I The Pilot Covers
I prunswick County
I, War Weapon,
I ntv Farm Agent Point!
mm The Necessity Of In
I ^ased Food Productioi
I The American Farm
Lt SOME STEPS
TO BE FOLLOWED
I., That Every Farmei
l*? Be Of Great Help
ms r* ! 1 D
'jring 1 IIS r eriou ay
I Increasing The Pro
duction Of Hogs
I these uays of world-wid
I - the United Nations lool
I United States of Americi
I . .eggs. milk, and othe
I . F. i is a weapon and i
Ej as important as airplanes
l;; gnd guns in our struggle t
Eecre our rights for liberty am
E r. ' E. J- Dodson, count;
E. agent, declared today.
Kimerica must feed these peo
I. . must also provide ade
I- for her own people
Stave been called upon, amonj
I things to increase hog pro
t; assure supplies of porl
E laid : i our own people a
I for our allies.
I Every farmer in Brunswicl
I of great aid durin;
I- .specially by helpinj
I every pig farrowed coun
I for freedom. In or
I them count, mor
If."...", should he given to breed
I. of young pigs, feeding
I. tnd control of sanit
|- s 10 lessen deatl
I during farrowing
I- . fattening seasons
|h doing this, each individua
I : can help in a most im
li:.-: h ise of the war effort
I Basoning has had its effect
| ml of the important com
li >ur daily life but eacl
I k County fanner must ra
I: - am n ? losses ? o
ly. p gs With the proper car
p. save those pigs tha
I rth or less than ten day
I It - t unusual for thes<
I run as high as 45'i o
It; pip born alive. Profit oftei
I on the ability of th<
I- t control his losses.
I I practice of swine sanita
j if strictly followed, shouli
I' - lividenda. Althougl
Ir-'i sanitation involves sonv
I attention to what migh
I" be small details, the re
I arc well worth th<
I -r main steps in swine sanita
I*' . follows. Mr. Dodsoi
Hean, scrub with hot wate
t; i disinfect farrowinj
prior to placing the sow ii
^ Ka to farrow.
Remove dirt from sows side
c'- t ier By careful washinj
r- soap and warm water befor
sow in farrowing pen.
Haul, don't drive, sow am
born pigs from farrowinj
P. to a clean pasture.
1 Avoid old, unsanitary hoj
^ farrowing pen should alsi
jjrov.sej with guard rails ti
PK-'t the sow from mashinj
- is do r.ot require expensive
Vjment for their comfort. Goo<
r"-:t:cal equipment can be con
P-ctej on the farm during spar
"-fs, usually out of rough o
lumber on the farm, witl
i!-Al outlay of cash.
The main requirements fo
" S'rg are protection from rain
* freedom from drafts, venti
J'"-' are all in the war to th
Every farmer in Brunswicl
'y should make every effor
? a good job of raising hog
d; ^ill. in turn, help to fur
l that will be the drivini
behind high production o
"H farm front and top per
stance among our fighting for
* Pigs canned shoot. They wil
" the front line trenchc
foxholes in war, but they cai
' '-'fly energy to keep ever,
- ft; ... at its best in thi
fight and the pig will d
"J sari m writing the peac
the war," said the count;
W Placed On
X11 fires Must Be Out Be
"fe Sundown In CompH
fn? With Dimout Regu
j'?hs In Coastal Are.
I Hire Warden
ifo"1)- Forest Warden D. I
Bays 'There will be n
I; permits issued >
K*(aUl dim-out area, whici
to regulations issued b;
General Bryden, command
^^Qontlnued on page 4)
Of Major In Ai
Son Of K. Tobiasen And
Late Mrs. Tobiasen, Of
s This City, Entered Army
About One Year Ago
i And Advanced Rapidly
Tobiasen Made Good Rer
I cord At State College,
Where He Served As
Cadet Colonel In His
T. J. Tobiasen, son of K. Tobiae
sen and the late Mrs. Tobiasen,
? of Southport, recently was proa
J moted from rank of captain to
major in the United States Army
r Air Force.
s Stationed at Dayton, Ohio, at
i, Wright Field, Major Tobiasen reb
cently made a' routine trip to the .
