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The Pilot Covers
MfjTsO. SIXTEEN NO
kjfjtic Armada Of Sur
jiCf And Air Units An.
Bchors Two Miles Off
shore From Fugiyama
sSIA AND CHINA
rEALH 30-YR. ACCORD
reaty Binds Chungking
Government With Mos
c0? For Long Term
I Period; Assures
|b Chungking Asia
I. x;;.. x The battleshij
I powerful Americai
British naval forces int<
iw Tokyo todaj
I ramatic move pre
R. ;v '..i the final act of Jap
. scheduled to b?
the Missouri al
iJapan time). Mac
I s Army 24th Corps
B.-- Mr- Gen. John R. Hodgi
to southern half 01
surrender of Honj
B :e to Rear Adm
B arcourt of the Britisf
I ' ' SEY'S FLEET IIv
I MI BAY Led by Adm
B . :ne Missouri, at
I rhead of Third
B rhips triumphantly enI
garai Bay and droppec
I Twelye hundred
tred overhead as
B tnd British bat
B ted two miles offB
low of towerB
at 1:30 p. m. Mint
B- _ clearing path tc
B val base. The victorBe
- clearly visible tc
B Japanese along the
B Katase and ChigaB
and British sails'
for their fit st good
B clearly visible Jap
I * '
CHUN'JhlNK ? Russia and
und in a 30-year
B designed to block
iod any possible Jap
I Asia and paves waj
B settlement of Chunks'
1 ovides that RusB
- military supplies and
B to Generalissimc
B - shek'S national govB
exclusion of the
B mmonist tegime
B - s : : mu'ial aid in event
sj *unlr fl'r?o trpafi1
return of Manchuria tc
t; th Russia promising
f" teturn of Manchuria tc
ta, th Russia promisior
t" -v.:.ndra\val of her octor.
rorces within the next
RETURNS from camp
f ephine Moore, who has
it Hcndersonviile for the
K two months, serving as
v " at Camp Ton-A-Wan'
5 summer camp, reM
hoi- this week. The camp
* dosed for the summer
TO JOIN HUSBAND
Gibson of Shallott<
if .Viir ,,-^toti will leave 01:
Kihliv for" Bluefield, West Vir
" her husband whe
received a medica
}rr.,,, the Army. Mrs
^" ; former Mist Lena
. ' ' ck daughter of Mf
Mr; j \j chadwick. Jr., 01
The couple will inak<
home m West Virginia.
Mrs. Z. T. Osborni
^(.:'ounfe daughter, Joan, ol
sboro. pr-ot last week witl
u. r-o- -r . parents, Mr. anc
'ohnson, of Bolivia
ters of Mr. anc
k -'r riDendinsr a f \>
m, Mrs 3 P. Fad
* fif C
r ? * bcro# and Mrs. T
fagfeter. Janet, cl
S.."a~ '.-.ik county colorec
*f.?- ' induction into th<
^ts#r"ic- Their names ant
It are: Georg'
%:t r:c' Shallotte: LeRoj
ip.'Thomas S. Brj'
^ v" , J- Vernie Lee Bowene
^ 'j'5?"' 0rady-. Leiand; Ear
ISsjj ***; Theodore Farmer
... - _ ?
Japs To Si
S> ? ^ '
| .v; ' **.- Ai-'fi-y
f f" I k. Wt ?
I V '
) The United States Navy's migh
r | War IX career in a blaze of glory,
. | historic unconditional surrender of
- home state of President Harry S. 1
;' of the Army, Douglas MacArthur,
, i the war in the Pacific. Fleet Admir
! pacific Fleet and Pacific Ocean Ai
,: Arthur, for the Allied forces whicl
A , C . '
. Governor Cherry Authoriz-!
ij es Exchange Of Courts
1 Between Judge Stevens
And Judge Williams
1 THREE MURDER CASES
ARE ON THE DOCKET
Week Of Civil Court Will
i Follow Criminal Session
With Judge Stevens
Governor R. Gregg Cherry has
' authorized an exchange of courts
'between Judge C. L. Williams andi
Judge Henry L. Stevens. This
] will bring Judge Stevens toil
I'Southport to preside at the one;
1 week term of criminal court beginr.rrg
next Tuesday. Judge
Stevens will also hold the onci
I week term of civil court begin-:
" ning here on September 10th, fol- ?
