The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on October 20, 1944 · 2
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 2

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Tampa, Florida
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Friday, October 20, 1944
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2
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PAGE TWO TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1944 PEPPER SEES LANDSLIDE FOR ROOSEVELT SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 19. (U.R) Predicting President Roosevelt's reelection by a "landslide at least as good as that in 1940,",' Sen. Pepper tonight charged that Gov. Dewey, in his campaign, had "sunk to the level of a ruthless prosecuting attorney who wants to win by nook or crook." The outspoken Florida senator, ap- New Location R. O. Singleton, D.O., M.D. OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN GENERAL PRACTICE Special Attention Back Troubles, Hay-fever, Asthma end Sinus Diseases. DESOTO HOTEL . LOBBY FLOOR Phone M-50344 pearing at a Democratic rally here, asserted that the Republican nominee has "gone so far as even to frame his witnesses and I can prove it." "Dewey is trying to convince the nation that the President it has elected three times is a Communist, a liar and a dishonest crook," Pepper declared, adding that "for things that he doesn't want to say, he gets the glass flower of congress, Congress-woman Luce, to say." Pepper said that If a Republican national administration were selected. the national government would be turned over to the "same reactionary party that led us into the depths of the depression. ' He added that "the President has his record of getting us out of the depression, leading us toward victory and preparing for the peace, while Dewey only has his promise" Tbiw FOR YOUR (Diamonds. Does the mounting of your diamond date it , . . shadow its beauty? Then bring it to Adams-Magnon. Clever designers will fashion a mounting that will show it off to the greatest advantage . . . seemingly adding to the stone's brilliance and loveliness. Have a mounting designed for your diamond and you . . . personalized . . . individual . . . different. NEW MOUNTINGS O Natural Gold O White Gold O Platinum Estimates and Designs Submitted Without Obligation JEWELRY CO. 5T0 Franklin St. REFUGEES SPEND SECOND NIGHT IN SCHOOL HALLS Refugees from the Maritime homes settled .down at Hillsborough high school for another night of sleeping in the hallways, some almost dis appointed that the hurricane did not put on a bigger show. During the day another hundred people dropped in and called for cots. mattresses and blankets, and by din ner time the Red Cross canteen corps volunteers were serving lunch for about 400 persons. Cases of canned soup were brought in and served piping hot, along with hot dogs and buns. To the volunteer workers It was one continual round in the kitchen. By the time every thing was washed up it was time to get ready for supper and the women worked hard right on through the day. The school building was almost quiet, with the grownups sleeping most of the afternoon and the youngsters running around uttering subdued shouts. No Privacy Cots lined every hall of the first and second floors of the building and were arranged in the lobby of the auditorium. The only privacy was in the big outdoors, but the wind and the rain kept everyone inside. Little trouble was reported during the day, although military police and auxiliary police were called in to patrol the halls. One fight between two women over a blanket was reported, but it cleared up with both parties retiring with a cover. The biggest problem was tne ieea-Ing and caring for the babies. An endless stream of mothers invaded the cafeteria all day to feet boiled &t 11 Army Air Forces Photo WACS "SWEAT" IT OUT UNDER BOMBER MacDiH field WACS are shown sleeping under a bomber at the field where they spent the night during the hurricane. water, have formulas warmed or have infant milk stored in the iceboxes. Coffee was served continually and the evacuees dotted the cafeteria all day long, sipping coffee and dis cussing the situation. Almost all of them were high in their praise of the treatment they had received and marveled at how comfortable they were made in the emergency. Tom Dyer, head of the housing authority, said that the residents of Maritime homes would be able to return