Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 21, 1942 · Page 2
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Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 2

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 21, 1942
Page 2
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-THE MORNING AVALANCHE J-tftboefc, Ttxas, Saturday, Fcbruory 2t, 1942 Diof 4343 For.The AVo'/ancft«-JourrjoI Offices • WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. W) — Rep. Hamilton Fish (R-NY), an angt-y witness in the trial of German Agent George Sylvester Viereck 'today stormly declared h's acquaintance with '.he defendant was "exactly the same as with Franklin Delano Roosevelt." "I had no connection with Mr. Vicrcck except to know him as an American citizen," Fish shouteri. "I did not know he was registered as a German agent." As lor 'the government's allegation that Viereck arranged for an employe of Fish's office to distribute Nazi propaganda under congressional franks, the New Yorkei declared: Convicted Of Perjury "I've been in Congress 22 years and not one piece of Nazi propaganda ever has gone out of my office with my knowledge or consent ." .Viereck is being tried on charges of concealing certain of his activities when he registered as an agent for German interests. The government set the stage for Fish's appearance as a witness with testimony yesterday from George Hill, former employe in the Congress member's office. Hill recently was convicted of perjury and sentenced to two to six years imprisonment for telling a grand jury that he did not know Viereck. Hill testified that Viereck was instroduced to him by Fish in the congressman's office in July, 1940, and that the two directed that he arrange distribution of 125,000 copies of a speech by the late Farmer-Labor Senator Lundeen of Minnesota. Had Private Business The government contends this speech was written by Viereck and was Nazi propaganda. Questioned about this incident, Fish said he did not recall it, but added: "I.see no reason to deny it. I ^don't have any recollection of it, ibut Mr. Hill says it happened, and iI'm not quibbling about that." ' He was emphatic, however, that ,Hill was not acting as an employe *or his office in distributing any Jspeeches. Hill was a clerk in his .office, he said, but also had set up is private business of sending out ispeeches for members of Congress. <0il Allowable Cut Arr.erikolor.'J, Feb. 2 Indian Ar-ow, Feb. . I. Steed, Feb. 2 E. Powell, Jan. 27 China Arrow, Fci. Son Gil, Feb. 3 ,Jo:-.: , Jan. .19 Yc.iore, Jan. 24 Bermuda-bound Canadian liner Lody Hawkins *unk Jan. 19; 7.45 lives lost Ciltvaira, Jon. 19 WHERE U-BOATS SINK 15 SHIPS IN MONTH —In a month or raiding off U. S. coasts, German U-boats have sunk the 15 vessels spotted on map, damaged another, and sunk 15 others in the north Atlantic off Canada. Nearly 450 lives have been lost in the U S coast sinkings which took a toll of 113,163 tons of shipping including 20 oil tankers. (Continued From Page-One) .'the field was the number .one oil 'resource of the nation and immedi- ^ate remedial action was imperative ,in the interest of the war effort. .> ( . • Fears For Future -* .'-1-arn greatly concerned fdivthb .future of the East Texas field" ilckes stated. ? ."It is the number one source of Joil-in the United States, containing 10 per cent of the national • reserves of crude petroleum. So '.important is it, in fact, that it may .well be considered-as our factor of safety in supplying.the nation's i petroleum requirements 'duration of the war.. for the >... ,J et ' the future of this vital ,iield is being seriously menaced < by. the increased production of salt i-water, a s a result of which the _reservoir pressure declined dangerously in January. This and ,previous drops have brought the (pressure down so low that it is ! close to the point of being insufficient to maintain the natural .flow of. wells. - \ Need For Action J _ "There is imperative need for .immediate action to remedv a con, cation, which, if it is allowed to i continue, cannot but result in ; permanent injury to us in our ability to supply the needs of our armed forces and war industries .for petroleum." ^ The commission also announced .that a tentative recommendation ' tifn? 65 that Texa s produce 1.510,'.600 barrels of crude d^ily in ' r March, 83,400 barrels less than the ..recommendation for February had )been made final. - Currently Texas production is 'approximately 50,000 barrels a day ;below the February production v.