St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri on August 27, 1944 · 7
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St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri · 7

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Sunday, August 27, 1944
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7
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n ii u Iceland Sorry if U. S. Will Need Postwar Bases By Associated Press. WASHINGTON. August 26. Icelandic Foreign Minister Vilh-jalmur Thor said today his countrymen "rg-ret" any implication mat it win De necessary lor tne United States to acquire peacetime military bases in Iceland; "by lease or outright ownership." - This is esoeciallv so. he added. 1.' the implications are attributed to leading politicians. Thor declined at a news con-;- ference I to identify the "politicians.": Senator McKellar (Dem.), Tennessee, suggested recently that the United States should secure permanently the wartime bases he is now using in the Atlantic and the Pacific - I : - PRESIDENT IN IT. S. ' The Foreign Minister held the conference in conjunction with the -visiting President of Iceland, Sveinn Bjornsson. Declaring that the agreement whereby! United'States forces "undertook the military protection of our country aurtng tnis war have proved mutually Deneficial, Thor saw the United States has pledged itself to withdraw its forces at the end of the war. " "I have never had any doubt on this points We know that the agreement will be carried out to the letter," he declared. ESTEEM AT PEAK, President Bjornnson stressed the co-operation between the two countries and said, "We Icelanders regard Americans more highly now than at any time before." Icelanders appreciated the type f American soldier which had been sent to them, and while some Icelanders, he said, may not have been pleased with the friendships between Icelaffaic"girls and American soldiers, mutual tact and cc- operation overcame differences of opinion. ; Probably . more than 100 Icelandic girls have married American soldiers, it was revealed. Asserts Labor Assure Troops' Jobs By Associated Press. LONDON, August 26. Sherman Dalrymple, president of the United Rubber-Workers, CIO, declared today ihafe organized labor in America will see to it that returning troops get their old jobs "back after the war. He said if necessary, the United States could go on a six-hour work day. He was optimistic, however, over prospects for postwar employment. He said the demand for civilian goods will be so great that there will be no necessity for unemployment. ; In an interview, Dalrymple tressed particularly that .there is a place awaiting those who return from the armed services and "it is not on relief. It is written Into-law that soldiers are to go back to the employment they left, with the time they spent m the Army counting in their status." . DalrymDle said he saw no dan ger! to the economic structure of 'the United States in a return to the prewar size of pay en velopes "as long as the cost of living comes down.". He pointed out the larger wartime salaries 'resulted generally ; from a longer work week rather! than increased wages. He asserted that if the cost of living remained high, organized labor would be forced to seek higher wages with shorter hours. Dah-mple predicted a return to the six-hour day for the rubber industry. He also said there was i place in the postwar period for bcth synthetic and natural rubber and predicted the former eventu-allywould be developed to a point where it would be more uniform than the latter and help stabilize the price. - Falls Lead in 97,500 '43 Accidental Deaths By Associated Press. CHICAGO, ILL., August 26. , There was an accidental death every five and one-half minutes ;and an injury- ever three seconds during 1943, the National Safety Council says reporting a total of 87,500 accidental deaths and 10,-t 100,000 injured. The accidents, the council estimated, cost the nation $4,900,000,-000 and 380,000,000 man-days of work in 1943. The largest single cause of deaths was falls, which took a toll of 27,400 lives. Other major causes were traffic accidents, burns, drownings, railroad, firearms, poisoji gas and other poisons. Dr. A. J. RUST, Jr. DENTIST 207.208 Cemmarciot Btdq. CI) - 214 N. etli et Oliv 111 203A Eastea, Wallston (141 272 Ckrek St. 