21 West Coast and was asked to re- c
main on duty at a field in that
locality for the next few weeks. c
Major Tobiasen is a graduate ?
of N. C. State College in the class)
of 1925 with a degree in mechan- r
'r ical engineering. While a student j
' there, he was an outstanding man is
* in R. O. T. C., and during his U
g senior year served as cadet col-1 i
I Rationing Of S
; In This Coun
i Sales Of Shoes Are Being
Banned For One Day,
f. And Ration Coupon Will
1 Be Necessary For Purchase
5 THREE PAIRS PER
PERSON PER YEAR
j Henceforth, The Average
e| Person Will Be Allowed
t Three Pairs Of Shoes
s Per Year
e| 1 II r.,,1
I ine government, ouuucmj
1 i shoes under rationing Sunday.
" Sales are prohibited today; the
rationing starts tomorrow.
i The ration is three pairs a year;
a for every man, woman, and child,
e but members of a family may
t pool their coupons so that some 11
. may buy more if others buy Hess.: g
s Rationing covers all shoes containing
any leather and all rub.
ber-soled shoes, but not slippers,'
a soft-soled baby shoes or storm;
wear such as rubbers and arctics.1 fl
r Shoe repair work and second-hand1
y shoes are not rationed,
a When rationed sales begin to-1
morrow, the Number 17 stamp of |
s the sugar-coffee ration books will
r be used. Each such stamp will be'
I good for one pair of shoes until
June 15 when a new stamp will f
j be designated. s
! Former Resident .
; Dies Last Week
Dr. E. K. Sprague Of U. S. <
e Public Health Service J
\ Was Well - Known In ?
~ Southport Where He Was J
r Stationed One Time
Dr. Ezra Kimball Sprague, re- j
r tired medical director of the U. S. j
: Public Health Service who was in ,
* * c p, niiaran
m cnarge ui iut cuuui|/ut v
tine station in 1911 and 1912, died |
e Tuesday morning in his home in
t Brooklyn, according to word ret
ceived here Friday. He was 76
During the time he was station,
ed at Southport, Dr. Sprague took
^ an active part in Episcopal church
work in this section.
Dr. Sprague had spent much or
I! his time in government service
and had been on overseas duty .
n in Antwarp, Belgium, and Caicut- '
ta, India. Born in Milo, Maine, a 1
g son of Dr. Seth Billington Sprague
0 and the former Maria Edgeworth
Kimball, he was graduated from
Bates college in 1887, and the
Boston college of Physicians and ?
Surgeons in 1890. He did postgraduate
work at Harvard Medical
school and received his first
commission in the United States
Marine Hospital service.
J Dr. Sprague was a professor of j
tropical medicine at Detroit Medi- 1
cal college, 1901-02, and made a 1
study of the bubonic. plague in <
" Calcutta, 1903-04. He was chief 1
- medical officer at Ellis Island, i
i 1925-28, and director of the Public i
Health service, 1928-32. lie was
retired as colonel in 1933. f
He married Clara Rebecca <"
o Blaisdell in 1893. Mrs. Sprague i
n died three weeks ago. The couple <
h had a son, Kimball Deering, of I
y West Sand Lake, N. Y.; a daugh- .<
1- ter, Olive, of Brooklyn, and three <
4 PAGES TODAY
oted To Rank
rmy Air Corps
;\? i 5?) J^^Slb1 Mil
T. J. TOBIASEN
For the past several years Maj?r
Tobiasen has served as head
if the supply ano contract section
if the U. S. Engineers office in
Wilmington. He entered active
:ervice on January 6, 1D42. His
iromotion to captain came in
ty This Week
Of Shrimp Pish
Taking advantage of a day
of good weather, Clarence Simmons
went out on an exploring
expedition in search of shrimp
last Thursday. He brought in
the remit**\uuiy une catch of
six and one-half bushels of
shrimp and 800-pounds of large
The fish brought him $8.00
per hundred. The shrimp $0.00
per bushel, the whole catch
bringing him $82.50. The shrimp
were about the largest and
finest that have been caught
iaise Funds For
* t r\c i j ???!t-1 A ii v_
/lemDers ui nuspua i <->uailiary
For Funds For This Purpose
Members of the Dosher Memrial
Hospital Auxiliary have just
ompletea their project to raise
unds for the purchase of a new
iterilizer for use at the local inititution.
Leaders in collecting money for
his purpose were: Mrs. J. Arthur
kosher and Mrs. H. B. Smith.
