Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 20, 1942 · Page 4
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February 20, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 4

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Lubbock, Texas
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Friday, February 20, 1942
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THE MORNING AVALANCHE y . lul)boek,jfexgy, Fridoy, Februoyy 20. 1942 Second WarJPowers^in^rovides For Contributions To Penny-A-Piane T ———-— Ciubs Now Legal (By The A=£oc:ate-.1 Prt-.s) WASHINGTON, Feb. 19. — 'lexans •who have bt;en dropping :\ penny in a bottle each time an. American boy knocked down an Axis piano soon should be able to make t'.ie contribution k.?»ving that they are helping send one more American plane up and at 'eni. One provision in the second war powers bill (S2208) expected to become law shortly specifics that the treasury may accept gifts of money, property, or services, made on condition that they be used for a particular purpose. Legislation Was Requested Under existing law the Treasury has been able to. accept gifts of money when the donors agreed to let the sums be put in with the miscellaneous receipts, or if the gift was something else let it be sold and the revenue put in the miscellaneous fund. Consequently, when individuals or groups of any kinds presented the government money collected in such drives as the "penny-a-plane" campaigns in Texas, the 'Treasury could only toss it into the miscellaneous re ceipts fund. Patriotic citizens in Marshall Waco, Harlingen, Beaumont, For Isabel, Troup and other towns o Texas have sent in funds. Treasury officials, in appreciation of the motive of these people and others like them in every state, came to Congress and asked for legislation which would permit them to accept gifts for a specific purpose. Action Is Upheld The amendment was incorporated into the war powers bill in title XII, adopted by the Senate only after heated discussion in the Senate judiciary committee. Tne Senate upheld its committee's action. The bill then went to the House and was concurred in by the House judiciary committee, which had this to say -in its report on that section concerning acceptance of gifts: "As zj practical matter, it is impossible to take the money from a particular gift and use it for the purchase of a definite piece of material. "The provisions of this title, however, would permit the treasury to accept gifts made for speci- iic purposes and to put them into the existing congressional appropriations which most nearly effectuate the intent of the donors in each case, thus supplementing that appropriation to the extent of the gifts. It does so in a manner which will permit this to be done •with a minimum of administration - duficulty through the regular accounting and disbursement procedures of the Treasury department Donations Since Pearl Harbor "Since the Pearl Harbor attack over _15,000 persons have made donations of money and other property to the government to be used in the war effort These donations, which are presently at the rate of about 53,000,000 a year came from individuals, schools' fraternal organizations, labor organizations, groups of. citizens, and employes of various companies. "This title will enable patriotic citizens who wish to bear more than their share of the war costs to make voluntary contributions to ( the war effort. "While the secretary of the Treasury has urged that persons desiring to participate in the war ef- .