The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina on July 18, 1946 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Greenville, South Carolina
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1946
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE GREENVILLE NEWS. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA PAGE THREE Participation Of Veterans In City Housing Survey Urged By Hewell ! MEYERS-ARNOLD Aunt Het By HUBERT QULLEN TOWN TALK MEC0II1S DISCOVER FACTS GEN. LITTLEJllHI C7 '24 Sf4 MARVIN H. HOLCOMBE of 113 May avenue, Dennis N. Wilson oi 16 McAdoo avenue. Willis L. Burton of 800 Beechwood avenue and William H. D. McGregor of 3 Warner street and Jack D. Parnsh of Clinton are among area men receiving discharges from the Navy through a Charleston personnel separation center . . . Buddy Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Byrd Miller of Greenville, has arrived at home with his release from active duty in the Navy. Rules Suspended At May-bank Request And Action Is Unanimous Mrs. Morris, Stats President, Calls Attention To Executive Meet taglL THURSDAY. JULY 18. 1946 GROUP SEEKS TO COMMITTEES OF AUXILIARY CHEN .TOT. Information Sought From Veterans To Determine Their Housing Needs Members of special committees: for the state American Legion auxi-i liary convention here Sunday. Mon-I day and Tuesday were announoed! yesterday by Mrs. Cecil Morris, de-j partment president. j Mrs. Morris called attention to! the executive committee session j which will be held Sunday after-! noon at 4 o'clock at the home of, Mrs. Alice Cofer. 10 Longview ter-j race. Guests will include Mrs. Wil-t lis Reed of Vinita, Okla., southern1 national -auxiliary vice-president; j Mrs. Charles Griffith of Manning, The response to the veterans' emergency housing survey, carried ut through a coupon in the local newspapers, has been rather limited to far, Marion M. Hewell, chairman of the mayor's emergency housing committee said last night in urging Greater Greenville area veterans who plan to build homes in 1946 or 1947 to submit their coupons. The coupons have been carried several times in the local newspapers, the more recent appearances being In last Sunday's Greensville News and Monday evening's Viedmont. These should be clipped and mailed to the Mayor's Emergency Housing committee, City hall, Greenville. Explaining that while the committee is essentially a fact-finding board, its aims are to determine the building materials needed In this area and then to translate this picture into so much lumber, brick, plumbing and electrical equipment so that the national housing expediter. Wilson Wyatt. may allocate a certain amount of materials to this section when such is available. Against Law To Back Car Out Of Memphis Driveway MEMPHIS. Tenn., July 17. 0JP The law's on the books. The judge said so. But, Judge, how does a guy get his car out of the driveway if he can't back out? Memphant really needn't worry. "I and about 99 per cent of the Memphis drivers back out of the driveway when we go to work every day, but it's against the law." Judge Sam Campbell said today. So saying, he dismissed a reckless driving charge against Mrs. James E. McGehee, who backed out and into another car. CLAUDE T. BANKS of Macon, Ga.. was a business visitor in Greenville yesterday . . . Miss Mary Shumate of West Stone avenue is undergoing treatment at Greenville General hospital . . . Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wakefield, who recently returned from a trip through the mountains of North Carolina and Tennessee, are planning a vacation in Key West and Miami, Fla, during early August. A TENT MEETING is now In progress at the Church of God in Abbeville, with Rev. Hooper of Spartanburg conducting the services. Rev. W. E. Doolittle is song leader and services are being held each night at 8 o'clock. Rev. J. E. Sechrest is pastor . . . Jesse Brown, Union Bleachery community worker, was still at General hospital yesterday. He is being treatea for ankle injuries he received in an accident Thf Nfwi Barraa. 