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The Paducah Sun-Democrat from Paducah, Kentucky • 2

Location:
Paducah, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Pace 2 The Paducah Sun-Democrat, November 17, 1943 House Defeats Long Meeting Harmony Giurch Awarded $13,000 Dairy Payments May Total $8,000 Berlin Utile Hurt By Bombs ACROSS II Bul lioceaaun it. J'u 4. Kind of rubbtr iftroa 8. Tiiiy IT. Sea 12.

Southern eea- IS. teutuos. Buent II. Curud 4L Linlter 1. Wiae-mouthed 43.

Comlorteei 45. On th summit 47. Withdraw 48. Leave 64. Pitcher M.

tprwd for dry IBS IS. Wing IS. tucknem 11 Special 18. Piiicworm M. EnghiO aK bill IT Knjirlc 55.

BibiicaJ tow Zi. Conform to til 57. Information en ape oet 'fee 14. Traditional Ui U. TJrcatn Symbol for Alway tellurium S5.

Cnapirti n. Kind of ciar to. Fic out SO. itattoinal 7, Muaed fabric II a b. ii um zrBz 7" l-t-S- T2 3 47" -Jiu.

ui. OO M2 "Mil fer 1 1 1 ftr 1 I ZURICH, Nov. 17 OJJS A purportedly official German report on bomb damage indicated today that Hamburg, Cologne, Hannover and Dusseldorf have been most severely pounded by Allied bombs while Berlin has suffered relatively mild damage. The report said Hamburg has been "70 per cent'' destroyed, but that 700,000 of its 2,000.000 original residents still reside there and trolley lines and harbor lacilities are again operating. Dusseldorf was also estimated to have undergone 70 per cent destruction, while extent of damage in other cities, as shown by the report, was as follows: Essen, 60; Cologne, Hannover and Mannheim, 80; Munich, 30, and Berlin 8 per cent.

Mo Clemency For Tom Pender gast WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 The Justice Department has refused to recommend executive clemency for T. J. Pendergast. former Kansas City Democratic leader, now on parole after serving a prison sentence on charges of income tax violation.

A petition asking clemency had been tiled by a group of Kansas City business and professional men. It was learned today, however, that the Justice Department has disposed of the plea by failing to forward it to President Roosevelt with a favorable recommendation. Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Nov. 17 iU.Ri Livestock: Hogs salable, uneven; barrows and gilts steady to 10c lower; sows.

10c higher; good and choice 200 to 270 13.60; top, 13.70 for several loads; odd lots 280 to 300 lbs. 13.25 fj 13.60; 120 to 190-lbs. 13 0011 13.50; 140 to 160 lbs. 11.751' 12.85; 120 to 140 10.750 11.85; 100 to 120 9 .75 'a 10.85; good sows. 12.751i 12.85; stags, 12.75 down.

Cattle salable, 5.500; calves 1,200, all salable; about steady on a lew loads of medium to good steers at 13.1515.00; cows, very dull; bulls, slow, bending lower; medium and good -sausage bulls, 9.0011.00; vealers, 25c lower; good and choice, 14.25: medium to good, 11.751C13.00; slaughter steers 9.504)16.25; slaughter heifers, 8.00T5.50; stocker steers, 7.501ul3.00. Sheep all salable; mostly trucked-in lambs and ewes; market not established. Sheep: all salable; mostly steady except top on lambs 25c lower; bulk good and choice wooled lambs to packers, $12.50 to around 4 decks to other interests, $131 medium to good, $11 common throwouts around $9: most medium to good slaughter ewes to packers, $5 down. KVANSVILLE, Nov. 17 (TP) Cattle fully 50 cents lower; good to choice steers 14.50015.50; beef type cows 10.0011.00; dairy type 8.00") 8.50; cutters 6.507.50; can-ners 5.0012 6.00.

Calves steady good to choice 14.50W15.00; medium to good 12.00 plain to common 12.00 down. Sheep and lambs 50 cents lower; natives 13.001 13.50; fat sheep 4.50 Hogs generally steady; top 13.40; bulk 13.201d3.30; pigs 12.50 down. Grain-Provisions CHICAGO. Nov. 17 (iPi- Food Subsidies WASHINGTON, Nov.

