North Carolina Newspapers

    if he Pilot Covers
jjnii^wick County
sixteen no. :
iuilding Boom <
A Possibilty .
Sa>s Bill Sharpe'
9(j 0 State Division Of P
id vei'tising And News
,jake.v Survey Of N. C.
leach Areas
Tha; Is Needed To Start F
,struction Boom Is Re- j
ase Of Material And
.i week's survey of |
a beaches, Bill "
| of the State News
distributed a story of
-capers stating that w
. . the release of high sf
... ;v' erial and labor is all ^
_ to start what will
^ a ; - if boom. al
v s ,:p?. according to his to
story. found little or kl
. v : e of correlated plantc
.1 ch owners in this
i ct
. y: . H .over county. There!
... ; , , hes in New Hanover, m
i . . and Carolina, and c<
B: .: swick. Caswell and fi
Bo. He also saw failure w
up good will among pois-.omers
through the bi
.i ncy to sell space on bj
sr.: This meaning that li<
its", pe'r-f write for reserva- si
nmation many hotels tt
. . ::g houses do not even w
; the trouble to reply to the A
- sc
Caswell Beach- This recently
! property is selling i le
v < b 00 per front foot, I
?- :: going to persons in of
- Many owners say fr
. p- immediate building af- tv
the v.Mi. | U
Long A new beach ti
S .:i::>ort and adjoining Cac
. B h. all ocean front pro- ni
reported already sold IS
resale property avail- N
? P:s have climbed in three P
300 per cent. tl
Mr > -.arpe stated that what lil
h hi seen here in Brunswick tl
: X Hanover bore no re- si
?: the booms' usually si
a- h resort realty de- si
V " r:s The beach owners st
t be merely making an as
i. p up with existing
- Sf
? ;"1
Substitute Clerk
Will Be Engaged ?
1 Cl
A:;:, .ions are being accep- w
position of Substitute )
th< Southport post ofS
Applicants are asked to in-'1;
' ' local postoffice for ls
hforr- ttion leading to an appli- y
i r. being filed. Both women ^
eUigiDie ii mey arc Ir
ages of 17 and 50. c<
lie pay is SI cents per hour. |oi
p ; w
BriefNews Ij
Flashes f
^ J h
BlllDIM. m;\V HOME p,
Mis. S. B. Frink have ;l
; st.ruction work on a|p
near the Rappleyeajtj
Bi n KNS TO Dl'TV jsi
R. Varnuni has return- w
" i shop after being at , ct
h his sister. Mrs. Fair- a
t. at Boone's Neck W
. He is in the Mer- *
,T' N" ri & s. Bus Lines,
ii-.j work on its jiew ^
- "'t' J lefMir shops for;?
"nc rear part of the _
t lot recently pur- '
Tile front of the lot I
for the construction
!. station as soon as
'tT - <..||jes obtainable. 1
F' i W. Hayes, Shallottc
i surgeon, has been
i:is office for two ^
trying n post-graduate s
his absence Major /
R enbaum, who has been tl
I" ::'= nseas and is now at f:
0 days leave, has an- f
' emergency calls. v
' '* btevens, tLe form-!11
J" rhme Smith, has re-|r
ration as ster.agraph- a
jV -::ce ot the Beard of.b left last week to:
t, r''. ',usban<ii who is staioned.1
Wh8!!to*Pia- Miss Gertrude!8
v.ho has taught in the j h
' :ty school, for the '
'J*' * - --a". arr su-ceods 'P
s;'; - v.. ?c*.-d o: Lduca-j*
Secrecy Veil R
O^e Can Admii
ress Mention Can Be Made
Of Sinkings Which Occurred
Off Cape Fear
During Battle Of Atlantic
irst - Hand Knowledge Is
Supplemented By Official
Account Of Rescues
Here, at last, is the story j
hich the Pilot wanted to bring j
>u long ago. At the beginning]
' the war, when Nazi U-boats,
ere on the prowl just off ourj
lores, survivors from topedoed j
lips were brought to Southport, j
id though everybody in town
new about them, sometimes even |
lowing the names of the ships, j
le local press was not permitted |
i mention the disasters for se-,
irity reasons.
