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The State port pilot. (Southport, N.C.) 1928-current, July 12, 1944, Image 1

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fie I'ilof Covers H prunswick County H&jSa fYfteen n ~~~~~ munswick Unit ans For Big L Expansion ^rjc Corporation ExTo Serve PracticIHjIlv Al! Areas In ColumIIbus And Brunswiclt That IB Not Now Have ElecII,-HT HUNDRED Hwousand available UfOR THE WORK NOW, ^Bmoration Has Rendered Mfronderful Service By Supplying Power And Light To Farmers In Brunswick And Columbus recent loan of eight hun^ jj thousand dollars to the ^Epirick Electric Membership ^K^ntien will enable the organ^Kjgo to expand its service to of Bruns^K| ard Columbus counties, electricity is not now availaccording to Dr. E. D. Biswho has very efficiently manthe corporation since it be^ -.-jsmess about five years ago. office of the corporation is ^ stallctte and it has been per? an extremely useful ser ^C"hv supplying current to many ^Ljrris of farm homes and comEtics in Columbus and BrunsIn addition to current for ^Ef-ng. the corporation also ^Eks ample for power. Several J; sized towns that lacked curK for any purpose before the took over are now amply Eoiied for both power and lights. ability to obtain current has ^E. appreciated by ^tr,TS and there are hundreds in K& not now reached by the Kjtt who will appreciate the : that a big expansion in servK3 soon to be made. ;- Bishop stated to the Pilot ^Mcbay that be expected the ex^Lvr. work to begin right away, H a; mod as it was possible to Hbin material. avis Brothers pen Local House: Hfil! Have 24 Boats This { Year Including New Craft And Many 40 FootI ers From Carteret County J S. IV. Davis and Brother, of are bringing their fctpmg fleet to Southport this Bsc having opened their buying here Friday. They will take Hk catch of 24 boats, all of them the eastern part of the state -eluding several which they jBfhree of their own boats, all craft' have already arrived, are the "Davis Brothers, a 45 footer with a 115 Horse power engine, skippered by &o'.a;r: Worth Davis, of Harkers L^Bbrifi "Hui-io "NT/-. 11" VUIIO DIUUICIO i'W- **1 Hffoter. 115 horse power with Bradford Nelson of Har b Island in charge; "Davis Bro^frts No III. 140 horse power. 41 tr. length and skippered by; H^'am Cletus Rose of Harkers ?"| (Continued on page 2) I Brief Newt 1 Flashes H^rr PARENTS ^B.1' and Mrs. George F. Goley, ^Vr and son. George Floyd, III. It Holly, N. J., are visiting H* ^'ey's parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. (ioley, at Shallotte. ^'IM, BIRTH It and Mrs. Ivan V. Bennett B**jace the birth of a son, Ivan |> Jr., on July 5th at the Hfe Memor'a' Hospital. Mrs. Hit i) fore her marriage was Ward of Ash. Sgt. is serving with the armed ?aa in England/ M^tXbS CONFERENCE I /? Annie May Woodside left f?r Durham to attend the Me# ' suPenrtendent's conferflr.' "will return home on "lay. H'WMER CHIEF HERE I M r 15 ^0l'1('n a former chief of 't SouthPort who is now It.,'"1 'n the fish business at Hi*., u f, s- c- waa a visitor '* Monday ltSBlRv v,sITORS trr J?' ^ Hobson, Walter Car^ *rteht llllam Barringer, George Ht.n?rt J!1(j ''*'H Whi taker, all proHfcrt 0fCl.'ilZens of Salisbury, spent Hit. an i . past week here with i,rs. Charles Trott. TH IO. 12 Brunswick Or Went Over "I County Went Over Top Last Wednesday With "E" Bond ?ales And Saturday Reports From The State Show Only Three Counties Did That SMALL BUYERS MADE GOOD THIS TIME Series Other Than "E" Did Not Reac!ti Quota but "E" Sales Went High Enough To Reach Brunt wick's Overall Quota Up to Sa.urday, state officials in charge of the 5th War Bond Drive repotted that only three counties in North Carolina had reached their quotas in the sale of "E" Bonds. These three counties were not identified at the time but Chairman R. F. Plaxco and assistant Chairman Hobson Kirby are jubilant in their knowledge that Brunswick was one of the three. There is a possibility that Brunswick may have been the first county in the State to reach its full quo a. of "E" Bonds. Reports received on Thursday ol last week indicated that the county was five housand dollars over the "E" Bond quota. This Thursday report would naturally indicate that the county went over on Wednesday. All reports are not in but it can be definitely stated that the county has reached its full quota with something to spare. Bonds other than "E" did not sell to the quota but the "E" bonds went several thousand dollars over making the overall sales in excess of the