The Pi'ot Cover?
ft Farms This
Mfear For Loan
mo. Bennett, Chairman Of
Mfte AAA County Com jirtee.
Kceipt Of Information To
rMs ?'fei: I
be made for loan
ji'calions Will Be Re-1
At County urnce
Bfter Necessary ReI
I Been Fulfilled
growers of Brunswick
".v '? ;:! be allowed to store
rt'er. farms to obtain federal
C for the first time this year,
to C. 0. Bennett, chairmLtf
the County AAA ComKya
for storage in farm bins
K commercial elevators have
K completed, and elevator facl- 1
Estill be available when wheat
.joy for storage.
^y farmer in the county who
Bfri within his wheat acreage
K~<ft last year is eligible for ;
?: from the Commodity Cre
iteration. The state's loan
etas been fixed at $1.37 cents
Mr bushel for No. 2 wheat,
Kct ;s 17 cents higher than last
Ic"^a.n rates for other grades
BT v.- 1 $1.38 per bushel; No. '
n.33; No. 4. $1.32, and No. 5,
Bjtr light garlicky wheat the '
Bi tatf is two cents lower per
^Lf; for each grade and for
B' wheat the rate is six
B- lower. For light smutty the
Bt value is 3 cents lower per
BHH for each grade, and for <
Bern sec ccr.ts lower. ]
be; are due on demand, but i
Biltases they will mature by i
jgtatior.s will be received at I
Mhjwick County AAA office '
Bk" as the wheat is placed in i
or has been in farm
B"i- hois approved by the Bp
aaa Committee at leas'
? sp Chairman Bennett said.
the wheat is stored on farms,
triage fee of seven cents per
be paid the owner.
Bto storage costs are asB*
fr" Commodity Credit
rporation unless the loan is reMud
the wheat is reclaimed
3e AAA chairman .said tnere ,
line important principles to j
ipricticed in storing wheat on j
CJ First, he said, the wheat \
* be protected from weather
t ejects by placing it in a ^
Mr? with a good roof, floor,
i sails Second, the wheat must '
Rored on a floor at least 18
above the ground, and 1
f*- ibc wheat must be stored
sua a manner that the counts
committee or the wheat 1
v inspector can determine ex- (
by how much wheat is stored.
v?r. a loan is obtained," he 1
* tte wheat remains the pro- <
tl ft the original owner, and 1
to him to see that the t
t receives good care. He i
report any damage to the t
t immediately to the county 1
5* committee." t
^ urged farmers to exercise t
" ?Ution not to harvest
,' unt'1 't is thoroughly dry <
?t to place it in bulk stor- (
the farm until the mois- <
* content is 14 percent or be'-cans
will not be granted c
?t stored on farms until t
-cisture content is reduced <
* P^nt or below, he said. >
'Chairman said damage From <
r8 and excess moisture pi?- t
at . Sr a-test danger to
^ Sl0re<1 ?n North Carolina t
storing wheat on t
be said, will pay a fee of
' On Page Four) _.
Movement Is 1
Noted In Crops
St \Rent And Farm Aghnprove^!11
car ,n Farm,ng
?> r;ck county farm crops
ijs? tKe rotable improvement
, montn of June, ac10
courty agent J. E.
t?s \an<i vllsa Genevivie
H0j"(?e Eicno.onstration agent.
e w'?rkers are grating
,^'t conditions and the
arm and garden crop
fch People, who never
tt1 10 Sr0W '
? mJ this year. Many
t pttrt* ar'd women Cultivat- "
1 4t, of vegetables claim
g a lot Of enter- <
tttcmlT" ** n?ed*d-exwV'0rk'
"T * v
m *4r*mmfW '
in Southport has afforded i
this season. The above view
river these days, with cargo
and with practically all of th
the area at and near the Ca
For The Ra
New Employee Will Start
Work Monday, And Office
Will Remain Open|
From 8 O'clock Until 6
O'clock Each Day
TO USE THE MAIL
Board Representative Mak- j
es Public Statement Of
Policy Being Followed
Beginning Monday, June 22, the;
jffice of the Brunswick County;
Rationing Board will be onen
from 8 o'clock in the morning [
until 6 o'clock in the~evening, and j
officials make the earnest request,
that persons who have business'
ivith the board make their calls j
during these hours.
However, the board suggests
Word has been received that
the Five Dollar Federal Auto- I
mobile tax stamps are now on J
sale at the various postoffiees j
throughout the county. It will
be necessary for each motorist
who registers for a gasoline
ration card during the next
period to have one of these
Federal Automobile Stamps.