to their homes this morning after breakfast. They would have gone home yesterday but the danger of an extremely high tide and the fact that all electricity was out made it advisable to wait another day, he said. ADVERTISEMENT AT riDCT' SIGN OF A useQOO Cold Preparation as directed) mm WAMMTTIHr and WEAH&AIMILinrY C USE OUR ' " VIA V LEGION POSTS READY TO GIVE STORM AID Throughout the storm area, Amer ican Legion posts stood ready to give relief aid, according to a joint state ment issued by Joe Frank, of Talla hassee, state American Legion com mander; Roy Schroeder, of Orlando, state legion rehabilitation chairman, and Reid Mann, of Palatka, state legion adjutant. Schroeder said the posts were alerted and prepared to give assist ance, then all federal agencies were notified the legion was equipped to help relieve distress. V 44. 'i 1vsbL '-:J ' jfc V2,?sM , .tea A o " ' 0 ALL KINDS Every color, style, and a varjety of patterns Two-Tone Combination Button Front Solid Color Button Front Long-Sleeve Pullovers v Sleeveless Pullovers Sweater Vests Others 2.98 4.98 Men's Satin Trim RAYONS . Luxurious warmth for less. Wonderful for these chill days. 5.95 to 12.95 naaDiBiES . . FLANNELS Smartly tailored for warmth and durability. Make your selection now. 3.98 to 5.95 DRESS PANTS Variety of patterns and weaves in the new fall shades. poplin JACKETS Plaid Lined, Water Repell Full length zipper fly front. Water-repellent. Warmly lined. Two roomy slash pockets. Biswing action back. Olive tan. Men's Boys' 5.95 4.98 Now As Always Your DOLLARS BUY MORE at 917 Franklin St. (2 Sterat In Tampa' 1401 7th Ave. IN YBOR CITY VV Other Stores in CLEARWATER ST. PETERSBURG PLANT CITY SARASOTA BRADENTON 3 FORT MYERS TARPON SPRINGS ARCADIA WAUCHULA- OCALA GAINESVILLE J Truman Calls For Peace Use Of War Plants (Continued f rom Page 1) and will bring prosperity to our farmers." Truman said much remained to be done before final victory but that there was no doubt that it would be achieved. "With the right kind of leadership the kind we have now we can win quickly," he said. "With the wrong kind of leadership, it could take years longer." :;;.. , u ' He said that to avoid future wars "we need a strong foreign policy under the administration of an experienced leader, a leader with the courage and vision to act." "The President has demonstrated that he has that kind of leadership, Truman said. "In contrast, the Re publican candidate is trying to be all things to all people but has no defi nite policy of his own. We remember now we railed in the 1920's. We can not afford to let that happen again.' TRUMAN CALLS DEWEY TRICKSTER SEATTUS, Oct. 19. (U.R) Sen. Truman, Democratic vice presidential nominee, said tonight that Gov. Dewey was "either a reactionary or a political trickster." In a five-minute radio address over a national hookup, Truman said the Republican record on administration reforms made it plain that the party was "under the domination of reactionaries" and that those reactionaries "like" Dewey, the GOP presidential nominee. He said Dewey toured the west a few weeks ago "in an effort to convince you that he and his reactionary backers have become liberals." ' Later, at Charleston, W. Va, Truman said, Dewey "sought the votes of the reactionaries by charging the President with being a fellow traveler with the Communists" and by attacking government corporations and credit agencies. ' Truman said those agencies included the Defense Plant corporation which built war plants, agencies which loaned money at low rates to small farmers and home owners and "other liberal agencies." If Dewey wanted to destroy those services, Truman asserted, "he was not telling the truth when he tried to convice you that he and his backers are going to reverse the Republican, party's traditional opposition to a liberal program." "If Dewey did not want to destroy them," the nominee added, "he was guilty of a cheap political trick when he cited them as proof that the Presi dent Is a fellow traveler with the Communists." . "We cannot take a chance," Truman said, "on either a reactionary or a political trickster." SARASOTA AREA SEEMS HARDEST HIT BY STORM While official information was lacking due to communications being knocked out, reports reaching Tampa yesterday were that the area between Sarasota and Venice and across to the strip between Wauchula and Bartow were the hardest nit by the hurricane. J. S. Roberts, a Tribune circulation