San Patricio County News (Sinton, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1944 Page: 2 of 8
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.1 M.Hn. Corp, Pil^Down 209 J0P Plan.,
" ;: f;
................................Owner and Publisher
Roy Moeee, Society and Now* Reporter
March 3, 187».
Payable itricilr in advance
. .One Year P M
Mono—Obltuarlr, and poetry are published In this paper at the rate of 1
neat per word. A chargeof ll.00 l> made on card, of thnnks. Stone, of deaths
and funerali published In time to retain the news value are not rated as
that It Is a debt you owe to the pro<ress of your city.
Fre pored by OFFICE OF WAS INFORMATION
MEATS. FATS—Red stamp* AS
through MS. are good Indefinitely.
-PROCESSED FOODS — Blue
stamps AS through K8, good in-
SCO AH—-Sugar stamp 30 and 31.
each good for five pounds Indefin-
itely. Sugar stamp 40. good, for five
pounds of canning sugar through
February, next year.
GASOLINE — In 17 East Coast
states A19 coupons, good throygh
May S. In other states, A-11 cou-
pons, good through Tune 21.
TIRE INSPECTION — Regular
inspections not required after April
20th. • . ■
FUEL OIL — Period 4 and 5 cou-
pon's, good through September 30,
SHOES—Stamp IS in Book One.
good through Apr'il 30. Airplane
stamp No. *1 in Book Three, good
•Indefinitely. v . .
INCOME TAX — Declarations of
estimated 1944 tax and first quar-
terly payments are due by April’15.
NEED FOR MANPOWER
paperboard, farmers., as well
ery full-time woodcutter,
continue to Cut as much "
as possible. '
Some electric alarm clocks and
1,200,000 war alarm clocks (many
for military needs) will be produc-
ed, and distributed during the sec-
ond quarter of 1944.
A cut of 10 per cent in civilian
leather for shoe repairs and 13 per
cent for new shoes has been made
Production of cutlery. made of
stainless steel has been permitted
and products should he available
at retail counters in three to four
months. v *
-•OPA says that;—consumers buy-
ing meat’ directly from farmers may
continue to use the Red C._______
A8 through M8; plus the next 18
stamps In Book Four.
The over-all 1944 retail prices of
early onions will be somewhat
above those of 194L but below, the
current "going" prices.
• The retail ceiling price for book
matches with non-commercial de-
signs on the cover is 14 cents per
box of 30 at Independent stores, and
13 cents, or 2 boxes for 25 cents, at
• Although the United.States Army , eha,n store8 „nd .super-markets.
I has reached its planned peak j * *
■j strength of 7.700,000 persons, it will
j need 75.000 to 100,000 men monthly
San Patricio County Records
WEEK OF .U’lUL 3 TO
APRIL 8, 1944r:lNUL.
II. Wells a lid M:ir,v Jane
and . Kuriife
John E HryngelS"n
Elino Marline/, and .jf's.yga It.
Oarcta. - * ■-
Jose Delato'rre • anil llll.n lu Gur-
Walter A. Ori'vr and Mary Ruth
' . DEEDS
.Chas ,G. Uarsb-ns Jo,.he- A. .Sha- j
Vet Lot ;9• Block 5 -I A Aransas'. Pass, !•
Mrs: Joe A’/ Elinyer jo Connl
Srowii. l,itt ) P.lottk ' 51 - Aransas
I*asr/. •' . ' .■
Mattie 11 VViitcoti lo ('risplft
Martinez t.ot .9 iiffick* 5, R.Urkburn
. Addh. ■'MathO. w ’ ,
J M Rom< j"‘t" y! i r• i< J F. Lz d -
Vina, Bishop : I ads’. 1 to I. Block
<87, Mathis." *
State Kivlfh (Aamerqp. to .If Mr
Bower: Lots 7 to u. J>. & K-.'Addm.
John R.-Elkin; to Arthur It. Horn
aiy’.al: Lot 9 Block 5fi2;. Aransas
Mary Efia .Reed to H. A./luett-
Vyr, eta): Lids. 8. 7 8, Blo’ck A.
■ Gregory Farm Lots NE of Gregory.
Mth acres. ’
' Mrs • Georgia T. Spire to Grace
carry as complete repair
a* conditions will aUow.v
your part order with us
^ wow. Have your machine rpady
^ \t 90 thru the Harvest' season.
ALUS CHALMERS ‘^DEALERS
1618 So. Laredo St.
San Antonio 7, Texas
I Vi y no. ft vir: SWJ Farm Lots 13’,
.i t Hlw’k I. B. I), &ub., 10 acres.-
\V. Ik K if ha ids. ft UX to Violet
B. Javolis* Lots 39, 40 Block ‘18.
H.’ J Wiljiahis Acidn. Inffleside.
O. r. Jenkins, et ux to Est^ll
Foster: Lot .10 Block 58, Sinton.
