S.M.U. 19 T.C.U. 19 Rice 34 Baylor 6 Army 21 Navy 0 W.T.S.T.C 28 N.M.U. 18 Kansas 54 Arizona 28 Forclham 13 N.Y.U. 13 H. Cross 20 Boston Col. 6 Ga. Tech 7 Georgia 0 W.Va. ' 17 Pitt. 2 Ma^land 0 N.C. State 0 Tenn. 12 Vandy 7 N. Car. 40 Virginia 7 Miss. 33 Miss. St. 14 Oklahoma 21 Okla. Ags Weather: Cloudy (See Lower Column 8) 'First In Lubbock —First On The South Plains" FOR COMPLETE FOOTBALL SCORES AND SPOHTS NEWS SEE PAGES 10 fc LUBBOCK AVALANCHE-JOURNAL Price Sunrise* Edition 10 CENTS Vol. 22, No. 13 48 Pages Today Lubbock, Texas, Sunday, November 30, 1947 4 Sections (AP) Means "Associated Pr««»" Tech Beats H-SU. Acce One Is Killed, Two Hurt In Auto Collision M RS. EMMETT L. SMITH, 40, of Raymondsvillo wns killed instantly and two men were injured in an automobile crash a mile and a half north of Wayside community on the Lubbock-Tahoka highway about 6 o'clock Saturday night. The injured were: J. L. Smith, 62, of Lyford route 2. father-in-l}iw of Mrs. Smith and only other occupant of tho 1946 model car they were driving. He suffered a broken hip, abrasions of the face, left arm and knees and was unconscious a short time, it was said at Lubbock Memorial hospital. A further examination was to be made this morning. Can Demolished Irwin Lehman, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Lehman of Tahoka and only occupant" of the other car, a 1947 heavy sedan. He suffered fracture of the right leg and possible fracture of the loft leg near the knee. The Smiths were brought to Lubbock Memorial hospital in a Stanley Funeral home of Tahoka ambulance. Mrs. Smith was pronounced dead upon arrival. Lehman was taken to Tahoka clinic for emergency treatment, then was brought to Lubbock Memorial hospital. Both cars were demolished and witnesses said both caught fire after the crash- The engine of the Smith vehicle was pushed back Into the driver's seat, witnesses said. Inreiiigatlon Underway An official investigation was underway by Sheriff Sam Floyd of Lynn county and the .Texas Highway patrol. It was to be continued after daylight this morning. According to preliminary reports, Lehman" was returning to Tahoka after having attended the Texas Tech-Hardin-Simmons football game. The Smiths were believed to have been driving north toward Lubbock. The crash apparently was nearly head-on. Parts of the automobiles were scattered widely. Mrs. Smith's body was returned to Stanley Funeral home in Tn- hoka. A member of the Texas Highway patrol talked to relatives at Raymondsville who said that her husband, E. L. Smith, was en route to Lubbock by plane. TECH DEDICATES NEW JONES STADIUM—With an- estimated 20,000 football fans looking .on : fro.m every: available-seat, Texas Technological; college dedicated-its new $400,000 football; stadium Saturday afternoon : in a blaze of color and glory. The Merial photo-' rah-to abve how-how,the bi teel o .graph,-top, abpve shows-how,the big steel and \concrete panels ,and:.bleac.her seats an- .each. ..eha;z.qne.,w.ere.jammed.:^vith-lh3iargest'.foot-- /ball crowd in jLubbqckyhistory.'iThe'hewvstacliiim will be'known as^ories .'stadium, 'in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Clifford B, Jones, Dr. Jones is president emeritus of Tech. Launching a new era in the history of the Texas Tech-Alumni and Ex-students association, representatives of various chapters throughout'the state and from, each"senator.ial district met at the Hilton hotel Saturday morning and elected a new ' slate of officers under a new constitution. Pictured above, bottom photo, are five of the new officers together with D, M. McElroy, right, executive secretary of the association, In tho picture, left to 'right, are: Goo. Langford, Lubbock, athletic council representative; Robt. (Red) Huff, San Antonio, one-year director; Miss Harriet Williforcl, Fairfleld, second vice'president; R. Guy Carter, Dallas, president; Fred Rollins, El Paso, two-year director; and McElroy. Hurley Carpenter,,Lubbock, first vice president; and Vestcl : Askew, San Angelo, three-year director, were not present for the,picture. (Top photo by'Reeves; bottom,..staff p.ho'to.) ' 0 ' .-..•••.-••'••'•..•*•,•-••.