: lowing the criminal court.
Clerk of Court Sam T. Bennett
stated yesterday that at this time
there are 23 cases awaiting trial
on the criminal docket. This in
eludes three murder cases, all I
1 against negroes for the slaying of t
> other negroes. The defendants ^
in these cases are Alonzo Loftin. i
Edward Young and Douglas Bali
lard. A number of cases of as-11
sault with deadly weapon are also a
on the docket, along with criminal, s
i assault cases and charges of var-1.
. ious offenses. All of tlie murder
i cases have been continued from ?
i previous terms. Up to this time I f
no murder charges have been |
: filed against any person since the I .
last term of criminal court j'
1 Solicitor Clifton Moors, of Bur- s
gaw, the home town of Judge t
[Stevens, will prosecute the docket.[c
Judge Stevens was here Sun- \ l
day and after much effort he was ^
able to secure a cottage at Long
Beach for the second week of his, ^
stay here. Mrs. Stevens will ac-ja
| company him and the couple plan a
to stay at the beach.
For the civil term of court beginning
on the 10th, 22 cases arc j1
on the docket. Probably the most'
' important case on this docket is
that wherein the James Walker!
' Walker Memorial hospital in Wil-1
' mington is being sued by the i
[administrators of the estate of|
! Barney Lewis, young Mill Creek
i section man, who died in the [
' hospital about two years ago, al-|
1 legedly as a result of negligence |
" i of hospital doctors and nurses, i
' The sum asked is $20,000.00 Me- :
1 Intyre and_ Henry of Lumberton |
and J. W. Ruark of Southport j
1 are representing (he Lewis estate!
and the hospital is represented by J
f Poisson and Campbell and Oarr,
'James and Carr, of Wilmington. |v
Army Boats To
Leave Today ;
'. % >
! Crash Boats Which Have I
Been Stationed Here For 1
[ About A Year Arc Being c
Army crash boats which- have c
j been stationed here for about a
I year, in readiness to aid planes
i[from Bluethentha! Field which r
- may be forced down at sea, are e
> leaving today. It is understood c
1 that work of this nature is now '
" -~4 lc/-v nnHpr- 3
s I being discontinued aim ami,
r I stood that the planes will no long- '
-' er use the firing and bombing t
I range off Bald Head Island. j t
li With ohe of the boats,' the t
, | P-?34, leaving today. Warrant c
(Oontinued on Page F6ur> ' <
1 News paper I
Sopthport, N. '
S Missouri, will end her World j
;n she serves as the scene of the ,
roudly bearing the name of the
ty 45,000-ton battleship, the US
Sept. 2, 1945, in Tokyo Bay, vvhe
Japan to the United Nations. P
'ruman, the fighting USS MISSC
Supreme Allied Commander, as
al Chester W. Nimitz, Commands
cas, will sign for the United SI
It fought in the Pacific.
r Term Court
Panel To Close
The Shallotte Rationing Panel
will close Friday of this week
and henceforth all matters
formerly handled in that office
will be handled by the
Southport ration office. The
Shallotte office will be in the
process of transfer on Friday
and therefore will not conduct
business 011 that day.
Vat Tvnp .Still
? Ml. M, J JU# V
lural Policeman Evans
Seizes Huge Vat Type
Whiskey Making Outfit
In Waccamaw Township
Last week Rural Policeman W.
). Evans captured a huge vat
ype whiskey still in Waccamaw
ownsliip, assertedly the largest
ie had ever seen. The contrapion
was of 500 gallon capacity
,nd the operators had been using
yrup in the production of whis;ey.
Plenty of the empty five
;allon sy.up containers were
ound in the area of the plant.
