Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on December 5, 1945 · Page 3
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Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 3

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Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 5, 1945
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Page 3
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P*J» 6, lAibbock, (Texas), Mornin* Avalanche, Wed., D«c. 5, 1945 City's Bond Program To Provide Many Needed Projects, Is Claim Progressively higher property valuations which will come as the city grows will keep the tax rate down and will offset to .some de- &.ee the costs that would accrue t< the city if the $5,894,000 bond proposal is approved by the voters next Tuesday, Robert H. Bean, attorney, declared in a talk Tuesday noon before the Optimist club in Lubbock hotel. Bean said it was commonly estimated that the proposed issue would increase tax rate to 40 cents on the $100 aluatipn. "Personally, I don't believe it will ever be that mrch because of the city's constantly increasing valuations," Lions club members heard two speakers refer to Lubbock's bond issue election in talks Tuesday at their luncheon at the Hilton hotel. "Dallas ought to come out here and get some real spirit," Dr. W. A. Cris % .vell, pastor of the First Baptist church of Dallas, declared at the outset of his talk. "Why, it'* .predicted that Lubbock will have a population of 100,000 in the matter of two weeks ... I had no more than arrived here when I soon learned how this and that piece of real estate was selling . . . I have also learned that you are soon to vote on a bond issue for vast public improvements . . . Let me add that money is not anything compared to the destiny of your city." Wood Also Speaker W. C. Wood, president of the Lubbock Kiwanis club, was the other speaker, detailing his remarks on various propositions of the proposed bond program. "Economically, we're still a big country town and there are certain responsibilities we must assume if v.'e are to furnish the people of this vast territory a great city," Wood said. Dr. Criswell, who is here for the Tech Religious Emphasis week, declared "It does us good to remember the debt America owes Almighty God ... How indebted to Almighty God we are for this great and vast land of ours with all its resources .. How indebted we are to Almighty God for the government under which we live .. . For on the personality of God cur f ore- iathers launched our great ship of state . . . We are indebted to God not only for our spacious land, our kind of government, but the character of our people : . . The strength of our nation lies in the religious convictions of its people." Spirit Is Piaii*d Wood declared that "the Lubbock spirit" had been responsible for the" growth and progress of our citj\thus far-but-next week we will be standing at the crossroads and we must decide whether we will go forward or starid'still. He listed the water improvement program as the No. 1 item of importance in the bond election and declared that "Lubbock has gone as far as it can without an DON'T, BE A SLAVE ' CONSTIPATION 'As Millions Do — Eat EgLLOGG'S ALL-BRAN * For Lasting- Relief -fCeSrtipated? TJsing harsh' luta- tfre drugs? Millions have solved the problem of constipation dne to lack of bulk in the diet Thev eat B. daily dish of KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN, and drink plenty of water for regular elimination Mf ytra have this trouble and -will fol- loir this simple precaution, you may never have to take a lax&trre lor the rest of your life! • ALL-BRAN'S not a. putgAtire, Pro-fides gentle bplk to aid normal, u*.tnral elimination. It's a great, laterally regulating food. , ~~^Ir«n Richer in Nufriti** Jjf Thou WhoU Wh*«t ^ JJBeeanse it's made from th« vital Sitter layers of -wheat, in -which •whole-wheat protective food elements are concentrated. One ounce of KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN pro- Tides more than 1/3 your daily iron need — to help make good, red blood. Calcium and phosphorus — te help build bones and teeth. (Whole-grain vitamins — to help jgnard againrt deficiencies. Protein -^to help build body tissue eseen- .tial for growth. ^ Get ALL-BRAN at your grocer's. Made by KelloggVpf Battle Creek and ^ "IF YOU DONT GET A THRILL OUT OF THE FLAG THERE'S SOMETHING THE MATTER WITH YOg NO DOCTOR CAN HUB LEE TIRE CO. v J; - iwilinr. iff f ample water supply." Wood listed the audifprium- coliseum project as next in importance on the bond program, declaring that Lubbock should furnish facilities for cultural and recreational activities of a vast territory. Airport improvements, fire