Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on March 3, 1945 · Page 1
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Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 1

Lubbock, Texas
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Saturday, March 3, 1945
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fl F T tc n 3. fi s F r s C 1 t ly Margaret Turner (Editor's Note: Thi» column •f MWC note* U pi*(*x*d for 7QU" ID send to someone in ill* Mrvic* who tf.owt not i«* b« d*Ur P«P*r-> Much 2. IStS rvEAR:— March blew in with enough breeze yesterday that we are hoping ;it will leave like a lamb; particularly since the next day ; AprJi 1 is Easter.. Waiter's icy i fingers have had a firm grip oa > the South Plains this week. Snow, ; sleet and rain Jiave peppered the - streets within the past few days. March, which means the time for income tax payments, is the month for the Red Cross war fund drive. Early indications are that Lubbock will go over the top without any pressure. Farmers of the South Plains ; will be driving on hardsurfaced roads in bringing thei** product* to market, should the state highway commissioners .accede to wishes of county commissioners courts of the area. Delegations from seven South Plains counties appeared in hearings in Austin this week before the commission for designation, maintenance and construction of farm-to-market roads. Lubbock was host this week to three well known war writers and news commentators. Lubbock Junior Welfare league sponsored John~ B.:' Hughes", in a lecture on the liberation oi the Philippines and Lubbock AAUW branch sponsored-" "John Goette and James Young, two INS foremost correspondents, in a debate on our Far Eastern policy. Hugh Rowland was elected editor of the Toreador, campus newspaper at Tech college, and Merrilyn Snider, senior journalism major, also of Lubbock, was: elected editor of La Ventana, yearbook for next year kran election held Wednesday. Lubbock=s handful of night "entertainment" spots have fallen" in line with Washington's midnight edict. As-a matter of fact^ the places had been dos- ound midnight anyway. Matthews, superintendent bfaock schools,; suffered a. injury and his wife, re- bruises when their car ned on the highway near M., shortly after 10 Thursday morning. They Taos hospital. The acci- ccufred"'when, their • car aed and rolled over two or ._ nes. Mr. Matthews, who owns ~at cabin near Tres .Ritas, N, M., had been called to the New Mexico area on business. . Much of our news of service men this 'week-is bad. The casualties come in greater numbers every day. ' William C. Jones, 24-year- fcbbock graduate of U. S. academy, will lose a leg It of front line injuries Feb. 10 in Germany. He f with the paratroops. Jones telephoned his moth- Clyde C. Jones, from a «Pfiiiigin Maine that he is to be lent to a Utah hospital where the imputation will be-performed. Capt Clarence Symes, seriously injured in action with the 90th. division, is now in Bushnell General hospital, Brigham City, Utah, where he underwent an amputation.. He has reported satisfactory progress and said he has hopes of a transfer to a Texas hospital soon. Both Bill and Clarence are former employes of the Avalanche-Journal. Capt. James H. Milam, lorm- *r Lubbock attorney, is in an Tfrtgiiyii hospital recovering from superficial wounds in the right leg and left arm and shoulder. He has written his wile, the former Kathrine Malone of Lubbock, that h» expects to be in the hospital for -at least 60 days. Cmdr. and Mrs. Martin H. Benson (he was known as Dr. "Hank" Benson in civilian'life) are visiting here after a stay of two years on the West Coast. Cmdr. Benson is being transferred to Bethesda, Md. Col. James A. DeMarco, commanding officer of South Plains Army Air field-before it was inactivated, has gone to San Antoni where he will be re-assigned. A CivE Aeronautics board examiner has recommended that an Essair airline be granted CAB authority to operate between Houston and Amariilo. When William Long, president of Essair, was in Lubbock the middle of February, he said the company had hopes of starting service by March 15. This would give Lub- bck its first scheduled airline service. Hop Halsey has been promoted to staff sergeant in the U. S. Marines and is stationed