Aiken Standard And Review

May 09, 1945

View full page

Issue date: Wednesday, May 9, 1945

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, May 2, 1945

Next edition: Friday, May 11, 1945 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Aiken Standard And ReviewAbout

Publication name: Aiken Standard And Review

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Pages available: 8

Years available: 1920 - 1969

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.19+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's premier newspaper archive now!

Start your Genealogy Search Now!

Pages 1 - 8 of the Aiken Standard And Review May 9, 1945.

OCR Text

Aiken Standard and Review (Newspaper) - May 9, 1945, Aiken, South Carolina *auMf.:d and fteuigto O th Seventy-sixth Y ear The Journal anti Ile view Entabllfiked 1870 Aiken Standard I^MtahliNhed Him AIKEN. S. L/. A)NESDAY, MAY 9, 1945 The South Carolina Gazette KMnbllNhed 1025VICTORY IN EUROPE PROCLAIMED BY TRUMAN Southern Baptist Convention Observes IOO Anniversary The 100th anniversary of the Southern Baptist convention was celebrated in Augusta Sunday at the First Baptist church in a history making session, which will go down as the most historic meeting ever held in the church. It wras in Augusta that the convention was organized may 8, 1845. The celebration was in keeping with the centennial celebration of the Southern Baptist convention being commemorated throughout The Aiken Church joined in the celebration by tuning in at the 11:15 service Sunday at which time the congregation heard Dr. Newton speak. be on display convention. throughout the COUNTY FARM COUNCIL MEETS CAROLINA RETAINS Yi“”Espec“ To Lift Brownout PRIVATELY OWNED LIQUOR BUSINESS the South this week. The celebration continues through Wednesday with Dr. M. E. Dodd of Shreveport as the speaker for yesterday’s observance. Dr. Dodd, a former president of the convention. Dr. Dodd will speak at noon today. The services opened Sunday morning at 8:30 o’clock with the Baptist broadcast hour carried by 38 independent radio stations, and was heard by approximately 8,-000,000 persons throughout the nation. Tlistinguished guests were presented by Dr. Warren Huyck, pastor of the First Baptist church. One of the outstanding guests was Mrs. Kate T. Corbett, granddaughter of Dr. W. B. Johnson. The Edgefield, S. C., delegation of the home chuch of Dr. Johnson came to the church dressed in costumes of IOO years ago. MARSHALL DESCENDANTS Another distinguished group were descendants of Daniel Marshal, all residents of Columbia county, Ga., and members of Kio-kee church. The broadcast concluded participation by the First Baptist congregation singing “How Firm a Foundation.” Prayer was offers by Dr. Huyck, anil the address was delivered by Dr. Louie D. Newton. Twelve outstanding cities of the South, where are located agencies of the denomination, participated in the address, giving a resume of Baptist life for the past IOO years. Dr. Newton concluded the broadcast summarizing the Augusta celebration which has been under the leadership of Marion S. S.vmms, chairman of the Centennial committee. Dr. Newton used a gavel which was made from the Daniel Marshall oak, and held the original copy of the minutes of the convention. Mrs, James T. Bothwell Sr., assist od by Mrs. Kate I'. Corbett, unveiled the tablet on the sidewalk in front of tho church during a rel gious service conducted on the sidewalk. DR. NEWTON SPEAKS Dr. Newton’s text at the morning hour was “Hitherto hath the Lord Helped Us.” Ile reviewed the history of the coming Baptists and referred to the coming of Roger Williams to America, where he spread the movement to Charleston, S. C., and Kiokee, Columbia County, Ga. He summarized IOO years of service for Christ and concluded with the thought from the text “Henceforth Expecting Until He Shall Make His Enemies His Footstools.” He outlined the challenge of Christianity in a wartorn world. Among the historic exhibits at the church is a Chronicle-Rentinel of May 1845, reporting the organization of the convention. This paper was loaned to the officials by the Young Men’s Library association. Then there is the Bible used by the convention: old cum-munion set. minutes of the church, many historical pmturim, and the* original chai'« nod table used in the convention. This exhibit will Continued state-licensed private liquor stores and raises for state capital employes were the notes on which the South