Lhat it is a much more practical
plan for all business, as nearly as
practicable, be carried on through
he mall. <
Mrs. Grade D. Jones begins '
vork on Monday, being the sec- 1
>nd paid employee of the board. I
Mrs. Dudley Lewis has been em- (
ployed for several weeks as clerk- )
The following statement has ,
>een issued this week by an offi- ,
;ial of the local rationing board: (
"We. local citizens who com- j
jrise this Board together with the .
:lerks who keep the office open,
vould like to give you an idea as j
:o what we are up against in try- j
ng to ration out the automobiles,
ires etc. for which application '
las to be made through the ra- 1
ioning office and approved before I
hey can be purchased. <
"We have nothing to do with .
luotas issued for our County i
Except try and get them in- 1
"When we get our monthly .
juota of tires from the state ra- <
inninc office certificates can ,
>nly be issued for them on at.
veekiy basis, therefore the whole .
juota cannot be disposed of in
he first week or two. . = . ;>
"Ip considering: these applica- '
ions the ope object we keep be- '
ore us to try and issue eerti- 1
icates for this extremely small.(
(Continued On Page Four) * ?
Bald Head Islai
One of the most alluring
and at the same time one of
the most lonely places on the
North Carolina coast this year
is Bald Head island. Visitors
are not prohibited from going .
there, but the impression -prevails
that -such is the case, and .
a result is that hardly anyone
now goes to the beautiful, island
that Has been attracting
hundreds all through each summer.
There are reasonable restrictions
covering visits to the is- *
land. But nothing to deter any
one from going'if they have
identification. -' '"
.The-only civilian-residents of'
the island this year are Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Letvis, who" look after-the
interests * of the owne'r,
Frank O.-SherriU, owrier of-fche 8.
> W.--Chamot cafeterias;*'
and owWer of -Old -island for' the
past 'five years.' Little farming-- -.
? _ - . . ?
mmers past the waterfront
i scene of busy activity at b
is just about typical of the b
i vessels making rare calls, o
e small craft restricted from a
pe Fear River bar. ?
.iness Hours c
tioning Board I
This Wild Duck J
Dived Too Deep c
C. W. Osborn, local man, t(
who is engineer at the power ^
house at Camp Davis, reports Q
that he and one of his men were ^
cleaning out the ash bin at the v
bottom of the 165-foot smoke- u
stack recently when among the
ashes they found a large black
duck that had dived or fallen P
in through the top of the stack, B
sometime since the bin was last 0
cleaned out four months ago. ?
One of the two 450-horse u
power boilers are kept going
every 24-hours of tha day. The
bird must have lit on the top ?.
of the stack and the fumes ,,
caused it to topple in and fall '
to the bottom. p'
Routine Cases ?*
Tried In Court ?
Two Defendants Were Re- ti
manded To Juvenile a
Judge iSam T. Bennett 11
For Trial Monday ^
In Recorder's court here Mon- J?
lay Loretta Brown, colored, was
found guilty on charges of assault
and was given 30 days on
the county- farm. When it was 1
liscovered that she had failed to '
?ay the costs taxed against her
n a previous case in which she
vas convicted of assault with a
ieadly weapon, she was given 90 g
lays on the farm.. Notice of appeal
was given and bond was
set at $100.00.
The cases of Gladvs Brown and
Daisey Brown, colored, were remanded
to juvenile court, where
they were tried on charges of as- if
sault. Sentences],of 6 months and s
three months respectively on the h'
Munty farm were suspended by ?
Juvenile Judge Sam T. Bennett 0
upon condition of their good be- e;
Willie Troublefield and Liniel ^
Johnson pleaded guilty to charges w
jf public drunkeness. Given : 30 n
lays on the roads, Judgment was .
suspended upon payment of Costa u
md a fine of' $10.00 each. - - n
V, E. Tfipp, White, was found a
piilty on charges of speeding and ?
.vas taxe<j. with the!' costs,; onelalf
of which were remitted. NcW 2
tice of appeal was giyen and -bond ,.
vas set at $50.00.
ad Really '
id This Season ||
Is' carried on. this year, but a
large number; pf pure bred
hogs are being raised on the is-- ?
land and these are being looked
after by Mr. Lewis. "
On the government's small v
reservations on the island a limitednumber
of Coast. Guards
are on duty, looking after lights
and .keeping a watch for- small
boats or people who may get
into trouble in the waters. h.