In the vat type stills no barels
are used, the mash being
oured directly in the vat, where
he cooking is also done. This
iutfit was ten feel long by five
eet wide and three feet deep.
:hc sides were of wood with a
.rotecting several inches of tin
ilong the bottom, which was
ilso made of tin.
No arrests have been made, in
:onnection with the plant.
Are Fatal To Boy
small Son Of Supply Couple
Got Hold Of Aspirin
Tablets With Fatal Results
James None Hewett. Jr. 15nonths
old white boy of the 3up)!y
community, got hold of a box
if aspirin tablets last week. Uniware
that the drug was deadly
vhen taken in quanity, he is said
o have eaten half the box of
The parents, as soon as it was
ioted that he was ill and what he
lad taken, started with him to the
lospital he was dead upon
caching there. Cononer W .E.
3el! investigated the circumstan:es
and ruled it a case of ac;identa!
Coroner Bel! stated that :t was
! dangerous practice to leave this
>r ether drugs lying around the
rouse where they were easily ac;essib!e
to children, it is often
lecessary to have aspirin and
ither drugs in a home In all
rases, however, parents and others
n a house where such are kept
ind especially where there are
imall children, should acquaint
hemsslves with the antidote for
he drug and be in a position to
ender prompt first aid in case an
iverdose is accider.tiy utAu.i u/
litter child or adult.
I. Ki. nas oeen namca Dy lienerai
the locale of the formal ending of
ir-in-Chiof of the United States I
tatcs, General of the Army Mae????????
i Warrant Officer George Egan
'u?KKar,i rtf Ihn fi.Rth (Pnstrr)
i Division, who wears the Combat
! Infantry Budge and the Bronze
Star, lias just returned home
after 20 months in Italy with the
Fifth Army. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Hubbard of
Southport. His "wife and two sons
are living her at the present.
Mill Creek Man
Died On Friday
J. S .Johnson, Sixty-ThreeYear-Old
Sunday Afternoon- At
I Mill Creek Cemetery
J. S. Johnson, 63. well-known
farmer of the Mill Creek section,
died at his home Friday night and
funeral and burial services were
held Sunday afternoon at three
o'clock from the Mill Creek Baptist
Mr. Johnson is survived by two
sisters, Mrs. Minnie Roland and
Mrs. Penny Mills, both of the
Mill Creek community; three brothers,
J. H. Johnson, D. R. Johnson
and Dempsey Johnson, allof
W. B. KF.ZIAH
Had a letter thi3 week from
J Captain Don N. Carpenter, for the
past three years and until recent-j
ly, with the United States Marines.
He is now with his old loves,
fishing, hunting and writing the
hunting and fishing stuff for the
! Washington Daily News. Along
with his Mter he enclosed a tear
; sheet from the Daily News, containing
his column, sn which lie
" er.t into raptures ever the fishing
on the Sruntwick coast. In
cidehtly, in the same maul with his
letter and the tear sheet, came
two inquiries, one from Washington
and the other from Arlington.
Va . asking about the fishing that
Don wrote about. We haven't kept
count on all the other inquiries
that came since then: Captain
Carpenter said in his letter that
with ,the wars over and gas ration
ing gone, ne would oe aown soon
for seme mere o? the UcciZ fishi
ir.$ acid that ho rr.east afehd us
: \ *
n A Good Coi
CI, Wednesday, Augus
Few Cases In
Only Five Defendants Presented
Judge Ward And Solicitor
J. W. Ruark Monday
Only five defendants presented
themselves to have their cases
disposed of at Monday's session
of the Recorder's Court. Just a
little over an hour was required
by Judge Ward and Solicitor
Ruark to handle matters that
could be disposed of during the
The minute docket shows the
following cases handled:
Loftin Clemmons, reckless operation
and no operators license,
continued to September 17th.
Samuel Lee Morgan, reckless
operation, judgment suspended on
payment of a fine of $25.00 and
Gertrude Garddy, no operators
license, judgment suspended on
payment of costs.
James Halum, driving drunk.
$50.00 and costs.
