The Paducah Sun-Democrat from Paducah, Kentucky on August 5, 1945 · 5
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The Paducah Sun-Democrat from Paducah, Kentucky · 5

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Paducah, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 5, 1945
Page:
5
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August 3, 1945 THE PADUCAH SUN-DEMOCRAT PAGE FIVE Winant, Dunn, Cohen Mentioned For Council Post A Newsletter From Home For Our Fighting Men LONDON, Aug. 4 ) The names of U. S. Ambassador John G. Winant, Assistant Secretary of State James Clement Dunn and Benjamin V. Cohen, special assistant to Secretary of States James P. Byrnes, were advanced in American diplomatic circles tonight as the leading choices for U. S. deputy on the Big Five council of foreign ministers. There was speculation that Winant would be succeeded as ambassador to Britain by White House Advisor Joseph E. Davies, now homeward bound from Potsdam, within a few weeks. Davies told friends Just before his departure that he would be returning soon, but he did not say in what role. Reports that Winant would be relieved soon of his assignment were strengthened by the fact he was not among those invited to Potsdam, and that the European advisory commission, on which he was American representative, has been eliminated after drafting recommendations for occupation and control of enemy countries. Dunn and Cohen were with Truman and Byrnes at Potsdam, and their presence was interpreted by some American diplomatic sources as giving them the inside track for the post on the important foreign ministers council. Some gave the edge to Cohen over Dunn, since the former worked as special assistant to Byrnes, who will name the deputy. Byrnes is exDected to name the deputy when he returns to Washington. The first meeting of the council will be held In London, which will be the normal seat, not later than Sept. 1 Biggest task facing the council's opening session will be the draft- ine of rjeace treaties wnn ltaiy, Romania. Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland. Meanwhile Assistant Secretary of State William Clayton was engaR' lng in conversation with Britain's economic officials. It was reliably reported that one of Clayton's as slgnments was to measure the lnr pact of Labor's sweeping election victory on British economic policy and to learn the plans and time table for its socialization program. It Clayton succeeds In obtaining' assurance that the United States and Great Britain will see eye-to-eye on postwar trade policy, an international conference may be called before the end of the year to discuss world-wide aspects of the problem. The chief objective would be to eliminate cut-throat fights for markets. Red Cross Seeks Extra Workers The recruitment campaign of the American Red Cross is not producing the workers needed to carry forward its program, according to the McCracken county Red Cross Chapter. The following telegram was received Saturday by W. F. McMurry, chairman of the McCracken county recruitment committee, from Harold E. Buchanan, director of the Red Cross personnel service division: "In addition to urgent needs women for professional social worker and recreational worker positions in hospitals this area, we have urgent need August for following overseas personnel men, ages 30 to 50, as assistant field directors and program directors, women as staff assistants; also acute need for men domestic assistant field direc tors. Will appreciate your Intensified efforts to Interest applicants." Persons interested in this and other positions are invited to visit the Red Cross office in the Guthrie building. Rommel Committed Suicide, Son Says BAD TOLZ, Germany, Aug. 4 (IP) A son of Field Mar shal Erwin Rommel declared in a sworn statement today that his father committed suicide as an alternative to a death sen tence passed by a people's court "because he was suspected of com' plicity in the July 20, 1944, bomb plot on Hitler's life." The statement, released by U. S. Third Army headquarters, was made by Manfred Rommel, 17-year-old son of the German "Desert Fox." (Allied offices at Wiesbaden said on June 25 that they had been told by Lt. Gen. Fritz Bayerlein, Rommel's former