quota. Prince O Brien of the Waccamaw Bank and Trust Company one of the most active workers in the drive, states positively that the county went well over the top. He has reports to difinitely show that much and is confident that late leports will swell the total sales into a fine showing over the quota. Like Messrs. Kirby and Plaxco, Mr. O'Brien is very much gratified at the "E' bond sales. He says that the sales of these bonds are conclusive prooi that Brunswick is backing the boys at the front. Mrs. J. P. Swain Dies At Bolivia Death Makes Its First Break In The Family Of 14 Sons And Daughters Of Late Sam Phelps Following an illness of several weeks, part of which time she was a patient in the J. Arthui Dosher Memorial hospital, Mrs Josie P. Swain, 27 year old Bolivia woman, died here Friday night. Burial was held from the "MVmnf Olive church at Bolivia or Sunday afternoon at three o' clock. Active pallbearers at th< burial was Odell Blanton, Franli Floyd, Edgar Holden, Riley Clem mons, Horner Holden and Lindsei Clemmons. Mrs. Swain's father died severa months ago. She is survived bj her mother, Mrs. Essie Phelps; bj six brothers, R. L. Phelps, o; Southport; Robert Phelps, of Wil mington, Harry Phelps, of Balti more and McNeil Phelps, who i: overseas with the armed forces Seven sisters also survive. Thesare Misses Madeline and Emm! Phelps, of Supply; Mrs. Vcrnii Grice, of Wilmington; Mrs. Badii Murrell, Mrs. Lucile Hudgins anc Mrs. Gra:e Coleman, of Bolivia and Mrs. Lottie M. Long, of Lit tie River. Testing Waters For Pollution U. S. F'ublic Health Sani tary Officers Now Engag erf- In Searching For Pol lution On Lower N. C Coast A field party from the U. S Department of Public Health i spending three weelrs here in vestigating the possibiilty of pol lution of commercial oyster am clam beds. Beginning at More head City, the survey will extern to the South Carolina line. Head quarters will be here for the thre weeks that are expected to b necessar/ to complete the work Lt. S. Megregran is in charg of the work and is assisted b; three others. They have a por table Is boratory, mounted *in i trailer, at which they make analy sis of the sample of water an mud that are taken daily. At th (Continued on Page 4) EST) A Good 4-PAGES TODAY ie Of The Few i" Bond Quota '? ' Meet Out In The South Pacific Mrs. George Y. Watson and Mrs. Charles Easley were surprised and delighted to hear on Sunday that their sons, Lt. (jg) David Watson and Bos'n Bill Styron, had seen each other for a short while somewhere In the South Pacific. Before Lt. Watson sailed, he expressed the desire to see some of his friends from Southport while we was i away, so his wish was grantI ed very quickly. Styron has been in the NaI vy for some time. Until he volunteered for service he was with the Wilmington - Cape Fear Pilots Ass'n. After havi ing served at Norfolk he was i transferred to duty in the South Pacific area. Was No Fishing, But Enjoyed Visit [ Cleveland County Senator And Newspaper Publisher Here Last Week With Party Of Friends, Spent Day At Orton ' Lee B. Weathers, who is a member of the state Board of J Conservation and Development, , Senator from Cleveland county, < i :j i _ r ju? rti....un,i , ill m ?l[esIUCIIL U1 U1C \^ievcianu . Daily Star publishing company, ' was here last week in company with a party of friends. Their plans were to go deep sea fish1 ing, which plans were unfortunate' ly nipped by Coast Guard restric tions against such activities. ! With salt water fishing out the party decided to go to Orton for I the day and try fresh water fish1 ing, despite east winds. They had " very little luck. Nevertheless they' ' appeared to enjoy their visit and | stated they were coming back as soon as the salt water sport fish! ing restrictions were lifted. In addition to Mr. Weathers, ! the following made up the party: Jean Schenck, manager of Lily Mills, Co., Shelby: H. S. Blackmen, cotton merchant of Kings Mountain; R. G. LeGrand, president of Shelby Cotton Mills; and Hugh Noel, State Highway Engineer for the 9th District. Cattle Disease Is On Decrease i * Systematic Testing Of Catr tie Has Resulted In Splendid Record ' RALEIGH, July 11.?Dr. Wil! liam Moore, head of the Veterin i ary division of the State Depart ment of Agriculture, has announ ced that less than one per cent of : all cattle in North Carolina are now affected with Bang's disease. r He said that nearly 20 per cent of all counties in the United States 1 have been designated as "modified r accredited" areas. r (Continued on page 4) : Ambulance Driver 3 ; Making Good i l Ash And Bolivia Furnish J Two Of Six North Carolina Negro Ambulance 1 Drivers At British Port Where Wounded Are Received | Pvt. Edward Stanley, of Ash, Rt. 1, and Pvt. Rudolph Stanley, of Bolivia, are two of six young North Carolina negroes who, since the invasion in France, have been working untiringly driving ambul" ances at British ports. Both are 20 years old and both are order ly with an ambulance unit. , In a press dispatch to this paper from a British port, it is said that at times, especially after i. the invasion started, the men s thought nothing of missing their - hot meals. They lost no time in (Co:.tlnu?