*. - ' * i .. ' . ® : • : Italian Warns Of Civil War By JOHN p, MCKNIGHT Associated Press Staff Writer ROME. Nov. 29—Francesco Saverio Nitti, 79-year-old former premier, gravely warned Italy today that she wa- in danger of drifting into civil war. The leftist newspaper La Republica, which follows a Communist-like line, declared however that "there is nobody who wants revolution." War Danger Cited Answering its own question in a large headline. "Will there be revolution?" La Republica backed up its opinion by printing sample quotations from leading Italian politicians. Nitti's "manifesto to the nation," written after weeks of private negotiation trying to find some area of agreement among bitterly contesting forces, declared "we are witnessing a continuous, and always more dangerous, process of division among the parties and among Italians." Citing strikes and disorders which have taken a toll of 24 lives in about two weeks, NHti said "it is neces.sary to flee the specter of civil war." His solemn warning was drown(Turn to Page 12. Column 3, Please' Communists Reported Holding Initiative in Chinese War NANKING, Nov. 29 UP)—Pro- government reports of Communists' i;<iins at scattered points in China ;<nrl in wintry Manchuria lent support today to estimates by neutral observers that the Communists were holding the initiative on all c-ivil war fronts. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek, striving to counter the Communist blows, wound up a series of military conferences in Peiping, while his minister of national defense, Gen. Pai Chung-Hsi, took command of a new headquarters at KiukianK, 300 miles southwest of Nanking. France Faces New Crisis By LOUIS NEVIN Associated Press Slaff 'Wrller . PARIS, Sunday, Nov. . 30—The French government and labor were deadlocked in a.tense atmosphere of political crisis today over a drastic measure to stop strikers from molesting,' non-strikers in a walkout of 2,000,000 workers. Both the government and the Communist-dominated General Confederation of Labor CCGT) wanted to return the workmen to their jobs by tomorrow. Deadlock Develops But the government insisted that it would discuss 'modification of its proposed "law for the defense of the republic" only after receiving written assurance from the CGT th'at the strikes would end. 22nd Tech Reunion Snid Biq Success s Of Exes Attend Homecoming CGT leaders said they would sive such assurances when they had been advised that the government was ready to withdraw its bill now before the National nssomniy. In the Assembly, Communists resorted to every obstructionist method possible to slow passage of tho measure, which would provide imprisonment and fines for those molesting non-strikers, or inciting them to leave their jobs. Continuous Session Held At one point Interior Minister Jules Modi cried that if Communist obstructionism continued, the government would put the law into effect by decree. The Assembly was in continuous session most of the night. The cabinet met almost without a halt in tho Assembly corridors. A Turn to Page 12, Column (i, Please.'' m tne- history of th An estimated 5 alumni and former here for the day's; officials unable to £ account of attendan The day's activil; way early Saturday a breakfast at the continued with r exes and an impi at 10 o'clock throi Lubbock. The parade was c ter such events stagi and many of the flo admiration from the ing ' the streets. W float "contest were the afternoon grid ning -engraved- plaq scnted to the Soccl "most beautiful," to of Future Wars' ns th APARTMENT PROJECT PLANNED III i r\ •! i> r\ •< i rn E X A S Technological college -»- • played host for its 22nd annual Homecoming Saturday and thou-. sands of ex-students and alumni, •friends and football fans, and officials of the college were unanimous late last night in pronouncing it the'greatest .in' the history of the institution. Highlighted by the Texas Tech- Hardin-Simmons '-football game which 'the Red Raiders won, 14 to 6, and the dedication of the new Jones stadium—named in honor of Dr. Clifford B. and Audrey Jones—the day was one of renewing of old acquaintances and recalling memories of collegiate days which are now pages 5,000 to 6,000 ous, and to Las Camaradas for the "most educational," Immediately before the Border conference clash in the huge $400,000 concrete arid siv.,'1. stadium (Turn to Page 12, Column 5, Please) ilton hotel, registration of the I at the Lubbock Building Permits Hit Ten Million Mark For New High Gents 15 J. Gruen "Yale" $39.75. King's Jewelry 3020 bdwy. adv. Tune In 1340 Ke, KFYO Avalanche-Journal Station A UTHORIZATJON Saturday of **• a 16-unil efficiency apartment structure sent (he 3947 city building total beyond the $10,000,000 mark for the first time in any year in Lubbock history, Lloyd .Ross, cily building inspector, approved the apartment permit for issuance to C. E. Maedgcn, owner, and.Carl Maxey, contractor. Preliminary work on the two.