North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
I | he Pilot Covers
I Brunswick County
pig Group Left
I Tuesday Morning
jixteen Ciass 1-a Men And
1? Thirty-Four Class 4-F
I .vnt Yesterday For Their
I physical Examinations
I,LL WERE white men;
i NEGROES tomorrow
jhirteen Brunswicq County
I Colored Men To Leave
I Thursday Morning For
I Induction Into The
I Armed Service
I - elective board sent!
I A men and 34 4-F'a'
I ay for their preinduc-j
I xaminationa. ah
I this group are white.)
p and addresses arej
-v. ( potior. Supply; Walker
... Supply; George
ptver, Shallotte; 13-1
. Goie Ash; Eugene Wilson
--caster. Supply: Thurman
- \sh: Robert Leonard
, . Shallotte; Robert Clayton
... Ash: Woodrow Edi-a Sul-J
Wir.r.abow: Luther Marvin'
; Shallotte; Newman-King,;
i-.tlara; Barlong Milliken. Free-1
James Thomas Carlyle, i
.. ; -s Calvin Hewett. Sups
::.v:a J^hn Allen Robbins, Le-1
I Oakland Smith, Ash;
; G::;anus, Shallotte; Lay-!
Par.ie! Russ, Longwood.
..-.j P.aaways Sellers, Winna::.s
i .mis Whitfield Ganey,
Oscar Johnson Ward, I
.... Wells Barnhill, Ash; i
t Holden, Supply,1
E" py I'igett, Shallotte;!
i McA: :hur, Freeland; Richard
H Supply; Jennings
K. Shall -ttc: Herbert G. O.
I. . Isaac Roy Gore,.
W.v Morris Kelly Henry,
Lti Jesse David Bullard, Bo:.
Le- Boyd, Lorgwood;
!?.. . i. Sellers, Vvuutabuw;f
MtDv: .Id Ganey, Leland;
Loienze Kirby, Shallotte; |
Xangus Hewett, Ash;
Bryir.t Smith, . Leland;
U Willetts, Winna
Sherman Joseph Register,
James McLamb, Ash;
I v. Russ, Shallotte; CraCarver
- " Lirvood Lancaster, SupH:
Long, Ash; Edman
:- Leland and Jesse Mag-'
': T.orrow, Thursday, 13 color'
are to leave for indue- j
Thev passed their physical,
'- a .rations some time ago.
Kowmg is the list:
i-'ry Lee Manuel, Jr., Leland;)
Ashury McMillan, Winna-J
Willie Benjamin Johnson, i
; ?, Frederick Brown:
Johr. Henry Hill, Leland;
ph Bernard, Bolivia; John j
soil, ueianaj juacpu
.Tr Bolivia: Elbert Daniel
Supply: David Powell.
Sidney Percell WilBolivia:
John Howell Yco-!
Leland, and Clarence An-j
HEW FROM EVANSVILLE
Nell Gruman and Al]
"ir .. 0f Kvansville, Ind., arc,
| few tlays here with
K Tobiason. They will be
'a' :<d home by Mrs. George'
' Mrs. Tolraph Tobiu-j
son, Tonuny, who
pbeen sptmUsg the past two,
here with Mr. Tobiason.
Tobiason to still some-!
Germany with Uic U. s.1
HEW I OR THE SIMM EH
s;'- Harry Phelps and daughMiss
May Phelps, arrived
" from Washington, D.
to qetMl the summer at their,
here Mrs. Phelps is a
" " Mr Bail L Brown.
John H. Hughes was |
. .v?th his wife and
three clays last week. I
the time he ha3 seen!
na j in the Pacific j
born. His wife is
t-T-c Mi3s Peggy Oarr.
, ON LEAVE
I-, lV!!i?ir Holden, son of
W1 M' G- W. Holden of)
Vj',"'. ! liomc from the
' furlough. He lias
'-uig in the Pacific.
- of u;; rUI. t|je Da?t sev-i
* Ctctu I
Out On Fry
First Big Game Sport Fish
ing Party Of The Seasoi
Encountered Both Goot
And Bad Luck Thi
RAN UP AGAINST
Eight Sets Of Lines Wen
Broken By Big Fish Who
Bolted With Plugs
And All On Frying
Although Navy and Coas
Guard patrol craft have repeat
edly reported seeing the bi)
game fish, in both summer am
winter, no sport fishing partie
have been to the gulf stream un
til this week. Restrictions hav
been on since Pearl Harbor am
up until last winter. This sprin;
the boatmen have been too bus;
with commercial fishing to car
for parties anxious to try th
This week Captain T. H. Watts
with a lecord of never havin(
gone out on the stream withou
catching from two to two dozei
barracudas in addition to othe
big game fish, set out the bar
racuda and dolphin grounds wit!
five Wilmington sportsmen as hi
passengers. They had luck botl
good and bad.