Carolina assembly adjourned its 1945 meet ing at 3:25 a. rn. Sunday. The Aiken County Council of Farm Women will hold their Spring meeting Saturday, May 12, in the Municipal Auditorium, with registration beginning at 1:30 o’clock. Mrs. J. E. Hankinson, president, will call the meeting to order at 2 o’clock. Rev. M. W. Lever of the Methodist Church will conduct the devotional, stressing permanent peace. Following this will Pe an address by Mr. A. E. Sehilletter, of Clemson College, on Vegetable Gardening, as Home Food Production is even more important than in 1944. The following departmental chairmen will report: Agriculture—Mrs. Carson Cato. Beautification — Mrs. Carlton Shealey. Citizenship — Mrs. Ashby Kneece. Education—Miss Elba Ergle. Finance—Miss Alma Burck-halter. Health—Mrs. Randolph Johnson. Legislation—Mrs. Vance Ludington. Membership—Mrs. M. D. Shull. Music and Recreation—Mrs. W. IL Buford, publicity—Mrs. E. H. Kaminer. Religion and Welfare—Mrs. Arnold Rich. Consumer Education—Mrs. C. W. Nuite. Special entertainment will be furnished by the Girl Scouts, consisting of a costume dance.    A;    m'£ht be needed for proposed ex-    aie    n^\v social hour will    follow    with    the    Tension programs, drawing on I    available Monetta Club as    hostess,    at an in-    state surplus post-war reserves formal tea    that now are $5,400,000 and that -    >    the assembly last night directed he increased by all other state surplus cash funds in excess of Sl.-OOO,OOO. Senate confirmation of Governor Ransome J. Williams tax commission appointees after adoption of the compromise liquor and money bill sent assemblymen home a few minutes after 2 a. rn., hut not until 2:25 a. rn. were sine die adjournment gavels swung down as the mechanics of enactments were completed. The last, long legislative day saw the lawmakers marking time awaiting reports from free conference committees on the controversial liquor and supplemental appropriations measures, Not until after IO p. rn. did either conference report, and adoption of cadi by both During the closing hours Representative James H. Sullivan of Laurens, a lawyer, and License Tax Division Director Tom M. Howell of the state tax commission were added to the tax commission as additional manpower to direct revised liquor controls. A $2,500,000 supplemental nn-propriations bill was adopted, sending next year’s state appropriations soaring to a record high of $25,000,000 and boosting prospective overall state government costs above the $63,000,000 mark. State whiskey store proposals fell by the wayside with lith hour adoption of a liquor regulation bill compromise that directed the tax commission to continue its liquor licensing control. New license restriction would limit one retail or wholesale license to a family, divorce retailers and wholesalers and reduce their legal price marks-ups from 15 to IO per cent for wholesalers and from 33 1-3 to 25 per cent for retailers. A $4,500-a-year tax commission attorney and up to eight field agents would assist in enforcement of the liquor regulations. Post-war expansion of state colleges and charitable institutions, on which the house had wanted to spend $10,000,000, was sidetracked into the hands of the state budget commission for study. The commission was given authority to purchase any lands that WASHINGTON, D. C. May 7— It’s official that the brownout will be Bited when victory in Europe becomes final, and it is predicted that revocation of the midnight curfew and the racing ban will follow shortly thereafter. Some so-called emergency home front restrictions will be retained indefinitely, however. Defense Transportation Director J. Monroe Johnson told the United Press there would be no change, for example, in the various voluntary restrictions on travel. As long as Japan keeps on fighting, he said, rail, plane and other transportation facilities in this country will continue to be overtaxed. War Production Chief J. A. Krug said definitely, however, that the brownout will be lifted as soon as the war is officially over in Europe. As for the racing ban, which ODT enforces, the transportation director would not commit himself because, he said, “it is a White House matter.” President Truman, however, left the inference at his first FUNERAL THIS AFTERNOON FOR MRS. TROWBRIDGE Funeral services for Mrs. Nellie Ray Trowbridge, 57, wife of Frank R. Trowbridge who died at her home here Monday at 5 a. rn. will be held this afternoon