17 3PV Outnumbered and outmaaeuvered. supporters of the administration's food subsidy program conceded prl-. vately today that they are Lcfced la the House, but counted on muster-, tag sufficient strength to sustain' an anticipated veto. The already hot argument over the price rollback method of com batting inflation will boil to an evea higher pitch when the Houso begins two days of general debate tomor row on a double-barreled bill to extend the Ufe of the Commodity Credit Corporation and to outlaw consumer subsidies. The battle over the subsidy ones- tion drew representatives from consumer and producer areas into" headlong collision, with both groups maintaining that the stand taken by the other will release the tide of wartime Inflation.

Opposed to the subsidy and determined to permit prices of agriculture products to rise to wnac they term "their natural level at the market place" were nearly all of the Republicans plus a substantial bloc of Democratic lawmakers from? farm states. On the other side were administration stalwarts and legislators rom districts in Industrial and. urban areas. They contend that increased food prices will force-higher wages and shatter the "hold-the-llne" program. This was the theme broadcast over the radio last night by Price Administrator Chester Bowles, who predicted thvt abolition of subsidies would lead to a rise in all food costs, with the result that the War, Labor Board would be unable to re list pressure for higher wages.

Specifically he predicted milk would go up a cent a quart, butter four and a half cents, a cheese three cents, and meats two, to six cents a pound. There appeared but little change, in the line-up for the stand taken, by Congress last June. Then, the House and Senate passed a similar- subsidy prohibition which was ve- toed by President Tha veto was upheld by the House. Dr. Richmond Will Soeak At Louisville Conference Friday Dr.

James H. Richmond, president of Murray State Teachers college; will be one" of the two principal speakers at a regional education and industry conference to be held Friday, Nov. 19, at Louisville. Dr. Richmond will speak for educators at the 12:30 luncheon which will open the half-day conference, Walter D.

Fuller, president of tha Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia, and chairman of the committee on cooperation with education of the National Association of, Manufacturers, will speak for busl ness. More than 150 Kentucky educator's and business men are expected to attend and participate in dis cussions of the part of education and business in developing America's! postwar policies. Acid Indigestion Relieved in 5 minute or double your money back Whia eieeia tomich utd eftuiea eitnful. lni gav. aour stomach and heartburn, doctora uaualljt-Vreacrlbe the faitaat-actins medicines known for rmptotqstlc relief medicine llse uioat re Beu-an 'ableti.

No luatlva. Rell-ana brlnn eomfort In a Jiffy or double your noney back on ratuim ef Battle to ui. 25 at all druggists. Brenda Will You Step Out With He Tonight? I know I've been an awful-yrouch not taking yon any plac lately. But after aUndinr all day at my new joo, myi killed me with callome and burning, now l'v reformed or rather my feet hav thank to the Ice-Mint you advUed.

Nver tried anything that seemed to draw th pain and fire rignt out lea -way It helpa (often oallouac i nobody bualneul lleen able to get some extra over, time money what do you say, let go dancing tonight. Yon can tp on my lc. Mint feet all you want. Choosing laxatives? These 3 Questions may be important Ques, What laxative has been a best-seller all. over the South with four generations? Ans.

Black- Draught. Ques, Is Black-Draught purely herbal? Ans. Yes, and you'll find it easy to take, Ques, Is Black- Draught satisfactory in action? Ans. Yes, usually, if you follow directions. 25 to 40 doses only 25d.

Insist on Black-Draught, Caution, use only as directed. Banned By Court Members of MeCTacien Fiscal Court Tuesday aliernoon voted to uphold their recent decision not to allow prolonged night meetings at new court house. The vote eame after the court weighed a request by leaders a community singing school for permission to hold a 10-night meeting in the room reserved for County Court. Commissioners and Judge Brady Stewart" decided two weeks ago that some curb on public meetings necessary for preservation of the new building. They ruled not to allow sessions, except in extreme cases, to be conducted more than one night.