<d on page 4) I * Lightning Causes Small Woods Fire el e I A small woods fire, the first I one of any consequence in several e weeks, according to forest fire y warden Dorman Mercer, broke out near Winnabow on Sunday. ' Mr. a Mercer credited it with having . started from a bolt of lightning, j The county has been fortunate in e the almost total absence of forest fires during the hot dry months. VTE News paper Ii Southport, N. C., \ IN ENGLAND -'PL' - ? iiitfni*. /IB ,,, ffijKK gBr ijfl m? MAJOR R. I. -MtNTZ Board Member Still Question It Apparently Will Be up To Representative To Decide The question of who will be members of the next board of education now seems to be up to the person elected Representative in the next General Assembly. In the orginal count of votes M. B. | Chinnis of North West township was apparently nominated , by a very small majority. Later, irregularities Were charged at the Shallottc voting precinct and at a recount by the board of elections the throwing out of votes that were allegedly miscounted at this precinct resulted in R. I. Phelps having a lead of about the same number of votes that was originally credited to Mr. Chinnis. Inasmuch as the legislature usually names members of the board of education, this naming being in accord with the vote received in the primary, the whole matter of saying who shall be appointed is being left to that body. It is understood that the registrars and judge of the Shallotte election precinct have all resigned and that new members will shortly be appointed. Urges Caution Use Of Tires Backlog Of 20,000 Approved Applications For Synthetic fires With Few On Hand RALEIGH. ? Facing a bookleg of more than 20,000 approved applications for new Grade I synthetic tires for which there are no stocks available, the Raleigh district Office of Price Administ ration today cautioned motorists to take extra care of their tires during the summer months in order to make them last until replacement can be had. Theodore '3. Johnson, Raleigh district director, pointed out that one of the objections to synthetic rubber, the only kind now available for civilian passenger use, is (Continued on page 4) Loses Barn Full Of Fine Tobacco R. R. Best, Hickman's Cross Roads farmer and tobacco grower, lost a large barn full of fine tobacco by fire Sunday afternoon. The curing of the weed was nearly finished and the- dry tobacco went up in flames almost like a keg of powder. It has not been learned whether or not Mr. Best had any insurance. Questions An? Used Car RALEIGH, July 12.?The following questions and answers, explaining how the used car regulation will affect buyers and sellers after .July 10 were issued today by the Raleigh District Office of Price Administration: Q. What types of used passenger cars are covered by the new price regulation? A. All types, makes and models. Q. Does the regulation apply to individual buyers and sellers of used cars as well as dealers? A. Yes. Any person buying or selling a used car on and after the effective date of the regulation is Bubjoct to its provisions. Q. Where can I see a copy of the regulation listing the prices and explaining other details? i P0R1 n A Good Com iVednesday, July 12th, 1 Major R. I. Mintz ] Commands Post Over In England Southport And Shallotte Man In Air Forces Since Start Of War Now Commands Station In England OVERSEAS SOON LOSES MUCH OF ITS NOVELTY The Fellows Want to Finish The Job and Come Home Or So It Seems From Letter Of Brunswick Major Major R. I. Mintz, prominent Brunswick county man, who until he entered the Army Air Force, was an attorney in Southport, has been in the service since the beginning of the war, and has been at an air base in England for about a year. This week he | wrote W. B. Keziah an interest- | ing letter. His letter, written on June 26th, probably reflects tjtie feelings of many a Brunswick I boy. He is evidently anxious to get the war over and come home. His letter speaks for itself: "Dear Bill: "As I sit by a fire this P. M., with a battle jacket, woven shirt 1 and heavy undershirt, I cannot help but think of you fellows seeking relief from the heat by taking cover under the live oaks,' on the breezy water front. I i "Life here in England is rather^ dull and dreary now. We all think , we would like it much better in France. It is particularly boring * now since for several months our 1 movements have been closely su- ' (Continuca on Page Fourj i Special Service Held By Baptists j ?