The island has Tost none, of .jn
its charm- to the- visitors who fc
do' go there. If merely seems si
lonely to find SO fiw people at. w
a -place where there was- formers tt
ly a constant stream of visitors, ei
The war. when it ends, should bi
see the coming of some, sort .of
real development on Bald* Head. ?
which - can well be regarded. aa G
North Carolina's most. famous ts
island,'even "tf "ft is -North Care-' t?
una'd didst lbftdiy. .place at the: B
> ' %
): . . mr
i News paper
Duthport, N. C., Wed
In This Count)
*rvice Station Operator
Throughout This Count;
Co-operate In Nation
wide Campaign F o
tOY SCOUTS ARE
lave Collected More Thai
Two Tons Of This Material
And Will Continue
Round-Up On Friday
Brunswick county citizens hav
Jined in the nation-wide prograr
a round up all of the scrap rub
er now available about the home
n the farm, beside the street
nd roads ar,d to turn it over t
ervice station operators for us
\ the rubber reclamation pro
Chairman of the Brunswicl
lounty Salvage Committee is J
!. Dodson, county agent, wh
rges one-hundred percent parti
ipation in the rubber round-up.
The full weight of this prograr
as fallen upon the shoulders o
tie gasoline dealers, who have as
umed responsibility for payini
ash for the offerings at the rat
f 1 cent per pound. The collec
ions will later be picked up b;
tie gasoline distributors and sol
a the Used Rubber Corporator
my funds above the actual cos
f operating this program will b
umed over to the Army or Na
y Relief Society, the USO o
ne Red Cross.
in souuipori uie icuu in uu
rogram has been taken by th
loy Scouts, who stole a marc)
n their fellows by having abou
,vo tons of old rubber stackei
p on the back yard of thei
:out master. The purchase o
lis pile of old tires, plus man;
mailer purchases made durinj
re first two days, makes J. A
CcNeill at Southport Service Sta
on top man in the county fom
oint of volume.
Scout Master Fred AsVrori
'ishes to urge the continued co
peration of Southport resident
i helping the scouts help thei
juntry. On Friday afternoon, be
veen the hours of 1 o'clock am
o'clock, the members of th
-oop will make a house-to-housi
jnvas's for any articles of use<
Jbber. If house holders will col
;ct their scrap and put it ii
box on their front po-ch, th
oys will pick it up and not evei
isturbe the occupants of th
aware Of Any Of Thii
Type Of Object Whict
May Be Found Washer
Up On Beaches Of Thii
Navy today issued a warn
lg to coastal residents of th
outhport area to give a widi
erth to any torpedoes, mines
erial bombs, depth charges, o
ther objects suspected;of beini
(plosive, which may wash up 01
le beach. s
Such explosives?of -enemy o
.Hied origin?may be expected ti
rash ashore, particularly afte
Some' of the mines now beinj
sed are :sd Sensitive.. that. th<
iere footsteps oi' a person appro
ching- too cldse may set. ther
ff. Under no circumstance shout
lev be touched . or unwed; : ex
ept by a' disposal expert of th1
When in doubt as to whethe
n object on the beach is an ex
losi've, the safest procedure - i
> Keep as far away from it. a
.(Continued on page 4)
ifrs. Smith Is
Irs. Lou H. Smith Has Ser
ed As County Health Nur
.ae For Number Of Years
Named For Another 12
Mrs. ton H. Smith,: count;
?alth nurse of a number . a
ears, was reappointed MOnda;
ir a period, of. one year at thi
ime . salary. This ' appointmeu
as made' in: a; joint .session: o:
le board- of county commission
-s and the Brunswick, count;
jard - of health:' 1
On Monday the 'Commissioner:
xeiv^d .the resignation:. of. Mrs
race; B.-.- Janes aa: clerk .in .Us
ix. office. Mrs. Jones hap accept
a. similar position <,-jvilB.- <th<
nmswick:... County. -- .-Batienffij
In A Good Coir
Inesday, June 17, 1942
Election Board <
r Position Clear s
s David Ross, Chairman Of
y Brunswick County Board
Of Elections, Cites Offir
cial Letter Showing He
SAYS 'UNJUST i
i CRITICISM' MADE
l Statement From Chairman i
Is Substantiated By Let- <
ter From Secretary
Of State Board i
e Having been subjected to wide- i
n spread criticism which he feels
i- has been entirely unjustified, Da- ]
s, vid Ross, chairman of the Brunss
wick County Board of Elections,
o has addressed the following statee
ment to citizens of this county,
i- and has supported his position
with a letter from the chairman
^ of the State Elections Board,
r copy of which is also being pubo
"To the voters of Brunswick
county who have been very liberal _
ft in their unjust criticism of the
f action of the board of elections r
I. Jn not grajiung a ictuuiu vi wi
, tain precincts on petition Mr. Wale
ter M. Stanaland. I would like to
say the action of the State Board
yr of Elections as expressed in the 4
following letter after reviewing all
the minutes of the action of
t the board and the petition and dee
murrer as filled by Mr. Stanaland,
, should be self-explanatory,
r "DAVID ROSS,
"Chairman Brunswick County
s Board of Elections." ,
e "June 11, 1942
1 "Mr. David Ross, Chairman
t "Brunswick County Board
j of Elections
r "Freeland, North Carolina
f "Dear Mr. Ross:
/ "Your letter of June 8th enJ
closing the minutes of your meet..