somewhere in the Southwest Pacific. He recently wrote his parents of a reunion attended by a dozen men in various branches of service from the Lubfaock area. Sgt. Halsey is stationed on one of the Marianas islands and is a communications officer in the Marine Air Transport command. Perhaps you have already read that Ed McKeever has signed as coach of Cornell university and will report at Ithaca, N. Y., April 1 and expects to start spring training 15 days later. That's all until next week. Goodbye and good luck. After the American Revolution, Washington — reputed to be one of the richest men in the country— had to borrow 600 pounds for his journey to New York to assume the office of President. IUBBOCK MOBNING AVAWNCHE PACK TWO. LUBBOCK. TEX. SATURDAY. MARCH 3. 1945 Today's Events... Tech Bttineti* fcinauet, 7:4S ». »-. CocanoucKer's cufeuri*. A. A. U. W.. 3:30 to S P. m.. Tech Kojr.e Economics buUdinr. te» hoeorine Hirh school tnd Teth seniors. AAUW To Honor Seniors Today This afternoon from 3:30 until 5 o'clock Lubbock branch of American Association of University Women will honor senior women of Texas Technological college and Lubbock High school \yith a traditional tea to be given in the Tech home economics building. The fellowship committee which includes Miss Margaret W. Weeks as chairman, Mrs, I. C. Enochs, Misses Luciie Robinson and Linioel Billiard will be in charge. A string trio, directed by Mrs. Myrtle Dunn Short, will furnish music during the afternoon. A cabinet meeting of the AAUW will be held at 2:30 p. m. in room 102 of the building." Legion Support For Free Press Urged WASHINGTON, March 2 (&) i American Legion posts throughout the country are being urged to I endorse the principle of a free flow of world news as an essential to permanent Dahlia Society Has Program Meeting National Dahlia Honor Roll of 1944 was given for South Plains Dahlia society by Dr. J. G. Porter in the Porter home, Sail Twenty- first, Thursday night. Mrs. Lillian Slay discussed monthly gardening reminders. Present were Messrs, anfi Mesdames O- A. Goodart, H. J. Kendrick, C. N. Kennon, H- G. Knight, E. C. PooL W. D. Sides and Mesdames James Samson and A. L. Faubian. ,._ establishment of f peace. Members ot the Vincent B. Costello post of. Washington are seeking nationwide support of their "efforts toward the incorporation of a charter of freedom of news and communications in the forthcoming peace settlements." Officials of the post, largest in the District of Columbia, today mailed to 5,000 Legion organizations copies of a resolution expressing "enthusiastic approval of the free press principles advocated by Mr. Kent Cooper, general manager of the Associated Press. The resolution, approved at the post's February meeting and made public today, notes that the free news principle has been endorsed by both major political parties and by Congress in a concurrent resolution. LJUltt^f K TK*UtJ *ru t>G r*t wo3x - . . : HAVl THE Fl'K ' Mrs. Bob Gee Gives Afternoon Party A bridge party was given by Mrs. Bob Gee, 2411 Thirty-second, in honor of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Jarrell E. Brown of Albany,' Ga., Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Brown and her husband, Lt. Brown; are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gee and Lt. Brown's mother, Mrs. Pearl Sampson, 1404 Ave. O. : Spring flowers-were decorations. Mrs. Frank Gumm scored high in the games and second high was made by Mrs. C. D. Hall. The honoree received a guest gift; Others present were Mesdames G. P. Cunningham,',; Don Jordan, Guy Wheatley,. Darward Mahon, H. T. Wiley, Fred Youree, Ray Livesay, W. K. Cooper and Noel Stalnaker. Mrs. Jerry Brooks was a tea guest. Party Courtesy To Homemaking .Class Emma Gene Tonn, student teacher of the first year clothing class at Senior High school,, gave a party lor the class at her home, 2206 Broadway, Thursday night. Games were played. Refreshments were served from a lace-covered table centered -with an arrangement of yellow jonquils in a. crystal bowl and green candles. Attending were Anne Segulia and Margaret Hiatt, ; future student teachers, and Camilla Conley, Pat Keith, Geneva McClain, Jane Williams, Georgia Calvert, Gloria Griggs, Roberta Niblack, Janice lindsey and Ruby Brewer. Initiation