-? i Men In Service Honored By < Baptists In Special Pro- 1 gram Presented On Sun- ( * day Night; Service Flag 1 Presented ( On Sunday night the Baptist j J Training Union with the Youth i1 Choir of the Southport Baptist [' church presented a special scrv- ' ice in honor of the twenty-two j members of the church who are ' now in the armed forces of the United States. The program was opened with a prelude at the piano by Mrs. D. I. Watson and a processional by the choir which entered from the vestibule of the church singing ' the national hymn. "God of Our ' Fathers." Bobby Brown played the trumpet accompaniment. The choir sang "American Prayer" which was followed by a special prayer for the men in service. Miss Josephine Smith, president of the Young Peoples Union of the T? m TT ? iU. ?\ I x. u. pi eoentcu uic aei vice nag with twenty-two blue stars io the church and John Potter accepted jthe flag on behalf of the church 1 (Continued on Page 3) Health Nurse Reports For June ! Report Of Various Work 1 Done By Public Health ' Nurse In Brunswick During The Month Of June Mrs. Lou Smith, public health ! nurse for Brunswick county, has , made the following report of her , work during the month of June: . One hundred and eight homes were visited: eighty eight people , visited the office; one visit was made to County Home: . seven visits were made to hospital: three conferences held with doctors (Continued on Page 2) swered On Ceiling Prices A. At your local War Price and ! Rationing Board or at any auto! mobile dealer's. Q. How do I find the correct ceiling price of a used car? A. Give your local board the j facts about the make, model, year manufactured, and extra equipment, such as radio, heater, j and "built-in" equipment. The i price clerk will then tell you the : correct ceiling price. ' Q. What is a "warranted" car? | A. A "warranted" car is a used 1 Icar in good operating condition 1 | with which the dealer making the sale furnishes a written "warran- 1 ty" that the car will remain in 1 such condition for 30 days or 1,- j 1000 miles driving?whichever oc- ' (Continued on Page 4) 1 r pil munity [944 PUBLL Mrs. Holden 1 In Register Receives Word Of Brother In France Mrs. Murray Tolson has received word that her brother, Major General Ira YVyche was commander of one of the three divisions making up the Seventh Corps, which captured Cherbourg. General YVyche is a native of Ocracoke. Sirs. Tolson last saw him when he was at Fort Bragg four years ago. Since then he has been put in command of the 79th Division. Crops Were Good Over Brunswick bounty Agent Found Conditions Good In Pre-Rain Trips Over The County During The Past Week County Agent Dodson made a ound of most of Brunswick ;ounty before the rain came last Friday. Crops were found to be musually good, despite the fact .hat some sections, notably around Southport, Mill Creek, Mill Branch \ntioch, Exum and portions ol Jhallottc and Lockwoods townSlips, were suffering some from ack of rains. Rain has since ;ome and everything should be :ine now. The agent believes that ve have better crops than most Pn^lino nmintios. sas LCI li i>aiuiiiiu Former County Commissionci J. M. Roach is credited with having some extra fine corn in his famous Stanburry Bay lands. The same thing is said of his neighbor, Raymond Bellamy, who alst jwns and cultivates a portion oi Stanbury Bay. The pasturage oi Gilbert Reid, at Winnabow, foi the 60 head of fine Hereford cattle which he owns, has kept the xiws in fine condition, despite lack of rain. H. L. Clemmons, oi Supply, has a fine corn crop, as lias Lee Clemmons, of the same place. H. S. Hewett has an extra good crop on his farm betweer Supply and Shallotte. When it comes to truck crops is well as general farming, Perry Hanks, a colored farmer whe lives on the highway betweer Supply and Shallotte, has others beat for pretty pole beans anc bther crops. He grows strawberries