Officials said they realize that a singing school would be beneficial and uplifting to the community but that exception to the rule can not be made. Judge Stewart said the one-night regulation will apply to public re ligious or otner organizations. Several factors caused the- ruling, Officials said they remember bitter experience resulting when the pub used the old building too freely, Also, they, said, there is only one room now available for meetings and it isnt large enough to ac commodate large sessions. "The County Court room is completed, furnished with used benches, but the Circuit Court room and. the as sembly room in the basement are not for meetings.

Officials said that light, heat and water bills ran alarmingly high when the old court house was thrown open to the public for use long as it was desired. Paducah Day Book Births Lt. Terrell Huddleston and Mrs, Huddleston, 1312 Jackson street, are the parents of a daughter born No vember 15 at 11:15 p. m. at Riverside Hospital.

Mr. and Mrs. James H. Smith, Kevil, are the parents of a daugh ter born November 18 at 5:05 a. m.

at Riverside HospitaL. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Farley, 701 South Thirteenth street, are the parents of a daughter born November 16 at 7:35 a. m.

at Riverside Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fischer, Cosgrove apartments, are the parents of a daughter born November 16 at 7:10 a. in.

at Riverside Hospital. Pic. Clarence Lindsey and Mrs. Lindsay, 703 South Third street, are the parents of a daughter born November 16 at 5:20 p. m.

at Riverside Hospital. Pvt. Jesse O. Shelton and Mrs. Shelton, 1133 North Twelfth street, are the parents of a son born November 16 at 9:20 m.

at Riverside Hospital, Police Court One drunk was given a 10 day suspended Three drunks were fined $10 each. Fires A fire at 1325 Bloomfield avenue at 5:15 a. m. today, caused consid erable damage. The dwelling was owned by Cora Wilkins, colored.

A defective flue caused a small fire at 323 South Tenth street at a. m. today. Small fire at 725 Washington at 10:10 a. m.

today. Difficult To Deal With Jap Offenders INDIANAPOLIS, Nov Dillion S. Myer, War Relocation Au thority director, blames 1,500 Japa nese for the recent disorders at the Tule Lake, segregation cen ter, but says it was difficult to take action against offenders because of reprisals against Americans in Japan. Myer, addressing a meeting of American Legion department com' manders and adjutants last night, said he has attempted to arrange an exchange of disloyal Japanese for American war prisoners, but so far has met with no success. Mrs.

Nell Saunders Dies In Louisville Friends in Paducah have Just been informed of the death of Mrs. Nell Nash Saunders on Nov. 1 in Louisville, where she has 'resided for many years. Mrs. Saunders was the daughter of M.

B. Nash, a tobacconist vho with his family came to Paducah from Brooklyn, Y- and wag prominent in the civic, church and social me of this city. Mrs. Saunders was a member of Grace Episcopal church, Paducah, She and her husband, Jack Saun ders, who survives her, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in Louisville in 1942. Mr, Saun ders was manager of Dunn's Agency while a resident of Paducah.

One son, John J. Saunders, of Phila delphia, survives also. Funeral services were held in Grace Episcopal church, Louisville. Interment was in Cave Hill ceme tery. It is estimated that 46,000.000 pairs of silk hose were donated In the national silk stocking salvage drive The dairy teed payment plan, sponsored through the AAA as an effort to reduce the cost of production tor dairymen, will mean about $8,000 in cash to McCracken farmers when all applications for fees are in for October, according to officials.

Farmers who sell milk or other dairy products are paid certain amounts based on what they deliver to the buyer. This is supposed to pay part of the feed cost and leave more profit. The average payment so far is $14 iand 25 farmers have applied for a total of $450. About 600 are eligible 'to apply for fees. Farmers are urged to get their applications in before November 30 for pay on October products.

Payments also will be made on produce sold during November and December. They will be made during January, 1944. Payments for the three months probably will amount to about to the list of eligible producers. To get their fees, fanners have to submit record of sales and not records of feed purchases. The highest fee paid so far went to W.

L. Hunt who drew $58.45 for his October sales. Organize For Whisky Probe WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 yPi Voted $10,000 for an investigation of the current liquor situation, a Senate subcommittee organized today to determine where the old familiar high octane brands have gone and when they'll be back. "The curious formulae of some of the new or victory model giggle-waters likewise will come under senatorial scrutiny.