Is Held By Rebekah Lodge •Rebekah lodge initiated six candidates at a service' in. IOOF hall Thursday night. They were Doris Mae Burdett"-and Mesdames Ruby Hope, Jo Evelyn Anderson, Ida Williams, Jodie James and Hazel James. Mrs. E. P. Norwood, noble grand, presided. Mrs. whose Walter Cross, a membership is resident in the Hobbs, N. M., lodge and Mrs. Lula Leach of Brownwood were visitors. Refreshments were served to 45 persons. Jack Meltons Have Social For IBEW Mr. and Mrs. Jack Melton, 2409 Eighth, were hosts to Woman's auxiliary to IBEW Local 350 and husbands for a social hour-Thursday night. Refreshments were served to Messrs, and Mesdames J. F. Howard, A. B. Bryant, Jack Veazy, W. S. Pool, H. D. Reid, Paul Williams, Earl Bloodworth, and Mrs. Allen Loter. Mr. and Mrs. Bloodworth, 2624 Walnut will be hosts to the auxiliary at 8 p. m. March 15. NOW « STOCK Bt»r> «m. »Urart k»teri» f« the firm rm«lo »f .« nit Uikf •I»»t- Wrltr « «n f*r T«kn ••)*! PIONEER RADIO AND REFRf&RATiON SKVfCE 1101 tttk It Dr. E. D. Thompson CLimc " RECTAL DISEASES Colonic Irrigtiiont. 2121 Broadway Dial 7391 113 tj r i ** \\\\ Hiii -«-tL?- ABELL SANATORIUM "A UrifOH (Mtll«U*»~ CmnltatiM ••• Bun. n« Sfuci«lttlni ID crrtoui IM cBrooir dUertm, operatic* anaer tht dlrac- ««» * lionm BtTHtUn. namtti} oi umiai tanttorm*. MIB- «r»l Weltt, T«, *ho or«i:tic«) to tu«i imtlnitlon for 1» »r« Alio iimc trtit- fflen »ou r««|i. tt aicn ROM re»» Many Texas Projects Included In Measure WASHINGTON, March 2. (#> Fifteen Texas projects are included in the postwar rivers and harbors bill which President Roosevelt signed today. The largest Texas projects are the $28,000,00& Neches and Angelina rivers and the $15,000,000 Trinity river improvement programs. Other allocations for Texas are: Improvement of "the Brownsville ship channel, 5635,000; Louisiana, and Texas intracbstal waterway to Barroom, $6,300; Louisiana and Texas intracoastal waterway to Harlingen, $600,000; Sabine-Neches waterway, $10,000; Lavoti reservoir on the east fork of the Trion river, §3,733,000; Houston ship channel, ?3,695,630; Clear Creek and Clear Lake, $30,000; Chocolate and Bastrop Bayous, 5108,000; channel from Pass Cavallo to Port Lavaca and Lavaca-Navidad rivers, $120,000; Guadalupe river, 58,500,000; Aransas Pass-Corpus Christ! channel, SSSOjOOO and the -Brazos. Island harbor project, Port Isabel turning basin, §127,500. Ice Heavily Damages Trees At Sherman SHERMAN, March 2. (JPj— Many old fruit orchards and pecan trees were devastated by Monday night's ice storm which struck the Sherman area, but younger trees apparently came through with slight damage. Pecan trees suffered heavily. One farmer reported §1,000 jiam- age to trees recently budded! To save trees in Sherman yards and parks the assistance of foresters from Texas A. and M. college has been secured for advice and demonstrations on pruning and topping. Mayor T. P. Aston has appointed a committee to work out a conservation program after the demonstrations. Wedding Vows Read In Bickley Home ' Mrs. Annie Teague of Lubbock and Albert F. Logan of O'Brien in Haskell county were married at 6 p. m. Thursday in the home of the officiating minister, Dr. C. A. Bickley, pastor of Asbury Methodist church. They will be at home in O'Brien. Mrs. Logan has been proprietor of a grocery store here. Guests were Miss Clemmie Teague, Mrs. Minnie Sanders and Mrs. C. A. Ross. Miss Helen Edwards Speaks For 4-H Club Roosevelt Junior 4-H club met Thursday afternoon at the grade school with Minta Ann Gammill in charge. Coin purses and a matching scarf were displayed.. Miss Helen Edwards spoke on the best varieties of vegetables to be planted in spring gardens. The club elected Dorene Den- bres bedroom demonstrator. Thirty-six members and Mrs. Ida M. Farris. sponsor, attended. Wallace Sets Up Ambitious Plan News Briefs Henry "KodMB S*dim*eittio& and *b* Search lor Petroleum," will b* discussed by Dr. W. C. Krumbein, senior geologist from the beach board, office of the Chief t.