from the First Baptist church of which she was a member. Rev. A. D. Howard, pastor of the church, will conduct the funeral services, assisted by the Rev. T. D. Lide of Greenville, a former pastor. Burial will be in the Blackville cemetery Saturday afternoon at 4 o’clock, being pn-* poned to await the arrival of a son who is in the navy. Surviving, besides her husband are, 2 sons, Pfc. Rowland Trowbridge, U. S. Army in Germany, wearer of the Purple Heart, James N. Trowbridge, Sl-c, U. S. Navy', 2 daughters, Eleanor Trowbridge of Aiken and Sally Trowbridge of Coker college, Hartsville; 5 sisters, Mrs. C. I. Truluck of Enoree, Mrs. H. H. King, Dunbarton, Mrs. J. M. McMillin, Baltimore. Md., Mrs. C. A. Trollinger, White House press conference that | Burlington, N. C.; Mrs. Thomas L. he might reconsider the race track Hamilton, Augusta, Ga.; 3 broth- THREE MEN ENLIST IN THE NAVY It was announced here yesterday by Chief I). L. Jones, who is in charge of Navy Recruiting in this district, that three men from Aiken and vicinity were enlisted in the Navy in April through his station. Those enlisted were:    Willie Countz Franklin, Aiken; James Edward Watson and Samuel Hughes Nicholson of Edgefield. These men are now awaiting call to a Naval Training Station to begin active duty. After com-| pleting training they will either I be sent to a Navy Shore Establish-! merit or to the Fleet to help de-| liver the final knockout blow in the Pacific. Chief Jones stated that all 17 year old men are urged to apply j for enlistment in the Navy now while the opportunity is offered to serve in the greatest Navy in the world. Chief Jones also stated that many more women are needed in the WAVES to help finish the job. Any women between the ages of 20 and 36 who has as much as two years of high schol and no children is eligible and is urged to apply. The Navy’s chief need righ8 now is RADAR men and all high ban after V-E. Anyway, racing people say the odds are that he will. Victory in Europe also is expected to bring back the late night spots, another recent war casualty. The midnight closing of movies, bars, night clubs, sporting arenas and other amusement places could serve no useful purpose after the end of the European war, some officials hold. The midnight curfew and the brownout, which darkened shop windows, advertising signs and theater marques, were invoked to saves coal, materials and manpower. Manpower and materials becoming and warm weather will ease the strain on coal supplies. These home-front curbs were imposed by former War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes and his chief deputy, Major General Cueing I), ( lay. In official circles, it was said that the underlying reason for most of these i e-ti ictions was to stiffen home-fiont morale when the military situation in Europe last fall did not measure up to the optimism in this country. Vt ith Byrnes out of government ^ and Clay in Europe, the job of j revoking or retaining these re- I st notions is now at the White i doorstep. Krug said in announcing he ' would lift the brownout after I \ -E, that he may have to rein- I state it next fall if coal stocks have not been satisfactorily re- | plenished during tho summer. ers, James J. Ray, Charleston, William S. Ray, Savannah, Ga., and Major C. E. Ray, U. S. Military Academy, West Point, N. Y. Mrs. Trow'bridge was born in Blackville, tlhe daughter of the late Jefferson J. and Sallie Cain Ray. She was educated at Healing Springs and Winthrop College. She was married on June 30, 1920. She with her husband moved to I Aiken in 1928. Active in church ! and civie affairs, Mrs. Trow- I bridge was past president of the j American Legion Auxiliary, mom- ! her of D. A. R. and II. D. C., leader of the Pauline White Bush I ness Women’s Circle and mast I increasingly | president of the Womans Mission- : ary Society and assistant teacher of the Fidelis Sunday School I chi-- of tho hirst Baptist church. | Mr--. I rowhridge was descended on hor mother’s side from tho Huxiolds of England, who donated the land for Oxford Univer. sity, and also from the Cains of England. On her father’s side she was descendant of William Walker of England and Healing Springs whose land was granted him by the King of England. Announces Unconditional Surrender of Germany President Truman Warns Japs of Full Annihilation—Mother’s DaySet As Day of Prayer. President Truman yesterday proclaimed complete and unconditional victory in Europe. And in a V-E