Eugene Hewett, non support,
ordered to pay $15.00 per month
to the support of Bcttie Ann
Davis, and required to give bond
in the sum of $200,000 to guarantee
Retired K.K. Man
Dies At Leland
William H. Chinnis, Section
Master for Atlantic Coast
Line For Many Years,
Died On Friday
William H. Chinnis, section
master for the Atlantic Coast
Line for many years and until
recently when he retired, died at
his home at Leland Friday night.
He was 77 years old.
Mr. Chinnis Is survived by his
Widow; four daughters, Mrs. J.
N. Stewart, Wilmington; Mrs.
Annie Dooley, Durham; Mrs. E.
J. Bailey and Mrs. E. L. Kelly,
I-ela;:.'; three sons, W. H. Chinnis,
Jr., Wilmington; C. A. Chinnis,
New York, and Guy R. Chinnis
Had Tough Time
During Big Storm
Supply Man Was Aboard
An Oiler That Supplied
The Fleet And Shore Installations
Coxwain W. B. Clemmons, who
has been serving in the Navy
aboard a tanker in the Pacific, is
spending a 30 day furlough with
his family at Supply.
In an interview Saturday lie
stated his worst experience was
when the tanker broke down during
a storm. For 60 hours the
vessel rolled helplessly and not
a man aboard could get a wink of
sleep. All had to cling to whatever
object was handy to prevent
being dashed overboard or against
something and killed.
The wireless was In good order j
and rescuing vessels finally stood
by and waited for moderate
enough weather to get lines
(Continued on rage 2)
some business of that sort.
At Orton the other day we
noticed some of the very earliest
of the beautiful camellias beginning
to show forth in full bloom.
They are beautiful and more and
more of them will show forth in
September, with still more in
October. November, December and
as the winter progresses. With
travel restrictions all lifted except
for the fact that it is stl!! difficult
to get new tires, next spring
should see visitors flocking to
Often in; unprecedented numbers
to see IhE" flowers
Recently we have received in
uirctu xepujLa ui acveidi MTIVHC
men buying farms in Brunswick.
These few indirect reports inspire
the belief that there may be a
good many such buyers and that
such activities may be a good in-1
(Continued on Page Four)
r29~1945~ __ _
Body Recovered From In-'
land Waterway Monday
After Young Lady Had
Been Missing About 27 j
TIED TO HER NECK
Burial Held Yesterday AfI
ternoon For Unfortunate
1 Young Woman Who
Took Her Own Life
With all indications pointing to
suicide, the body of Miss Rosa1
Love Stanley, nineteen year old!
white girl living near Shallotte, I
was found in the Inland Water- j
way near her home at about noon
j Monday. She had been missing1
J from home since nine o'clock
I Sunday morning and her body-was
[ recovered at a spot where her
Iempty boat was seen shortly after,
When the boat was recovered
the anchor line and anchor were
; found to be missing. When the
body was recovered by dragging.
the canal near where the boat
was found the anchor was found i
I to be tied around her neck with
| the line. She had evidently j
| jumped overboard from the boat
with it fastened to her neck.
Coroner W. E. Bell investigated
) the circumstances but did not
hold an inquest as it was apparently
obvious she had taken
her own life. She was apparently
in good health and no cause
has been given for her taking her
, own life.
The body was brought to
jSouthport Monday afternoon and
prepared for burial at the Kil1
patrick Funeral Home. Burial
wets neiu lucway diicuiuuii at
the Brooks cemetery, following
, services at the graveside by Rev.1
I Bert Bennett. Pallbearers were
| cousins of the deceased.
Miss Stanley was the daughter'
of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Stanley. In
j addition to the parents she is
; survived by two brothers, Burris
and O'Neal Stanley and by four
sisters, Bessie, Nola, Lula and'
Dora Stanley, all of Shallotte. I
Rid Of One Bear
One Of The Many Animals
That Have Been Destructive
To Crops Killed Last
Week In Waccamaw
Manccy Little of the Exum J
community trapped a big black
, bear one day this past week. The
animal, and others of the same
kind, had been very destructive
in the cornfields of several farm-r
crs, and also to the hives of bee- j
, keepers. One farmer. B. R. Ben- j
inctt, is said to have lost about
two acres of fine corn to the j
Usually the bears find plenty!
of natural food in the swamps
and woods where they stay. In j
the late summers this food be-1
comes scarce and the visits to
the beehives and cornfields result.