Eight times they hooked mon
ster fish of some sort. In al
cases after a few minutes o
fight the fish bolted, brcakin;
the lines and getting away. Ii
none of these eight instances weri
the sportsmen able to bring thei
fish near enough to the surfao
to see and identify them. In th
language of Dr. George Johnson
one of the sportsmen, "We don'
know what kind of big fish i
was that broke our lines and go
The party brought in one bar
racuda, weighing about 30
pounds; four amber jacks, weigh
ing from 20 to 25 pounds each
two good sized dolphins an<
'?" .1 <??> loi'cro Kliiafiah
aau uu<&vii wij iaipv
But for the late start fron
port and the unfortunate wreck
ing of lines by big fish the;
would have brought in something
Captain Watts said that the;
just went out on the beaten path
to the place where the barracud:
and amber jack never fail t<
strike. They made no atternp
to look for sailfish or marlii
southward of the shoals.
Request For A
Local Red Cross Chaptei
Asked To Make Hospita!
Necessities; Material Re
quested By Productior
According to a report by Mrs
C. Ed Taylor, Red Cross pro
duction chairman, there was no
much knitting in Soutliport dur
ing the month of June. Mrs
Dora Arnold knitted the greates
number of garments, her total be
ing three Army sweaters. Mrs
A. E. Furr and Mrs. Emma Wal
kcr were the other knitters.
The Brunswick County kit bag
quota has been met and the 14'
filled bays are ready to be ship
ped. The following ladies madi
the Army kit bags in which 1!
articles arc placed for the con
vcnience of soldiers: Mrs. G. D
Robinson, Mrs. Brady Lewis, Mrs
A. L. Brown. Mrs. Reubin Coop
rider, Mrs. Alta Dosher, Mrs
Walker Qcmniona, Mrs, Vers
? ? * ? lfL.nL
Willis, Mrs. creecn, mis. mmm,
Smith. Mrs. Clifton Arnold. Mrs
H. B. Smith, and Miss Hipp oi
the Shallotte School Home Ec
A request has been made ol
Brunswick County ladies to make
21 pairs of bedroom mules, 5(
bedside bags, and 50 utility bag!
to be used by men in the hos
pitals. Directions for the article!
can be secured from Mrs. Tay
lor. JI is requested that loca
ladic3 look among their serapi
and if they can't make the ar
tides themselves, send any piece!
which will measure a nnnimun
of 12" x 32" to Mrs. Taylor. Anj
strong cotton material?cretonne
gingham, poplin, or twill?in anj
color or pattern can be used ir
the utility bags. Heavy wool oi
beacon cloth is used for the bed
room mules. It is hoped thai
ladies will send these to Mrs
Taylor so they can be distribute!
among workers to be made up
A better procedure, suggests Mrs
is to ask for th<
directions and make the articles
'ing Pan Shoals
j! Shoots 4 Foxes
s In Short Order
Of the many unusual fox
5 i stories now going the rounds
| none a re more unusual than
E j that related by T. H. Phelps,
who lives between Supply and
Mr. Phelps was sitting on
his front porch one afternoon
this week and heard
t his cat screaming in the back
yard. Seizing his gun and a
handful of shells he ran
? around the house. He found
d that a fox had the cat by the
s throat and had already killed
it. He promptly shot the
e Looking up he was astonishi
ed to see another fox come
t running out of the woods,
* evidently attracted by the
e sound of the shot just fired.
e I Mr. Phelps shot the second
fox and had hardly fired before
a third (Ac came run>
ning along and right behind
I it was' a fourth. He killed
t all four and is still wonder^
ing why the late comers were
r not disturbed by the sound of
his gun when he shot the
* Vet Navy Man
;! Returns On Visit
i Chief Murray Tolson Who'
o' Assisted In Putting Cas- J
rj well Section Base In
e Commission Is Now Retir6
t Chief and Mrs. Murray Tolson,
t who until recently were stationt
ed at Charleston, have been
spending a few days with Mr.