Senator Kilgore accepting assignment on the five-man committee, expressed belief that the distribution and sale of whisky has entered a "racketeering phase." Senator Elmer Thomas, whose home town, Medicine Park, is as dry as the Congressional Record, went further. "It's already one of the most vicious rackets in America," he asserted. "Unles some changes are made it will lead to another attempt at national prohibition on the theory the people can get more and better under prohibition than they can now." Thomas, who spoke as an individ ual senator and not as a member of the investigating group, said he had been reliably informed that what little store-bought liquor is now obtainable assays very low in legitimate aged-in-the-wood whisky, "It isn't whisky at all," he said. "It's just a mixture of junk containing as little as 23 percent of real whisky and the rest just al cohol and some sort of coloring matter. "Whether or not the Office of Price Administration knows it, they are being handled by some of the liquor interests to the detriment of the public and the benefit of the monopoly." He contended big distillers and bottlers are proffering duration-model firewater under new brand names at high prices sanctioned by OPA.

Chairman Van Nuys was looking around for another to help himself and Senators Ferguson Murdock (D.Utah) and Kilgore with the public hearings expected to begin next week. Senator Danaher begged off, saying he was too busy. Fire Alarm Box Isn't Mail Box Fire Chief Prank Gholson probably thinks the public needs an educational course in the difference between a green mail box belonging to the Post Office Department of the United States, and a red fire alarm box, property of the Paducah Fire Department. An old and innocent alarm was pulled tor the upteenth time on firemen Tuesday. Answering a general alarm call at Fourth and Clay streets, firemen were relieved to find Riverside Hos pital intact.

Examining the alarm box there they found that three letters fully addressed and stamped placed in the box by a patient hand, had caused two trucks from Central Fire Station and one from Station No. 5 to hurry there. THE IF1JFJ A I A E-TU I i A I A A i A LA i A "1 5 I A if 1 5 'Tie! M. Solution Of Yeitrday' Puzzt Earlm litU Deed DOWN 1. Step 2.

Sandaraa tre I. Western atai 4. Chum I. Amonr f. Garrment T.

Scenes of combat t. Nesattv t. Lamb's pseudonym la. Vlsilant II. Flavor 17.

KinsIlk 1. Plum 85. Lively CookalowlY ii. Body of Jtwlib law n. Typ BieiiurM II.

Mad clear 13, It la: eontr. 14. Biblical character II. Grant 19. And not 41 On who scatters seed 44.

Allow 41 Part worked with the ft it. Early Greek phyilclan 41. Fruit (1. Badrerllk animal 14. Enoourar M.

City In Nevada (I. Accept 59. Arabian eeapon 11, Bitter vte IL Stitch Ljr Pressure For Special Session FRANKFORT, Ky, Nov. 17 (ff) Pressure has been brought on Gov. Keen Johnson to call a special legislative session before the end of the year to repeal the state income tax, it became known here today, but so far he has given no public indication of his intentions.

Repeal of the tax was advocated by Republican Governor-Elect S. S. Willis, who takes office December 7, and Democrats urging Johnson to hasten to wipe it off the statute books said their aim was to eliminate payments on income earned during 1943, If the tax stands, these payments would be due beginning next April 15. The 1942 General Assembly was urged by a number of citizens from northern Kentucky counties bor dering Cincinnati, from Lexington, Ashland and other cities to abolish the levy, but Governor Johnson and his advisers successfully opposed the move. Since Willis' election a number of Democrats have indicated their willingness to go along with plans tor eliminating tne tax, out cruver-nor Johnson has given ho intimation of the strength of the moVement or of how much it may have influenced him.

The tax brings in around 000,000 a year. Develop Plans To Conserve Transport Of Milk And Cream Development of plans to conserve motor vehicle transportation in the movement of milk and cream from farms and crea from buying sta tions has been completed by the Dairy Industry Transportation Com mittee of Kentucky. Area No. 1 is composed of Bal lard, Graves, Carlisle, Hickman, Calloway, Marshall, Fulton and McCracken counties. The proposed plan, No.

FV21-C28, was developed under a directive is sued February 5, 1943 by the Office of Defense Transportation. The plan may.be inspected at the Office of Defense Transportation at Cairo. The plan will become effective in Area No. 1 on November 27. In terested producers, truckers, or processors who are dissatisfied with the plan, may register a protest by writing L.