Frances May Barnett to _ E. V.
rial lather. I/its 7. 8. 9, 19, 20, 21
Blopk f>, ri.re^nry.
Taft Bropiyties Inc-, to Lo.uis &
Mattie Lee Henderson: Lot 5 “Block
. Taft FToperties, ^Lnc. to W. L.
Boots: Lots 15 to 24 arid N^' 14,
.Block 9. Taft.-
Nl).v Sanford to Vr £ Patterson:
Lot 9V Block 443. ■'Aransas* Pass.
< \ L. rjreen to Sarn T.. (VdnhlhTis:
I>it a. except S. .3f-t. Block 5. Tfc>r
Juan. Kosales Jr. to C-onn Brown:
Lpt f. Block 543, Aransas Pass.
•Janie Blaylock to. Ponn Brown:
Lots .12/ 13 Block J. Mickey's First
Addn. Aransas Pa-ss,
Jose Albarado by Agt. to Rafael
Soto:j '•Lois 1 hnd 2 Block 4,^-Albar-
ado Addn. Mathis.
K. *V.' Worthington to- Dewey
Wlitt*-: N. 371 ft. Lot 2d arid 8. 25
ft, Lot. 2V Block IS. Taft-.-
•Alice 11, Buckley to. Conn Brown:
Lot 1 Block '509, Aransas Pass.
Walter Tips to Nina O Powers;
Part Tr. 6, Jas. McIntyre Sur., 3.9
acres • .
I,. II Uockerham to I>mna M.
Dycui: Ei Lot 11 Block 58, Sinton.
J-4r» K rtrant Lumlmr <'q. to
T. A RichardfS et. ux: Kl of l-acre
oiii ••! smton Farm Block' VI.
M I, Baldeschwiler, et al to
M i l ie E MeC'own:. 18J.7 apreji (Hit
of .John McMullen Rwr.
OIL AND GAS LEASES
Elizabeth , M. . McCown et al to
J-anys R. I tough'erty et aR. 182.7
ae out of John McMullen Bur-
Kale ,M. Blunfzer to James R.
Houghertv .et al: 18,2.7 ac. out of
John MeMulien Sur.
Mrs Elizabeth M, .McCown to
Jas. It- Dougherty Jet al: 181.7 ac.
out John McMullen .Sur.
James AVelr to James ft. Dough-
erty et al: 977.06 ac. out John Mc-
i James M- Ammeri to Fred M.
Wood: Farm Lot 1.6 Block 72, Mc-
Campbel] Sub.. 10 acres.
Irvin T. Collins to W. Tt. Lokey:
E. Fr. 1 Sec. 45, Raul Sub. Welder^
r-c'.r.j nc. . ...
'to maintain that strength, accord-
I itig to the War Department, a.ltd
| the. Navy Department said it. would
i need 400,000. additional personnel by
j September 1 to get the Navy. Mar
line Corps and Coast Guard up to
peak strength of 3,500,000. Mean-,
while, the National Selective Ser-
vice System - has abandoned the
War I'hit Plan for determining ag-
ricultural deferments. Provisions,
concerning a registrant's agricul-
tural occupation or endeavor that
will govern are whether he is ne-
cessary, whether he is regularly en-
gaged in it. whether that, occupa-
tion of endeavor is necessary*tq the
war effort arid whether a replace-
ment can he obtained. .
JOBS FOR DISCHARGED
For men discharged from any of
the United StateH Armed Services,
a .Summary of . job opportunities in
114 major industrial centers will ha
placed in nearly every local U. S.
JCmpioynient Service office, the
Wur. Manpower Commission an!
noitnces. These job summaries give
information on types of jobs, .sched-
uled hours <«f work, hourly wage
rates, availability of housing, cost
of living, and the adequacy‘of cum-
m.unJty facilities sucli as schools,
hospitals, arid transportation. The
summary will be revised bi-monthly
and will indicate the expected labor,
demand six months in advance. .
Retail prices of fresh dressed hal-
ibut were recently reduced for con-
sumers in Eastern states, and for
the first time in almost a year ad-
equate supplies of this fish will be
available for conHumers iiyiAg...WfiSt
of, the Rocky MountaiTis.
Prices for used, automotive parts
usable without rebuilding must not
exceed 75 per cent of list price for
the parts when new, and for parts
which must be rebuilt before being
usable, must not exceed 30 per .cent
of the "original list price.
The _War Shipping Administra-
tion says-^arrangements are being
made to enable America’s 125,000
merchant seamen to vote in . war-
Manufacturers have been granted
licenses to produce authorized ser-
vice flags and lapel buttons which
soon will be- on sale to accredited
families of Ariierican merchant ma-
rine officers and men.
Included among1 ontstanding fighter plane records Of U. S. Marlrib Corps pilots In the Southwest Pacific .