The editor at that time be- j
oaned the fact that not a word,
>uld be printed although for the J
rst time a real "scoop" was]
ashed in by the waves.
Now, several years later, we j
ing you an account, released!
f the Sixth Naval District pub;
information office, of the
nkings you witnessed back in
le time when Frying Pan Shoals
on its title, "Graveyard of the I
tlantic," or "Coffin Corner," as .
>me seaman designated it.
The following is the official re
ase concerning this section:
The Nazi U-Boats operating
'f Frying Pan Shoals, seaward
om Southport, N. C., torpedoed
vo tankers in March and April, (
>42, only to find them "rise from ,
le grave" to sail again. ,
It was nine minutes past mid- j
ight on a pitch black March 21, ,
>42, when the tanker ESSO ,
ASHVILLE passed the Frying .
an Shoals buoy to port. Then ,
lere was a noise?-"very much j
ke the slamming of a door"?|,
lat sent a tremor through the ,
lip. A few minutes after the
lell hit, an explosion raked the
lip, flames leaped high and both ,
ern and bow rose in the air .
5 the ship buckled in center. [
The stern of the vessel was
ilvaged and was towed to Balti-1
lore where a new bow was fit- j.
id for her. On arrival, some1,
lipyard people "went fishing"
i her tanks, which had been ,
irrying oil but were now loaded ;
ith deep sea fish. She returned ,
i the Battle of the Atlantic. j,
Less than a month later, April ]
2, 1942, the Panamanian reg-i
tered tanker Stanvac Melbourne
as torpedoed 15 miles south of
rying Pan Inner Buoy. Crew
lembers reported three sublarines
were observed, blinking
>mmunications. One of the subs,
i-erturned a lifeboat. !
as new, built in 1941, and of
),013 tons. Her captain and
vo crew members remained
board the vessel throughout,
tough he ordered the ship ,
bandoncd. The to-pedo had
lown a hole 25 to 15 feet in j
rr side.
Eighteen hours after that tor-'
edoing, a salvage crew arrived]
rid the ship was towed to |
harleston. She was repaired at
ic Charleston Navy Yard and'
?turned to service.
A .'{,700 ton Latvian cargo j
flip, CILTVA1RA, was torpedoed
'ithout warning off the Carolina
oast near Frying Pan Shoals
nd two of her crew of 32 killed
i a before dawn attack January
0, 1942. Twenty-one survivors
ere picked up by the SS
OCONY VACCUM American oil
inker, and brought to Charleson.
She wos bound for Savannah.
Last ship torpedoed in Sixth
istrict waters was the GEORGE
iDE. which was hit to the
outheast of Southport and Cape
'ear September 12, 1944. Shc|
ook one torpedo almost directly1
stern and immediately after!
fiat explosion, a second torpedo]
pproached from abaft the star-1
oard quarter and passed very1
lose to the ship. ,
Ten minutes late a submarine'
ras sighted off the starboard
uarter at a 300 yard distance,
o close maify on the GEORGE
iDE could hear the dicsel motors,
ficy reported. Two rounds were,
Ired by the Armed Guard crew,
rom their five inch gun, but
ere not believed to have been
ffcctive. The sub crash dived, j
The GEORGE ADE was taken
ito tow and, despite heavy seas, ]
e-ifhed Norfolk, to become still j
nother "ghost ship"?torpedoed
ut saved to sail again.
The John D. GUI, carrying
43,000 barrells of crude oil, was
unk by a torpedo off Wilming-,
on on March 12, 1942. Impact of]
he hit turned the tanker com-1
iletely around Pla.r.ei ffdr.i, the
niiteifig ship .visible to the refc-|
.ants on WrightfivUl* Eoicfc.*
A Good
emoved; Now'
t It Happened
Churches To Hold
Union Services
During the month of August |
the four Protestant churches In
Southport will hold Union Services
on Sunday night. A schedule
has been arranged by the
pastors of the various churches
and is as follows:
August 5, at Trinity Methodist
Church with the Rev. Jerry
Newbold conducting the' service.