- and Mrs. G. D. Robinson in
" 1 Southport and Mr. and Mrs. A. j
" | L. Lewis at Caswell. Chief Tolson
II is on a 30 days leave from duty, j
1; prior to inactive service.
A veteran Navy man, Chief i
11 Tolson came to SouthDort in :
-! 1941, helped put the Caswell Secf
I tion Base in commission and re>
| mained there during the hectic.
| days of submarine warefare along
f I the North Carolina coast. He
. I made many friends here, as did
11 Mrs. Tolson, who resided in town
"> j while her husband was at the
11 Chief Tolson enlisted in the
I Navy on August 26, 1903. More
| than a decade later he was with
I the 6th Naval Division, during
World War I. At the conclusion
| of the war he went into the
L Fleet Reserve on October 6th,
I j 1919. He retired from the sertvice
in 1933 with a record of 301
. I years with the Navy.
j On July 7, 1941. with wari
threatening. Chief Tolson reen-:
listed and was immediately sent
1 to Southport to begin his new
| stretch of service. His 30 days
I leave and beginning of a new
I period of inactive duty came just
"; four ycafs, to the day, from the
1 j time he reentered the service. It
" | is now 42 years since he first
| entered the Navy and he looks
' (fit and able to take many years
' [ more of active duty.
j The couple plan to start life
again at their old home at OcraI
coke, going there at the con?|
elusion of their visit in Southport.
; Captain Niernsee
J Arrives At Home
lis With Famed Johns
, Hopkins Hospital Unit
> Now Serving In Philippines;
Formerly In New |
r i Guinea
Captain Eleanor Niernsee of
f the Johns Hopkins Medical Unit, '
; which is now serving in the 1
) Philippines, reached home last '
} week for a 40 day leave with her '
- mother, Mrs. Frank Niernsee, I
j and sister, Mrs. William Bragaw. '
. She will return to the Philippines '
1 at the expiration of her leave.
5 Miss Niernsee left the States
. j as a 2nd Lieutenant on May 19, j
3j1942. Her unit, composed of 60 '
ij nurses, a great many doctors and
r | others, forming a complete hos
, pital staff, was sent to Sydney, i
r Australia, and remained there''
i until October, 1944, when it was
r transferred to Dutch New Guinea. |
. They remained there until Jan-1
t uary of this year when they ar-j
, rived in the Philippines,
i Captain Nierosee saya that of
i. the original 60 nurses in tlic
. unit only 29 now remain. Some
j i gave way to lilness under the
(Continued on Page Four?
I News paper 1
Y Southport, N. G
l^dfe - >% < "^4/VV
< ?^<< - %:> /
;*w*> - ?tC
Miss Louise Hewett oof Supply,
who graduated at Shallotte High
School in the spring and now
holds a poosition with the F.B.I,
Is Best Ever
Grower In Waccamaw
Township Is Optimistic
Over Crop This Year;
Heavy Rains In Some
Judge John B. Ward of the
Recorders Court stated Monday
that his crop of tobacco this
year is the best he has ever
grown. The same thing, he says,
applies to other tobacco being
grown by Waccamaw township
farmers. Here and there portions
of the crop on some farms,
where it was planted on lowlands,
Ilcio suiiucu uautag? ??..
scald, following the lands being
flooded. As a general rule the
crop is exceptionally fine, as are
other crops besides tobacco.
Waccamaw township had three
or four torrential rains fast week,
as did Shallotte, Lockwoods Folly
and North West. Town Creek
township also had heavy rains.
The one exception seems to have
been Smithville, in which Southport
is located. Only a small
amount has fallen here since the
tropical storm of over two weeks
In Caswell Beach
New Development Bidding
Fair To Become One Of
Most Attractive On Lower
Interest in Brunswick County's
latest beach development is
soaring, with inquiries relative to
building lots coming in from all
sides. All who have visited the
beach have been charmed by the
ever prevailing cool breezes coming
from the Atlantic. The beach
shore line, running cast and
west, is in position for the prevailing
southwest winds to sweep
in direct from the ocean. Inquiries
that have been made
since the recent purchase of the
property by Goldsboro interests
(Continued on Page Four) j
W. B. KEZLIH
Among other things of tho
week Willie Fullwood, Southport
business man, was right peeved
when, reading his favorite weekly,
he came across an item in
the Recorder's court news. There
were only two lines to it and all'
it said was: "Willie Fulwood,;
failing to stop at stop sign, |
$10.00 and costs." Now. Willie, j
this Willie, was right irritated. It
was not him, it was some other j
It happened last week that wej
decided to see if the fish were
biting at the Quarantine station
in the middle of the river and
two miles above town. We gotj
there alright, our only companion
being a young lady from Texas.1
The boat that took us was to]
return in 3 hours from up river, j
A storm set in up river and it ]
was six, instead of .three hours,!
before the boat returned. Dur-|
In A Good Cor
Wednesday, July lit!