'Ill) rEBHSIES Hood Ustd Trick Tins t Rtcaps RECAPPING REPAIRING VULCANIZINQ PROMPT SERVICE Either for brevy truck or paanemcer car tlrea. The Merchant eystrna of recap pin Is (ho beat and ionireat rearing near tread recap that money caa hay. New synthetic robber. No ratlnnlnc papers needed. SPECIAL DEALER SERVICE 17 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Recently expanded facilities to takr rare of your tire needs. Prompt sen ice to eut-of-town easterners. Capacity orer 2.0OO tires weekly. 3710 Waabisictaa Blvd. (3) JK. 0673 WHY BUY ANOTHER SET and FRAME? SAVE THE ft Tke earlses and !'! Hin MWi WVWWJ . JIB Let as rsaiske Yur sla salts 1st a sessfsrtabls era sae . . . saisrtly esesrsd la yar 'easles of aaaessen natwiale. Ws restore sack sisse. v u BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE -r WEST FLORISSANT UPHOLSTERING CO. SPRING-FILLED! LIVING-ROOM I SUITES VISIT OUR LIVING-ROOM 3775-l W. FlorUtaaf (71 - I Gonnell Schmiti Booth Toolen DECORATED: Capt.j Albert B. LAMBERT Jr., 2 HorteriseJ place, Ferry Command pilot, Air 5ledal, and Lt. Paul E. COOK, 1227 South Elm street, Webster GPoves, Flying Fortress bombardier in England, Air Medal; T-Sgt. George W. GOSNELL, . formerly ;Of 5439 Oriole avenue, gunner I in Italy, Purple Heart, and T.-Sgt. Michael A. SCHMITZ, 4775 Bonita avenue, radioman-gunner in England, Distinguished Flying Cross;-1st Lt. Robert W. BOOTH, former St. Louis surveyor : of , Stover, Mo., bombardier in England, iadditional Bronze Leaf Cluster to Air Medal, and Cpl. Francis X. TOOLEN, 4115 Beechwood . avenue,. Pine Lawn, antiaircraft gunner in Normandy, Distinguished Unit Badge. FBI Investigating Vote in Fifth Ward More than a score of agents of the Federal Bureau of Investigation have been brought into St. Louis from other cities to investigate alleged voting irregularities in the Fifth Ward in the August 1 primary election. " Any irregularities; that may be disclosed will be presented to the March term federal grand jury which is to be reconvened September 6, "Assistant United States Attorney S. Russell Vandivort said yesterday. i In event the evidence justifies such action,United States Attorney Harry C. Blanton, who is to return from his vacation Friday, is expected to ask the court-to issue a subpoena duces tecum to seize the ballot boxes now in possession of the Board of Election Commissioners. If this happens, the grand jury will be requested to open the ballot boxes and inspect the ballots. ,! WLB Grants Pay Raise, Modifies Another ' The Regional War Labor Board at, Kansas City yesterday announced decisions in two disputes between St. Louis area firms and their employes unions. In a dispute between - the East Alton Manufacturing Company at East Alton, 111., and the Chemical Workers' Union, Local 22574, AFL, the board directed a 5-cent increase for 488 employes in various classifications retroactive to November 30, 1943. i The board modified its directive of October 5, 1943, -involving the Charter Oak Stove and Range Company, St. Louis, and the Stove Mounters' International Union, Local 86, AFL, by changing an ordered wage increase of 4.1 cents an hour to 3 cents an hour. Thirty employes are affected. The change was made to conform with the Little Steel formula.. The increase is retroactive to December 31, 1942. Two Boys Hurt Hands In Clothes Wringers . Injuries were-suffered by two bovs yesterday and Friday when their hands were caught In elec- j trie washing machine wringers. Edward Guion, 4, of 2611 Hickory street, was seriously injured when he put his left hand in the wringer of a washer at his home Friday. His mother, Mrs. Edward R. Guion. said that she left him alone in the kitchen with the machine for a moment. Myron Carnal, 12. son of Mr. and Mrs. Basil Carnal, 1413 St. Anee street, suffered a similar ac cident yesterday. A bone in the boy's right -hand was fractured when he slipped while leaning on an electric washing machine at the home of his aunt, Mrs. iiuaa Sackett, 1017A Park avenue. i . 