The following contributed to the
Mrs. Baxter Durham, Mrs. C.
J. Cannon, Dr. L. G. Brown, Mr.
1. J. Loughlin, Mrs. Thomas Larlen,
Mrs. Grace D. Jones, Bobby
lones, Alfred Stevens, James
larper, Sr., James Harper, Jr.,
drs. J. W. Rourk, Mrs. L. W.
sellers, Charles Southerland, Mrs,
iiram Southerland, Mrs. R. W.
Javis, Mrs. Josie McCall, Mrs. L.
r. Yaskell, Miss Annie L. St.
Jeorge, Miss Annie M. Newton,
Hiss Imogene Garrett. James
Eraser, Charles Trott, Dick Brenlle,
Mrs. Lilly Williams, Mrs. Agles
Brenlow, Mrs. Athalia St,
Jeorge, Mrs. Edna Bell, Mrs. J.
Arthur Dosher, Mrs. Joel Moore,
Southport high school, Brunswick
Jounty training school, Miss Mary
rVeeks, Sam Bennett, A. J. Wal(Continued
On fage Four)
Of Court Held
fudge John B. Ward Disposes
Docket In Court Here
Another very small docket
jreeted Judge John B. Ward whei;
le conveyed the Recorder's Court
lere, Monday morning. Two cases
charging George Robbins, Jr.. anc
IV. H. Robbins with reckless drivng
were continued, owing to absence
of prosecuting witnesses.
Letha Loftin. arrainged for nor
support of his wife and son. wa:
idjudged not guilty of the charge
in the case of the wife. In the
ase of the child he was ordered
jo pay into the clerks office the
mm of $6.00 per week until the
:hild reached the age of 16 years
(Continued On Page Pour)
i News paper I
Southport, N. C., W
In This Section
Announcement Is Made By
H. E. Blanchard, Farm
Forester For Columbus
And Brunswick Counties
TO BE PUBLISHED
Will Be Distributed To All
Lumbermen And Other
Timber Operators Buying
In an attempt to aid the war
effort by saving time, tires and
gas for the farmers, lumbermen
and other timber operators, a new
woodland marketing service has
been established by H. E. Blanchard,
Farm Forester for Columbus
and Brunswick counties. The service
consists of a periodic circular
letter to all lumbermen and other
timber operators that are buying
woodland products in Columbus
and Brunswick counties. The letter
gives the owners name, location
and approximate size of any
tracts of timber that are for sale.
By assembling this information
and submitting it to all of the
lumbermen it will be a big saving
in time nnrl tires to both the
farmer who is booking for a market
for his woodland products
and the lumberman who is looking
The farmers of Columbus and
Brunswick counties can aid in
making the service a success by
seeing the Farm Forester at his
County Agents Office and listing
any timber he has for sale. The
forester will advise him how to
have it cut and what he considers
a fair price for the products to
be cut. He will then notify the
lumbermen that the timber is for
sale and they can contact the
land and timber owners to complete
The lumbermen and other tim"
ber operators can secure this service
by asking that their names
be put on the mailing list. Any
timber operator who does not receive
the first list of tracts, now
being mailed, can notify the Farm
Forester and the list will be sent
Both lumbermen and farmers
should notify the Farm Forester
as soon as he buys or sells one
of the tracts of timber so that
the list may be kept correct at
all times. Please do this for every
mile of driving we don't do gives
the Army another mile of driving
to chase Hitler back to Berlin.
The government needs all of the [
lumber it can get. The wood from
the tree on your land may crate
the bomb that blows the Japs out
of the Pacific. Let's keep our
sawmills running at top speed.
flnnrl Rpnnrt Ic
WV4 a, %vmms
Made From Drive
Infantile Paralysis Fund
Drive Nets About $85.00
With One More School
To Make Its Report
A total of $85.00 has been raised
by the Brunswick county committee
for the Infantile Paralysis
fund, according the Chairman
Crawford Rourk this week, with
Shallotte yet to report.