-.ort of the country invest their funds in defense bonds or stamps or in Treasury tax savings notes! tne Treasury has and will continue to receive voluntary donations from those persons who desire to make them, since to deny citizens the right to make voluntary financial sacrifices -would obviously hav s a bad psychological effect. . The Treasury has not and states that it will not authorize private persons or agencies to co"duct special campaigns to raise funds from the public for thi<= purpose. Private persons and agencies, of course, are and will be at liberty to conduct such campaigns on their own initiative but it is felt that any coercive or nigh-pressure solicitation by any private person or agency of gifts to the United States should be definitely discouraged." SOLDIERS CAPTURE MASCOT—"Doc 'tee^l^ Corp. JetaJ, m ent rt the m^LubbocT . : Cleveland, Harold Growney of SaTi Franc^o r$J £*** dlnne , r ?£v Jeft to ri 8 ht ' Privates of San Francisco, Staff Sergeant Cecil Taylor ofShrevmnr?! B "™°.™ of Chicago, John Heister of valanche Staff Photo). bhreveport, La., and Privates Lawrence Unkart of Cisco, ;• | China is Changing Its Foreign Policy, Major Tells Kiwanis China in recent years had made radical 'changes in its attitude towards its enemies and it no longer maintains a policy of non-resistance, Major Walter W. McCollom, chairman of the aviation cadet examining board of the district army recruiting office, told Ki- wanians Thursday at a luncheon in Lubbock hotel. Major McCollom, former Stillwater, Okla., high school principal, discussed the present situation in the Far East, gave a brief history of China and her relations with other nations and pointed out some military strategy in the Pacific at this time. China's history dates back 5,000 years and in that time many foreign nations have made trouble for the nation, have taken territory for themselves and have generally "pushed around" the nation McCollom said. Portugal, Great Britain, Japan, France and Russia, among others, have been involved in the troubles, and have taken concessions. There have been long period^ of peace," frequently followed by wars. In 1899 John Hay, then secretary of state in President McKinley's cabinet, visited China and from his visit came later the so- called "open door" policy that we have held to since. Following the Boxer rebellion in 1901, when foreign legations were attacked 5300,000,000 indemnity was im- posed. This nation later insisted its nn ?L^ h( l end oi 1S41 a bout 190,000,000 trees will be planted in f' x ^. es * ern states as a result of the Snelter Belt project. Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI WEST TEXAS HOSPITAL STAFF OFFICE: Weit Texn Cllnlo f-n.o. 1312 Mlin StlKt CH.HU.E5 J. tWG.VER. M. D <=.- emnaen SAM G. DUNN, M. D. F A C g • Surierr. Gtnito-tTrf'nir} biitue. WJt, L. BAUGH. M. t>. Snrrcry »nd DUfnoslj FRED W. STAXDEFER. M. D EGBERT T. CANON. M D s Eye, Ear. Nose. Throat dllirj, Rirfcvct W. E. CRAVENS, M D OENZII. O. CROSS, M. D.. »'. A. C. 8 S'lrjerr, Gjnfcolofy. Crolorr O. <V. II.NGLISH. M. D.. F. A <X 5. onrjerr. Duejitj O f Wanna EWTt-L l_ HUNT. M. D.. F. A. C. «. Snrjerj, Obsulricj C. C. MANSEI.L, M. D. • Dcrraatoloyj unrl Gmera; Medicine A. J. JENSON, M. D. ObsKlrtei xai 1'tdlalrlci 3U D. W ATKINS. M. D. Eye, Eir. Nost. Throat OFFICE: Stewart * Benson Olp!e litr; Main i.trcft Al.lf N T. STEWART. JL tl. OlnWries. Gvnccolou. Sirrtrr t- K. 8C.NSO.V. M, O. » tnf*nt» ar.d Children . C. DOVGLAS, H. D. General Kedtr'ae OFFICE; LD«Of«- ."ialwniT BHr. tiDE. P. ELK.TNS, JR. M. D. Sr.Tftt7 r . General -MedieJns C. J.- BOLLnfGSVTORTH SijpcrialeB^gnt FAZET. a EDGERTON. B. N. irrc'or or .Voninr • Strrlnr C- li. NIITJ A SLIGHT ERROR ABILENE, Kas., Feb. 19 (;P) _ When a member of the police force, Joe Huston, got married, his fellow officers erred—slightly. They tied the tin cans on the chief's car. share be used to educate Chinese youth in America, the officer continued. Japan, as a result of her war in 1895, almost doubled her territory by taking land from China Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek has been the national hero in recent years, in the war against Japan. Major McCollom outlined Japan's four point program lor the