stations and equipment, street improvements, street lighting, parks and recreation, city hall improvements, police station enlargement, city sto-.age and garage and the water softener plant items were also discussed briefly by Wood in his talk. Dr. Criswell was introduced by Lattimore Ewing; Wood by Elmer East. Out-of-town guests at the luncheon included: H. C. Munn, Amarillo; Capt. Chas. D. Brodie, Little Rock, Ark., Bill Carpenter, Dallas. Returning service men introduced were: Don Davis, Dale Vannoy and Pete Cheney. U. S. Diplomat Back After Imprisonment HOBOKEN, N. J., Dec. 4 Tyler Kent, 34, American career diplomat jailed by the British nearly five years on charges of larceny of an embassy document, arrived home aboard the British steamer Silver Oak today and declared "1 did take certain documents from the embassy to my apartment, but it was for the purpose of turning them over to the United States Senate." "I considered," said Kent, "that those documents contained information which the Senate and the people of the United States should know about." Kent declined to describe the documents or give their number, but said they "related to the foreign relations of the United States, and I don't want to be more specific at this time." Joe Webb To Head Optometric Society Dr. Joe Webb of Plainview was elected president of South Plains Optometric society at a called meeting held in Dr. W. A. Pettey's office, Sunday. Other officers chosen were Dr. William Cauley of Lubbock, vice-president and Dr. William Armistead of Littlefield, secretary-treasurer. Other members attending were Brs. Fred Goss of Plainview; Joe Harrington, Lamesa; Ira A. Woods, Littlefield; H. K. Leathers, Pettey; J. C. Anderson and C. M. Neel of Lubbock. ' Lobbock County Tops Area For Ginnings November 14 gin reports from 15 South Plains counties showed a total of only 5I,"o8 bales of cotton ginned, compared to 265,044 bales ginned at the satne time last year, the "Bureau of Census of the DepartmetJ- of Commerce reported Tuesday. Lvjbbock county continued to pace the field with a total of 12,802 bales with Crosby county second •frith 5,991 bales, Dickens third with 5,926 and Hockley fourth with 5,101. Elsewhere over the area, gainings were below 5,000 bales. Clonings By Counties Ginnings by counties with last year's figures are: County 1945 Bailey 487 Cochran 237 Crosby 5,991 Dawson 4,192 KFYO Program Th» 1340 On Your Diol Dickens Floyd Gaines Garza Hale Hockley __ Lamb 5,926 2,151 228 380 2,565 5,101 4,308 LUBBOCK 12,102 Lynn 3,324 Motley Terry _ 1,782 2,293 1944 9,063 7,496 9,883 29,589 9,667 3,082 3,835 4,893 6,963 33,54V 22,128 53.906 46,545 4,177 20,270 Totals 51,768 2S5.044 Blackwell Rites Set In El Paso Thursday The body of Miss Mary M. Blackwell, 66, who died Monday night after a long illness at the home of her brother, George Blackwell of 1507 Ave. U. will be taken overland to El Paso today where services will be held Thursday, Rix Funeral home reported. A native of Dardanelle, Ark., Miss Blackwell resided there until 1900 when, with her family, she moved to Denver, Colo. In 1937 Miss Blackwell moved to El Paso where she lived until 1943, when she came to Lubbock. . Other survivors are an aunt,! Mrs. Mattie Halliburton, Little Rock, Ark., and a brother, Roy Blackwell, Lubbock. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBE1 * Mornlac S:00 Musical Cloci. 6:30 Nen-Jcisl. 6:45 Musical RetfiUe. 7:00 Martin Asroasky. 1:15 Musical Reveille. 1:25 Willie Howard. 7:30 Nevscxst 7H5 Western Melodies. 8:00 Sunshine Trio. 8:15 Newscast. 8:30 Breakfsit Cluo. 9:00 My True Story. S:IS Neva'acd Betty Crocker. 3:30 Nevscast. 9:45 Llstenlnz POK. 10:00 Breakfast in RollT«ood 1 10:30 Home Edition of the Nr**. 10:45 Tea Ualoae. 11:00 Glamour Manor. 11:30 Hymns of All Churches. 11:45 Star Reporter. Af £<»••* 12:00 Korean Domcr. 12:15 Noon News. 12:30 Drugstore Cowboy*. 12:45 Everllte Pioneers ' 1:00 iloha B Kennedy 1:15 Snoop and Scoop. 1:2G Coham* Lou Notes. l:zs Gum Who 1:30 Serenade. 1:45 Public School Prorram. 3:00 Son* and Danes farad* 2:30 Ladlet B* Seated 3:00 Newscast 3U5 Markets 3:20 Concert IE Park. 3:30 To Be Announced. 3:45 Troplcana. 4:00 Afternoon Dane* Session 4:45 Hop Harrlsan. 5:M Terry and th* Pirate*. 5:15 Dick Tracy. '5:30 Jack Armstrong. 5:45 Lum 'N Abner. Evening 1 6:00 Headline Edition. 6:15 Raymond Swine.' 6:30 Theater Revue. C:35 Texas News. 6:40 Musical Interlude. 7:00 Music Box Revue. 7:15 Elmer Davis. 7:30 Musics! Favorites. 8:00 To Be Announced. S:30 Paies of Melody. 8:55 News Summary. 9:06 CounterspT- 9:30 Ray Carter. 9:45 Janet Planner. 10:00 Newscsst- 10:li Charlie Chan. 10:30 Gems for Thought. 