ing and the petition of Walter ,
- M. Stanaland for a recount of the
i votes in Brunswick County for
the office of State Senate was
i presented to the State Board of ,
- Elections yesterday for such acs
tion thereon as the Board deemr
ed avisable to take.
"After a consideration of same
1 and particularly the affidavite
e filed by Mr. Stanaland, the /
e Board was of the opinion that I
i your Board acted properly in dis
missing the petition of Mr. Stanai
land for a recount inasmuch as
e the petition and affidavite faila
ed to allege any specific irregu-. p
e larity to justify a recount of the
votes for that office.
"X was instructed by the Board
to notify you of its action and
to return the papers to you and
same are enclosed herewith.
, "Yours very truly.
1 "R. C. MAXWELL, P
"Executive Secretary" ni
i Southport Boy j
Is In Training',
* Robert C. McKeithan, Grad- b<
^ uate Of Southport High ^
, School, Is Learning To Be ^
r Navy Radioman
J Undergoing advanced instruc- w
tion at one of the Navy's many e'
r large , eastern trade schools is
0 Robert C. McKeithan, of South- L(
r port, who.is seeking the rating of s'
radioman. . He is taking full adr
vantage of the. .Navy's vast edu- e<
g cationaJ system. designed to train Ci
T thousands of . specialists in all tl
1 branches, for Uncle Sam's mighty e:
i fleet. .
v . McKeithan. son .of Mr., and Mrs. ai
g. R. C.] McKeithan, of. Southport, is gi
a graduate of the' gouthport high hi
r school. Prior to his- enlistment he al
. worked in. the,.U- S. Engineers
s office in Wilmington.
s .As a radioman, McKeithan will .
. be. called upon to operate Navy j
: transmitting and receiving equip- ^
merit, service radio direction find- I
ers and sound equipment and en - 1
> cipher ahd decipher official Navy '
[ ; fGbntiniied on page 4)
. Three Strikes ?
' And Three Outs ^
! . ?f? ' -J i '< ' -in
i It was ar c?e bf three strikes e<
and three outs for the small N
mouth bass in McKenzies pond oi
r Saturday -afternoon. Slim Osborne n<
? was fishing and got only three is
r responses to the plugs and flies fi
he tossed-out. One of these casts
t brought in- a. 4-pounder, another -in
f a -3-pounder: and the last -netted sc
one that weighed one and a half ia
r pounds. r ;
For the . benefit-of those .who ni
5 do ndt know It whall-mouth bass si
; grow.to be. larger-than big-mouth
s bass.. Another, fact .-in relation, io jt
-! these .fish 'is..'that the . .small St
s.-.mouths tand. large.' mouths' axe a
;' never .found--in the sKae ponds ?t.iy
lakes.' * : . di
ays That Newspaper Wil
There Is Anything j
The private secretary to
Hon. J. Bayard Clark, seventh
district congressman, yesterday
wrote a letter to the editor of
that paper promising that the
News Reporter will be given
information regarding the project
between Bolton and Freeman
the very moment any thing
definite on this score is avail-'
~~ The letter came in answer to
a telegram from the News Reporter
last week requesting
whatever information Congressman
Clark could get about the
The secretary explained that
Mr. Clark has been sick for the
past week, and said that he
himself has camped on the heels
of anybody who might possibly
give/him any information with
rega-d to the proposed project,
but all his efforts, like those
of this paper, have led up a
F\k7f\ Men Filo
Mm TTVf i. XV/AX Jk UV
Gets Big Perch
A perch for Southport
sportsmen to shoot at was
brought in Saturday by Prof.