Pacific with the fourth period now under way. First was the taking of Manchuria; second, taking China step by step, which has since bogged down; third, taking the islands of the Pacific and fourth, a war against this nation to secure control of the Pacific, just begun. America's present strategy is to hold what we have and to get our production up," he said. It will be difficult for some time to get supplies to China, he added. President O. J. Sexton introduced Bob Bright as a new member, w. C. Rylander, .secretary, ill at his home 1629 Fifteenth street, was reported improving and able to see visitors. Dr. O. W. English, former Judge Clark M. Mullicah and George S Berry were co-chairmen of the program, the first named introducing Major McCollom. Following the luncheon Major McCollom answered many questions of those present and also exhibited maps of the war areas Lubbock Leads In Convictions For Liquor Law Violations But Abilene Is Leader In Total Fines; 56 Convictions In County The Most Important American Emergency Food Drink Grade Pasteurized Milk Mcllhaney Dairy Products OK SALE AT YOUH GROCERS Lubbock leads in liquor law convictions! The doubtful distinction was revealed in a monthly report of the Texas Liquor Control board distributed Thursday. Abilene followed closely. There were 56 convictions with an assessment of $5,337.60 in the Lubbock district and 43 convictions with an assessment of $5,456.75 reported from Abilene. Fines Tolal $26.049.25 Inspectors reported a total of 288 criminal complaints filed in January with 254 convictions resulting in 60 jail sentences and $26,049.25 in fines. Inspectors also reported seizure and destruction of 35 illicit stills along with 4.370 gallons of mash and 1051-2 gallons of moonshine liquor m Texas. They made 49 arrests and confiscated six vehicles Other leaders in liquor law convictions were Dallas, with 42; Beaumont, 32; and Houston, 24. Flying Cadet Killed At Goodfellow Field SAN ANGELO, Feb. 19 (/P) — Aviation Cadet James Robert Lewis 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Lewis of Independence, Kan., crashed to his death at Goodfellow field here about midnight Wednesday. He was on a routine night training flight. The accident apparently occurred as he leveled off preparatory to a landing. It was the first serious night-flying accident in Goodfellow field history and the first aviation cadet casualty here since last April 14. A Defense Bond TODAYI 4343 For The Ayfllanche-Journcl Offie«s National Treasury Hobson Called Turn On Japan By GENE PLOWDEN United Press Stall Correspondent MEMPHIS, Term., Feb 10. — "Japan has gone further toward making plans for war than any white nation has ever gone. She teaches 'hate the foreigner' and 'prepare for war.' In her. preparation foi- war, she is locating on our Pacific coast and is filling Hawaii with soldiers." These might have been the words of a patriot last year, a few days before Pearl Harbor and Wake and Guam. But they were not. They were spoken in Memphis on the night of Oct. 14, 1907. The speaker was Capt. Richmond Pearson Hobson, naval hero of the Spanish-American war and later Congressman from Alabama. Hobson, the man who blew up the collier Merrimac to blockade Cervera's fleet in Santiago harbor, told his Memphis audience thai "one of the strongest .reasons for enlarging the navy is the fact that this country is threatened by Japan." "Japan has had the war habit for more than 800 years; it is with her aquestion of heredity," he said. Hobson called lor a "two-ocean navy." He said the Japanese were enlarging their navy "for no other purpose than to grapple with the white race for supremacy of the world." Attacked By Press Hobson urged spending $50,000 000 a year to enlarge the navy saying that the United States should start with $100,000 000 the first year. His figures may not seem excessive now, but they were enough to shock the public of' 1907. Hobson was branded as. a "public nuisance" by the press. Memphis newspapers reported the audience "listened with great interest, and some of Capt. Hobson's -'words were heartily ao- plauded." But in less than a year—July 16, 1908 — the Independent, a weekly magazine, pronted the following under the heading "A Public Nuisance." "We refer—we more than refer, we point to, we inculpate and ar- Strawberries Fresh Pint . 