man who made the trip south to Punta Gorda, then across to Wauchula and back up through the ridge, said the ground in groves was covered with grapefruit and the citrus loss apparently was terrific. "Many of the groves we passed were hit so hard you couldn't see the ground," he said. "It looked as though about 80 percent of the grapeiruit had been knockei off the trees and a great deal of the orange crop was off." Roberts said that when the truck left Sarasota a wind of approximately 125 miles an hour had been blowing and that he had to cut trees, and move them off the road, and lift high-power wires out of water to get by. Punta Gorda Escapes At Punta Gorda things weren't so bad and it appeared the town hadn't had much of the storm. "Nocatee and Arcadia appeared hard hit," Roberts said. "Trees had blown down across a number of houses and the fruit in this section was scattered all over the ground. "At Wauchula, so many trees had been blown down that we had to drive two blocks on sidewalks to get by. It was the same at Bowling Green and Fort Meade. Streets were blocked and it looked as though most of the trees in the towns had been blown down. ' "We noticed several packing houses blown down and in getting out of each town we found the roads littered with trees and wires and a number of times we had to turn back and find out-of-the-way routes to the next town. We cut at least 25 pines on the trip in order to get by." RED CROSS TO DIRECT RELIEF FROM TAMPA The American Red Cross southeast- era area office in Atlanta yesterday designated Tampa as field operational headquarters for the entire Florida hurricane belt, with Ray Schaffer, assistant area manager, in charge. Schaffer, who arrived here Wednes day night, was dispatching workers to such points as Sarasota, Fort Myers Bradenton, Plant City and Lakeland. Sent out yesterday to coordinate ac tivities in Dade City, Leesburg, Ocala, Hawthorne and Starke was George T. Costello, field representative for South Florida. Damage Reports In checking with Jacksonville In mid-afternoon, Schaffer learned that Daytona Beach had felt storm before 2 o'cock. While the wind was heavy, it reportedly inflicted little damage- The beach itself had been evacuated and more than 1500 per sons housed by the Red Cross in emergency shelters. Ocala had felt the brunt of the wind before noon, as had Orlando, where definite property and crop damage was Inflicted. Orlando was having its lull at noon and expected renewed storm activity. About 500 persons were being lodged and fed In six shelters. The power was out in early afternoon at Palatka, inj Putnam county, but no consequential damage was reported. The navy, coact guard and state patrol wer standing by. Jacksonvile. continued to shelter evacuees as it awaited the storm. "Reports up to the present indicate structural damage has been light," Schaffer had said early yesterday Workers Sent Out Many of the workers were sent Into localities which could not be reached by telephone. Their instructions were to survey any damage inflicted by the storm, then return with the information in case of a continued break In communications. According to Miss Jane Rieker, of area public information service, workers had been sent into Jacksonville from Atlanta, which alerted chapters northeast of here to the East Coast. Mis Elizabeth King, area disaster nurse, checked the nurse and hospital situation upon arrival here late Wednesday and found 150 available nurses. Three had worked with her in the North Carolina polio epidemic. Local Red Cross canteen . workers reportedly had been feeding evacuees lodged in schools and other public buildings. Ambulances and Red Cross automobiles stood by. CONGRESSMAN DIES WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. Rep Hampton P. Fulmer, chairman of the house agriculture committee, died wv expectedly today a few minutes after reaching -his apartment from his office. The 69-year-old South Carolina Democrat was stricken as he stepped from an elevator. RATION OFFICIAL DIES JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 19. (JP) Isaac Van Dillen, executive secretary of the Duval county rationing board and former vice president and gen eral manager of the Record company, publishers of the St, Augustine Record, died today in a local hospital follow ing a heart attack. Surviving are his widow, two sons, John W. of Chicago and Robert L., serving in France with the army, and one