Features of this year's campaign
were the cooperation of every
school in the county; the
benefit dance held at the community
center building, with mu
sic by the piccolo; and the benefit
basketball game played SatCContinued
on page 41
Men 18 To 38
All men in the State of
North Carolina between the
ages of 18 and 38, who have
been subject to Selective Service
registration for as long as
six months and who do not
have their classification cards,
were advised today by General
J. Van P. Metts, State Director
of Selective Service, to communicate
with their local boards
at once. On and after February
1, the Director pointed out, any
' man in this age group who does
j not have in his personal possession
his Classification Card
(Form 57, as well as his Certificate
of Registration is liable
to fine or impresonment, or
, The recent order of the Selec,
tive Service Bureau of the War
[ Manpower Commission, setting
, the February 1 deadline for posi
session of Classification Cards
by men of military ages, has
met with prompt respond in
n A Good Con
ednesday, February 1(
Program Is Now
Mrs. E. J. Prevatte Is In
Charge Of This Phase Of
Civilian Defense Program
And Reports That Cooperation
Their Responsibility To See
To It That Residents Are
Warned In The Event
Of An Enemy Action
Through the cooperation of the
ladies of Southport, Mrs. E. J.
Prevatte, staff unit leader in
charge of the control center, has
been able to work out a smooth
organization that insures the presence
of trained personnel at the
control center of the Civilian Defense
organization every night.
Those wardens who are cooperating
with Mrs. Prevatte will
help out greatly If they will notify
her in advance who is going
to stay each night. Anyone who
will volunteer to stay, please let
her know. There is no one in
Southport who does not want
Southport to do everything it can
to help defend this country in
time of war.
Each person who stays at the
control center should have an accident
card, which protects her
in case of an accident while on
duty. Please contact Mrs. Prevatte
about these cards as quickly
Each week there will be a list
of the ones who have stayed at
the control center the previous
week. The following is a list for
the past two weeks:
January 25.?Mrs. Bob Getzen
and Mrs. Phyllis Liendecker.
January 26. ? Mrs. Kenneth
Kmsler and Mrs. E. J. Prevatte.
January 27.?Ed. Marlowe.
January 28.- Mrs. John J\oy
and Mrs. Vera McKelthan.
January 29.?Mrs. James Smith
and Mrs. Wayne Lienart.
January 30. ? Mrs. J. W.
Thompson and Mrs. Phyllis Liendecker.
February 1.?Mrs. Fred Willing,
Miss Doris Corlette and Miss
February 2. ? Mrs. Matilda
Barnette and Mrs. G. Robinson.
February 3. ? Mrs. Elsket St.
February 4.?Mrs. Ward Kelsey.
February 5.?Mrs. Annie K.
Vitou and Mts. J. I. Davis.
February 6. ? Mrs. J. W.
I Thompson and Mrs. Bob Getzcn.
Local Boy Now Is
D. I. Watson, Former Assistant
To County Auditor,
R. C. St. George, Has
Completed C o u rse Of
Amarillo Army Air Field, Amarilio,
Texas Duncan I. Watson,
son of the late Mr. and Mrs. I. E.
Watson, of Southport, has completed
his course of studies as an
aviation mechanic in this Army
Air Forces Technical Training
His graduation from this technical
school now fits him for airplane
maintenance and he will be
sent to some air base where he
will assist in keeping America's
Flying Fortresses in the air for
In addition to completion of the
schedule of academic and practical
(Continued on page 4)
rhem All Time
North Carolina, the Director
said. Many registrants are reporting
to their local boards, requesting
classification or asking
that lost Classification Cards be
duplicated. However, Director
Metts says he believes there are
still a few who have failed to
get in touch with their boards
because of carelessness or negligence.
Registrants in the 45-to-65year-old
group are not affected
by the order and Director
Metts said there are actually
only a handful of men in the
State who can be considered as
-- ' ?1
delinquent, according iu oticitive
Service regulations, for
failure to keep in touch with
their local boards, nevertheless,
ha emphasized that in the present
emergency no man will be
allowed to avoid military responsibility
merely because of
failure to keep his local board
advised of his whereabouts.
), 1943 PUBL1?
Bill Introduced Last Wedn<
By Representative W.
The old row about the courthouse
was formally reopened last
Wednesday when Representative
W. J. McLamb, of Brunswick
county, introduced a bill in the
lower house of the North Carolina
General Assembly to have the voters
go to the polls to decide whether
they wish to move it from its
present location to a more central
point in the county.