17M Tret Bldf. Bj Leae4 Hire By MARY JAMES COTTREL WASHINGTON. July 17 Senator Burnet R. Maybank of South Carolina today presented to the Senate the name of Major Gen. Robert N. Littlejohn of Jonesvilie, S. C to be War Assets administrator and was unanimously confirmed. The Senate unanimously confirmed his nomination today. Shortly before the Senate adjourned Senator Maybank asked that the rules be suspended and the confirma-. tion be made today instead of laying on the table the customary time. Senator Maybank said he did so because many members of the Senate, including himself, would be engaged in military affairs hearings tomorrow. REFERRED TO COMMITTEE I . Gen. Littlejohn's nomination was sent to the Senate several 'days ago by President Truman, and referred to the Senate Military Affairs committee of .which Senator Maybank is a member. When it became necessary for Senator Maybank to return to Rochester, Minn., to be at the bedside of Mrs. Maybank when she underwent a second operation at Superb stationery of 1007 rag! Crisp, fin beautifully finished with unique weave! You will choose it in White, Pink, Flemish Blue. Pound Paper 89c Envelopes 45c flRIIOLD STATIONERY QllirroM; rroron ffell t;:e llic loveliesl mah-up of all! St. Mary's hospital there, he arranged for the subcommittee on ! surplus property to hold hearings on the nomination immediately so that j he could be present and support j the South Carolinian. i Senator Maybank made the motion that the committee report the! nomination favorably, which it did: unanimously. Yesterday the full Military Affairs committee report- j ed the nomination after a tele-' phone call from Senator Maybank! at Rochester. ; Today the senior senator from' the Palmetto state was back in ; Washington to present the name of General Littlejohn to the Senate; and to ask f cr confirmation. In doing so he pointed to the excellent ! record of General Littlejohn as: quartermaster for the European! theater, in charge of all supplies and equipment for the American : armv in World War 11. ! BACK FROM ROCHESTER Senator Maybank came by plane from Rochester. He reported that! Mrs. Maybank was in good condi- tion and was reacting satisfactorily to treatment. Senator Maybank said he was anxious to return to the Capitol to j vote on the terminal pay bill which is expected to be taken up momen-j tarily. As a member of the Mili-j tary Affairs committee, he has con-1 sistently supported terminal pay for the enlisted men and has urged its adoption. At noon today Senator Maybank was a guest at a luncheon given: by the Military an airs committee honoring Gen. Alexander Papagos, head of the Greek armies. New Businesses Open In Inman INMAN. July 17. Palmetto Home Furnishings company has opened for business in a new building opposite the Inman Telephone exchange. The new concern will be operated by Claud Bauehcome, James Carey and Ramond Mathis. The Community Cash store will orjen next Thursday in the build ing formerly occupied by C. E. Babb grocery. Lee Parris will be manager and J. E. Lancaster will have charge of the market. This Is one of 22 stores' owned and operated by Littlejohn and Smith in Spartanburg. Union. Greenville and Cherokee counties. Miller Bros. Motor company Is occupying the recently completed building on the Lyman road. A crew of well trained mechanics with Cary Simmons of New Prospect as foreman, is in charge of the repair shop. MEYERS-ARNOLD STREET FLOOR i TO liir .rail's STREET FLOOR U. S. BONDS 5S313 c. Ufy & Oban YBSaROQLD "1 don't let that atom bomb worry me. It's too much like lightning, and I always figure if lightning hurts me I won't know about it." Civilian Control A-Bomb Flayed WASHINGTON. July 17. VP) Rep. John E. Rankin (D.. Miss.), fiercely attacked legislation for civilian control of atomic energy, told the House today "there are spies" now Inside the Oak Ridge (Tenn.) atomic plant and that Investigators for the House committee on un-American Affairs are after them.