August 12, at St Phillips
Episcopal Church with the Rev.
A. L. Brown conducting the
August 19, at the Baptist
Church with the Rev. O. I.
Hinson conducting the service.
August 26, at the Presbyterian
Church with E. M. McEachern
conducting the service.
A most cordial invitation is
extended to everyone In the
community to attend these
4-H Club Camp
Great Success
4-H Girls From This Count- ,
ty spent JLast week At
White Lake Along With j
Girls From Other Coun-]
The Brunswick County 4-H
Club girls who could get away
from work last week attended
the annual encampment at White
Lake. With them were girls
from various other counties in
the State. The New Hanover
girls and those from Brunswick
went as a group.
Those attending from Bruns-I
wick county were: Ann, Rebecca
and Catherine McRackan and
Betty Corlette, Southport; Hilda
Mae Hewett, and Nelva Holden,
Supply; Mary Gwynn Chadwicki
and Winneford Register, Shal- j
lotte. The Home Agent, Miss1
Alene McLamb, and Mrs. Odell i
Evans of Leland attended as
adult advisors. Mrs. Evans little
son, Gene, also attended.
The camp was a most successful
one. Mr. R. W. Galphin, j
Farm Agent frcm New Hanover
County, said it was the best
camp he had ever attended and
he has held many camps.
During the week there were
three special instructors other
than the agents and adult leaders
from each county. These instructors
were: Miss Virginia Ward,
Family Life Coordinator, Wilmington;
Mrs. L. B. Brummitt,
Handicraft Instructor, Wilmington;
and Lt. R. Wilson from the
Health Department in Wilmington.
There were seventy-five people
in camp the entire week. Not any
of the girls from this county
had ever been to camp before
but J.iey were all perfect campers.
Catherine and Rebecca McRackan
were recognized as being
among the best campers.
The week was a most helpful
and enjoyable one. Swimming,
and various types of recreation
were enjoyed throughout the
Game Protector
Gets Four Men
F o ur-Wilmington W h it e
Men Arrested For Hunting
Deer Out Of Season
By Protector Bowmcr
Led by visions of fresh meat
of the venison variety, a. quartet
of deer hunters from Wilmington,
all said to be employees of the
shipyard, found themselves involved
in a foot race with
County Game Protector H. T.
Bowmer on Saturday. The game
protector came off victorious in
the race and all four men are
scheduled to be tried before
Magistrate E. H. Ganey at Leland
this week.
The men arc J. W. Lewis, H.
S. Lewis, Bill Lewis, and U. M.
Reynolds, all giving Wilmington
addresses. They were allegedly
hunting in Town Creek township
when surprised by the game
protector In the resulting foot
race one of the men, aaid to
have been H. B. Lewis, discarded
a late model Remington auto- j
matic shot gun. This Bowmer
retrieved after arresting them.
Another man is also said to have
thrown away his gun, the remaining
two holding on to their
weapons. According
to availibie informi(Continued
on Page 4) ,
a iiuiiiuu v?
and writers. The fishing rcstric- i
tions are now lifted but travel, i
troubles arc many. Despite this i
the minds of the boys arc againj i
turning strongly to fishing on 1
Frying Fan Shoal3 and elsewhere i
off the coast of Brunswick. Last 1
week this column mentioned that, <
Don N. Carpenter, hunting and I
filling editor of the Washington;1
Daily News, had just written
about the Frying Pan fishing and I
his hoping to get back here in!I
August. He also stated that the I
Washington sportsmen were sold 1
completely on Southport for itsli
sport His letter ]iui 1
hard'y tees. Uid ifide before (1
ator.g cajap another vl-.tL a page.
1 News paper li
Southport, N. C., W
Local Warehouses!