1 ; f Prince Born in London By Associated Press. ' LONDON, August 26. - A son was born today to the Juchess of Gloucester, and bota I mother and -infant Prince werelreported in satisfactory condition. The young Prince is fifth in direct succession to the throne, 4 - Pope Receives Envoy By Associated Prese. VATICAN CITY. August 26. Pope Pius XII received M. Guerin, representative of the French Provisional Government to the Holy See, in a private audience today. of SPRINGS DIFFERENCE! fraaie trem rear eld For FREE ESTIMATE Call 6A. 4772 CE. 8876 JE. 9813 6 0175 FURNITURE . STORE ' i Opea FrL Sat. Till 10 Lt. S. J. Hunter Awarded DSC For extraordinary heroism in the battle for Monte Cassino last February. Lt. Sylvester J. Hunter, a former Globe-Democrat editorial employe,. wiU,.be."iwarded the Distinguished Service Cross, according to information received yesterday by his wife, .Mrs. Mar garet Hunter, 1759 Waverly place. LA- Hunter, wno recently again was credited with brilliant lead ership in capturing a Nazi strong point near Leghorn, led a group of eight soldiers in taking a strategic hill and holding it for 48 hours under constant fire in the battle for Monte Cassino. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Hunter, live at 2111 Nebraska avenue. A War Department dispatch announcing the posthumous award of the Silver Star to S-Sgt. Robert DeWoIf of East St. Louis yesterday related hew, wounded - in the neck and receiving treatment in tne Mediterranean theater, he heard his company commander planning to attack a heavily 'defended hill, slipped out and led the assault. Rushing forward in full view of the enemy, DeWolf wounded with a hand grenade a sniper he had been unable to hit with a rifle. While rejoining his squad, he was killed by another sniper. His mother, Mrs. Margaret DeWolf, lives at 628 North Twenty-second street. East St. Louis. Seven other officers and enlisted men from the St. Louis area, wearing decorations for valor on the battlefronts, returned to Jefferson Barracks, Reception Station No. 9, yesterday where they were granted 21-day leaves or furloughs. They are: T-Sgt. Clarence W. SCHRADER, Pinckneyville, 111., Distinguished Flying . Cross and Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters; T-Sgt. Sterling E. MILLER, 5985 Minerva avenue. Distinguished Flying Cross and Air MedaPwith three Oak Leaf Clusters; S-Sgt. Robert E. WEBER, 1642 North Forty-fifth street. East St. Louis, Purple Heart and . Air Medal with two Oak Leaf Clusters; Lt. Gordon E. CLUBB, 3464 Giles avenue. Distinguished Flying Cross with- one Oak Leif Cluster and Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters; T-Sgt. Clar ence L. MOSSMAN, Brussels, 111.. Distinguished Flying Cross and Air Medal with four Oak Leaf Clusters; S-Sgt. Roy A. NOBLE, 7955 Frederick street, .Distinguished .Flying Cross and Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters; S-Sgt. Harold D. CHASE, Valley Park, Air Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters. Other citations include: Silver Star: Pfc. -Lawrence W. BURKEMPER JR., son of Lawrence W. Burkemper, Old Monroe, I Mo.; Pvt. Lee R. MAXON, son of Mrs. Chloe Maxon, Madison, 111. Both medals . were posthumously awarded. Sgt. Kenneth A. DEAL, son of Mr. and Mrs, Frank Bitt-ner, 2844 Wheaton avenue, Wells-ton, for braving enemy fire to salvage a tank near the front lines in France. Air Medal: T-Sgt. Edward T. STODGHILL, son of Mrs. Suzanne Stodghill, 4011 Delmar boulevard, in England; S-Sgt. Paul - C. MITCHELL, son of Mrs. Anna L. Mitchell, Bourbon, Mo, in England. Additional Oak Isr.t Cluster: T-Sgt. Paul . E. PALYOK. , 1440 Monroe street; in