Routine Day In
One Defendant Bound Over
To Superior Court, Most
Cases Heard Were Of
Trivial Nature And Drew
Following are the cases heard
by Judge John B. Ward in recorders
court on Monday:
| Joseph Newkirk, drunk on
highway, judgment suspended onl
payment of a fine of $15.00 and)
Willie Jones, driving on metal
rim on highway, judgment suspended
on payment of a fine of
$10.00 and costs.
Horace Stanley, improper lights,;
judgment suspended on payment j
of costs. Costs remitted.
Ullysses Granger, speeding, j
(judgment suspended on payment!
I of a fine of $10.00 and costs. Fine'
and costs remitted.
Jerry Walker, no operators li-;
cense, continued to July 16th.
Pair Hartfield, reckless opera- j
tion and no operators license, continued
to July 23rd.
Lester L. Smith, speeding and!
no operators license, judgment
suspended on payment of a fine,
of $15.00 and costs .
Lubbie Jones, drunk on highway,
continued to July 16th.
John Brown, larceny, bound
over to superior court under
Alex Porter, no operators 11I
cense and passing traffic on
U UI V V,, JUUgJUCIll ouopcuucu
payment of costs .
Ralph Hamilton Ellis, speeding,
judgment suspended on payment
of a fine of $10.00 and costs.
U. G. Gause, possession, not
Emma Flowers, possession,
judgment suspended on payment
of a fine of $100.00 and costs
and defendant placed on good
1 behavior for two years.
Ball Team Makes
Its Eighth Win
| Team Unbeaten In Eight
Games Played This Year,
Hannah And Webb Batteries
In All Games
I Defeating Hampstead at Hamp
ing that interval we caught one,
spot that was six inches in length j
and our companion caught two.
We decided that the fish had j
not yet started to biting there, j
The next day Mrs. F. Mollycheck j
went to the same place, caught
a big string of croakers and |
and three black drum, weighing)
i. Ti and S-pounds each. She .
decided we had not fished.
And, while we are on the subject
of fishing, the first gulf
stream sport fishing trip of the
year was made last week by Captain
T. H. Watts and a party of
Wilmington sportsmen composed j
of Dr. Charles Johnson, Dr.
George Johnson, Richard Daniel, j
G. R. Johnson and S. J. Hill.
They brought in a nice catch
consisting of two dolphin, one
barracuda and four amber packs,
|a!so a number of large bluefisfc.
| (Continued on Page 2)
Field History Tour No. 4.
To Be At Orton This'
Week And No. 5 To Be
Made To Southport On
MEN MUCH PLEASED AT
PREVIOUS TRIPS HERE
Men Convalescing At Camp
Davis After Overseas
Service In Germany
And Italy Pleased
?? ! f t *
with lours nere
History Field Trip No. 4 of the
Camp Davis Convalescent Service
Division is to be to Orton
Plantation Thursday of this week.
This trip, like others that have
been made, will under hte supervision
of Sgt. Me rton B. Osborn.
The party wilt tne Station
Hospital at Camp Davis at 9:30
Thursday morning and is scheduled
to arrive at Orton at 11:30.
As the men in the party are all
returned officers and soldiers
from overseas duty who are at
Camp Davis recovering from
wounds or illness, Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Sprunt, owners of the Orton
Gardens and Manager James
Ferger have suspended admission
charges. The men will be there
as their guests. W. B. Keziah,
who serves as contact man for
the Davis officials at Southport
will meet the party at Orton and
stead Sunday afternoon, the j
| Southport Coast Guard base ball!
team chalked up its eighth!
I straight win of the season. Thus'
[far the team has not lost a!
! game. The Hampstead meeting j
'resulted in a score of 5 to 2.