F. Nance, district man ager, ODT Office, Cairo, within the next 10 days. Donald M. Nelson, chairman of the War Production secured from Francis Blddle, United States attorney general, the ap proval of War Production Board Certificate 28, which reads: "I here by find and so certify to ydu that the doing of any act or thing, or the omission to do any act or thing, by any person in compliance with such a plan is requisite to the prosecution of the war." Copies of the order may be ob tained by contacting the ODT office, at Cairo. Lt.

Jackson, Navy Nurse, Will Speak On Radio Thursday Lt. (j.g.) Leona Jackson, U. S. Navy Nurses' Corps, will speak over WPAD at 11 a. m.

Thursday. Lt. Jackson, who for 6 months was a Japanese prisoner of war, is in Paducah at the request of the Fifth District Nurses' Association and will address members of the organization in a public meeting at Hotel Irvin Cobb Thursday, night. The meeting will begin at 8 o'clock. From 1 until 3 p.

m. Thursday; Lt. Jackson will interview nurses interested in Joining the branch of service she has been in for more than 7 years, the Navy Nurses' Corps. Interviews will be held at Hotel Irvin Cobb. THEY DISCOVERED THIS COLDS' RELIEF for coughing and muscular acho ol cold.

Yea, thousand of mother everywhere) hav dioovrd Penetro th salvo with modern medication in a baa containing th land of old fuhionad mutton gust grandma uaed. Inside, medicated vapor soothe oold oongosted breathing paaeafres. Outmde, aola as a warming filaatcr at apot wheir rulibed on. i'onetro white, itainle, pleasant to use. 26o, double supply 060.

Kelieve these cold miaeriM vi ih two way action. Got PuUo. the had of M. is an lic as MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE By United Press Stocks irregularly lower quiet trading. Bones irregularly lower; V.

S. governments lower. Curt stocks lower. Chicago stocks irregular. Cotton futures steady.

Grains in Chicago: Wheat and oats futures fractionally higher; rye fractionally lower; barley steady. Chicago Ueoes: Hugs about steady, cattle firm, and sneep and lambs mostly but steady on the livestock market today. New York Stocks NEW YORK, Nov. 17 U.P 1 p. m.

prices on stuck market: American Ii-T 154-i Avia Corporation 3' Case 122 Chrysler Corporation 74' 5 Coca Cola 113 Col Ga 3 Corn Prods 55- Firestone Tire 45 Genera! tlcvtnc 33" Iihiio: Centre! 10 Kress 22' Krofctr Grocerv 31', cv 65 Montgomery Ward 41'. Nortn Amtrivur. North American A', ui 8 Penney 96 RCA 8 Sears. 81 Stanci.iiu Br.ir.cs 27 Swift 26 Union Carbide Steel 51 Steel Pld 120 CHICAGO. Nov.

17 Up Closing stocks Armour 4'i Bendix Aviation 33'h Butler Bros 8's Central Illinois 88 Chicago Corporation Chrysler i extra div. 73 Cities Service 10' Comnionv.taltl. Eoison 247 Great Lakes Dredac 19's Kcllugt; 6' Midwest 8' Scars 81'; Swift 26 Zenith 29' Dairy-Produce ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16 (U.R) Produce: Eggs: U.

S. specials, 46 lb. average U. S. extras, 44-45 lb.

average U. S. standards, 43-44 lb. average current receipts. 43 lb.

minimum. 415; pullets Poultry: fowls colored, all wts. 23; Leghorns, all wts. .215. Roasters.

4 lbs and over rocks .274 colored No. 2's .12. Fryers, 3 and 4 lbs Rocks colored Leghorns No. 2's .12. Broilers, under 3 lbs.

Rocks, over 2 lbs. colored, over 2 lbs rocks, colored and Leghorn, 2 lbs and under Leghorns, over 2 lbs. No. 2 .12. Ducks, all wts.

white dark muscovy .18. Geese young, all wts. old, all wts. .11. Turkeys, old under 13 lbs.