- Rankin declared the bill might result in release of the secret of the atom bomb to communists. The world, he said, should be put on notice that "we are going to keep this bomb." The way to do It, Rankin advised, is to kill the legislation and leave the bomb In charge of the military. "I have never found a traitor graduated from West Point yet." the speaker declared. "Picture Washington If this was In the hands of the gang that murdered Mihailovlc Uhe Chetnlk leader executed In Yugoslavia) today," Rankin said. The legislation also was assailed by Rep. J. Parnell Thomas R. N. J ), who said Andrei Gromyko, Soviet representative on the United Nations Security council, "couldnt have drawn a better bill for Russia " "Every communist and every communist front organisation Is rooting for Its passage," he declared. The legislation drew stout de fense of Rep. Clare Boothe Luce (R.. Conn.), who said, "it allows our government to maintain and protect our monopoly of atomic weap ons . . . which otherwise might make their way Into the hands of our potential enemies."' At the end of the second day of debate the House found Itself far from a decision on whether to vest control of atomic energy entirely In civilians, to give the military a dominant voire, or to kill the legislation outright. The first test vote mav come tomorrowon a House MlilUry committee recommendation that there be at least one military representative on the proposed five-member control commission which the Senate unanimously decreed should be composed entirely of civilians. Chairman May b.. Ky.), insisted that would not constitute military control; that a majority must be civilians. Nine Physicians And Surgeons Licensed COLUMBIA. July 17. P Nine physicians and surgeons who were admitted to practice In South Carolina as a result of examinations held recently by the state board of medical examiners were announced today. Reciprocity licenses were Issued 21 other doctors. Those licensed were Teodor Dela Torre of Maryland: William P. Bult-man, Jr., Sumter; H. P. Davis. Tus-kegee. Ala.; W. E. Bryant, Hemingway; J. H. Robinson, Jr.. Ham-lett, N. C: William H. Sellers. An-niston. Ala.; Louis Fernander,. Jr., Nashville, Tenn.; Ellas E. Cooley, Greenville, and William Stbrans, Sumter. 3 From Greenwood Attend 4-H Camp GREENWOOD. Julv 17,-Three outstanding members of the countv 4-H club are attending the state 4-H conservation camp this week at Camp Long near Aiken. Miss Iris Wanda Miller. Miss Mary Elizabeth Home and Charles Sperrv were chosen among county 4-H ers for their records in conservation and are representing Greenwood at the training camp where conservation of natural resources and of food are being stressed in lectures and demonstrations. Three or four 4-H conservationists from each' countv are attending the program, from Tuesday through Friday. Maybank Secretary Back In Capital Tht Kiwi Hurra!, US lrm Bld. B I runt Wlr WASHINGTON. July 17. Col. Dresden A. Smith, secretary to Senator Burnet R. Maybank of South Carolina, returned to Washington today from a short visit at his home In Walhalla. too raoor SLINBY MAtER A CO. ". N.1 KnVdV N.f. txtlutlv fror Dbtthuiort BIN ARNOLD CO., INC. TM itnmt (treat CatmiMa. I. & WlWWI'riW WltyMaPajllawajBWii wile oi the state Legion commander, and Mrs. Jake S. Colvin of Chester, wife of the state 40 and 8 commander. Department officers, chairmen and pages will be in attendance for the meeting and for the tea following it. Mrs. Morris' committees follow: Distinguished guests. Mrs. A. P. McKissick of Greenville, chairman, and Mrs. Roy Hammond of Columbia. Mrs. Morris C. Lumpkin of Columbia and Mrs. H. F. A. Lange; of Greenville. Resolutions, Mrs. Chovine Sprott of Columbia, chairman, and Mrs. J. Q Adams of Seneca and Mrs. Guy Pugh. Rules. Mrs. C. A. Dufford of Newberry, chairman, and Mrs. Edmond L. LaVergne of Charleston and Mrs. N. B. Davis of Summerton. Courtesy, Mrs. Jack Roberta of Blacksburg, chairman, Mrs. Means Knight of Laurens and Mrs. Paul J. Garrison of Clemson. Credentials. Mrs. J. E. Crawford of Easley, chairman, Mrs. E. H. Cappelmann of Columbia. Mrs. C. E. Pennell of Anderson, Mrs. A. C. Crout of Fountain Inn, Mrs. Luther W. Parker of Charleston and Mrs. Robert S. Monk of Augusta. Tellers, Mrs. C. D. Gorman of Greenville, chairman, and Mrs. Stephens I. Driggers of Eau Claire. Mrs. Mytris Scott of Spartanburg and Mrs. LeRoy Davis of Sumter. 