proclamation he said “our blows will continue until die Japanese lay down their arms in unconditional surrender.” Going on the radio at 9 a. rn., the President told the nation he had set next Sunday—Mother s day—as a day of prayer in which he wanted all to join. For in rejoicing over victory, he asked the nation not to forget that “sorrow and heartache” abide in the homes of thousands of Americans. “This is a solemn but a glorious hour.” he declared. “General Eisenhower informs me that the foroes of Germany havei surrendered to the United Nations. The flags of freedom fly over all Europe. “For this victory we join in offering our thanks to the) Providence which has guided and sustained us through the dark days of adversity.” STRUGGLE BROUGHT TO END Thus was brought! to a close the titanic struggle which cost American armed forces 132,000 lives and more than 550,000 other casualties in three years, four months and seven days of fighting against the Axis in the European and Mediterranean theaters. Mr. Truman made it clear that this nation’s fight against aggression was not over., that the effort w ill not cease until the Japanese military and naval forces lay down their arm? as Nazi Germany has done. At the same time Mr. Truman gavq his assurances tliat unconditional surrender “docs not mean the extermination or enslavement of the Japanese people.’    ’ It means for them, he said, the end of the war, the. termination of the influence* of military leaders “who have brought Japan to the present brink of disaster.” SLAUGHTERERS TO APPLY FOR PERMIT Aiken county in a program Farmers in Being enlisted help assure an uninterrupted flow of meat to our armed forces and a more equitable distribution of the civilian supply, B. J. King, chairman of the 'liken War Price and Rationing Board, said yester- av, growing houses came more than an hour after the midnight adjournment goal had been passed. Funeral Services For Mrs. Collins Mrs. Minnie T. Collins, 77, who had made her home with Mrs. Abide Bitt here for the past two years, died at 5 o’clock Friday morning at the Aiken County hospital after a long illness. Funeral services were held from the George Funeral home Saturday afternoon at 3 o’clock conducted by the Rev. A. I). Howard assisted by the Rev. A. T. Howell. Burial w*as in Elmwood cemetery, Columbia. Secretary of Interior Harold D. Ukes has been mildly pessimistic about fuel supplies for next winter. He has indicated there might he enough gasoline available some time after victory in Eu- WAGENER SCHOOL BAND TO GIVE CONCERT The Wagener School Band, under the direction ..f w. E. Miller, will give a concert in Wagener on Thursday, May 19, at, 9 p. rn. Im addition to the musical numbers by the band, an amateur contest, con.'i'-ting of ten or more Ii umbel . will fem ne t gram. pi'1 school graduates who have a She is survived by one adopted knowledge of physics are urged daughter, Mrs. C. E. Hamilton of to contact a Navy Recruiter and philadelphia, Pa. whom she reared get an outline of the subjects from infancy and one niece Mrs. covered in the Eddy test which is George W. Thomas of Miami, Fla. rope to increase the rations for holders. by A 50 a ti d per B cent card Pro from in put tm.- program ha.-ing another given to‘determine eligibility for this fascinating trade. Average    annual    salary of school teachers during World War I was about $665. Steel welding wire production in 1912    reached    808,400,000 pounds, almost double the 1911 Mrs, Collins was horn and j reared in Clarendon County, and moved to Columbia in early life. ‘-'ho was graduated from the Columbin hospital in its second clo of nursing. She operated the Glenwood hotel, Columbia for a number of years aferuard iotii*i"l to her home at 1210 Green St., Columbia. Decorated An Eighth Air Force Bomber Station. England—Flight Officer leonard U. Garvin, 24-year old B-17 Flying Fortress Pilot, and the son of Mrs. Bessie Garvin, of Aiken, has been decorated with the air medal—for courage and high achievement in action w'hile paving tho way for Allied Armies into the Reich with bombs, lie was formerly a textile worker for Graniteville Manufacturing Company, Graniteville. F. O. Garvin serves with the Veteran 390th Bombardmen! Group, Crack Eighth Air hone Unit, which holds a war record for destruction of enemy fighter- ow Munster, Germany, on October IO, 1943. The gmun ha- been cited by tim pre-Pen) a) >1 share in another Presidential award for aiding in the Third Air Oil’ b*’ . tie attack oh key Mosser, chmitt I plants at Regensburg, Germany, instrument for rent. Lexington, Va..