In a short time gallberric3
' and nllinr Ihinrru tl'il! Imnin rinnn
?.?. ?... ?CS..I
ing in the swamps and the ani-i
mals will cease to cause trouble.
Died On Friday
j Wc!' Known Loland Community
Farmer Died In
lame* Walker Memorial
Funeral services were held MonI
day at the Yopp Undertaking
Home, in Wilmington, for Wilbur
Mintz. 13-year-old farmer of the
Leland section. Rev. C. N. Phillips
was in charge. Mr. Mintz
(died in the James Walker Memorial
He is survived by his widow;;
two sons, Lloyd Mintz. of Leland |
and William Mintz. of Washing-j
ton, D C.; three, sisters, Mrs. I
George Gore. Leland; Mrs Eeat-:
rice Mints. Ash. and Mrs Sin-;
I clair Gore. Ash He was the aonl
j of W. N. Mints of Leland and
has one brother. Pfc. Willie Mir.-!;
tz, with the U. 3. Army, in Ger-j
Accowlliic* to Cterk nP C.nnrt I
Sam T. Bennett the September
term of Superior Court Hill
convene In Southport on Tues- j
day, September 1th. tus>tead of !
Monday, September 3rd. The
reac.cn fot tiito, cays the dark,
U that XCeudac/ ii Vflhcr ivy. I
$1.50 PER YEA*7uBUSi
Home On Leave
.MAJOR R. I. MINT/.
i aorvvu tt mo
Brother Of Local Postmaster
For Photography In Italy
Technician Fourth Class Pete
Y'askell, brother of Postmaster
L. T. Yaskell of Southport, is
still in Germany despite the fact
that he's been with the armed
forces since the invasion of Africa.
The reason for this is that Pete
is one of the topnotch photographers
of the war and his services
cannot be so easily duplicated
by another with less experience.
Before the war Pete was an
avid photographer and when the
war came along it was only
natural that he continue in this
work, using his talent for the
Landing with the forces in the
invasion of. Africa, Pete has
been with them through many;
campaigns, in Africa, Sicily, and
in Italy. His aeikl photographic
missions have taken him over
Yugoslavia, Norway, Germany,]
and other countries. The success
of his missions have won for him)
recognition in various forms,
among them the Bronze Star. |
Perhaps Pete's most interesting
assignment from a non-tech-j
nical stand point was a recent
one. He was sent to cover pictorially
the Congressional investigation
party of which Congresswoman
Clare Booth Luce was a
member. When Mrs. Luce returned
to the States she wrote
Pete's relatives here that she
had enjoyed being with Fete and
she also sent some souvenirs
which Pete had asked her to
bring over. She described an
(Continued on Page 6)
Soy Bean Leaves
A Fine Hog Feed
Waccamaw Township Farmer
Pasturing On Green Soy
Beans Is Worthwhile
County Agent J. E. Dodson
says that on the O. R. Mintz
farm, in Waccamaw township,)
Rhoney Jones, the tenant, is giving
a. fine demonstration of the
value of letting, hogs graze off
soy bean !wvc3. without waiting
for the beans to maturfc.
Mr. Jones turned his pigs into
the beans when the plants were
about twelve inches high, about
ten pigs being allocated to each
acre of beans. The regular feed
ration for the animals was cut
more tnah half after they were
turned in on the soy beans and
they have progressed much better
than they did when on a good
(Continued on Page 3)
Tax Office Ope ft
As Usual Monday
Despite the fact that next Hon- j
day Labor Day is a national
holiday, the office cf tax collector
W. P. Jcrgtr.ien will be open all
day, as usual. This is necessary
as the law requires the delinquent
lex sale to be held on the first
Monday in September
The post offices usually observe
Sunday hours on Labor
Day. banks and some county offices
close for the day. Tire tax
collector, will be open all day.
however, to enable the regular
payment of taxes as well ao to
conduct the tax siile.