daughter, Mrs. Frank De Veer of Tallahassee. MARY A. BRENGLE DIES IN SEFFNER Mrs.' Mary A. Brengle, 82, a Flo- ridian for 63 years, died yesterday at Seffner, She was born in Vincennes, Ind., Sept. 27, 1862, and came to Or lando in 1881 with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Henry Keigwln. She married Samuel F. Brengle, of Orlando, in 1888. and two years later they came to Tampa, where her hus band was a contractor for 47 years. For the past 18 years she has lived at her country place near Seffner. Mrs. Brengle was a charter member of Tampa Heights Presbyterian church. - Survivors are three sons, Henry I., of Seffner, Robert T., of Somerset, Ky., and Edwin M., of St. Petersburg; two sisters, Misses Lily and Ellen Keigwin, and a brother, J. E. Keigwin, all of Seffner, and seven grandchil dren. DEATHS GTJISEPPE NICOLETTO Guiseppe NIcoletto, 77, a Tampan for 41 years, and for many years connected with the dairy business, died yesterday afternoon at his home, 5007 N. Armenia ave. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Guiseppina Nicoletto; six eons, Tony, Pete, Angelo, Tom, Jimmy and Leon Nicoletto; four daughters, Mrs. Rosalia Tuz2olino, Mrs. Mary Lopez, Mrs. Rose Alfieri and Mrs. Aurora Greco, and 26 grandchildren, all of Tampa. HENRY H. STRICKLAND Henry Howell Strickland, 72, a na tive of Pasco county, died Wednesday at his home on N. Rome avenue and Burk street. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Lula B. Strickland, of Tampa; two sons, Fulton Strickland, of Ruskin, and Frank Strickland, of Lutz; .five daughters, Mrs. -Margie Nails, Mrs. Annie Belle Brock, Mrs. Velma McKinney, Mrs. Lois Guess and Mrs. Pearl Perez, of Tampa; three brothers, Will Strickland, of Safety Harbor, Steve Strickland and Jim Strickland, both of Tampa; five grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren. OSCAR HARRISON GREENE Oscar Harrison Greene, 55, died at his home, 3416 DeLeuil St., yesterday afternoon. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Annie R. Greene, of Tampa; two sons, Lt. Jefferson Greene, army overseas, and Capt, Earl Greene, army overseas; six sisters, Mrs. Corine Daughtry, of Live Oak, Mrs. W. B. Bryan, of Boynton, Mrs. C. W. North, of Cedar Keys, Mrs. Bertha Paige and Mrs. C. I. Hammons, both of Tampa, and Mrs. J. H. Miller, of Jacksonville; two brothers, J. Greene, of Live Oak, and the Rev. J. T. Greene, of Four Oaks, N. C. MRS. MILDRED M. THOMAS . Mrs. Mildred Mary Thomas, 46, of Lakeland, died Wednesday. Survivors are her husband, W. P. Thomas, of Lakeland; a son, William Paul Thomas, jr., of Virginia; her mother, Mrs. Ida M. Miller, Tampa; one sister, Mrs. Audrey B. Hendrix, Tampa. FUNERAL NOTICES DOYLE, MRS. KATHARINE CURRY Fu neral services lor Mrs. Kainarineuurry Doyle, 85, of 2918 Coachman ave., who died Tuesday morning at the home ot her daughter, Mrs. Clarence L. Tinker, will be held this morning at 9:30 o'clock at the funeral home of B. Marion Reed, Piatt street at Plant avenue, and 10 o'clock at the Sacred Heart Catho-lin p.hwrr.h. F.thpr John tVFarrell. 8. J., officiating, with interment in Myrtle .Hill cemetery. Pallbeareri are Maj. Gen. Westside T. Larson, Brig. Gen. Thomas W. Blackburn, Col. James B. Carroll, Col. Edwin L. Tucker, Mai. Earl F. Harris and Maj. Joe M. Ingram. HEN'SEL, VICTOR Funeral services for Victor Hensel, who died at Van Wert, Ohio, Monday, will be held this afternoon at 4 o'clock from the funeral home of B. Marion Reed, Piatt street at Plant avenue, ine tie v. martin J. tsram, rector of St.. Andrews KdIkcodhI church officiating, with Interment in Myrtle Hill cemetery. Pallbearers are Henry Glddens, James Hanaiey, Maynew Ingram, Roy Nay lor. D. G. Mook and P. D. Burkett. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Victor Hensel, and two brothers, Ray Hensel, Akron, Ohio, and Earnest Hensel, Bucyrus, Ohio. Please Omit Flowers. LLANO. MANUEL RUBIO Funeral services for Manuel Rubio Llano, postponed yesterday due to the storm, will be held this afternoon at 4 o'clock at the parlors of the Lord and Fernandez funeral home, Mitchell at Oak avenues. Inter ment win be in centro Asturiano Me morial Park cemetery. NICOLETTO, GUISEPPE Funeral services for Guiseppe Nicoletto, 77, resident, oi Tampa for 41 years, and for many years a Tampa dairyman, will be held Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the residence, &ou7 n. Armenia ave. jnwr-m.nt will ho In Myrtle Hill Memorial