navy's educational program, and every detail has been worked out to make the training the very best that the nation c;n afford. In order to take advantage of the remarkable opportunity for education and service, it will be necessary for all interested boys to see their nearest Navy recruiter immediately or to write to the Office of Naval Officer Procurement, 203 Capital Club Building, in Raleigh. Germans Respect American Fighters Master Sergeant Ben Ringgold Of South port Writes His Sister, End Cannot Be Far Off And German Soldiers Know It Ben Ringgold, Southporter who is now a Master Sergeant and serving with the forces in Italy, takes an optimistic view of things. In a letter received here by his sister, Mrs. Clifton Arnold, Ben says that the Jerries have learned to respect the American soldiers and their ability to fight. He says that he and others there in Italy are just waiting for the last big battle, so far as Germany is concerned, and then coming home. "We know," he says, "it can't be very far off The Germans know it too." In addition to Mrs. Arnold, Ber has another sister, Mrs. Bessie R. Cullis, living here in Southport. The parents of the three died many years ago. Ben was the baby of the family. He servec a three year enlistment in the army several years ago and i year before Pearl Harbor, he wa; among the thousands of Amer icans who went flocking back t< the flag, feeling that war was te come. He served through the cant ^Continued On Page Four), - , f! ; i Most Of The News All ITie Time i i ~ i $1.50 PER YEAR More Pulpwood Means Earlier Allied Victory Every Cord Cut As Soon As Possible Means That Our Fighting Men Will Have , Tools For Quicker Victory EXTRA PULPWOOD WILL SAVE LIVES Farmers And Woodsmen Are Urged To Put Forth Every Effort To Increase Output At Once "Every cord of pulpwood cut from this moment on will insure victory in 1944," T. W. Earle, Manager of the North, Carolina Pulp Co., of Plymouth, said to- ! day in stressing the immediate need for increased production to back the invasion of "Hitler's Fortress." "All over the globe our Allied military forces are girding for the death blow at the enemy. In the Atlantic the invasion may begin at any moment In the Pacific we already have the Japs on the | run as our offensive gains in strength. "Pulpwood with its many, many uses has played an important role in the war so far. Now its job will be even bigger. More and more supplies are needed to equip and feed our growing armies overseas. The boys in uniform are ready to do their part, even at the risk of death. But the Home Front must do its utmost as well if we are to win victory in 1944. "General Eisenhower, commander-in-chief of the European , invasion forces, has stated that we will win the war in 1944 adding, "the only thing needed for us to win it is for every man and every woman, all the way from the front line to the remotest hamlet, to do his orherfullpart.' "This means that the production army at home must keep pace with the fighting army at | j the front," Mr. Earle said. "This ] means tljat those of us who arc j entrusted with the job of getting I the pulpwood out of the woods j j ^ >,<51 aitord 10 lei'3own~Th-/u ir *^ri) J ' efforts for a single moment. "As the Allied armies roll on to Berlin and Tokyo, they will need enormous quantities of war material. They wi'l need smokeless powder, paper parachutes, medical supplies, weatherproof containers for blood pasma and for food, map paper, ordance wrappings and the hundreds of other articles so vital to a 1944 army on the march. "The Pulpwood mills are dependent on the farmers and oth- U ers in woodland areas to cut pulpwood and more pulpwood. Ever'y tree moved to the mill may mean the saving of another soldier, sailor, or marine. Every tree left standing may mean the death of a boy ? your boy or your neighbor's boy. It's as simple as that. "Farmers and woodsmen did i nontinued on Page Four) r NEWS j I BRIEFS ] ' NEW MANAGER J. B. Lattay, who was recently given a Medical discharge from the Army, has been made general manager of the Reigel Paper Corp. properties at Bolton succeeding the late Perley P. Vereen. Mr. Lattay was with the Reigel firm before going into the Army TO REOPEN CAFE The Miller Cafe, which has been closed since Christmas owing to ' the illness of Mrs. C. W. Easley, the proprietres, will reopen in a few days. The health of Mrs. Easley is said to have greatly imi proved. I NOW A SERGEANT Tommy McDowell, one of the former crack players on the l Southport high school basket ball ij s squad, is now a Sergeant. He , H . served through Sicily and is now with General Clarks 5th Army, i fighting in Italy. He Is a son of ! Mrs. J. K. McDowell, of South port. g ? RETURNING THIS WEEK ff 1 Mrs. Charles Trott and little ! son, Charles, Jr. will return R l home this week from Hagerss town, Md., where they have been - visiting Mrs. Trott's mother, Mrs. 4r > Geo. B. Alexander for the past ) three weeks. Mr. Trott, who aci companied them to Hagerstowr., - returned last week to resume his iwork. *r H .ft! iA

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