-slory brick and tile building at 11509 Broadway was started Saturday. Tho cost, as shown by the permit, is $58,374.60. Maedgen said the apartments will consist of one large room, dinette, kitchenette-and. bath'and will be furnished; Four .to five months, were estimated, for .completion oF the building, which will front 49 • feet on Broadway and 'have, a depth of 86 feet, The authorization sent the permit total 'for the year to $10,029,- 95J, which exceeds by $1,083,760 tho $8,946,191 of 1946, The 194,6 figure was a building record' for any year to that time.. . Building authorized during the past' week totaled -$199,789 and maintained a residence building pace which already had broken all previous records. • Ed B. Green, 64, Is Death Victim Ed'B. Green, 64, pioneer Lubbock resident and widely known real estate man and rancher, died at his residence at 2831 Twenty- third street, at 10:05 o'clock Saturday night. Mr. Green 1 , widely known among cattlemen all over West Texas and Eastern New Mexico, had been in ill health since he suf- fered'a stroke In .February, J94G. Born in Parker county Oct.- 20, 1883, he moved to the old north Lubbock, near the site of the present municipal airport, with his father, the late J. B, Green, at the age of seven. They resided there for a year, and when the county was organized they moved to the present site of Lubbock, J. B, Green helped survey the county. As a youth Mr.. Green started in the cattle business, working on ranches at one time operating his own cattle business. For more than 30 years he had been associated with his brother, J. O. (Pat) Green in the cattle and real estate business, The brothers had maintained an office on the ground floor of the Lubbock hotel since It; was built. Funeral services will be conducted at 3:30 o'clock this after- n'don in Broadway Church of •Christ, where he had been a member . since- L909. Dr. M. Norvel Young, minister, will officiate, assisted by Elder' LifC Sanders, Sanders. Funeral home will direct burial in Lubbock cemetery, Nephews will.'be pallbearers. Survivors-include the wife, one brother,•'J. O. (Pat) Green, a sister, Mrs. I. L. Hunt, 1420 Ave. K, two sons, E. B. Green, jr., 3220 Twenty-first, nnd J. Lawrence Green, 26.01 Twenty-eighth; and two grandchildren. HST BACK FROM GAME WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (#>)— President and Mrs. Truman arrived in Washington at 6 p, m., (CST), tonight from Philadelphia Nineteen residence''permits'is- where they attended the Army (Turn to Page 12, Column l,.Please> • Navy football game. ' ' Soon Favors Aid By JACK BL'LL Associated Press Staff Writer TT7ASHINGTON, Nov. 29 — Sen- VV ator -Vandenberg. (R.-Mich) said today he favors administration of the Marshall Plan for European Recovery by an independent agency, linked only to the State department at the policymaking level. The chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations committee told a reporter he believes the actual operation of the proposed recovery program should be undertaken by a set of officials completely outside the State department, Views Are Given But he made it clear he supports the contention of Secretary Marshall, made in appearances before congressional committees, that the department must have a hand in shaping policies that-will help determine the nature of American relations with the rest of the world, Vandenberg's views, which he has communicated to the Senate Republican conference, parallel in some respects the recommendations of the special house committee headed by 'Rep. Herter (R-Mass), and tire expected to become a powerful force in determining the Republican position on one of the controversial parts of the proposed recovery program, Committee Suggestion Made Some House Republicans have been saying privately that the whole program, .including nolicy- (Turn to Page 12, Column 7. !. J lcase; Sun Bowl Bid Raiders Win,14To6, Before 20,000 Fans New Tech Stadium Dedicated; Game Gives Raiders Border Loop Crown By JOE KELLY Avalanche-Journal Sports Editor V ICTORY over the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys, the Border Conference/championship and accfcptance of a bid to the Sun ,B6|W'l in, E]' Paso on New Year's Day rode on the strong right \aiirm oft Quarterback tfYeddje Brown yesterday after- noon'V'hn'd/th6f;dimunilivc back. ..didn't let his teammates— andi;20,CJOQ 4iP.V necoirnn tf ^ ans pocked into the new Clifford B.'^|h|;.!|] ; ud;i:(}y, Jones Stadium-—'down, passing to oiig score and[::camM|rg'|dyer for the 'secoiicf, as the Red Raiders from T^xVsJT^clviAvon their most fimpjortant conference game, 14 toi6. ! , ;: .u^ '/'j' :j; . - j. .- ; ,|; 1? " ; • ' 'l t \^^^f\m^])'.Guavd\I)an'Pu^sQl t one of several linemen ^p.j'iP/^y^'-'i^agni'filcehtly; yesterday, blocked a Cowboy pwn;t;lji|^ iH^th^}foukh;,|)eriod : to insure the victory. ir^i''i ; br^e>thr.o'u | gh'the line and stepped in front of ^rMpKVAl JJoftn.'spfi's foot, the ball, bounding off his jnp^crBjsS'thelend'l'zone for an automatic safety. Those !