Park. Funeral arrangements are in charge of Armando P. Boza. ROBERTSON, WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER f uneral services ior wuuam v,iiris-topher Robertson, 70, resident of 209 W. Gladys St., who died Monday, will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Wilson Sammon company funeral home, with Rev. W. R. Boland of the Highland Avenue Methodist church to officiate. Interment in Myrtle Hill cemetery. The Spanish American War Veterans will have charge of services at the grave. Pallbearers: Ed Kane, A. S. Hand, Robert Laver. John Godwin, John F. Fred, B. O. Curtis. RUOF, MRS. CALLIE M. Funeral services for Mrs. caine M. kuoi, t, resiaem of 2006 Jefferson St., who died Wednesday, will be held Saturday morning at 10 o'clock from Wilson Sammon company funeral home, the Rev. Frank T. Anderson of Palm Avenue Baptist church to officiate. Interment in Orange HiU cemetery. WKMnuC niLL 0 Beautiful Cemetery Clean and Orderly Prices within reach of all Phone M-60102. 207 Cast St. Arcade il 9 TINMAN'S FLOWERS 316 MADISON PH. 2059 STRICKLAND, HENRY HOWELL Funeral services lor Henry Moweu strickiana. 72, a native of Pasco county, who died Wednesday at his home on N. Rom? and Burk street, will be held Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Wesley Chapel Baptist church, the Rev. J. Earl Tharp of the New Orleans Baptist church to officiate. Interment In Wesley Chapel cemetery. Pallbearers: J. C. Strickland, Teat Strickland, Floyd Strickland, Clarence Strickland, Wood-row Strickland, Herman Barnes. Arrangements by Wilson Sammon company funeral home. 1 IN MEMORIAM In Loving Memory . Our Beloved Husband and Father ALFRED TAYLOR, SR. Who Passed Away October 20, 1940 Gone is the face we loved so dear. Silent is the voice we long to hear. Too far away for sight or speech. But not too far away for thought to reach. Sweet to remember him who once was here, And who, though absent, is just as dear, MRS. ALFRED TAYLOR, SR., MRS. H. C. BRIGHT. MRS. RALPH YOUNG, CAPT. ALFRED TAYLOR. RECTAL DISEASES No Ether, Knife or Hospital DR. J. R. ALDEN . 506 Stovoil Office Bldg.. 4)6 Tampa St. OFFICE HOURS: 11 ta 4 Daily 8 OUTSTANDING H 0 DIAMOND Wedding Bands $14.95 to $315 USE BENNETT'S LAY-AWAY Birthstone RINGS $12.95 Lustrous Pearls $8.95 up EXPANSION BRACELETS Identification BRACELETS .... $8.95 up 1 MEMMETTTPS JEWELRY DEPT. 1004 FRANKLIN ST. 1 J Scientifically Filled at LOW PRICES friday; saturday, MONDAY SPECIALS 50 HALIBUT LIVER OIL VITAMIN ASD GAPS. ... . . 43d loo CAPS. VITAMIN A, B, G, D & G SPEGAIL . . $2.19 I5G PUTNAM DYES . . ... 90 5 u.. EPSOM SALTS . . . . I95 . . PTS. 190 mm 29tf 50c HEAVY MINERAL OIL . . 50c PHILLIP'S ' MILK OF MAGNESIA Yorkshire Bond WRITING PAPER 39c Reg. Price. . Boi 20c 25 ENVELOPES to Match 15c ox of 70 Sheets 30c EXTRAMAL Malt Extract with Halibut Liver Oil and Viosterol. Vitamins A, B & D, with Minerals, 20 ounces. $9 .39 KLEENITE CLEANS FALSE TEETH WITHOUT BRUSH 35c AND 60c TOBACCOS 74c Prlnca Albert, Half and Half, Granger George Washington . .Lb. 59c Book Matches . . .carton 11c 25c Citrate of MAGNESIA ......16c 25e FEENAMINTS . . .19c 75c Borden's HEMO ...59C 25e TEEL Dentifrice Pure Distilled ' ' Witch Hazel Pt. 33c 75c Shervoc Oral Cold Vaccine tabs. 69c Tek ' Tooth Brush 29c $1.00 Tangea Lipstick .". 89c Penman Fountain Pen . . $1.50 10c Palmolive .3 for 20c 15c Epsom Salts . . .lb. 8c 30c Hills Cold Tablets ... .23c 25c Anacin Tablets . .19c 65c Carnation Malted Milk . lb. 49c 50c Jergen's Lotion . .39c $1.00 Miles Nervine 83c IT 1 CM enjoy life with that tired wornont feeling that leads to lose oi nrensw IDemanA OMIN Tonic tablets and supply lyonrself today with the moat effective Remedies and Vitamins OMIN contains. ')MI le the twenty-nve year time m prescription for Vim, Visor, and Vitality. 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Iruggista guarantee Ni. lor I to 3 D.yt- lhouwd U NIX D. ity.lt BIG FAMILY PACK. mwm No More Dyeing? e a 2 8 8 Hflmra'K atartlinsr new Vitamin fee (restoring natural color to gray hair cam Un heint aa Kiz Vitamins. No more dangerous hair dyeing. These Vitamine fas described by national magazine buib-ply harmless anti-gray hair Vitamta 11 a day unui graying smp 1 k.lsi rohim Ihrl rAOtl. Ace 22 tip r TABLETS Don't look old before your time. Gje, iiz vitamin xaDieis louay. ia t pjTHE FINEST CIGARS IN THE WfrRlD ARE MADE IN TAMPAf"

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