~j „.,* f^'«f engineers, War department, at Wallace marked out for -- - .... ,*- -^ — himself today a big place in America's economic future, even though Congress has deprived him of financial power. The former vice-president was sworn into the cabinet in a gay ceremony. Then he promtly laid down these goals for his work in what Congress meant to be a close- cropped secretaryship of commerce: "The department of commerce will continue to aid the war effort and it will likewise do its part to facilitate maximum, cooperation between the nation's employes, investors, business, agriculture and government to the end that all America, our assets and pur people may be busily and profitably employed." 7:30 o'clock tonight in the geology lecture room of the chemistry building at Texas Tech. Th* annual spring nj*»Ung of Texas Certified Seed Growers association and certified seed producers will be held today in the agricultural auditorium, beginning at 9:30 o'clock this morning. The meeting is sponsored by the plant industry department of Texas Tech. A number of prominent agricultural authorities will i appear on the program which will close at 4 p. m. Agreed settlement awarding $200 to planitiff was approved Extent Still In Doubt great a part the department can play remained in doubt, now that the $40,000,000,000 realm of finance which ousted Jesse H. Jones ruled as secretary has been taken away. But Wallace showed no hesitancy about entering the broad fields. His statement continued: "It will do what it can to help develop the fullest use of all manpower, womanpower, money, credit, ingenuity and science to produce even more for the peace than we have learned to produce for war so that the peacetime standard of living may be continually rising." Wallace took his oath of office from Justice Hugo L. Black of the Supreme court Black's smiling remark, "You're in," brought general laughter. Calli In "Little Fellows" But it had been a long hard pul for Wallace to get that "you're in.' Wallace's first act as secretary followed the pattern in behalf, o: "the little fellow" which his backers say always has been his guide He appointed a committee o: business men and bankers to report as soon as possible on "suggestions for enabling small business to do its full share" furnishing postwar employment Romania Is Faced By New Political Crisis LONDON, March 2. (ff) — Romania smoldered in a new political crisis today as young King Mihai appointed Priahe Barbu Stirbey to form a new government replacing Radescu, that of Gen. Nilolae who resigned after street clashes in Bucharest and other cities; The leftist National Democratic front suggested a board program to clean out all Fascist elements, ensure Rolania's independence and security, and bring war criminals to "trial. Prince Stirbey, j» leader of the National Peasant party, served as premier in 1927, shortly after the death of King Ferdinand. He broke, the ice for negotiations resulting in Romania? armistice with the Allies last year when he slipped out of the country and engaged' in secret talks' in Cairo Many States Join In Water Right Protest WASHINGTON, March 2. (Z The government's claim to ownership of unappropriated waters of the North Platte river was protested today" by Arizona, California, Idaho, Kansas, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, Texas, Utah and Vermont. They joined in filing a brief with the Supreme court in a suit between Colorado, Wyoming, Nebraska and the United States government over allocation of North Platte waters. Arguments in the case will be heard by the court Monday. Services Pending For Matty Bell's Father DALLAS, March 2. OI.PJ—Fun- eral arrangements were pending today, for Rube E. Bell, 75, a maintenance engineer and father of Comrndr. Madison Bell, coach and athletic director at Southern VIethodist university now in the tfavy. Bell died at his home last night after suffering a heart attack while n Lamp'asas on a business trip ast week. Commander Bell was expected home today from the Athens, Ga., naval preflight school where he s athletic director. "Buy A War Bond TODAY." H DOB MAKE A DIFFERENCE WHAT YOU BELIEVE! Visit th<« fastest growing church in the west! Bible School 8:4J Morning Strict 11 A. M. "A ihlri «f Rp.ptisi beli *f D. Johnion Erening Strrie* 1:00 A ,1,1,., Biklt. Mt Bf a IttJM „,, t Ti« nlrtt icenw »f the mtsstttt will kt »ntinac< f«r some time. Sunday March llth, Tht Church Will Observe It's 12th Anniversary TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH BEN D. JOHNSON, PASTOR Corner 15th And