Ready For Year's v
Crop Of Tobacco;
Sales Will Begin At 9 a. m. b
Wednesday Morning; All p
Arrangements Are Com- ^
P,ete J <5
At 9 o'clock Wednesday morn-j81
ing August 1, the familiar chant ?
of the tobacco auctioneer Willi1'
usher in another tobacco season!
Cor Whiteville. All arrangements P
Cor a banner season in 1945 arejw
complete. Warehorusemen, auc- E
lionee.-s, book men, clip men, B
ticket markers, buyers and all tl
the other persons who go to a
make up the Whiteville market ]j
are in town and ready to start]
the flow of tobacco through the!
v 81
The Whiteville market will use!T
the same sales system that last]y
year enabled them to move morej
than 28 million pounds of tobacco |
in the face of acute labor short-' I
ages. In addition to using that]
same tested system, the speed of
the sales has been stepped up to
400 piles an hour sold to the
buying companies. This Is an in- I
crease of 40 piles per hour over-[
uass, UOllrv, cn/n V* ?1>. ... Tolcr,
of Southpoi t, has arrived i
at the world's largest naval re-js
ceiving station, a unit of the U.1 f
S. Naval Training and Distribu- i
tion Center, for reclassification! a
and further assignment. jl
Toler has been in the Navy for >
three years and three months and i
has seen service aboard a tanker It
in the American and Asiatic-]
Pacific Areas.
w. b. kkmn
Before the war and resultant |i
restrictions on sport fishing, the' J
Brunswick coast had thousands 1
of devettes of sport fishing among i
its friends. Among them were 1
~ r\f v?icr mitrinc? pflitora
i A Good Con
ednesday, August 1st,
Fleet B
Pilots Junu
Some months ago the Junior |
Roman's Club of Whiteville was
ery active in one of the War
lond drives. A result of their
fforts was the sale of enough
onds to buy and equip a fighter
lane. The plane was a Hellcat
iightfighter, for use on plane
arriers. These planes, while deigned
for the especially danerous
night fighting, are versa-,
le and good around the clock. I
By a stroke of luck the plane
urchased by the Whiteville
'omen is in the hands of Ensign
iilly Bragaw, son of Mrs. Helen
iragaw of Southport. His wife,
re former Miss Louise Niernsee
nd their baby daughter, also
ve in Southport.
fnr his nio-htfiehter work En
all speed but really amounts to1
a much larger increase than that
because any tobacco bought by
the warehouse) iien themselves or v
the independent buyers will not ?
be counted against the overall ii
speed. Last season tne speed ofj'1
sales was limited to 360 piles \1
per hour and every pile was'
counted icgardless of who bought!
it. Weight of each pile has | *
been reduced to 250 pounds from d
the 300 pounds effective at last'o
yeai's opening. The weight was *
ieduced from 300 to 250 pounds *
per pile at mid-season last year,?
so the 1945 market open with the g
same weight limit used at the j
closing of the 1944 season. j
Whiteville is known where ever! c
tobacco is sold as one of the *
best markets in the border belt. j *
All of the Whiteville warehouse-1
men are experienced tobacco men. \ j
In fact if their experience could J
be combined it would total more ^
than 300 years in the tobacco ^
business. The oldest and the dean' |
of the Whiteville market is M.
O. Nelson, Sr. He has been in
the tobacco business for 52 years
and in the tobacco business in i
Whiteville for 32 years. These
Is Reassigned After
Three Years Service
\ f
SHOEMAKER, Calif.?James <
A. Tolar, Gunner's Mate, Second (
? - "ovd Tillman 1
ign Bragaw was given nearly
A'0 years of rigorous training. n
tiese planes carry no one but y
ae pilot and he must be his own
jutherie Burial 1
Held Yesterday
'rominent Resident Of I
Bethel Church Community
Died Following Short p
Mrs. Mary E. Gutherie, 56,
rife of William Gutherie, of the
Jethel church community, died j
a the James Walker Memorial ,
ospital in Wilmington Saturday
norning, her death following up- j t
m a short illness.