the Southwest Pacific. Purple Heart: S-Sgt. Allan F. HICKS, bombardier, killed in action January 28 over Haly, son of Mrs. Catherine Hiefev 4954 Bancroft avenue. Combat Infantryman Badge: Pfc. Raymond F. RIGNEY, 554 North Twenty-ninth street, in Italy'; Pfc. Thomas GINOS, son of Mrs. George Sarros, 1161 Clay-tonia terrace, Richmond Heights, in Italy. Spain and Turkey Break With Vichy By Associated Press. LONDON, August 26. The Spanish Government has with- j drawn its recognition of Vichy I and Turkey has suspended diplomatic relations with the puppet government,--it was announced in Madrid and Ankara today. The actions were taken on the grounds that the Petain regime no longer is functioning. NEW HE APJWG AID Western Electric $ Presents Ms Tefspftssa Type HEARING AID SMALL COMPACT EFFECTIVE Product of THI till TELEPHONI LABORATORIES ALBERT ALOE & 90S LOCUST Opes Mesaay Til ... 3 Exquisite Created (oidy lubif and diamond - '" ' ear5crews Completely hand wrought, of ultrs-fashionablo design, set with Jji full cut, fins quality 58 facet diamonds! and tlx fins, gsnuins rubies. Prom Salle's Urge selection of individually created, precious itons artcrswj. 9 200 (Including Federal Tax) Open Mondays from Noon Until Nine JEUJELRY COmPffllY tffa Selling Only American Cut and High Court Asked to Rule on Validity of Federal Ballot By Associated Press. NEW YORK, August 26. The New York Herald Tribune, in a story fjom-' its Washington' bureau,' says two Chicago attorneys have requested the Supreme Court to rule on the constitutionality of the federal balloteven in the 28 states whose Governors have decided it to be invalid.. It says the attorneys. Urban A. Lavery and Francis Heisler. de clared in a petition that the circumstances call for quick action on tne part or tne supreme tourt in order to affect the November elections. Described as a last-minute effort to make the simplified federal ballot available to all service men and women who may not receive their state ballots in time to use them, the petition specifically names Gov. Dwight H. Green of -Illinois" as' respondent, the story continues. A favorable decision, however, would eventually apply to all states and throw open use of the ; federal ballot in those states who have held out for" their own forms, ' it says. i Court officials believe that the I court, which convenes October 2, will act on the- petition early- m that month, and there is a possibility that the Justices may con sider the case during September, and reach a decision at their first , meeting, according to the Herald-Tribune. ! O'Mahoney Scoffs at GOP Senate Control By Associated Press. ' - WASHINGTON, August 26. ; Republican claims that they have ' a "fighting chance" to win control ' of the Senate in November were , countered today by Senator O Ma- ; honey (Dem.), Wyoming, who contended in a formal statement : that the 11-year-old Senate Demo- ; cratic majority will be "easily i maintained" in the next Congress. , If there is any doubt about this, j said O'Mahoney, chairman of Democratic Senatorial Campaign . Committee, it would be dispelled by an analysis of the August 23 Gallup poll. This survey, he sard, ! showed that of the 35 senatorial contests this year 19 are In states which the poll gives to President! Roosevelt and 16 in states it puts I in the column of Gov Thomas I E. Dewey. He figured that 35 Democrats and 24 Republicans will not be up fo re-election this fall, ' with the Democrats needing to win only 14 of the contests to keep a majority 49 and the Republicans 25 to achieve an overturn. The Wyoming Senator declared further that 15 of the 25 elections will be in states which, the poll assigns to Roosevelt and in which incumbent Senators whose terms . expire are Democrats. . ! "This fact alone makes it a certainty that the next Senate will continue to be Democratic," he said. . - The present political lineup of the Senate is: Democrats 58, Republicans 37, Progressive 1. St. Louis Sixtieth in Tuberculosis Deaths Among 92 major cities, St. Louis ranks sixtieth in tuberculosis mortality, according to results of a survey received last week by W. W. Butts, nresident of the Tuber culosis and Health Society, from the National Tuberculosis Associ- ; ation. The survey shows that tuberculosis deaths here totaled 1362 for ; the three-year period from 1939 to 1941, inclusive, representing a death rate pf 55.6 per 100,000 population. Negro tuberculosis mortality here accounted for more than 42 per- cent of the total, the report shows, "although St. Louis' Negro: population is only 13 per cent of the total. 