Only scant information is available
about the measure, as the
full text has not been made available
to this newspaper. It is not
known whether the bill would provide
a means for raising the necessary
funds for the construction
of a new courthouse in the event
voters approved moving the location
from Southport; and it is not
Be Held He
u. . ?? I
One person who is taking
gasoline rationing very seriously
is Sam T. Bennett, clerk of
Court for Brunswick county,
who rode his bicycle Sunday afternoon
from his home at Hickman's
Crossroads to Southport,
a distance of about 40 miles.
Bennett drove his automobile
home for the week-end, and
when Sunday turned out to be
such a pretty day, he concluded
tiuit he'd pedal back to town.
That's a pretty large order for
a man who hasn't been used to
, aver the road travel on a bicycle?
and Sam confessed that
lie might have had more trouble
were it not for the fact that
he had a tail wind all the way
The remarkable thing about
it is that Sam not only was
able to walk Monday, but also
rode the bicycle some more.
Superintendent Of Public
Welfare Tenders Resignation,
1st; Goes To Hertford
J. R. Raper, superintendent of
public welfare for Brunswickcounty,
has resigned his position
to accept similar work in Hertford
county. The resignation Is to take
effect on March 1st.
Mr. Raper has been occupying
his present position for nearly
two years and has made an avaliable
record. The Hertford job is
understood to carry a considerable
higher salary than the one
here and this is said to be the
only reason for his leaving.
In the event that the welfare
board cannot secure a suitable
man to replace him on March 1st,
it is probable that Mrs. Maude
Phelps, case worker for the county,
will be named to administer
to the office temporarily.
Race Relations >
White Friends Invited To
Attend Special Service
Sunday Afternoon At St.
Sunday, February 14, has been
set apart by the Federal Council
of Churches of Christ in America
as "Race Relations Day." Among
the churches observing this day in
Southport is Saint James Methodist
Episcopal Church. The pro
gram, to wmcn an wnue ineuua
are invited, is to be held at 4 o'clock,
Among the special features of
the program will be selected music
rendered by A. R. Howell and
liis glee club, of the Brunswick
County Training School. A. C.
Caviness, principal of the school,
will deliver a brief message concerning
the negro, his progress,
and contribution to western civilization.
The Rev. Russell S. Harrison.
of Trinity Methodist church,
long a friend of any who 6trive
to bring better relations between
the majority" and the "minority"
races of the land, will add responi
sive remarks to the program.
HED EVERY WEDNESDAY
To Allow Vote
isday In General Assembly
J. McLamb; Details
known to what location the center
of county government would be
moved through the provisions of
the bill, if it is passed.
Many years ago the voters of
the county balloted on the advisability
of moving the courthouse
from Southport to Supply, and the
majority favored leaving it at
Southport. The citizens of the
county were never completely satisfied
about that election, and off
and on there have been evidences
of dissatisfaction. This has grown
in volume during the past two
years under the stimulus of having
been made a political issue.
What will be the outcome of
the present movement is still very
much in doubt.
:re Next Week
Plans Being Laid For County-Wide
A. W. S. And O.
C. D. Meeting In Courthouse
On Friday, February
19, At 8 O'clock
HAS BEEN PLANNED
Important Army Personnel
As Well As Outstanding
Civilian Leaders Will
Participate In Program
KJllXZ KJL U1C UutovuiiuiiiQ (uuvk
ings of the year has been scheduled
for the Brunswick county
courthouse on Friday evening,
February 19, at 8 o'clock when
officials of the Air Warning Service
and Office of Civilian DefejjgS,
will colaborate in making
available full information about
the part that civilians are playing
in the defense program.
Jim Finch, of Winnabow, is district
director of the A. W. S.
while E. D. Bishop of Shallotte is
county chairman of Civilian Defense.
Scheduled to appear here on
Friday night of next week are Lt.
Col. Oscar Tignor, Major William
H. Herring, Lt. A. T. Shands, Lt.
John O. Black and Lt. Alfred D.
Schiaffo. Civilian leaders of New
Hanover county who have pro[mised
to be present include: Louis
J. Poisson, C. David Jones and
Pat O' Crowley.
An outstanding feature of the
program will be the showing of
moving pictures illustrating the
type of work being done by the
members of these two organizations
in this area.
National Boy Scout Week
Was Ushered In Sunday
Night By Boys Attending
Church In A Body
This is Boy Scout week, and
the nation-wide observance was
given., a good., send-off Sunday
night when members of troop No.