In addition to her husband,
Irs. Gutherie is survived by two
laughters, Mrs. Verday Glissom,
f St. Augustine, Fla., and Mrs. |
lelen L. Wright, of Jacksonville, 0
ria.; two sons, Windell Gutherie $
f Wilmington and William W. h
Jutherie of Patterson, La.; three I ii
listers, Mrs. A. G. Peacock,, a
Jaltimore, Md., Miss Clara Drew, < d
Southport, and Mrs. Alva Burris i;
if Lakeland, Fla.; and two bro- j
hers, Bryon Drew and John B. f
Drew, of Southport.
Funeral services and burial j t
vere held yesterday afternoon at |
Jethel Baptist church. Rev. Tom s
Johnson and Rev. Roland Walton p
lad charge of the services. ' \
Schools To Open j*
September Sixth
White And Colored Schools 11
Will Begin Fall Session i
Early Next Month, Tea-c
cher Situation Mixed jl
The schedule calls for all|v
ichools in Brunswick county to,i
>pen on September 6th, barely |C
>ne month from now, according r
,o Miss .Anne Mac Woodside, \
3upt. of Schools. It is under-:]
itood that all of the colored a
ichools have heads for the term. |j
Southport high school is still r
vithout a principal, while Leland, t
Jolivia, Shallotte and Waccantaw r
ill have principals ready and t
nost of the teaching forces lined j
ip. F
When interviewed regarding the t
(Continued on Page 4)
Reporter \
rom tlic Washington Times.
. n' Polt
ieraia. tsig, warm ncai utu, |
iVilson, who writes the Up The.
Stream column for that paper, |
lad devoted his full column of |
luly 25th to writing up the;'
Southport fishing, polishing off
he story by running our picture
vith it. The guy had been savng
the picture since before the
vir. Bob, like Don, in his story,
vas sold on the local fishing. And 1
le knew what he was writing !
ibout He came here several 3
times a year before the war and 1
ivill be back this fall. i!
Newspapers all over the coun-11
try have been predicting a lot of <
Interest in the coastal sections <
following the war. Fishing seems
set to be a big source of relaxa- 1
tior. once tile , Japanese. arc 1
brought to unconditional su.-rend-,'
Continued on page four
: HI
1945 ~
)r Woman's CI
' ^81
avigator, gunner and everythinj
rat goes with the day's work
Sheriff Willet
In Big Civ
Mother Of Small Boy In
jured By Sheriff's Cai
Early In Spring Ask
Heavy Damages
Suit Is Result Of Automo
bile Striking Danford
Boy's Bicycle At Bolivia
Last April
A civil suit, asking for $10
00.00 personal damages an
840.00 for property loss an
lospital expenses, was institute
n Superior court here Monda
gainst C. P. Willetts. automobil
lealer of Boliyia. The suit wa
n behalf of Jerry L. Danford,
'ear old Bolivia boy, by his ne>
riend. Ruby L. Danford, and ;
he result of an automobile
licycle collision early in the yea
Inasmuch as the defendant
heriff of Brunswick county tli
lapers were served by Corone
V. E. Bell on Mr. Willette Moi
lay morning. Under the la'
he coroner is the only officii
laving authority to serve papei
igainst the sheriff.
The complaint filed in the ca;
illeges that on the afternoon <
tpril 19, 1945, the plaintiff we
iding his bidycle on the Stal
lighway, known as the shoi
iut road between the Bell Swum
lighway and Bolivia, at his horr
lalf a mile east of Bolivia. B
vas riding the complaint state
n a prudent and careful munn<
in the right hand side of th
oad when the defendant, C. 1
Villetts, approached driving
944 model Ford at a speed c
ibout 50 miles per hour. Whe
ust ahead of the boy, the corr
ilaint states, Mr. Willetts sue
lenly swerved the car from hi
ight hand side of the road t
he left, striking the boy, wreel
ng the wheel and inflictin
lermanent injuries on the plaii
It is alleged that he received
oncussioti of the brain, his lei
inec joint was crushed an
iroken. as was his left foot an
eg. Knocked unconscious, li
vas confined in the Janu
Valker Memorial hospital in Wi
nington for 30 days before li
:ould be brought back to th
:ome of his parents.