10:33 Jimmy Dorsev Orchestra, ^ 11:00 SIGN OFF. " "Buy A Victory Bond TODAY." BIO GHAKDE VALLEY GIFT CITRUS FRUIT Grapefruit, white and pink, lull bushel, Holiday packed, prepaid express to Lubbock $4.54 Mixed with Oranges, if desired. Straight Oranges. $5.04 Send check with order to J. 0. HARRIS 202 South Broadway MeAllcn, Ttxai' Goldscheider Porcelains The famous Goldscheider Porcelains were originally manufactured in Vienna. The industry, which was started in the 17th century, recently arrived in the U. S. with many of its outstanding artisans who are already creating these beautiful porcelains here. These, we believe, have the finest glaze of any porcelains made in this country. A few of our distinctive pieces are: Lady with & butterfly _ Zebra i Russian wolf hound Dalmatian Lady in the wind A pair of ducks _ $19.50 . $14.95 $14.35 $12.50 $19.50 $24.50 Decorating Dtpartn^ent 1212-14 Ar*nu. K Services Conducted For Slaton Brakeman SLATON, Dc«. 4. (Special) — Last files were held at 4 o'clock this afternoon at the First Baptist church. for Quincy L. (Percy) Olive, 40, Santa Fe railroad brakeman for many years who died Mon- _ day afternoon in St. Mary's hos-j pital. Lubbock. The pastor, Bev. W. F. Ferguson, officiated at the service and burial was in Englewood cemetery under direction of "IVJHams Funeral home. Olive, who had lived in Slaton most ot hi« life except the last few yetrs when he moved to Colorado, had been in ill health for *ix months. He was admitted to the hospital early Monday morning. Survivors arc his v.-ife; his father, L. B. Olive of Slaton; two brothers, W. E. Olive o- San Angelo, C. W. Olive of Dallas; three sisters, Mrs. B. F. Jones of Abilene, Mrs. J- I. Drewery and Mrs. Frank Lawrence, both o! Slaton. Food 'claims over half of the 17. S. Army's half billion dollar a month expenditure. «•*< X yiA touchdown for the other team? Your bet is still not lost/ A POWERHOUSE will give 'em steam A nickel's all they cost/' ffaveyou •friefofi* bttfyf For the first time in recent his-J Europe's 1945 crops «re «- tory, Australia is importing f«edj pected to be 20 to 25 per cent be- grains. 1 low those of 1944. Fortify Yourself Against WINTER COLDS! Dont let your jxp. strength *nd energy «n below p»?... for when your resistince is lew. you're more subject to colds than at any other time. Help yourself prevent nutr. troublesome colds by maintaining your normal pep. strenctb •nd enercy! A »ood way t« do this is to try Vi'kwine. which contains "enersy- butidinc viUmir.s and minerals that aid naturt in maintaining good, robust health. Vitawin* Is an- easy-to-awallow. tasty liquid. Taken as directed it can aid in stimulating your appetite and in reducing that tired, worn out feeling, provided you have no organic complication or focal Infection. Palatablt Vitawlne has helped thousands It may help you It's well worth a 30-day trial. Try it »owl Ask your doctor or druggist. AT ALL LEADING DRUG C Vitawin /TVo~o od~<fb~6 o o o 'oTPfiTifooolsiroTroTrBTr6"o 6lfo"o o o o o"oTnTb~o~o oVo' 1 NOW IN STOCK c STENCIL DUPLICATORS Call or come in for demonstration of these nationally, known Duplicating Machines. COMPANY PHONT JS16 ON THE CORNER: 14TH & AVE J =j GIFT SUGGESTION Leather Goods— Billfolds, Keytalners, Sets, Portfolios, Brief Cases, Pocket Secretaries and Wallet, Ladies Coin Purses and Billfolds, Large Money Parses, Cigar- et Cases, Guest Books. Photo Albums — Scrap Books Dairies — One- and Five-year Desk Blotter Pads and Sets Address Books — Appointment Books Sheaffer Fountain Pen Desk Sets—Single and Double Smoker Stands — all metal Desk Ash Trays (Attractive) Fluorescent Desk Lamps Mechanical Pencils—Autopoint and Eversharp* Desk Calendars—1946 1214 TEXAS AVE. LUBBOCK r wrap her in & urs •pf^ J Or this i hristmas Your sterling compact will be brought from her handbag with great pride and pleasure. $19.50 - $29.50* Cocktail creations that bespeak their holiday importance with glittering sequins, side drapes and appealing necklines ... in crepes, laces, nets and combination*. Truly the loveliest gift for her Christmas and V . ' . something she will proudly wear for years-... soft silky furs, magnificently manipulated into A 4 skin mink scarf ....... $395* A full length muskrat coat . . . . $375* A natural stone marten scarf of 4 skins $595* Merchandise stellar to illastrationi •fc Prices plus tax fashioned, with usual finesse, a w o n d e r f ul, long-wearing Cordera * * .. . correct for all holiday frocks. $32.30* "•'Trademark: Rayon cord individually embroidered for each bag. I Laughter, _Montail's great perfume ... a wistful reminder of yesterday's gayety . , . glorious promise o£ a happier tomorrow. 110.00. $17.50, $37,50. $55.00* YOUR DEPARTMENT STORE

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