>ims l 'pl'i|'.'the' game'.on ice and assured the Tcchsans-of ., v ,,. fyurih ;Border,'Conference victory, and a magnificent .,fl)ifc'dic'a]tidh!of'.ihe new Jbnes stadium. 'iiil'V'yWe -to" Plsy Bowl Game •• : i'A6ySbbn' ; as the'-gun sounded end- il^:thfe 1 game, Raider players broke By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER,! Assocaiicd Press Staff'Writer, ' N EW YORK, Nov. 29—Partitioning , of Palestine into' Jewish and Arab countries .was approved by the United .Nation's -Assembly late today, . \ ' Arabs here and in the. Middle East promptly, .threatened general opposition and uprisings against any attempt to carry out'the Assembly's decision. <; '; .•"'• •: v; The six'Arab nations represented 'here walked' out of the .crowded Assembly ''• hoJl"-hr'" protest'. -after charging, bitterly that the U N. charter had, been "murdered" by the majority verdict. ' ' The first reaction from the'Mid- dle East came from Baghdad", Iraq, Riad El Solh, premier of Lebanon, told newsmen there'that "we are waiting, . prepared to march on to our objectives when the time comes." The Assembly's final vote approving the "Soviet-American" proposal to set up independent Jewish and Arabic countries in the Holy Land by next Oct. 1 was 33 to 13. This was well over the requirement for approval by two-thirds of those delegates present and voting, Ten nations abstained and Siam was absent, The Arabs made it- clear that their walkout here was directed only against the decision on. Palestine, which they said they would 1 ' not obey. Soon after the crucial vote, the (Turn to Page 12, Column 8, PleaseJ Agreement For Mexican Workers Reported By El Paso Delegates EL PASO, Nov. 29 (/P;—Delegates tcr the U. S.-.Mexican migratory labor conference, who would not authorize quotation by name, reported today that the conferees agreed upon the Importation of 60,000 Mexican agricultural workers to this country. W. G. MacLean, economic advisor of the Mexican division of the U. S. State department, would not confirm nor deny the report, nor another that the issue of the Mexican government's blacklisting of Texas for Mexican workers was on the verge of settlement, He said that no specific agreements were reached, MacLean's only comment was that reports not coming from the conference itself would not be "official," He stated that specific provisions would not be disclosed until ooth countries announced them from Washington and'Mexico City, after final agreement was reached both governments. Another Cold Front Forecast For Area Another wave of freezing weather was scheduled for early morning today, with a minimum temperature in the Lubbock area expected to be around 25 degrees, The day will be considerably cooler than Saturday, with temperatures in the 40's most of the flay, the wenlher buronu station north of the city said. Wintry weather tightened Us grip on a large area of the Midwest Saturday as sub-zero temperatures were forecast for half a dozen stales, the Associated Press reported, Forecasters said sub-zero readings would be recorded Ibis morning in eastern Minnesota, eastern Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, northern Illinois and northern Indiana. Light snows fell in the Great; Lakes area. Iii Texas, temperature drops of five to 10 degrees were forecast statewide, Late Saturday night Pampa reported 27 degrees, Amarillo 29, Clarendon 31 and Childress 39. for rthe.ir dressing rooms under the oldlstan'ds to .meet with coaches to V6te on the Sun Bowl bid. Without a single dissenting vote the players signified that they were willing to forego an extensive Christmas vacation for a trip to El Paso and bowl glory, Jack Curtice of the Sun Bowl committee, who was in Lubbock for the game, said that he.was pleased to have Texas Tech in the game and that an opponent probably, would .be named late next week. But to get back to the all-important football game, which thrilled a 'Homecoming Day crowd and sent Lubbock into a delerium tremens of excitement. The Raiders spotted the Cowboys a touchdown early in the second period and then drove back to score two themselves and add a safety for good measure. The sta- tisllcs show that Toch was out- gained on the ground, but the battling Tech forwards kept Wilton "Hook" Davis under control when it counted most and he never was able to break loose for his devastating touchdown runs. Joining Davis in his excursions was Fullback Virgil Turner, J a (Turn to Pnge 10, Column 3, Please) Important Decisions To Face Voters Lubbock To Vote On Bond Issue Tuesday By H. I. KIEFER Avalflnche-Jcurnal Slnff Wrller TNCREASING interest was ap- J- parent Saturday in city elections next Tuesday on proposed $4,924,000 bond issues for electric, water and sewage department improvements and on civil service and minimum wages for firemen and policemen. While predictions as to the total vote Tuesday varied, most observers expect it to exceed the (See Editorial, Sec. .3, Page 20.) 