S. B. Frink is attorney to ri
iresent tlie boy and his mothc
rhc usual 30 days is allowed tli
iheriff to file an answer to tl:
Court Nearly
Proved A Du<
Dnly Two Cases Came U
For Trial Before Judg
John B. Ward And Soli<
itor Ruark Monday
With violations of the aut/
nobile laws constituting practica
y all of the cases heard in tl
3runswick County Recorder
3ourt. thi3 weeks session can
tear being an absolute dud, ov
ng to the fact that State Higl
vay Patrolmen R. E. Sherill ar
2. J. Ferguson were out of the
Rural Policeman O. W. Peri
trought in one defendant charg<
ivitji speeding and 'another w!
ivafc accused cf larceny. It the
Continued on page two
.OT [
is Are L
ab 'Hellcat'
^Stationed on the famed carrier
Saratoga, in the spring when the
ihip was nearly lost, Ensign
Jragaw lost his plane and re-,
.urned home to spend a month
with his mother and family while
waiting assignment to a carrier
and for a new fighter.
In the attack on, the Saratoga,
during which the young Ensign
lost his plane, the vessel was
almost destroyed and upwards of
350 lives are said to have been
lost. Only two of the ships
planes were in the air when the
sudden attack was made. One
of the planes in the air, that of
the flight leader, shot down the
Jap plane immediately after the
carrier was damaged. Taking off;
from the damaged carrier in an
effort to save his own plane,
y which was damaged, Ensign
Irnaguw leu n.LU Lilt: vtiuan anu
(Continued on Page Four)
ts Defendant
il Damage Suit
! ' I
Youngest Skipper
? Picture Material
( Recently this (taper hazardL
ed the guess that Billy Wells,
j 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
i. W. S. Wells, Is the youngest
captain of a shrimp trawler In
the state; at least the youngest
In charge of one of the big
diesel-powered craft. The story
caught the eye of Bill Sharpe,
'd director of the State News
Bureau. For two hours one
day last week Bill and his official
photographer hung around
^ waiting to get a picture of the
s young Captain and his boat,
g the Dixie Doodle.
S County Soil Man
J Reviews Damages
?r *~ ~~
Tobacco Growers Worst
iv Hit By Excessive July
il Rains; Corn And Other
"s Crop Not Badly Damaged
iC County Soil Conservationist,
,f LeRoy Mintz, sees where recent
is rains cut the Brunswick county
:e tobacco crop, he thinks, about
rt eighty per cent. He stated this
P week that he had covered much
of the county in the past several
days and the damage exceeds
what he first thought it would
le be?.
In addition to the tobacco, late
a'corn is damaged right much.
>f Much of this year's crops
n,was planted early and this does
not appear to have been hurt.
Barring such storms as occured
0 on the first of August, last year,
[.; the Brunswick corn crop should
g i turn out well this year.
'"I Some farmers and their tobac|
co and com escaped with no apa'
preciablc damage. In other cases
[J] farmers sustained heavy loss
' : with both of these and other
iC 1 crops. Kew of them, however,
;s seem downcast. They arc taking
l_ I it all as being in the year's work
ic realizing that they cannot cxle
' pect perfect crop years each
I year.
r- Goodwins Transfer
1 To A ruba, Neth. W.I.
| Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Goodwin
and sons, Henry, Jr., and
j Stuart, of Kanwood, N. J., have
Ibeen visiting Mr. and Mrs. Alex
| Lind, Mrs Goodwin's parents,
j for several weeks. They left Sat;
uiday for Greensboro and Chapel
e j Hill where they will visit Mr.
1 Goodwin's parents before pro
i ceeding by plane to Aruba,
, I Netherlands West Indies. The
,1. | couple will celebrate their 11th
I wedding anniversary in Miami.