[Hannah and Webb again shonei
in the box and behind the plate
for the Guardsmen. They have [
formed the batteries in all]
games played this year and have
played the entire games. Han-1
nah struck out 13 men in Sunday's
game. Holdcraft batted a
| The lineup of the locals in this
[last game was as follows:
Hannah, pitcher; Webb, catcher,
McQuire, 1st base; Morgan, 2nd
base; Triplett, 3rd base; Rcgnault,
shortstop; Carlson, right field;
Holdcraft, left field; Jones, left
av<b ao guiubi
Included in the itinerary planned
for Orton is the serving of
lunch, which the men will bring
with them, a visit to the site of
Old Brunswick, St. Phillip's i
church, the site of Governor Ty-|
ron's mansion, Orton House, the
Chapel, the grave of "King"|
Roger Moore, etc.
For the following Thursday,
July 19, another party will be on
a History Field trip to Southport!
and Fort Caswell, This party
will arrive at Southport at 11:30,
have lunch here, and then pro-j
ceed to Fort Caswell to see the
old gun emplacements, hot water1
swimming pools, etc. Returning
to Southport they will visit the
shrimp packing houses, visit the
boats, take pictures, etc.
Here yesterday afternoon arranging
for this weeks trip to
Orton and the one to Southport
next week, Sgt. Osborn said that
both he and the men who have
come here from Camp Davis are
very appreciative of the courtesies
and attention shown them
by Southport folks. "The treatment
we get at Southport is very
different, and an improvement on
what we get at some other,
places," said the Sergeant.
Acting Captain Of Port Of
Wilmington for rast
Acting etaoishrdl ctaoiet
Several Months, He Is
Now On Inactive Duty !
Lt. S. B. Frink, acting capLain
of the port of Wilmington
for the past several months, has
opened law offices in Southport
in the Waccamaw Bank and Trust
Company building and is now
back at practicing law.
On July 4, Frink was given a
61 day leave from the Coast
Guard. At that time he took his
final medical examination for release
from the service. His release
will become effective in 61
Jays from July 4th and, mean-;
while, he is permitted to re- j
sume his former profession.!
(Continued on Page 3)
A 1/Ja/J D/titAirAVir
Of Art Treasures
Shallotte Boy Wa* With I
3rd Battalion Of 5th
Army Which Discovered
Vast 5tore Of Art Treasures
Stolen By Germans
ogt. William O. Reynolds, son
cf Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Reynolds j
of Shallotte, who io now serving
in Italy, is a member of the 3rd
Battalion of the 339th "Polar
Bear" Regiment which recently
discovered a vast collection of
priceless art treasures, stolen
irom uie Italians vy uic vita -1
mans and hidden in a 15th Oen-j
tury castle in Italy.
The 339th wus part of the 85th
"Custer" Division ar.d fought as
Continued on page four
$1.50 PER YLA* PUBLISH
: . '^jjgfc- m b.
^ Jr% -0^^'
fsJT' v' i A
.^H '''Iff HTW
Gets Bronze Star
Award Made On Basis Of I
Service In Holland, Bel-'
gium And Germany Prior
To Ending Of The European
SON OF ffiFFORMER
CLERK SUPERIOR COURT
Enlisted In The Navy Six
Years Ago Prior To Be- |
ginning Of War, Has
Another Brother In
Chief warrant unicer jamcs
K. McKeithan, son of the late
Clerk of Superior Court A. T. j
McKeithan and Mrs. Elizabeth
McKeithan, has been awarded
the Bronze Star Medal for meri-j
torious service in Holland, Bel-j
gium and Germany.
The young Brunswick man enlisted
in the army six years ago,
before the beginning of the war.
Until last August, as a Sergeant,
he was engaged in training selec-|
tive service men at various
camps, going overseas himself in
His older brother, Cpl. A. T.
McKeithan, has been in the service
for about two and a half'
years. He went overseas four- j
teen months ago and, along with'
his brother James, is still in the'
The Bronze Medal awarded
Warrant Officer McKeithan was
sent to his mother at Southport
with tho citation This citation
reads as follows:
Headquarters 84th Infantry Division
Office of The Commanding
Award of the Bronze Star
Chief Warrant Officer James
K. McKeithan, W212.976, U. S.
A., Headquarters 84th Infantry
Division, United States Army.
For meritorious service in connection
with military operations
against the enemy in Holland,
Belgium, and Germany, 18th
November 1944 to 9th May 1945.
Charged with supervising oper(Continued
on page 2)
Good Season At
wail i n I
fiolden s Beacn
Popular Beach Resort Near
Supply Is Having Unusually
Holden's Beach, along with
other Brunswick county beaches,
is having a big season this year.