Most of The News
All The Time j
i?D EVERY WEDNESDAY
Major R. I. Mintz
Army Air Corps.
Home On Leave
Southport Attorney Who
Left For Service In August,
1941, Now At Home
SERVED 21 MONTHS
Expects To Be Relieved
From Active Service In
Few Weeks After Reporting
Major R. I. Mintz is spending
a 30 day leave of absence from ,
his duties at his home in Southport.
At the expiration of his
leave he will go to Drew Field atTampa.
Florida. He thinks that
it is possible he will be relieved
from active duty in 30 to 60 days
Major Mintz was actively engaged
in the practice of law prior
to being called to the service. Ho
stated yesterday that it was his
intention to rcmumc his law
practice just as soon as he is relieved
from active duty.
He went into active service on
August 15, 1941, as a lieutenant.
For nearly two years he served at
army air bases in North and
South Carolina and Mississippi.
VVKJIa cfotinnoH at- riantr, Davis.
before going overseas, he was
Trial Judge Advocate. Arriving
in England 21 months ago, he
served successively at three different
air fields of the Troop
| Carrier Command of the Air
On V-J Day Major Mintz war
on his way to the States. Original
plans were to come direct to the
United States for u few weeks
of reorganization and then go on
to the Pacific. The surrender of i
Japan changed these plans, except
for the returning home.
Major Mintz served as register
of deeds for Brunswick county
for 814 years, resigning in 1939
to take up the practice of law.
He is the eldest son of the lato
H. L. Mintz and Mrs. Mintz, of j
Shallotte. His wife, the daughter lfl
of the late Judge E. H. Cranmer.
and their three children, continued
their residence here while he was
New Meat, Sugar
Stamps Are Valid
New Stamps To Go Into Eft "' j
feet On September First;
New Sugar Stamp At Ths.
r-% a r nf/iTT * .-i OA
KALC/iun, nugu?i ?rive I
new ration stamps for meats and , J
fats and a new sugar stamp will
become valid on Saturday, Sept* j
ember 1, it was disclosed yesterday
by Raleigh district OPA didector
Theodore S. Johnson. The
new stamps are LI, Ml, Nl, PI, |J
Red stamps Q2 througn ]V2 '
expired at midnight on Friday. |fj,
August 31, Johnson reminded, and ) ;
said that red stamps LI through ; ,
Ql would now become good and
remain so through December 31. *
The District Director called L
especial attention to the fact that "
OPA is skipping Sugar Stamp 1
No 37 and that on Saturday,
, Stamp No, 38 becomes valid for
five pounds of sugar through
"Last year, people were requir- ,
ed to attach Sparc Stamp No. 37
to their applications for canning
sugar and many attached Sugar
Stamp No. 37 by mistake," he
Johnson said that for this reason.
it was deemed wise just to
skip Sugar Stamp No 37 since
ro many folks had already used
it in error. . I 1
He added that Sugar Stamp 'fit.
36 will continue to be good for ?j
five pounds of sugar until midnight
WILL BE CLOSED
The local ration board office t
will be closed on Monday, Sept. 3,
according to Mrs. William Oberjohann.
7 7 '
Ration Pointers j
RATION CALENDAR i
MEATS AND FATS: (F.?d , ;i
Stamps)?Q2, R2, S2, T2, U2 . . . j J
now valid . . expire August 31. I
V2, W2, X2. Y2, Z2 ... tWr t
valid . . expire September 30.
Al. Bl, CI, Dl, El . . . now
valid . . . expire October 31.
Fl. Gl, HI, Jl, K1 . . . now
! valid . . . expire November 30. ? ,i;]
SUGAR: Sugar Stamp ... no. jli!
36 good for five pounds ... ex- I
pires August 31. Ipi
SHOES: Airplane Stamps, Nc !
1, No. 2, No. 3, No. 4, now