chief of staff, that the field marshal had committed suicide in order to avoid the death penalty for allegedly participating in the plot on Hitler's life. The Germans announced -Oct. 15, 1944, that Rommel had "died of wounds." Young Rommel confirmed that his father was wounded on July 17, 1944, at Llvarot, France during an American air raid, but said he was recovering after treatment in a Paris hospital for a skull fracture and shell splinters in his face. To those in the armed forces: Here is a condensation of news during the week in Paducah and vicinity based on stories appearing in The Sun-Democrat: July 29-Aogust 4 Sunday An officer and an enlisted man were fatally injured in the crash of a glider at the city-county airport. They were en route from Kokomo, Ind., to Blytheville, Ark. Paducah has two "representa tives" at the Big Three conference in Potsdam. They are Sgt. William Ellegood, formerly of Lowes, who Is on temporary duty with the secre tanat of the joint chiefs of staff and WAC Lt. May E. Felts, chief dietician of the American section. Military decorations C. W. Thweatt, Paducah, bronze ' star; Master Sgt. Forest C. Pogue, former instructor at Murray college, bronze star; E. T. Turnbow, silver star. Marriages Miss Imogene Rhew Symsonia-, to Charles F. Bowland, Paducah; Cpl. Doreen Kirker, Bel fast. North Ireland, to Pfc. James A. Hammonds, Paducah. Deaths Herbert Elliot, 68, Me tropolis city clerk; Mabrey Smith 85, Paducah; Johnnie O. Chambers, 43, Paducah; Miss Juanita Morgan, 20, Arlington; Reamis Rankin, 84, Metropolis; Mrs. Mary Fenton, 49, Murray. Monday McCracken county ' growers are finding a ready market for a bumper crop of peaches, Herman Yopp, sales agent for the McCracken County Peach Growers Association, said. Burgess Scott, staff member of the Army newspaper Yank, was given an Army discharge at Camp Atterbury, Ind. He was a member of The Sun-Democrat staff before entering the armed forces. Deaths Mrs. Emily Dunn, 104, Paducah 's oldest resident; Raymond L. Harris, 69, Paducah Route 1. , Tuesday Eight of Kentucky's 12 toll bridges will be freed August 25, it was an nounced in Frankfort. Four of the bridges Paducah. Smithland, Egg- ner's Ferry and Canton are In western Kentucky. Main- celebration of. the day will be at Eggner's Ferry bridge where Governor Willis will sneak. Military decorations Charles A. Scott, Paducah, bronze star; Ellis T. Graves, Paducah, bronze star.: Ellis T. Graves, Bandana, was re ported missing in action in the Pa cific area. Wednesday The Chicago and Southern Air lines planes will start making stops at Paducah as soon as trees on the approaches to landing strips are removed and a parking place is pro vided for planes. Paducah is on the C. & S. route between Memphis and Detroit. County Court Clerk Jack Rottger- lng was discharged from the Army at Camp Atterbury, Ind. , McCracken county strawberries are producing a second crop, described as even better than the spring crop. Good progress was reported on work t the McCracken County Health -Center, which had Just got ten uhder way following a labor disagreement. Military decorations J. F. Tucker, Boaz, silver star. Weddings Miss, Dorothy Alvina Plamp, Louisville, to Floyd Victor Allcock, Paducah. Deaths Miss Mattle Stevens, Mayfleld. - Thursday The Paducah Kiwanis club announced that the organization cleared about $6,600 on the West Kentucky Fair this year and voted informally to sponsor it again next season. A call for more laborers to help with the McCracken county peach harvest was issued. Marriages Miss Martha Jean Bal-thasar, Paducah, to Lt. James Francis Simon, Buffalo, Minn. Friday Candidates for county and district offices made their final appeals for votes and indications were that a heavy vote would be cast in McCracken county. City elections in some towns are overshadowing the county races. The Paducah shops of the Illinois Central will be closed Saturday, despite objections of the Paducah Shop Federation, C. F. Duggan, I. C. vice president, announced in Chicago. I. C. officials said the move was a means of reducing expenses while workers claimed that it resulted from a controversy which developed in the general election last Novem ber when workers wages were docked for the time they took off to vote. McCracken Circuit Court found the I. C. guilty of violating a Kentucky law which allows workers four hours without pay reduction to vote, and the case is now before the Court of Appeals. 