H. C. Stone of the Shallotte
school. It was a gray head,
weighing 18 ounces and was a
beautiful fish. When a bigger
and better fish of the kind is
taken, he (or she) who takes
it will be entitled to a Numberone
write-up in the papers, according
to L. T. Yaskell, who
could not reconcile the half
pounders, which he usually
catches, with this jumbo of a
Mr. Stone caught the fish
in Lockwoods Folly river at
)PA Extends Gas
rogram Will Continue Un^
til July 15th; A And B
Card Holders To Get
Gallons For Each Space
WASHINGTON.?The Office oi
rice Administration Thursday
ight extended the emergency
isoline rationing program on the
ist coast to July 15th, on whicti
ite the permanent coupon raoning
system will go into effect
Effective at 12,01 a. m. June
j, the basic unit value of "A"
ad "B" cards now in use will
? increased from 3 to 6 gallons
> provide card holders with suffient
motor fuel to tide them over
if two-week extension period.
The temporary plan originally
as get to expire June 30. The
(tension was ordered to permit
le training of registrars and raon
boards in the new and more
Card holders who have exhausti
all the units on their ration
irds by June 15 must apply tc
ieir local ration board for an
OPA said, however, that such
a extra ration should be foi
isoline needed between July 1
ad July 15 onlyv since the rations
llowed by the present cards were
(Continued On Page Four#
(By W. B. KEZIAH)
A sportsman came around this
eek with a' tale of a good sized
:rch having jurapped into a
>at, occupied by him and other
>ys wno were oui alligator juxin.g
at night. This visitor happen1
to be from Pennsylvania.' To
orth Carolina folks, or the few
' them who have engaged in
:cturnal rambles in a boat, there
.. nothing unusual in having a
sh come aboard voluntarily.
Perch, however, do not jump
ito boats .as frequently as do
rme other species of fish. Hie
rcks, which are first cousins of
i?, northern muskalunge, are the
;ost strongly disposed towards
ich actions. ....
In fact, the habit of jacks to
imp into, a boat at night is ic
jongly. developed .that there is
kind; of fiahipg. known as jacklirtping.
Jfere .tftan two. -hun;ed
pounds of; fish have, been
# ' 1
Most Of The News
All The Time
^^^? ? ??
$1.50 PER YEAI
Units Doing Part
In War Program
Many Volunteers Are At |
Work Daily In Wilmington
Filter Center, Doing
Part To Make This Section
SCENE AT JOBS
Has Tremendous Responsibility
The volunteers of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Aircraft Warning
Service are doing a vital work
in America's first line of defense
in the Information and Filter
Centers according to Major Oscar
C. Tigner, Signal Officer of
the Wilmington Air Defense Region.
Their duties, according to Major
Tigner, consist of receiving information
Jim Finch, chairman of the
Aircraft Warning Service for
Brunswick county, announces
that there will be an important
meeting at Shallotte high school
on Tuesday night, June 23, at
Speakers for this occasion
will include Louis J. Poisson,
SHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
II Be Notified The Moment
Meanwhile, property between
Bolton and Freeman is being
staked off, and is said to cover
an' area of 175,000 acres of land
formerly owned by the Waccv
maw Lumber Corporation.
W. A. McNeill, project manager
for the Atlantic division,
of United States engineers, is
going, ahead with preparation
to open his'office this week'in
the old postoffice building in
Whitevllle on E. Virgil Street.
His opening of an office there
would seem to indicate that
there is something of a military
nature in the offing for this
Rumors persist that the project
will be an army camp,
while there are others being
circulated that an army bombing
range is to be established.
Authoritative sources have discounted
the bombing range
Sam Joe Frink And George
C. Swain File With David
Ross For Second Race
For Nomination For Office
THREE HIGH MEN
WILL ALSO RUN
Board Of Elections Held
Special Meeting Here
Saturday, Largely For
Purpose Of Releasing
David Ross, chairman of the
Brunswick County Board of Elections,
stated Saturday that Sam
Joe Frink and George C. Swain
had filed for a second primary
race for the nomination as member
of the board of couhty commissioners.
The three high men in the race,
whom Ross said would not be required
to file, were Steve Mintz,
| Otho Bellamy and L. C. Tripp.
The latter is a member of the
present board of commissioners.
' Following is a copy of the minutes
of the meeting Saturday:
"The board of Elections for
I Brunswick County met at the
; courthouse in Southport at 1:00
, P. M. (War Saving Time) on
^Saturday, June 13th, for the following
: j 1st. To order the release of the
r ballot boxes of the several prer
cincts in the county now im
pounded on petition of Walter M.