3IF!a. while en route.
v. j Mr. Goodwin recently transfer.1
red to the employ of the Lago
!d Oil and Transport Company, a
Standard Oil subsidiary at Aruba,
ry after almost ten years as an asphalt-research
chemist with the
jj. Standrd Oil Compny of landen,
|n. j.
Most of The News J ^
All The Time j
J jj
Third Fleets Carrier Plane
Attacks left Nips Without
A Single Major War- j'j
ship In Operational Condition
- /S . jv
Suzuki Scorns Allied Surrender
Ultimatium; Chinese
Troops Advance
Aboard Adm. McCain's Flagship
off Japan. ? The Third
Fleet's devastating carrier plane
amnqh at the enemv naval base ffj m
of Kure today?the third In flve
days?left Japan without a single
major warship in operational ,
All now hare been sunk or
GUAM, Monday?Adm. William
F. Halsey's mighty Allied
Third Fleet sent more than
1,000 carrier planes against the
Tokyo area at dawn today, and j.
bombarded Hamamatsu,' 135 miles ||' |
southwest of the rubbled capital,
with more than 1,000 tons of
shells on the 21st day of a gigan- i |
tic air-sea offensive that already
has cost the enemy 914 ships and
1,211 planes destroyed or damaged.
I ;
air force generals in the Pacific
warned Japan today that she
faces total destruction by remaining
in a war she already has
The warning was voiced by
Gen. George C. Kenney, commanding
general of the fav east air
forces; Lt. Gen. James H. Doollttle,
commander of the Eighth ^
? - i /-* *.!?. *
| Air force, ana jvihj. wen. i^uruo
E. Lemay, 20th Air Force comi
Their summary of the power
now being thrown at Japan was
made on the army hour broad- ,
cast (NBC) as the AAF completed
plans for a world-widp ' !
celebration Wednesday of Air
Force day. Exhibitions of aircraft
and demonstrations of airpower
will be held throughout this
country to commemorate the be|
ginning of Army air power.
Premier Suzuki scorned today !as
| unworthy of offciial notice the
| Allied Potsdam surrender ultima,
turn. He asserted Nipponese aircraft
production had been in- J ,!
creased and tossed into the laps
of the Miado's strategists com- |
plete responsibility for the defense
of the empire. ^ "|
CHUNGKING.?Victorious Chi- ?j
nese troops have advanced 20
| miles beyond the liberated air ' , >
1 base city of Kweilin and forged
j a death trap for an estimated
! 15,000 routed Japanese, front dis- I
1 patches said today. I
Chairman Otho Bellamy of the I
Board of County Commissioners, |
| who is also a member of the
i Board of Public Welfare, comI
bines business with business
| whenever he has to make a trip
to town for a meeting of cither
Iof the two boards. On such occasions
it may be taken for
granted that his car will be full
)of the products from his fine
jfarm: anything from cantalopes
and watermelons to all sorts of *
other fruits and vegetables. A r
I I il:
| i\auon ruiuier* | p
Stamps): T2, U2, V2, W2. X2
|. . . now valid . . . expire July 31.
Y2. Z2, Al, Bl, CI . . . now
valid . . . expire Aug. 31.
Dl, El. Fl, Gl. HI . . . now 1
valid . . . expire Sept. 30.
Jl, Kl, LI, Ml, N1 . . . now,
valid . . . expire Oct, 31.
;Stamps): K2, L2, M2, N2, P2
Q2, R2. S2. 12, U2 . . now -j
valid . . . expire Aug. 31.
| V2, W2, X2, Y2, Z2 . . . now '
valid . . . expire Sept 30.
; Al, Bl. CI, Dl. El . . r.ow
valid . . . expire Oct 31.
SUGAR: Sugar stamp No. 3?,, i
. . . good for 6 lbs. . . expfcea^s'
Aug. 31. . '
SHOES: Airplane Stamps
1, No. 2, No. 3, now good. " )
FUEL OIL: periods 1, 2, '$? ?. Y| '
13, valid for 10 gallons each.
GASOlJNL: A-16 coupont
valid June 22 through Sept 2fr>
^ -

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view