18 to 22 lbs. over 22 lbs. No. 2's .22, Turkeys, young under 18 lbs. 18 to 22 lbs.

over 22 lbs. No. 2 .22. Butter base prices delivered St. Louis in curlots: Grade AA, 93 score Grade 92 score Grade 90 score Grade 89 score .3995: U.

S. cooking no grade .3470. Butterlal quole No. 1 at 48c; No. 2 at 44c per lb.

net country stations. USE THE WANT ADS Let's Get Acquainted! THIS Store is doing things. This Store has five new lines of the world's best made clothing ready for your inspection. This Store says "Nothing too good for Paducah." Fabric for fabric Style for 6tyle and tailoring for tailoring Here are suits that offer you the utmost consistent with Quality. We want your business only on merit new goods new Ideas and new right prices.

Won't you pass your judgment on this Store that is 'going places'? BHHnnto MM The Young Man's Store (4 i tnmm At NOVEMBER 17 Burnett Paid $1,500 In Suit The case of William E. Burnett, who sued the city of Paducah for $25,000 In connection with the death of his son at Noble Park swimming pool June 13, has been settled out of court. City Manager H. G. Mc- Elwee said today.

Mr. Burnett agreed to payment of $1,500 by the city. The suit was slated for triil in McCracken Cir cuit Court next week. Mr. Burnett's son, William died while swimming in the deepest part of the pool.

A physician first said the death was due to a heart attack but a coroner's Jury later decided death resulted from accidental drowning. Mr. Burnett charged In his suit that neglect by the city, where the swimming pool was concerned, resulted in the death of his son. The suit was filed in July. The negotiations which resulted in an agreement started last week.

The suit was set for trial by Jury. Mr. Burnett is affiliated with the Paducah post office. 250 Expected At Insurance Meet Two hundred and five advance registrations have been received and from 40 to 50 more are ex pected for the life insurance sales congress to be held Thursday in Paducah. The meeting has grown into larger proportions than expected, and insurance men from many sections of the state plan to attend.

There will be addresses by two prominent speakers in the morning and two in the afternoon. Terry Smith, of Mayfield, will be the speaker at the luncheon. The meeting probably will close at 4:30 m. Capt. Moore To Be Elks Club Speaker Captain Allen R.

Moore, public re lations officer at Kentucky Ordnance Works, will address members of the Elks Club Thursday evening at their social session, which will be held at the Elks Club. Captain Moore is well-versed on foreign affairs, having spent the past 29 years in United States government service in all parts of the world. River News River Stages Nov. 17' F.S. Ht.

Chg. Rain A Federal Court Jury this afternoon decided that the Harmony Baptist church, near Heath in McCracken county, should receive from the United States government in payment for church property condemned for Inclusion in the Kentucky Ordnance Works area. The Harmony Baptist board of trustees, representing the congregation, sought $17,500. The government offered between $9,000 and $11,000. The original appraisal of the land resulted in an offer of $9,750 but the government stretched the offer as the case proceeded to court.

The property Included a church building, consisting of a large auditorium and several Sunday school rooms; a parsonage, 3.12 acres of land, pews, two wells, electrical fixtures and a number of other Items. The church was located on State Highway 358 about eight miles from Heath. It was moved after the condemnation to another site about five miles away. The church was about 25 years old when the government took the property over in April, 1942. The congregation consists of nearly 200 persons.

The dispute arose when the board of trustees refused to accept government terms on the grounds the church couldn be replaced or bought back and removed to the new site without loss. After the suit was filed the gov ernment sold the church to its original owners and it has been restored at the new site. The case was the only real contest so far in the November civil term. Three others were settled by agree ment just before the time set for trial and disposed of in a minutes when jurors signed an uncon tradicted order for amounts agreed upon. The trial started shortly before noon Tuesday.

A large number of witnesses testified for both sides. W. A. Blackburn pleaded the case for the church and Attorney Mar shall Eldred represented the United States. Only one case, called immediate ly after conclusion of the land suit, remains on the federal docket for this term.