'Living' In South To Be Improved NASHVILLE, Tenn.. July 17. UP) A modest rise in the living conditions of southern masses during the next 10 years was predicted today by James G. Maddox of Washington, D. C, specialist for the bureau of agricultural economics. "We will see in the South, providing there Is relatively full employment throughout the United States, a rate of industrial progress, and rate of decrease in farm population which potentially will give the South an increase In average family Income," he told the Institute of Race Relations, meeting under auspices of the American Missionary association. The South had 8.000.000 non-farm workers in 1940, Maddox said, but there ought to be 14.000,000 non-farm Jobs If the average family is to have an income of $2,500. "No other area of the country has so much at stake as the South," he declared, "for it needs opportunities for its growing population, markets for Its products, and industrial development to absorb masses of displaced farm workers." Fred Wale of Chicago, director of rural education for the Julius Rosenwald fund, asked "active and vigorous support" for a pending congressional bill which would provide federal aid for education. Equal educational opportunities for all children between five and 17 could be provided at a cost of $300,-000.000, he said, and this is Just the amount spent each day in prosecution of the recent war. Clemson Is Full, Kennemore Is Told Thf New i Bri, 13M Prfl Bldg. By lftJ H lr WASHINGTON. July 17 Rep. Joseph,, R- Bryson of the fourth South Carolina district went to bat today for Ray H. Kennemore of Greenville, a combat veteran of thirty-one months' service, who reported he had been denied admission to clemson college because Its quotas were filled. "I have protested to the veterans administration and to the college," the Greenville congressman said. "I think the combat veterans should be given preference In opportunities to continue their education." Kennemore was one of the first soldiers to land on the Anzlo beachhead and fought In all major battles of the Italian campaign. A graduate of Parker high school in 1941, the veteran Is attending night school now and wants to study mechanical engineering at Clemson. He applied for enrollment last April, soon after his discharge, he toid the congressman. Greenwood Men Given Discharges GREENWOOD, July 17. Pour Greenwood county men who were honorably discharged during the past week-end from the Navy are reported as follows by the Charleston separation center: George H. Byrd, seaman first class; Robert Chiles, Jr., steward's mate first class; Willie J. Dills, seaman first class; and James E. Nor- rls, fireman first class. Bvrd and Chiles, who were students when thev entered the Navy, are planning to resume their studies., and Dills and Norrts plan to return to textile work. 15 New Autos Are Ordered By Patrol COLLUMBIA, July 17,-HAV-Flf-teen new automobues have been ordered for the state highway patrol to bring the total number of cars purchased this year to 45. The highway department Mid 100 more new cars still were needed for full operation. Optimist Club Will Have Meet Tonight The Greenville Optimist club will have a regular dinner meeting tonight at 8 o'clock at the Ottarav hotel, officials announced yesterday. James J. Reld, club president, will report on the Optimist International convention, hrld at Miami Beach, Fia, JuJy io-n. Foreman Union Pact Is Signed WASHINGTON, July 17 VP) Vice Admiral Ben C. Moreell, federal coal mines administrator, announced tonight a govemment-union agreement covering pay and working conditions for mine supervisory workers the first such agreement reached In the history of the soft coal industry. The agreement applies only to 136 supervisory workers at four western Pennsylvania bituminous mines of the Jones and Laughlin Steel corporation but the case has been regarded as a test over the long-controverted issue of unionizing mine foremen. The coal industry for years has resisted all attempts to deal with supervisory workers through a union, contending they are part of management. Admiral Moreell made the agreement as operator of all bituminous mines under a government seizure order In effect for the past two months. The pact was made with the United Clerical, Technical and Supervisory workers of district 50. a branch of the United Mine Workers lAFL), headed by John L. Lewis. Separate agreements also were announced covering J. and L. clerical and technical workers and clerical and technical workers of the Industrial Colleries corporation, Johns town, Pa., a subsidiary of Bethlehem