—most spectacular of World War II—are the performances of eleven Leatherneck aces who have been
credited with shooting down at least 299 enemy planes. Leading Marine Corps aces and the number of
Jap aircraft they have downed are, top row, MaJ. Gregory “Pappy* Boyiagton, Okanogan, waalL, 38;
Maj. Joseph J. Foss, Sioux Falls, S. D., 26; Lt. Robert Hanson, Newtonville, Mass,, 25. Center, CapL Ken-
neth A. Walsh, Washington, D. C., 20:Xt. Col John L. Smith, Lexington, Oklsc, 19; Maj. Marlon E. Carl,
Hubbard, Ore., 1854. Bottom, Lt. William J. Thomas, Martlnsburg, W. Va., 16; Capt. James Swett, Saa
Mateo, Calif., 14, and Lt. Harold E. Segal, New York City, 12. Other Marine Cotpe^ aces Include CapL
Donald Aldrich, Chicago, credited with 20 Jap planes, and Maj. Robert Galer 61 Seattle who hx* downed
13. Maj. Boyinrton and LL Hansen are listed M “irdTAMT 1” retlon.” _ *
Full-tmo paid omploypg^ oda&<rm
organizations* opera-ting to increase
food -** production .are eligible for
perferred mileage under gasoline
rationing, ^he OPA announced.
Their- organizations must be char-
tered by the United States, or by
a; State, and have a., membership of
at least 100 persons, the majority of
whom are farmers. Also, qualified
victory gardeners again will be
crantcd special, a.tsoline rations for..
lip to 300 miles of . travel to and
from their-plots-this summer.
TEST MOTOR FUEL
Shortage of gasoline, says the
Department of Commerce,- has led
motorists to use fuel "dopes.” re-
puted to increase mileage arid oth-
erwise Improve the automobile op-
eration. The Hureau of Standards
-has tested hundreds of thern with-
out finding beneficial results in
^L, HELP tHE EGG MARKET.
* Take hh.me at least an extra
dozen' eggs. , ■
Now On Display-
1944 CHEVROLET TRUCK
Long Wheel Base
Bring your certificate and
Curlte Chevrolet Coaqnmy
Complete Auto Service
Phone 62 &J; Sinton
At least 509 first and second-clasH
commercial radio telegraphers, li-
censed by the Federal Communica-
tions Commission^ are needed for
Merchant Marine service within the
next three months, the War Shlp-
.plng Administration announces.
Qualified men should telegraph
collect, at once tiT-U. S. Merchant
Marine. Washington, I). C. Regis-
trants will he placed on. active pay
status ns soon as accepted and
must attend a Navy school on war-
time poreeduie for .one to three
Maritime Commission shipyards
delivered 410 ships of 4,115,951
dead-weight tons during the first
quarter of 1944. (he Commission an-'
nounced,. Liberty'ships continued to
dominate production, hut there was
a growing tonnage of military and
other fast type vessels. Including
the new Victory, ship. In March, 152
merchant ships were built.
Is Your "HIRED" Help, "TIRED" Help?
The War Food Administration
says — the public should consume
piore eggs, at least .through mtd-
May, to take care of an anticipated
record production ^mounting to at
least 350 eggs for each civilian dur-
About 70 per cent of the 1944-45
supply of dehydrated vegetables
will be allocated to U. S. war uses,
23 per cent to Gjoat -Britain and
Russia, 6 per cent to,, U-‘> 8. civil-
ians, 1 per cent to liberated areas
and 1 per cent for other exports.
*' I* -
IS YOUR refrigerator, toaster or iron, stagger-
ing around on its last legs? That’s the way a lot
ofms feel these days, aifd while we can’t offer
a pill to cure the ills of your electrical ap-
pliances—your “hired” help—we can offer
wartime housewives.a few suggestions that’ll
make your electrical servants work harder,
wear better and last longer.
' 7 'ji . -7
■rs * ,
pliancet; pull cords out by grasping plug
4. Oil all •lectricol -appliances according to
1. Handle them gently; treat 'em like babies
because they're precious.
2. Keep 'em clean with a soft brush or doth-
never use water on electrical parts.
3. Don't kink ar knot cords on your ap>
5. Repair them promptly before it is too late.
Those are just a few suggestions but theyVe
mighty important Remember that your re-
frigerator, toaster orTron and many other
electrical appliances perforrp many daily
household tasks for you, and they don't ask for
higher wages or take unexpected daya off.
They’ll work for the duration at low wages,
if you’ll just remember to give them "better
and more regular care.
WPB say* that—a “farm” is a
(property used primarily for the
raising' of crops, livestock, dairy
products, poultry, etc., for market,
and on such' property 11,000 or less
may be spent for‘construction. In- |
# CENTRAL POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY
. ’ ' * 1 ... :■ J.-e,. . . ■ , t
eluding the farm houee, without ap- |
In view of the continued
“ ' »wood for ;
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San Patricio County News (Sinton, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1944, newspaper, April 13, 1944; Sinton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth718956/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sinton Public Library.