All of the many summer cot-|
tages arc occupied and in addition
to the owners most of them
arc overflowing with guests. 'lite
hotel is also open and is said j
to be having a big patronage.
Mrs. A. B. Chestnut ha3 open-l
ed the big dance pavilion and refreshment
stand. Good dance1
music is available at all times
for special parties and each Sat
urday night a good string band
is in attendance from Wilming-!
Mrs. Chestnut said yesterday
that the prospects for a big beach
season and development at the
beach were the best they have|
Continued on page two
Most of The News
All The Time |
IED EVERY WEDNESDAY
Jap Pilots Try To Stem Assault
But Fail; LongRange
Ships From I wo
And Okinawa Scatter
OVER RULE IN BERLIN
United Nations Charter Begins
Official Senate Journey;
GUAM.?Flying new "Jack"
fighter planes, Japan's recentlyidle
combat pilots jumped into
aerial warfare over their homeland
Sunday, trying vainly to
stem the assault of long-range
American Mustangs from Iwo,
which ravaged the Tokyo airfield
for the fourth time in five days.
Iwo-based Mustangs and Okinawa
based Corsairs destroyed 50 Nipponese
planes?many on the
ground. Sank eight small coastal
ships and damaged six others.
CHUNGKING. ? The Chinesa
high command announced today ,
that Chinese forces had captured
the south guard pass on the border
between China and French
TnHo.fTiina and said the Japanese
were retreating in confusion toward
Dong Dang, south frontier.
With capture of the pass, gateway
to Indo-China, the whole
southwestern Kwangs Province
has been cleared of the enemy.
Chinese forces, striking from re- i
cently recaptured Liuchow have
recaptured Lojung, 20 miles
northeast of Louchow.
BERLIN.?The inter - Allied
deadlock over government of Berlin
continued unbroken today an
high diplomats began arriving for
the impending Big Three meeting."
Averell Harriman, U. S. Ambassador
to Moscow, will arrive this
afternoon. American Army signal
experts have completed stringing7-J
a network of cable wires bjT ,
which Mr. Truman will be in
touch with Washington while conferring
with Stalin and Churchill.
The Berlin governmental impasse
over supplying food and fuel for
districts occupied by American
and British is still unsettled.
There is a possibility that the
Big Three may have to solve it.
SAN FRANCISCO.?The Tokyo
radio reported a "considerable
number" of American submarines
and mine-laying superrorts have
attempted to blockade Jap har- |
bors, while raiding planes sweep
widely over the home Island in
WASHINGTON.?The United ?
Nations Charter that some crit- J
ics conceded is likely to sprint 1
swiftly through without reservations
began its official Senate
journey today. The Senate Foreign
Relations Committee called
for testimony from Stcttinius on t
the 50-Nation peace - keeping
? a - A- 1? r-l
agreement, wuu wus tu ue 1UIlowcd
by Dr. Leo I'asvolsky, a
leading chatter technician. The
senate has made arrangements
for the sort of display Washington
has come to expect when a
matter of great international or
domestic import Is debated before
bullets fired by an American soldier
killed eight Germans and Injured
20 others asleep in a prison- ,|
er of War Camp here. Why the
soldier turned loose the barrage
was a question publicly unanswered
Ration Pointers \
PROCESSED FOODS (Blue $
Stamps): T2, U2, V2, W2, X2 J
. . . now valid . . . expire July 31. 1
Y2, Z2, Al, Bl, CI . . . now "
valid . . . expire Aug. 31.
Dl, El, Fl, Gl, HI . . . now
valid . . . expire Sept. 30.
Jl, Kl, LI, Ml, N1 . . . now
valid . . . expire Oct. 31.
MEATS & FATS (Red
Stamps): K2. L2, M2, N2, P2
. . . now valid .... expire July
r\<? no r?i* it*i? tin
XW, I*, Uj6 . . . HOW jj
valid . . . exDtre Aug. 31.
V2, VV2, X2, Y2, Z2 . . . now
valid . . . expire Sept. 30.
Al, Bl, CI, Dl, El . . . now
valid . . . expire Oct. 31.
SUGAR: Sugar stamp No. 39 ;
. . . good for 5 lbs. . . expires
SHOES: Airplane Stamps N?
1, No. 2, No. 3. now good. j
FUEL OIL: Periods 1, 2, 3, 4 \
5, valid for 10 gallons each.*
GASOLINE: A-16 coupons |
valid June 22 through Sejit 21.