3! INFESTING YOUR LAWN? KILL IT WITH Won't kill lawn grasses. Sold at Department, Hardware Stores and Nurseries, end PALMER; SEED STORE, 617 B'way at Lucas Complete With Moulded Earpiece CONVENIENT TERMS KEITH CENTRAL s4S5 00 All 38 Facet RoWn Diamonds IB. . II i- .-: - " It MONDAY STORE HOURSr ? i si 12115 TO 1:45 P. M. 1 ! $ " j II 1 s 5 k . l i j t . . ' .. . ' -. I fM''' II win, corauroy ump- poy wasn suits in If ,:' Jt ers with flared skirts 1 sturdy cotton. White toes ( ) " end back, buttoni. Comes with contrasting color v ij '-y v C i in blue, wine, and . green button-on pants. I to 6. 'A Y firi:, . in'sizes 2 to 6. I $1.98 1 . $1.19 . ' ' - ' ' Girls' 100 wool' 2vV; if . sweaters, cardigan style- 1 ) t wIh long s,eeve$r Na7- blue, red and white in I ( S Iies 2 t0 A I 2-98 A , II Girls cot ton slmc p ' j f - 1 rnml " - , . 1 p 16 u n m jQOrmmm m aT sT r or . w r r T naaaaw- ar ana a- j e--. -. a-. aar- j-r -. w ji ar j " jDf U M a j r ji? M Girls' cotton Slips with built-up i it houlders and r u f fte d In flesh only, well. Sires 4 to bottoms. Launder 4. 59e Powers Modet- s E- n p s These slips are nationally advertised Guaranteed for one year. Rayon multifilament satin and crepe bias style slips. Tailored or lace trims with adjustable shoulder straps. In tearose and white. Sizes 32 to 44. Broadcloth PAJAMAS For sleeping comfort. Misses and womens" fine cottoffpa-jamas in two-piece styles. In popular solid colors, stripes and all-over, prints. Launder easily, wear well. 32 to 40. SVB Downstairs Lingerie Sheer! 5 ( Gauge Rayon STOCKINGS 89c . SHght lrrgu!e.rs Sheer full fashioned dress rayons made .of 50 denier yarns and knitted in' fine 51 gauge. All have rayon picot top with hemstitched run-stop. Beautiful new fad shades in sizes 82 to l!2' SVB Downstairs Hosiery Hi I : i Boys'corduroy pants. Of sturdy wide-wale, bib top suspenders over shoulder. -Comes in wine, blue. 2 to 6. . $1.29 Boys' polo shirts with : long sleeves. Fine cotton knit in popular stripes and . solid colors. Sturdy. Launder well. I to 6. $1.00 SVB Downstairs Children'" Wear' SVB Downstairs Mens! and Boys1 Wear SHJBJB.GH'S Tots' fleece coat set. 1 00 i wool top, cotton knitted back.j Princess style with two ' rows of buttons.' Zipper leggings . and, coat interlined. In camel ' or red ! with tyro-lean trim. 3 to ox. $19.98., Boys' coat set of 55 top fleece wool with cotton knitted back. Double . breasted," fitted, with belted back, styled like Dad's. In camel color only. Sizes 2-3 $14.98. ..$1.19: Matching cap , Gay Print tablecloths '79 Smart printed3 Jableclothr made of all Cjotton. Floral patterns in red; blue, green and; gold with, contrasting colors. Sizesij4 1 "x4 1 " only. VVarm Double BLANKETS $"5.80 da Size 70x801 beautiful block plaid patterns of 95 . cotton,- 5 wool. , Ends are cotton sateen bound; Weight T3-pounds. In rose or blue. Single blanket same quality and colors. 70x80.f $1.49. Double-bed Size Comforters $71-98 Soft,!' fluffy,1 comforters "for wirtter'warmth. Cotton filled. Covered witth durable cotton glazed print. In beauti-. fut shades of rose, blue or green.- . h " !-.-SVB Downstairs Linens By$' 1 ; . Corduroy . LONGIES Favorite corduroy longies made of heavy- weight soft cotton. Sturdy enough to stand the wear of the' grow-" ing boy. Launder easily. In navy blue and grey partridge pattern. " Sizes 8-18. A' i"' n m

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