Steel corporation. The latter agree ment covered only the corporation's employees in its general office. Under the pacts, t'ae J. and L. supervisory workers affected were given wage increases of $1 85 a day plus overtime after 40 hours. These terms are retroactive to May 22, 1946. Speaker Insists Power Misplaced The need for redistribution of power to those in our state who are due it was pointed out by Rev. Maxie C. Collins, pastor of Piedmont Baptist church, when he spoke at a meeting of the Altrusa club yesterday afternoon. "Our legislature has encroached more and more upon the powers of the governor until today he has little left to do but make speeches, go fishing and' issue pardons." he said. "This violates our constitution." Mr. Collins, a former executive secretary of the Preparedness for Peace commission, emphasized further that the government of the state is one of the factors preventing expansion of its industries according to research carried on under his direction. A strong man in the position of governor would take the lead in putting modern business methods into the government and. in demanding observance of the constitution, give the state a sound business administration, he concluded. Water Course Be Given To Juniors A junior life saving course will be held at Paris Mountain State park beginning Wednesday, July 24. at 9 a. m. for boys and girls 1J years of age and not over 15 years of age, G. G. Blackmon, park director, said yesterday. Those applying for entrance Into the class must be of sound physical condition with no handicaps. George Holder, who was recently graduated from the Instructors' class conducted by Guy Cutolo, will instruct this group. Rev. McKinney To Preach At Rabun GRAY COURT, July 17. The Pulpit committee of Rabun Baptist church announces that Rev. Ralph W. McKinney of Easley, will conduct the preaching services at Rabun church Sunday morning. The public is invited to hear Rev. McKinney. A meetine of the Pulpit committee Is scheduled after the services. nBe 600V FOR HMD"" v COSMETICS SAFE AND SURE north of iTaveiers nesu GREENVILLE CHAPTER. Order of DeMolay. held a regular meeting last night at the Masonic temple, with Claude Higginbotham, master councilor, presiding . . . Fur man university summer school students will receive a holiday today, between the two terms. Classes will be resumed tomorrow morning. Students completed first-term examinations yesterds MRS. L. F. SIMPSON of 106 Af-ton avenue has gone by plane to Richmond, Va., to visit with friends. Mrs. Gertrude Dixon of the Augusta road accompanied her . . . Mrs. t. C. Tughum 01 wiison. n. v., a recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. w. R. Merritt of tltt Augusta road. LLOYD OLIVER MAW of Route two, Easley. was the lone Navy recruit enlisted yesterday at the local Navy station in the postoffice building .. . The congregation of St. Paul Methodist church had Its annual picnic yesterday afternoon and evening at Paris Mountain State park, with veterans and their wives and friends as guests. Bill McCain, Jr, was arrangements chairman. DICK LANGE was In the city on Tuesdav. He is a student at Clemson college . . . Archie Chandler, who was recently discharged from the Armv, in which he served until February, 1W5, as an infantry officer in the 69th division, is visiting in the city. He is currently living in Columbia, where he expects to enter the University of South Carolina law school this fall. MISS CHLOE FINK, summer professor of English at Furman university, and Miss Edith Gentry of the Y. W. C. A. staff were visitors In Laurens yesterday . . . Miss Aurella Walker and Mrs. Paul Fisher, local Girl Scout executives, will visit Camp Burgiss Glen today. REV. AND MRS. Lance Card are visiting In the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Bryson of Fountain Inn. Mrs. Card is the former Miss Edith Bryson . . . Miss Betty Marjane Bulllck. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. T. Bullick of Mullins, was the week-end guest at J. B. Raysor s home at 503 Vardry street. MEMBERS OF BUNCOMBE Street Methodist church report that the Sunday morning service will be held downstairs in the fellowship hall again as additional repairs and decoration are now planned for the auditorium . . . Mrs. D. W. Moore of West Washington street is in an improved condition at the St. Francis hospital. MRS. R. H. ELLIOTT and her daughter, Jeanne, of Beaufort, arrived in town yesterday to visit friends on McDaniel avenue. They will go to Lake Junaluska tomorrow for a visit with relatives there . . . Miss Ada Wright of Parker road recently returned from a weeks stay at Mvrtle beach. MRS. T. D. WAKEFIELD and children. Teddy and Kay. are spending a few davs in the city and will Join Mr. Wakefield, recently discharged from, the Navy, in Atlanta where he will resume his work . Harry Marshall has recently moved from Asheville. N. C. to Greenville. He will be a student at Greenville high school In the fall . . . Emanuel Cheros of Rose avenue made a short visit last week to the Isle of Palms. Traffic Engineer Being Considered The employment of a full-time traffic engineer is being considered now by the city councils public safety committee along with other suggestions Included in a report from the National Safety council. The traffic engineer recommended would be a member of the city's engineering staff rather than a member of the police department, and would be able to give professional advice to city council and to the law enforcement officers. Other recommendatlona resulting from this study by the National Safety council, requested by the citv, Include the revision of the traffic ordinance to bring It up to date, the installation of a new coordinated traffic signal system controlled bv a master switching apparatus, off-the-street parking and changes in the handling of traffic on certain streets. The necessity for the improvement of some streets was also pointed out. Plans for much of this are already underway. McCall Added To Bob Jones Board R. C. McCall. Greenville and Fas-lev manufacturer, was elected a member of the board of trustees of Bob Jones college by the executive committee of the Institution at Cleveland, Tenn,. In a called session Mondav. Mr. McCall will succeed the late Charles M. Harl, president of the Merchant's bank at Cleveland, who had served on the board well as the executive committee for the past 13 years. He died last week. Nomad hunters of central Australia are reported to be able to eat and drink In large quantities and then travel lortg distances without food and with little water. . Nine Greenville businessmen com- surveyed the area and found 829 homes started or under construction during the first six month of 1946. Garrett Holding Revival Services Rev. M. D. Garrett of Chattanooga. Tenn., a native of Greenville county. Is conducting revival services Jyhls week at Jones Avenue Baptist church at Easley. Services will be held each night through Saturday at 7:30 o'clock. Rev. B. T. Shockley Is pastor of the church. T Hostess Group Will Attend Dance The junior hostesses of the Y. W. C. A. recreation program will attend a square dance at the Greenville Armv Air base at 8:30 o'clock If anight. Miss Edith Gentry, recreation director, said yesterday. Miss Ruth Anders of the V. W C. A. staff and Mrs. E. D. Frye will accompany the group. IflEYPRSgflRnOLD Presents WATERPROOF Prtfsrc . t Swimming COEALS ALL BLEMISHES rontrili dinlrrtion of vriwe of broken veins, hiujw, etc., nd keeps Icgi (re-worthy ill diy long. WATERPROOF conceals hton and hite patihej, birthmarks hums, any si in def evt your imsuit might irveal. $4 I:) WATEHPROOF it the attractive way to protect your nose against sunhuin, ton! Snyi oh and keeps you looking lovely as you always are on dita hf occasions. Waterproof COVER MARK $1.35 Pirsi-slzi SPOT-STIK $1.25 No fdrol tK. COSMETICS Sfrttr Fleer WATERPROOF' V The Bugs hate You'll Praise it! Bug-a:bao CtrtbnStw" -"It A. Repellent The new, sure way to ward off all insects! Will not damage fabrics . . . harmless to human beings and pets 2-ounch bottle 49c B. Garden Sproy Controls the destructive plant insects! Contains rotenone. 4-ounces make 12 to 18 gallons of spray! ,.4-ounch bottle 75 C. Insect Sproy Just spray and pesky mosquitoes, silverfish and moths just "quit!" Also available without D. D. T Pint 49c Quart 79c ABI1QLD NOTIONS STREET FLOOR

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Greenville News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free