35 attended evening services at
Trinity Methodist church.
Another important milestone
was reached by the local troop
last week when Douglas Jones,
one of the most active boys in
the outfit, became the first Eagle
Scout in the history of this community.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs,
W. F. Jones, of Southport, and
could be no finer evidence of his
all-round ability than his elevation
to this coveted rank in scouting.
Special Term Of
Judge Henry A. Grady Will
Preside Over A Special
Term To Hear W. B. &
S. Railroad Charges
The special term of court or
dered by Governor J. M. Brough
ton to hear cases against the re
ceiver of the W. B. & S. railroac
will convene here Monday witl
Judge Henry A. Grady, of Nev
No jury has been drawn for thii
special term. and court ofticiali
are of the opinion that this mat
ter will be settled in two days.
Legal notice ha3 been given a!
creditors of the receiver of th
W. B. & S. to present their claim
for paysyeat on or before the dat
for the opening ?f the court terrr
Most Of The News
All The Time
3 $1.50 PER YEA!
Named Head Of
Building & Loan
Annual Meeting Of Southport
Building & Loan Association
Of Directors Of Organization
J. E. CARR CONTINUES
Report Of President Indicates
Excellent Condition (
Of Organization At
End Of The Past
The 30th annual meeting of
stockholders of Southport Building
& Loan Association was held
in its offices January 29th.
Directors named for the coming
year were: Dr. R. C. Daniel,
Chas. E. Gause, H. T. St. George,
J. B. Church, Dr. L. C. Fergus,
Price Furpless, D. E. Arthur, S.
Officers elected at a board of
directors meeting immediately following
the shareholders session
are as follows: Dr. R. C. Daniel,
president, Chas. E. Gause, vicepresident,
J. E. Carr, secretarytreasurer,
S. B. Frink, attorney.
There were 28 shareholders represented
in person or by proxy at
the meeting, presided over by
Dr. R. C. Daniel.
The president brought out in
his report that restriction* oil
building, necessarily drastic due
to the war, has curtailed applications
for loans for this purpose.
However, refinancing of loans held
by others and for the* purchase of
existing properties have held up
to such an extent that mortgage
ioans were reduced only $3,700.00
over the previous year. The association
does not own any real
estate, having disposed of all foreclosed
property during the year ,
and does not owe any borrowed
money. A total of $4,000.00 War
bonds were purchased during the
year and the association is selling
War Savings Bonds and Stamps
to further the war effort. The
presdient stated that the association
is going to operate in 1943
with two objectives: How best to
fit its facilities into the needs of
our country at war, and how best
to keep its house in order that it
may be ready to do the job which
the community will expect us to
do when the war is over.
A financial statement of the
association will be found elsewhere
in this paper.
Must File Return
For Income Tax
Many Who Will Not Have
To Make Any Payment
Will Be Required To File
Return Just The Same
Every single person must file a
Federal income tax return whose
gross income for the year from
all sources was $500 or more;
that is as much as $9.62 per
week. Widows, widowers, divorcees,
and married persons scparat- \ I
ed by mutual consent, are classed 1 f
as single persons.
Every married person, living
with husband or wife throughout
the year, must file a return if his
or her gross income, together with
any income of the spouse, was as
much as $1,200 for the year; that
' is, as much as $23.08 per week.
If husband and wife both have income,
they must both make a return.
Such return may be made
separately, or, if they are both
| citizens or residents, they may
1 make a joint return. A joint return
may be made by husband
and wife even though one has no
j income, and a joint return is advisable
in the case of persons, one
' of whom has no income, who marry
during the year, since the personal
exemption attributable to
each spouse during the period of
pre-marital status is allowable in
a joint return.
A joint return must be signed
by both husband and wife and
verified by a written declaration
that it is made under the penalties
I Where separate returns are filI
ed by husband and wife on Form
; 1040, the joint personal exemption
allowable ($1200 where the married
status has existed throughout
- the year) may be taken by either,
- or divided between them in any
- proportion agreed upon. If separ1
ate returns are filed one may sot
l report income which belongs
/ the other, but must report only
the income which belongs to hill
3 (or her).
a No person is exempt from filing
- a return if hia eroas income 4a
equal to or greater than the am1
ount specified above for his cLessts
fication. Neither the President of
s the United States, nor the Vice
e President, nor Federal Judges, naf 1