1,284 cast in the $5,894,000 bond election in December, 1945, or the 820 polled on the $500,000 library bond proposal last May 24. Bond Proposals On Ballots All of the 14 bond proposals in the December, 194.5, carried by majorities ranging up to 48 to 1. The library bonds were approved, 635 to 185. The total possible vote' Tuesday is estimated at about 5,000. Two ballots will be handed to qualified' citizens who appear Tuesday at the Central Fire station, Tenth street and Avenue J. One will carry the bond proposals, which include $2,313,000 for tho wnlor department, $420,000 for sanitary sewage extensions nnd an addition to the sewage disposal plant, and $2,185,000 for engines to approximately triple the electrical generating capacity of the city light plant. Each of these propositions will be submitted separately, Civil Service Up The other ballot will give opportunity to vote for or against civil service and minimum wages for firemen and policemen. These propositions also will be submitted separately, and elections are being held upon them by the command of the last session of the legislature, To be eligible to vote upon the PROCLAMATION OPENS SEASON Christmas Lights To Be Turned On In Ceremony Monday Night M ONDAY will mark the official start of the Christmas holiday season in Lubbock, by proclamation issued Saturday by Mayor C,' A, Bestwick, The bip feature of the. day will be the turning on at 8 p. m, with brief ceremonies of the downtown decorative lighting, The ornaments, which have been placed on 24 blocks of. business streets, will remain up until Jan. 2,' 1948. While the lights are being turned on, a 10 to 15-minule concert will be played on a carillon installed in the lobby of the Hilton hotel. The Christmas carols comprising the program will, be broadcast over loud speakers ort the Hilton and Lubbock-hotejs. During the remainder of the season, the carillon will be played for 5-minute periods on the hour and half-hour during business hours only. Local artists will do the playing, Since there is no master switch for turning on all the lights at the same instant, this chore will be attended to by O. W. nibble, chairman of the lighting and decorating committee of the chamber of commerce; Homer A. Hunter, city • manager, and Earl Collins, (Turn to Paae 12, Column 1, Please; bond propositions, the elector must hold a 194? poll tux receipt or exemption certificate and must be a city property owner who has (Turn to Page 12, Column 1, Please) Molotov Blasts German Merger By ALEX H. SINGLETON Associated Press Siaff Writer LONDON, Nov. 20 — Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov condemned in advance today any attempt by the western powers to establish a provisional German government over their occupation areas. He indicated Russia would not allow such a government xto speak at the peace table. The American source said Molotov told the Big Four foreign ministers council: "If an ersatz government was set up for Bi- Zonia, (the economically merged British nnd American zones), it would not be adequate to speak for Germany." Soviet Sinnd Hit As the first week of the conference ended without agreement on any major issues, Molotov demanded that the establishment of a central German government be required before n peace conference is held.' He met a solid lineup of foreign ministers of the ^United States, Britain and France who disagreed with him, informants said. Officials present quoted U.S. Secretary George C. Marshall as saying: "We regard both the question of a peace conference and establishment of a German government as important. I hope there will be an adequate German government before the peace conference gets underway, but neither should depend upon the other." »'• British Foreign Secretary Ernest (Turn to Page 12, Column 3. Please) Gents 21 J, WaHham pocket watch $135.00. King's 1020 bdwy. adv. The Weather ; LUBBOCK AND VICINITY: Partly cloudy today and colder, warmer Monday. HIBD Mia iow loiriciui recordint) it U. 8 Weather Bureau staUon in 24 houn A p. m. yesterday. l:,tO p, m. S:30 p. m. 3:30 p. in, 4:30 )). in, 5:30 p. m. 0:30 p, m. 7:30 p 8:30 P 9:30 p, 10:30 p, 11:30 p m. m. m, m, m. 12:30 B, m. .... 42 1:30 n. 3:30 ». m. m. 3:30 a, m. 4:30 a. 5:30 a, 6:30 ft. 7:30 ft. 8:30 B. m. 9:30 ft. m. 10:30 s, 11:30 a. 12:30 p. m. .... 4t 38 38 '. 31 3t 33 31 '3V 33 47 47 61 Maximum, fit; minimum, 30. One year ato toddy; Maximum, 73; minimum, 29, Stin rises today at 7:32 ft. m.; sun itU today at i;39 o, ».
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