'Uncle" Joe Scott, 94, Caldwell county, announced that he is making plans to live to be 100. Marriages Miss Dovie Martin, formerly of Paducah, to Frank Gar den Edmonds, Detroit; Miss Margaret Jiske, Augusta, Ga., to Lt. Lucian D. Stewart, Wicklif fe. Nazi Sub Raft Is Found In Gulf Of Mexico Warrant Issued For Bill Porter A warrant has been issued for Bill Porter, 31, colored, charging him with "taking, driving and operating a vehicle withoi4the' knowledge and consent of the owner." The automobile, a coupe, belonged to Bradshaw and Weil, 605 Broad way. It was WTecked early Thurs day morning when Porter, who was allegedly driving the car, hit two telephone poles and a truck at Nineteenth and Park avenue. He was accompanied by two colored girls and a colored man. Porter is employed at Bradshaw and Weil as porter and it was his duty to put the cars away at 5 p. m. every night. The car is believed to have been taken after 5 o'clock Wednesday night. Porter is still at the hospital, suf fering from internal injuries. His condition is reported as good. Mrs. Johnnie McGregor, 82, Dies At Benton BENTON, Ky., Aug. 4 Mrs Johnnie Victoria McGregor, 82, died today at her home here from para lysis. She Is survived by her husband, Thomas O. McGregor; four daugh ters, Mrs. Crickett Carper, Mrs Grace Hendrickson, Mrs. Sarah Nunley and Mrs. Betty York, all of Benton; two sons, Herman and Luther McGregor, Benton; a half' sister, Mrs. Liza Hendrickson; two nau-Drothers, Sam and Tom Rick- man, Benton Route 6: six grand sons, all of whom are in the service, and six granddaughters. Funeral services will be held Sun day at 2:30 p. m. at the residence Burial will be in the Benton ceme tery. Paducah Militia Unit Leaves Today For Camp Breckinridge CAMP GORDON JOHNSTON, Fla., Aug. 4 U.R) Army Intelligence officers today sought to uncover facts behind the appearance in the Gulf of Mexico of a German submarine raft, well stocked with emergency rations including a bottle of schnapps. Officials revealed that the raft was sighted on Sunday by an Army boat returning from a fishing cruise. The raft itself began to fall apart as it was towed to land, but its cargo was brought here. It was believed the raft had been afloat only for about six weeks. Inspection dates indicated that most of the material recovered had been in Germany as late as Dec. 28, 1944. (The Coast Guard "revealed this week that no German submarines had been reported in Florida waters since July, 1943.) A possibility was advanced that the raft had been ashore and was subsequently carried back to sea by recent high tides. The raft was supplied with signal equipment, a distress flag, con centrated food, tobacco, fishing gear, a fatigue-eliminating drug and the bottle of schnapps. Thirty-three men of the Paducah i son and Paul Abell. Those promot-unit of the Kentucky Active Militia j ed from private to corporal are will leave this morning at 9 o'clock ! Henry G. Dunning, Robert Dockery for a week's training at Camp and Jesse Kelson. Breckinridge with approximately 25 j Paducahans who will attend the Retfne?u j encampment are: The units will be under the com- I X ? J' u" luu xji. ii miaul aj. i uin , .j&w. ton Brown, Rolph H. Nagel. Lewis E. Wallace; Cpls. George H. Dun- fWAR GVILT TRIALS TO BE HELD IN PALACE NUERNBERG, Germany, Aug. 4 Pi The former German palace of justice at Nuernberg, one-time Nazi shrine city, has been chosen for the trials of arch war criminals which will begin Sept. 1, a spokesman for Robert H. Jackson, chief U. S. counsel on the Allied War Crimes Commission, announced yesterday. The trumpet call of the whooping crane can be heard as far as three miles. Police Rescue Key, Which Is Then Used By Apartment Thief The Paducah police department finds itself In the uncomfortable position of perhaps having been an accessory in a robbery. Friday afternoon Miss Eva New man, Davis apartments, called the police department and asked for aid. She was. locked out of her apartment. Police managed to climb through a window and found the key in the door of the apartment. At the direction of Miss Newman, they left the key on the door mat. Saturday morning Miss Newman reported to police that her apartment had been ransacked and eight packages of cigarettes and a wrist watch were missing.