and almost everything. Perrj has been described to a epresentative of this paper as being a verj progressive farmer. Chairman Tells Oi War Fund Service Henry Stone, County United - r i war runu ^ijauiuan. Tells Of Activities Of The Organization "D-day was made possible onlj by the work of the civilian sailors cf the Merchant Marine," Henrj Stone, of Shallotte, County Chairman of the United War Fund said today. "It is not gcnerallj realized," said Mr. Stone "that the Merchant Marine has the largesl ratio of casualties of any grouf in direct war services." This facl makes all the more important the work of the United Seamen's Service, the organization which provides rest, recreation, residential and convalescent facilities foi these unsung heroes of Work War II. ' Mr. Stone pointed out that the United Seamen's Service extendi money allotted to it from the United War Fund of North Carolina in the maintenance of residential and recreational clubs ir 37 ports abroad and at 45 points ir the United States. In those place! seamen may have economical anc comfortable overnight accomodation, good food and relaxation between trips. In the rest centers they may recuperate from the (Continued on page 2) Brunswick Boy Is Honor Guard Pvt. First Class W. Janette Robinson, of the U. S- Merchant Marine, now stationed in Washington, D. C., visited relatives l'r Shallotte last week. Pvt. Robinson, who received commendation for heroic action ir the Solomon Islands campaign, a year ago. is now one of the honoi guards to President Roosevelt. He has a brother, Cpl. Tennyson G Robinson, who is now somewhere in New Guinea with a medical supply unit. OT SHED EVERY WEDNESDAY To Pay $200 Shooting Case _? _____ Case Of Mrs. Eva Holden, Charged With Assault With Deadly Weapon Settled By Agreement To Recompense Injured Man WAS THREATENING OTHERS WHEN BYSTANDER GOT HIT Large Docket Kept Judge And Solicitor Busy During Longest Session In Many Months A case charging Mrs. Eva Holden, who resides near the Shallotte Village Point, with assault with deadly weapon with intent to kill, formed the main case in Recorders Court here Monday. Mrs. Holden was alleged to have shot and seriously wounded Donald Register, a son-in-law of a neighboring family. She is said to have been unacquainted with Register, who was in the army and whose I home was in Florida. Allegedly, | while threatening the neighbor i and brandishing a rifle, the weapon was discharged, the bullet striking Register. This occurred several weeks ago and Mrs. Hol-j . den has since been held under a $2,500 bond until Register recovered. Upon a written agreement be-1 tween Mrs. Holden's attorney and the solicitor, Judge Ward suspend1 ed judgment, the agreement being ! that within five days Mr. Holden . pay to the court the sum of $200.| 00 for the benefit of Donald Reg, j ister, to be used as far as it may J to reimburse him for hospital bills .'land expenses paid by him as a ' result of the shooting. Mrs. Holden was also required to pay the . costs of the action and to appear in court next Monday and show ' that compliance lias been made | with the judgment. A lengthy docket kept the court in session until after six o'clock. [ The Minutes show the following 1 cases as having been called and ; the ensuing disposition: Barney Lamb, manufacturing: | nol pros. | Clarence J. Causey, assault and (continued on page two,) : Valuable Advice Given Visitors > Director Of USO Urges l Those Who Expect To i Come Here To Contact I USO ' "Service wives and prospective mothers?do not travel to military ' areas if you can avoid it, but if you do, be sure you know where you are going to stay." | This is the advice, to be passed ' on, received by the Southport USO Club in a pamphlet from ( national headquarters of USO, which is supported by the American people through the National [ War Fund. The local USO Club maintains | a registry of all available rooms, apartments and houses in Southport and vicinity. However, at the present time the demand for livII ing facilities far exceeds the va cancies. Several days advance notice should be given of the anticipated need of living quarters for \ families of service men. Service men who feel that their wives and ' families must visit them here ' should visit the USO Club or tele. phone Southport 2531 and ask Mr. [ Gibson or Miss Pearson to help ' them in locating a place to live. Residents of Southport and J vicinity are requested to notify | (Continued on Page 2) R. C. Lawrence | Dies In Raleigh i|Was Father Of