2nd. To order the delivery to
the boxes, books, ballots and other
, poraphernalia of the second priI
mary to be held on June 27th,
"There will be no further reg|
istration of voters for this pri
'The registrors and judges of
election will be notified by the
; "That Secretary to the board
will be authorized to deliver such
' equipment to the registrars In
' lach precincts as required by law.
"The following order was passed
by the board:
i "The Brunswick County Board
i of Election at a meeting hi the
i courthouse at Southport', held on
Saturday, June 13th, ordered that
i the sheriff of Brunswick county
release to the custodian of buildings
the ballot boxes impounded
i on petition of Waiter M. Stana:
land on. June 2ndr 1942.
(Continued on page 1) |
] caught in a single night, the fish>
I amm-iam kn?ln>v ma uniiinmnnf
I CI1IUU1 Having 1IU UUK'I
than a boat, an bar, ,a strong
lantern or flashlight and a plentiful
supply, of nerve.
The nerve is required because
of the fact the average person Is
inclined to be startled when a
good sized fish leaps out of the .
darkness into his lap or the bottom
of the boat. Nerves are not
. much improved by the knowledge.
that water moccassins also like
i to come-slithering aboard.-..f
On one occasion when L was- out
jack-jumpping with a couple of
friends -there was .a couple of- ln.
ches Of water in-the bottom of
i the boat. A -small amount of this
had leaked- in, more had been
? splashed.in. with the oar and stiU
> more tad come, aboard-.-withthe
I jacks, which: .were jumping, fast
-fyriously. ., .
la-order to see -bflw big, a.
JContinusd On Page Fourj.
McKean Moffitt, Sheriff c.
David Jones and officers and
men from the U. S. A. Filter
Center in Wilmington. There
will also be illustrative films
shown, and a cordial invitation
has been extended the public to
attend this meeting.
movements. Through their telephone
headsets they receive reports
from aircraft spotters at
observation posts and from mechanical
locators strategically placed
along our shore lines. This information
is then transferred into
visual form. |
Those members of the Women's
Auxiliary are seated around huge
table maps which are diagrams
of the surrounding area and on
which they mujl' chart all Tepoti,r/ifr/
ed flights. Each woman is in direct
telephonic contict with the
observers from the particular
section indicated on the map before
her. On this map she plots
the iriformation which she has just
received from the observer. Then |
she records this coded message on (
a "plotter pip." She immediately
places the pip on the spot on the
map that corresponds with the
observation post from which the
message has been sent.
"Tollers," who are also women
volunteers, relay these messages
as charted after the incorrect information
has been filtered out,
to an Operations Board. It is from
the Operations Board that representatives
of the Army and Navy
Forces, the Anti-Aircraft Force
and Civilian Defense, observe ,
flight courses, make decisions and
take the necessary steps in active
and passive defense.
In relaying and charting this "
information these women become
an integral part of the chain of
interception. It is only through
evaluating their work that the
Commander is able to order pursuit
ships into the air to effeat
an interception of hostle invading
To accomplish this work with "
the greatest accuracy and speed
these volunteer women must be
highly trained. The training consists
of several class periods, then
several periods during which -the
new volunteer studies under trained
women while operations are in
(oonHnued on page four) _
Following: is the tide table
Tor Southpdrt during the next
week. These'hours are approrimately
correct and were furnished
The State Port Pilot
through the courtesy of Hie
Cape Fear Pilot's Association.
High Tide Low Tide
? TIDE TABLE ,
Thursday, December 3d
0:r>l a. ra. 7:18 a. m.
1:10 p. m. 7:38 p. mi
Friday, December 26 !
1:44 a. m. 8:19 a. aa
2:06 F- m. 8:33 p. m
Saturday, December 27
2:30 a. m. 9:16 a. na
3:04 p. m. 9:24 p. m
Sunday, December 28
3:36 a. m: v .10:08 a. as
1.A1 ?- ?* - 1A.11 * M
tiwi p. id. iw.ii y? mm
Monday, Decenlber 28
4:30 a. ol - 10:57 a. ?
4:85 p. m. 10:57 p. m
Tuesday, December 30 (
5:19- * m. ll:44 a. Mb
5:43 p. m. "'11:43 p. m
- J" JLT' . m
weonceoayi uecemDer m i
*#6 . J2:S0 p. #J