7 Days Weekly LETTUCE Fee Berg Head . APRICOTS in Syrup size, 2 cans SALT 5c packages, 3 CLEANSER W. P., 3 APPLES Winesap, Extra fancy, Dozen . . POST TOASTIES Large Size, 3 pkgs. SPUDS Colorado, 10 Ibs. _ OXYDOL Giant Size, pkg. _ ORANGES California BAKE-RITE for Pies, Biscuits, Pastry, 3 Ibs. ____ Naval's 100 Size, doz. FLOUR American Beauty QUALITY CHEESE Full Cream, ROAST Beef, Chuck, tt> _________ BACON Rath's Sliced, ft _________ BACON Wilson's Certified, Sliced, ft, _ HAMS " V 2 or Whole, Wilson's, tb ___ LIVER " Calf, !b ___________ ___ ___ SUGAR CURED SQUARES, tb _____________________ * 2dC - JT 19C NATIONALLY ADVERTISED PRODUCTS AT MILLER'S FOOD STORE Karo Syrup Del Monte Coffee National 3 Minute Oats Premium Crackerp Jolly Time Popcorn Brook's Catsup Folger'i Coffee ' $WK_* •K>U?? &* so*5. LUX SOAP 3Bars 21c for Fate , »rf \\andt \mm IVORY soap 3 BARS QAi M^ T It Soap efZtaaliful Women CAMAY 3 FOR 22c ^ $100 A MONTH FOR LIFE | IVORY SOAP Reg. Size BARS. I6C MILLER'S s»x u ,, SP ... <» r.Te^..^ «s-= fWe Heserye The High! To Limit) Texas Defense Guardetfes In Dallas Ready To Take Their Places Alongside The Men fRV Th* Ar*n^1itaf* 11...-i ... (By The At joclatea Press) m DALLAS, Feb. 19. (/P)—Ready to lake their places beside the men are the Texas Defense Guard- ettes, newest defense organization in Texas. They were formed under sponsorship of Company D, 19th battalion, Texas Defense Guard. The gusrdettes already have 21 members. Capt. Mrs, Billy Burke said: "We are going to be ins'u-ucted m the use of rifles, pistols, chemicals, riot duty and everything e'!se the defense guard studies. 11 Only about one-tenth as much light is shed on the' earth by a half-full moon as by a full moon. raign Richmond Pearson Hobson as a public nuisance, who fails to be a menace to public peace solely because the sensible American public, startled at first by his positive assurance of what he 'knows', will not take him seriously. . . He is a public nuisance and a national disgrace . . . ridiculous as the bekist of martial heroes." LAND OF THE SOVIETS Sixteen federated Socialist republic make up the Union oi Soviet Socialist Republics. They, cover an area of 8,819,791 square miles, or one-sixth of the world's inhabitable land area. . The Finest Tomatoes Eibicd to miluriry Scorn sclecied greenhouse seedlings, every lomato [hit £OC5 into Brooks Cacsup must jhowjts pedigree. But only the smoothest, creamiesttomatomeac A ! IS used. That's why A Brooks Catsup pours Vf so freely and never iepi rates. CATSUP Hioofci Club Hot Biown 8«o>.«nd Broolu V 1 Cfcfli-Ho«Sp.$»i«BJ"i»»ktfi;i«CliJ]iMie . THERE IS OATS! ofct IT — More whole flakes per package. Bitter, pasty Hour eliminated. T.ASTE IT — Oveniied 12 hrs. at the Mil!. For Finer Flavor — 8 times mote than ordinary oats. . ' ' — Abundant nerve-nourishing Vitamin B|. More Usable Energy-Building Iron than Spinach. Oat Proteins build Muscle—not Fat. m ' IT \ «• —A most delicious, satiifyino;, nourishing iood (or young and old. BUY THE BEST IT COSTS NO MORE NATIONAL MINUTE DATS Convenient- Low Cost— TRANSPORTATION to all points Travel the modern way when you go places —on business trips, pleasure or week-end visits — Low Round Trip Fares. Ride The Bus And Save Your Tires! - Direct Connections To All Points In Lubbock Trade Territory! A> Texas-New Mexico and Oklahoma Coaches Joe Bowman. Union Bus Terminal Lubbock

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