Mrs. G. i Butler Thompson, Of ' Southport, And Founder 1 Of Well Known Law Firm 1 R. C. Lawrence who founded the 1 widely known law firm of Lawrence, varser and Mclntyre in Lumberton about forty years ago, the firm now being Varser, Mclni tyre and Henry, died in a hospital in Raleigh Saturday. Owing to failing health he had retired from s the law firm in 1931. ; Mr. Lawrence was the father of Mrs. G. Butler Thompson, of i Southport, and Norfolk, Va. Since his retirement from the practice I of law he has become widely i known for his newspaper and i magazine articles. He was a pro found student of North Carolina i history and in his writing he . brought out interesting and im! portant facts and events that citiI zens of North Carolina were not acquainted with. : jl Most Of The News 9 . Ail The Time 1 !| $1.50 PER YEAH | Extension Man I Asked To Meet li Commissioners 9 Board Of County Commis- I sioners Pass Motion Invit- I ing C. M. Brickhouse To 8 Attend Meeting Next J9 Monday I TO TALK ABOUT AGENT ] I FOR YEAR 1944 - 1945 || Study Of Budget Took Up [I Most Of The Time At I Meeting Of Board Of ! I County Commission- 1 ers Here Monday j I At their meeting here Monday, l|'| the Board of County Commission- I ers passed a motion ordering the I I clerk to invite C. M. Brickhouse, ' I of the Extension Service in Ra- I 1 leigh, to attend a meeting of the : I body at the court house here on I I Monday, July 17th. The purpose of I inviting Mr. Brickhouse, as stated I m the motion, was to have him |H talk over the matter of a County I Agent for Brunswick for the year . I 1944-1945. I It is not known whether or not I any of the members of the board I desire to see a new agent replac- j I ing J. E. Dodson, who has held I the post for a number years and | I whose ability and knowledge of HI the work is generally recognized. 1 Monday is expected to bring out H opposition to Mr. Dodson, if such I exists. I [ Practically all of the time at ,*] I this week's session was given to a study of the county budget. This HI I study, it is understood, is not yet HI (finished. It will be resumed at a I future meeting, according to Au- 1 ditor. R. C. St. George. I Boats To Race I Here Thursday I 'Davis Brothers III" From ^1 Beaufort And Manly I Murphy's "Twins" To I Contest For Shrimp Boat jjl Speed Honors 1 W. S. Davis ami 111 other, of if I Beaufort, arrived last week KJ to open their fish and shrimp shipping house here. Sev^ |M eral boats were brought in with them from the upper coast and II this week they will have a fleet I of 24 boats to arrive. ; I Included in the craft, which are J to be here any day now, are si* I new boats owned by the Davie II i Brothers. All six have built the I (past spring and all of them are H 40 feet or longer. The largest, the H Davis Brothers, III is 46 feet in II length and is said to have a speed I of 25 miles per hour. She is being I] captained by Cletis Rose of Har- H ker's Island. I Manly Murphy's "Twins" is also K1 arriving from Harker's Island this IM week. This boat is also said to I have a speed of 25 miles per . H hour and Captain Murphy knows eff J how to handle her. A boat race 1 ' between the Davis Brothers III 34 I and the Twis?; has been arranged ' I 'for Thursday afternoon of this I I week. The craft are scheduled to H start from the Hardee dock, mm U to the bar and return. The two boats will be allowed to take any iD 1 course they chose, whether it M H ! straight or over sand bars. Tttt M 'entire point is to see which boat I can travel the distance and back tfl j in the shortest possible time, *" I Ration Pointers | CANNING SUGAR' Sugar stamp No. 40 good for five pounds of canning BUgar until February 28, 1045. Apply to local boards for supplemental rations. FUEL OIL Period four and five fuel oil coupons good through September 30. During October unused coupons may be exchanged at ration- ' ing boards for new 1944-'45 heating season coupons. r GASOLINE A-10 coupons now valid and will expire August 8. Red A8 through Z8 (Book 4) now valid at 10 points each, fa* use with tokens. PROCESSED FOODS Blue A8 through Z8 and AS (Book 4) now valid at 10 point* each, for use with tokens. SHOES Airplane stamp No. 1 and Na . 2 (Book 3) valid indefinitely. SUGAR Sugar stamp No. 30, No. 31 and No. 32 (Book 4) good for fiv* pounds each indefinitely. r ? * Rationing rules now require that every car owner write hU iicetise number and state in advance on all gasoline coupons ) his possession. t V .i . m>

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