It is Mrs. Mary Cooper versus Sears, Roebuck and Company. The criminal docket, completed without the jury entering the box, was finished early Tuesday. Falling Asleep Costs $2,700 JACKSONVILLE, Fla Nov. 17 That was an expensive nap Johnny Barron, Bradentowu, Fla merchant mariner, had a few days ago on a Jacksonville bound bus It cost him exactly He reported to Jacksonville police that he fell asleep as the bus was moving between Macon and Folks-ton, Ga.

When he" awakened, his wallet was gone with the $2,700 it contained. Barron found the wallet In the back of the bus, but the money is still missing. A Warm Ensemble If there are to be fuel-scarce days in her school she'll need this warm two-piece outfit, Pattern 9466. The "wesklt-jacket" buttons under her chin, and may be worn with other dresses the jumper, with blouses or sweaters. Nice in wool with vel veteen collar.

Pattern 9466 comes only In chil dren's sizes 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6, jump er and Jacket, '2 yards 35-inch fabric and VI yard contrast. Send SIXTEEN CENTS In coins for this pattern. Write plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER. TEN CENTS more brings you the New Fall and Winter Pattern Book with Free pattern for apron and applique printed in book.

Send your order to The Paducah Sun-Democrat, Pattern Department, 232 West 18th St New York, 11, N. Y. Irritated Eyelids? Dath (hem with Lavoptlk. Promptly loolhea. Also relieve inflamed, aore burning, Itching eve and eoothea tired eyea or money refunded.

25 year uc cett. Priiird by thoutanda. Get Laeop. tik today, (Eye-cup included), AU drug-tiiti. Aavertiiimint.

1 High Low Close Wheal: Dec. 1.60'i 1.59'a l.BO'.i-' May 1.58"i 1.571, 1.58 July 1.56'a lS-1 1.56'i Oats: Dec. 79 78 'i 78T-' May 74-, 74 o- 74; I July 71T6 71 -t 71T. live: Dec. 1.13'i 1.12 5 1.13::8- IMav 1.14 1.13 1.14U- Julv 1.13'; 1.12' 1.13-'s-Ilarley: Dec.

1.20' 1.18U 1.20U May 1.17 i 1.17 117 ST. LOUIS. Nov. 17 tU.P.) Cash grain: Wheat: no sales. Oats: lc higher; 2 cars sold; sample white 77; 1 red 86.

Who Is Elmer? 16.8p 0.1 .00 13.0p 0.1 .00 9.8p 0.0 .00 2.1 0.1 .00 9.8 0.0 .00 8.8 13 14.3 0.0 .00 9.0 0.3 .00 5.0 0.4 .00 13.2 0.5 .00 13.2 1.0 .00 16.0 0.4 .00 13.1 1.3 .00 5.8 0.0 .00 13.3 0.1 .00 6.3 0.1 .00 Let's All Do Our Part! ALL WE CAN Pittsburgh 25 Cincinnati 52 Evansville 35 Mt. Carmel ....16 Nashville 40 Chattanooga ...33 Pickwick Florence 18 Johnsonville ...31 Ky. Dam, upper Ky. Dam. lower PADUCAH 43 Cairo 45 St.

Louis 30 Cape Girardeau Memphis 35 Rise. Fall, Pool. C. L. V.

To Meet In Paducah Labor Temple Members of Central Labor Union will meet Thursday night at the Paducah Labor Temple, 110 South Fifth street, over Walgreen's drug store. Beglning with the meeting Thurs day night, all meetings of the O. U. will be held in the Paducah La bor Temple. Plans are underway for the organization to open an omce in the buuding soon.

In the past, meetings of the city labor body have been conducted in Odd Fellows Hall, 220H 8outh Fifth, Checkltchlng First Application Afonlitnf Itching- of ugly (enma, lUaU, Tetter, Ringworm, Pimple, Boablee. Toe Itch la checked on ONB APPLICATION et BLUB 8TAH OINTMENT, Kepeat eeded aa nature help heal. Money back II nMT. jr.till to allitrTryU toda. A ULD.4-v: TO UAH Fitzgerald Mf' Vkentuckys best bourbon ".3 GLgAV IOO PROO A ff ui -w VUIZ I l.W 1 1 01 Ulll.yl.N C.

i.V. I CUT.

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About The Paducah Sun-Democrat Archive

Pages Available:
145,091
Years Available:
1910-1948