AT*. N DR. SAULSBURY'S POULTRY MEDICINE. RED CHAIN STOCK k POULTRY fEEDS MOK YOUR (HICKS NOW! • Chicks twice each week • Delivery days Tuesday »nd Friday Hatching all popular breeds, featuring the Tom Burron English Leghorn. Ill B'way Pboin«a-SOI3 Thursday by Judge Dan Blair of 72nd district court in the damages action of Ferguson Eaves against E. F. E. Stahl. The case was filed Dec. 1. The period for lagal posMMion in cold storage lockers of migratory wild water fowl will expire March 6, Floyd A. Thompson, U. S. game management agent, reminded Friday. Thompson said that such fowl may be kept for 45 days after the close of season. Most GIs Accept Tamer Paris Life On Leaves There By JOSEPH E. DYNAN (Substituting for Kenneth L. Dixon) PARIS—While the gayer, more frivolous aspects of the big city still have their appeal, most of the GIs on leave in Paris want to see the museums, monuments and spots of historic interest, too. These include, of course, the Arc de Triomphe, the Eiffel Hower, Napoleon's t«-mb and the storied Latin quarter, where they find life is stringent and not at all Bohemian. Drawn facas reflect tightened stomachs as the shivering residents hurry to barren, unheated rooms. Even the amusements there are simple-and inexpensive. " -. . Listen To Record* In the left bank student -center young people throng "audition shops" to listen to favorite records at one or two francs a throw. The shop has an "elite" section where for two francs you can sit down to listen to your choice of several hundred records. Students frequently spend hours listening to entire symphonies. Next to Sgt. Charles Stone, 29, of Albion, HI., in'on.a two-day pass from an Eighth Air force base in England, was a young girl, obviously a music student, who hunched forward attentively before a panel resembling a radio.' Three dials had numbers and a. fourth bore letters. By various combinations she indicated her choices and when the red light flashed, she grabbed the earphones, straining to hear every note. Stone peeked over her shoulder and saw by the directory she was playing a series of instrumental solos. Different To London "Paris sure is different from. London," he commented. T/4 John R. Dehner, 22, of Cleveland, and. Vincent Hart, 22, of Cleveland, had worked side by side in a factory in peacetime, but hadn't 'seen each other since their induction. In Paris on leave they met in the Allied Forces club. "This is a taste of home—paved streets, motor cars, shops," said Dehner as they marveled at the expanse of the vista up the Champs Elysees toward the Arc de Triom- phe. They said Paris was one place they would like to see in peacetime. NEW NAZI APPEAL LONDON, March 2. (ff) — Alarmed at Allied west point advances • a Berlin radio commentator called upon Germans today to carry out a scorched earth pol-' icy and to fight with holy rage "town by town, house by house, ruin by ruin." Curfew Involves Restaurants Too AUSTIN, March 2. (ft — There will be no exceptions for Texas restaurants to the original curfew order of War Mobilizer James Byrnes, C. E. Belk, state director fpr the War Manpower commission, announced today. The WMC enforces tha Byrnes directive. Belk said only those restaurants which have customarily remained open all night would not be affected. Past Custom To Rule Restaurants customarily remaining open after midnight but not until 8 a. m. must now clos2 at 12 midnight. He stated further that restaurants operated by business concerns for their own employees after 12 o'clock but not all night would also be required to close. Company and club sponsored entertainment projects, dances, bridge parties and other forms of organized entertainment, whether conducted on the firm's own premises or not, will also be required to cease activities at midnight, Belk said. Some restaurant owners and operators in the state interpreted the regulation to mean that if entertainment features such as juke boxes and orchestras, were shut off at 12:00 they would be permitted to remain open for the purpose of serving food after that hour. Belk said this was not ihs case, and that the only exceptions provided are for restaurants customarily staying open all night, and for • entertainment supplied for military personnel especially in ports of embarkation which