—Among the graduates of the lh S. Marine {orps Special Services Course conducted at the Army’s School of Personnel Services, Lexington, Va., this week was Sgt. John N. Page, 821 Greenville St., Aiken. As a result of the newly activated Special Services Branch of the U. S. Marine Corps, a special course was designed to fit tho reeds of Marine Corps personnel. Here, selected officers and enlisted men of the corps are being trained for Special Services wrork along with Army personnel. Graduates will conduct    Special Services programs in    Marine < orps organization and    uits. Instruction is based upon that given in the Athletics and Recreation. Information and Education and P mill Affairs    Course- which ha. e been taught here mon hi . v.ii: t* i \ jew to prove! g I r lei eat ii uial, i i i for.mat oral •ll SH- em Se (A ce- . f Mal inc ('o!:    pct    emu'!. Mr. King pointed ■ ut that OPA, the War Department, Office Economic Stabilize) to;*, War Ko. - I Administration and other govern merit agencies, working with farm organizations and meat produecrs. have formulated a program to relieve. in some measure, the scant meat supply in non-producing areas. The objective of the program. Mr. King continued, is to channel more meat into federally-inspect-! cd slaughter and processing plants. I The government and a high per-|centage of non-meat producing ! areas draw heavily on the limited -1 -apply of federally inspected meat I by virtue of federal law that only I federally inspected meat can be -hipped across state lines to these ^ Under the program, farmers who slaughtered less than <1,0(18 ! pounds of meat for sale during I 1911, will apply to the Wat PMC i and Rationing Board for a permit I tp continua to -laughter. Mi King explained. Permits will '• i--ue< between May 14 and July I. Ever;, farmer who sells meat, including those who now hold WEA permit to -laughter, will apply for a new permit issued on the baths of t o amount of meat killed for sale during a corresponding quarter in; 1944. Applications are being ■* calved at the Board now Farmers will be instructed, when they obtain their permits, in the collection of ration point - for > the meat they sell and in the oh servance of ceiling price.-, lie said. “Prices housewives pay for meat will not. he changed.” Mr. King emphasized. The farmer who slaughters meat for consumption on the farm will not he affected I", the new control program, Mr. King said. CALLS FOR CONTINUED FIGHT The President called upon every American “to stick to his post until the last battle is won,' arid added that until that day, “let no man abandon his post or slacken his efforts.” His proclamation to the Ame r-icun ;a-opie called upon them--whatever their various faiths— “to unite ,u offering joyful thanks to (hod for tin \ -tory we have won and to pray that he will support u- to the end of or present .-I rn ga ie and guide into the way ui peace." Pi cm de IB Truman, a; u <;.• the “unconditional surrender” of Gel many. told the county that ‘tie war was only half over ■vaine*, tile Japanese that they can expect nothing nut complete destruction unless they too surrender. Mr. Truman pioekumod the enu of the war “solemi but and called pray for st I what he called a glorious hour,” I the nation to fth to bring about tyranny the end “or treacherous the Japanese.” When the last Japanese clivis-has surrendered uncondition- ! of I the! ii be * As stum at io id busi aged f< av ai I ii ly xx 111 our lone,” he said. on as the Preside >n was ended, ti houses in Ad the relaunder ll! ch bchs I cg fighting Pro of the i :. V e I). IL Taylor Died At His Home Near Aiken Sunday Dan Henderson Taylor, 64, died t his home near Aiken at 8:15 Sunday night. Funeral services were held at the levels ,Baptist church at 5 o’clock Tuesday afternoon with interment in the church cemetery. Rev. I.cRor Harris officiated. assisted by Reverends K. 1). Sn,ith and Colic Leopard. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Mary Heath Taylor, 2 daughters, Miss Louise Taylor and Mrs. Bessie Jennings of Aiken, one brother, Grover C. Taylor of Aiken, and 3 grandchildren. Mary Lynn Taylor, Dan Wesley Taylor and pa- t tic .Ie ill Digs M AIkeii. a farm* ai a a h ion. •I at ill health t i the p ad rid. irhi d prod LH ha 1 tans claim d in. the Koran more ab* ' 1 < ' i st urn church I a lined for the Bible. ;