-. mand of Brig. Gen. G. L. McClain, who will be assisted by regular Army troops. The schedule planned for the men includes training in chemical warfare, in riots and public disaster and three days on the rifle range. They will train eight hours a day, and will spend a certain amount . of time in classes. I When they leave this morning, the men will be wearing their uniforms which arrived July 28. The uniforms are the same as those of the United States Army except that the men wear the Kentucky Active Militia insignia on the left shoulder. The caps are also the same but for the braid which is of a distinguishable color. Equipment which the unit has re ceived so far includes a two and a half ton truck, two armored scout cars, arms for all the men and tents. Thompson sub-machine guns, 30 calibre rifles, equipment for chemical warfare, such as tear gas, smoke and gas masks, make up the arms which have been provided for the men. At Thursday night's drill the following were promoted from private to sergeant: Milton Brown, Jr., Rolph Nagel, Lewis E. Wallace, Lowell E. Davidson, Herbert E. William- ning, Robert Dockery, Jesse F. Nel- , Ison, Jr.; Pvts. Benny E. Callis, Her man Cochrane. Carl V. Cannon, Jack A. Freeman. Marvin B. Gish. Bert P. Griffith, Wallace L. Grace, Wood-row Gilleylen, Harry H. Holt. James R. Jones, Jack Lynn, William H. May, George L. Mever. M. V. Miller, Guy McElrath, Billle J. McEl- rath, Robert W. Pierson. Billy J. -Page, Ross G. Royal, Eugene Ramey, Charles B. Rollins, J. D. Turner, R. H. Turner. Albert S. Wilbourn, James D. Walston. Japs Producing Wooden Planes SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4 (IMS-Japan is producing wooden planes "in Increasingly large numbers" for the "fourthcoming showdown battle on the Japanese mainland," Radio Tokyo said today. In a broadcast recorded by United Press Tokyo said the wooden planes "despite manifold difficulties are : even superior to the vaunted British Mosquito and Soviet Lagg j planes." READ THE WANT ADS ACCUSED SLAYER OF DOLLFUSS IS ARRESTED GMUNDEN, Austria, Aug. 4 (IP) U. S. 11th Armored Division headquarters announced today the arrest of Victor Von Karolyi, accused of assassinating Austrian Chancellor Engelbert Dollfuss in 1934. "PADUCAH DRYl while u wait Monday Only! REGULAR 25c Ladies' Heel Lifts 19c Ci o o D n oi Leather or Composition ATTACHED IN 3 MINUTES Materal and Workmanship ' Guaranteed! "TRAITOR OF STUTTGART" EXECUTED IN FRANCE PARIS, Aug. 4 (IP Paul Ferdon-net, the "traitor of Stuttgart" recently condemned to death by the High Court of Justice on charges of making Nazi propaganda broad-basts to France over the Stuttgart radio, was executed today by a fir ing squad at Fort De Montrouge. If you do not know whether termites are secretly damaging your( property, we invite you to take advantage of our free TERMIN'IX Inspection Service. OHIO VALLEY TERMINIX CORP., Licenied by E. L. Bruce Co. N. I. Hits Phone 148 or 3561 PADUCAH DRY 0 K CHARMONT Machineless PERMANENT Rt$.6S9 , Price. include shimpoo and styled fingerwave. Siliifartion guaranteed. Glamour Pcrmancnt- 28 With r Without Apfointmtnt . Shop With CREDIT COUPONS a cwM Women's Wash DRESSES 3.99 Dainty cottons and bembergs. Assorted styles, values to 7.95, Broken sizes. ' Women's PLAY SUITS Two piece shorts and halter sets of sharkskin, m qq seersucker and cotton .All I PADUCAH DRY Women s C Box Handbags o Square box bags of ben-galine. Turf, purple, brown, prints or Roman stripes. Were 1.00.. 25(o Print HANKIES Full size, fast colors and gay bright prints. 14 - 18. Small Deposit Holds in Lay-Away! Girl.' COTTON SLIPS White muslin, ruffle bottom, built up shoulder. Sizes 2-12. Women' Cotton Shorts print. Sizes Values to 3.98. Summer MILLINERY Clearance of all re- Aft maining summer stocks. M iVV Former values to 10.00. At Women' PLAY or SWIM SUITS One and two-piece suits of printed or plain cotton, In sizes 34-40. Values to 4.98. 