is sponsored by responsible agancies, conducted on a non-profit basis, after approval of military authorities, and in camps and stations. MONTH PROCLAIMED AUSTIN, March 2. (JF)-^Go\\ Coke R. Stevenson has proclaimed the period from March 1 to April 1, _ as Crippled Children's month, urg- j ing every citizen to buy Easter seals as a means of contributing to this cause. Louisiana Output Of Crude Ahead Of'43 BATON ROUGE, March 2 (S>) — Conservation Com miss ioner Joseph L. McHugh todsy reported Louisiana 1944 production of crude oil »nd condensate as eight per cent higher than in 1943, and predicted, on ths basis of conferences with his staff and with federal officials, that 1945 production will equal or pass last year's total of 136,618,152 barrels. McHugh reported production last year in south Louisiana as 109,991,782 barrel;; compared with 96,011,100 barrels in 1943, and that in north Louisiana at 26,626,370 barrels in 1944 compared with 30,489,551 barrels the year before. Production of plant cor.densats dropped from 2.900,000 barrels to 2,934,930 in 1944, but natural gasoline rose from 2,375,744 barrels to 2,498,811 barrels. Butane production dropped from 849,394 barrels to 615,735. but propane increased from 78,211 barrels to 111,711. Figures were not completed yet for state production of natural gas, but total liquid production for 1944 was reported at 114,325.-077 barrels. GREETINGS TO DOC CAMBRIDGE, Mass., March 2 CU.R)—Edward Lloyd stripped for his draft examination, baring an abdominal tattoo which read, "Hello, Doc!" 2.000 WANT HOUSE LONDON, March 2 (£>)—An advertisement in a London newspaper for a house to let brought more than 2,000 replies recently. Fencing will help to develop the calves of the legs and is good lor the bean-pole type of girl. Restrictions Lifted On Ice <Sream Makers DALLAS, March 2.(/?V-R«rtric- tions on. tie use of milk-solids, non-fat in manufacture of k* cream and other frozen dairy foods were eliminated today, C. M. Evans, War Food administration'! southwest dairy and poultry representative, said. Restrictions on use of butterfai continue and frozen foo<i manu facturers may use each month not more than 65 piar cent of tbt amount used for correspondinf months of the base period, Dtcem- her 1941 to November 1942, he declared. More than 65 million American* eat one or more meals in it public eating place every day. makes am Foods taste great c-m for fish, fowl, meats and economy meal» HtadCote A little Va-tro-nol op each nostril effectively And promptly relieve* distress of head colds. . . also helps prereht many colds from developing if used in time. Trylt J You-nilktitlJtol- low directions in folder. VICES YA-T1O-NOL Sffdil tutu my •MI HIM WllUfltl Iftlt flirt Ttiikli 111 I BEN'S CAFE I HO I—*U I«TB ST. fvO I—SOS B10ADWAT KO 3—110 E- BEOADWAT SEN IUMAKII rtff "WE HEVCT CLOSE' Cook tender cuts of meat with dry heat. Broil, fry or roast without covering and without adding water. Complete Aviation Seme* O CHARTER SERVICE • PAST, tconomiol Puac ferric*. AByvher*- A»;t ® STUDENT IRAWIHG • Fife tralnlnt tlintx re»*5 xt *II ienrs. with Inilrac- imn wh» " AIRCRAFT MAINTENANCE DR. ANDERSON S OPTOMETRIC OFFICE OPTOMETRIST Dr. J. C. Anderson Dr. Wm M. Cauley ASSISTANTS JuaniU Bennett Miurine Well* David Jarratt, Optician Office Located At ANDERSON BROS. JEWELERS PHONE 9301 FOR APPOINTMENT THE BOTTLENECK OF BUS RIDING IS USUALLY THE CROWDING OP FRONT IN THE BUS During peak noun under present conditions every bus available is in operation and there is bound to be an occasional squeeze in passenjej load, but there is usuall.v room, not only Cor one more but for many mnpe U the passengers will m»ve >< f-. f back i:r fhc ;•:•;•- • !<, r ; Yfit Cu> Or,-, r LUBBOCK BUS COMPANY YOU ARE CORDIALLY IHViTED TO ATTEND THE Downtown Bible Class EACH SUNDAY MORNING S:45 to 10:U (20 MINUTE LESSON) DR. C. L. HEREFORD Teacher VERNICS FORD President LINDSEY THEATRE We Hake Our Old Equipment DO THE JOB in Order That Equipment LIKE THIS Can Keep Moving TO THE FRONT Give generously to the American Red" Cross War Fund drive. DIAL 6641 For Information On Bus Schedules Only One Piece of LUGGAGE Please Save Time and Honey, Ride ths Bus! "I $ 1 -:| I V' UNION BUS TERMINAL.

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