14 ( Printed Table Cloths 159 Gay colorful fruit or floral patterns in fast colors. Size 52x52. Percale Pillow Cases 1 Smooth finish Pepperell percale cases, size 45x 38 li inches. ea. 59 C 59 C Cotton twill shorts with pleated front and pocket trim. Sizes 14-18. Values to 2.98. J.00 Sandy Kay Jersey Blouses 79' Short sleeves and turn back collars, in black or white. Were 1.29, Cotton Pants 33c Tearose and white, cotton knit, elastic top. Sizes 4-12. Tot.' SUN SUITS Striped seersucker, boys' and girls' styles. Sizes 4-6. 69 C Misses' and Children's ANKLETS Turn down or elastic top, white and colors. Sizes 6li-WA. 15 C Just Received NEW SHIPMENT! 100 Pairs PRISCILLA CURTAINS 2i98 pr. Very sheer, with wide full ruffles. Ecru only. 82 inches wide by 87 inches long. Third Floor Boxed Pillow Cases Embroidered cases with 4 qq thread drawn hems, j ,70 Colorful designs. 42x36. pr. 21x27 BED PILLOWS All new filling, 50 turkey, 50 chicken feathers. Blue stripe linenized ticking. Taped edges. Twin Size MAT.COVERS Sturdy unbleached 4 212 muslin with tape bound seams. Twin size only. Boys' WASH SLACKS Sanforized wash slacks In blue or brown. Sizes 6-16. J.98 Cloth Window Shades 79 Durable Net CURTAINS Roller and shade 3 ft.x 7 ft. Light tan, dark tan or green. ea. Boys' TEE SHIRTS White only. Non-stretchable fabric. 89 C Fibre Window Shades 39 Strong woven plain and fancy weaves. Deep hems, extra wide. Cream and ecru. pr. 5-98 Chenille BEDSPREADS Full bed size, luxuri- mt n ously tufted. Solid 1 1 ,70 colors with multi- rj floral inlays. $1 holds. Kitchen TOWELS Very absorbent. Fast 4 A. colors, in blue, green or III gold. 1 V Roller and shade 3 ft.x 8 ft. Light and dark ' tan or green. ea. Curtain MARQUISETTE 29c Children's PLAY SHOES Non - rationed. Broken sizes' in white, red and multi-colors. 1-49 Women's HUARACHES Natural leather and non - rationed. Broken sizes, formerly 2.98. .98 . Metal Venetian Blinds Ivory with brown tape trim. Enclosed mechanism. 30 to 36 Inches Wide 7.98 Narrow Widths 6.98 Printed COTTON L I r h t g r a n d floral printed percales. ' Fast color, 36 inches wide. Plain and corded weave marquisettes in 1 to 5-yd. lengths. Cream and white. yd. Quilted Pot Holders Quilted, tape bound holders in assorted colors. Cotton filled. 8 Drapery FABRIC Ironing Board Pad, Cover Sets Extra heavy pad, sturdy 4 10 52' cover. Fits standard board and will not slip. 39 Large floral patterns in wine, blue and natural. Roughtex weave. 36 in. wide. yd. Bleached Cheese Cloth Snowy white, very absorbent, and 36 in. wide. yd. V a A, t 1 ' 1 ," " PADUCAH DRY We Have Everything for Your Baby! o o o o vt o o f ? v 7 Regular 55-Piece LAYETTE 15.88 1 Rubber Sheet 3 Shirts 24 Diapers 3 Binders 1 Pkg. Diaper Liners 4 Receiv. Blankets 1 Pkg. Safety Pins 4 Gowns 1 Pkg. Clips 4 Kimonas 1 Rubber Pants 2 Bibs 2 Quilted Pads 1 Crib Blanket 1 J. & J. Powder 1 Record Book 1 J. & J. Baby Oil 1.00 Will Hold in Lay-Aicay KEEP BABY HAPPY WITH THESE COMFORTS! BASKINETTE Welsh Carriage Easy fold Welsh carriage with Duchess gear, all steel frame, rubber tires. 4.98 AUTO SEAT Strong, sturdy steel frame that ensures comfort and safety in riding. Large, roomy, with fold ing legs. Ivory, pink or blue trim. 4.98 HI-CHAIR Maple or natural finish, decorated back. Safety spaced legs. 6.88 3.98 EVERYDAY BABY NEEDS Receiving BLANKETS Large size, firm woven, pink, blue or white, with contrasting stripe border. All Wool SHAWLS Quilted PADS Closely quilted, and highly absorbent. Size 17x18. 39' Disposable DIAPERS 4 inch hand knotted fringe, all over self color pattern, rink, blue or white. 2.98 Easy-to-use Chix disposable diapers, pkg. 89' Non-Rationed BABY SHOES 14' Birdseye DIAPERS Washable felt infant shoes, dainty embroid- y on toe. Sizes 0-1. Soft, heavy, durable Birdseye. Very absorbent. Size 27x27. Mosquito CANOPIES 59 Waterproof PANTS Large enough for car-r 1 a g e or bassinets. Maximum protection against all insects. Long- life synthetic rubber, white only. Sizes small, medium and large. Crib 25 Infants' SUN SUITS I .98 Dainty, cool sun suits in white or pastel colors. Sizes 6 mos. 3 yrs. Waterproof SHEETS BLANKETS I59 9 Baby Pepperell crib blankets, satin bound. White nursery pattern, pink or blue grounds. Full crib size, grora-mets in end for ticlng. White synthetic rubber. 1 . 1.59

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