- Sadler said yesterday that the '.reduction in recommended pro- 'ductton was due to lack of transportation facilities. Two Are Found Dead v (Continued From Page One) delivered it to Traders compress at Chickasha, Okla. Campbell registered at the camp for the two about 9 o'clock Thursday night, giving his own name only and listing his address as Frederick, Okla., said Miss Agnes Work, who is operating thej camp for the owner, Mrs. Virginia Smith. He mentioned they planned to ;o into Lubbock. The truck returned about 10:30 o'clock. At the time he registered, Campbell said, "We are awfully tired. Would you wake us up in the morning," Miss Work quoted. Knocked On Door At 8:30 o'clock Friday morning Miss Work knocked on the cabin door. As she knocked a car drove up at the camp office and she returned to the office. She returned and knocked at the cabin again about 10:30 o'clock and became worried when she received no" answer. "I must have knocked a dozen times after that," she said. Becoming more and more alarmed, she finally called Deputy Sheriff Claude Herring from Sundown, who was at the Lubbock Auction and Commission company, shortly after 12 o'clock. Miss Work said she knew Herring, who recently bought a ranch from the owner of the camp, had brought a load of cattle to Lubbocfc and that he likely could be located at the stockyards. Herring and S. J. Guerry, also from Sundown, entered the cabin after opening the door with a key given to them by Miss Work. Low Flame Burning Herring said he turned off the gas stove. A low flame, he said, was burning. "There was no ventilation." The case was termed "almost a duplication" of one that happened at the courts several weeks ago, when s man and his wife from New Mexico went into one of the cabins, lit a stove, closed windows and the door and went to sleep. The man was dead when court owners broke in the door with assistance of officials and the wo- m?n died soon afterward. jEnemy Aliens •'- (Continued From Page One) West-Coast. Japanese truck gardeners were reported to have planted tomato .plants in a Huve, roughly shapen arrow pointing toward the Visalia- Dmuba school of aeronautics in .TuJare county. The report csme Irom District Attorney Walter C Haight who said similar devices • were used in the attack on".Hawaii. Chinese Throw Bock Japanese In Thailand CHUNGKING, China. Feb. 20 • <. ; P>T-Chinese troops in one of their most successful.actions yet in defense of Burma have hurled back Japanese troops attempting" to force a river west of Chiengsen, a town in the northernmost tip of Thailand a Chinese communique announced tonight. The official statement failed to say whether the action occurred on the Sal ween river, which is -25 miles inside.- Burma in this area, or on ;>rie of the numerous small -rivers feeding the. Mekong river. Chicngsen is on the west bank of Ihc-'-Mckong itself and tributaries Defendant Repudiates Former Statement NEW YORK, Feb. 20. (<P>—Mrs. Helen Pauline Mayer, the first of six defendants to testify in their federal court trial on charges of espionage conspiracy, today re- pudir.ted statements attribtued to her by the FBI and which she acknowledged she had signed. The trim, 26-year-old Long Island housewife and former secretary was called to the stand as the government rested its case after 17 days of trial. Sessions were adjourned until Tuesday. The_ . prosecution rested after Judge" Henry W. Goddard granted U. S. Attorney Mathia Correa's Carhops 7 Clothes (Continued From Page One) must inevitably be violated. "The administrator does not undertake to describe attire to be worn but points out that all words, acts, expressions or manner of dress which may be vulgar, lewd, indecent, obscene, or offensive otherwise to public decency are prohibited, by law." W. J. Townsend of Lufkin, board chairman, had proposed that the board issue an order prescribing dress regulations for the carhops but Board Members Morris Roberts of Victoria and E. W. Crouch of McGregor voted against the plan. On completion of the hearing. Ford stated: "We shall endeavor to carry out the law and start out by assuming that the women em- ployes of beer retailers should wear .'predominantly the "same clothes as other women employed in other places." Witnesses testified that carhops in some instances wore only bright colored panties and brassieres. Jap Landing Tactics, Equipment Disclosed • WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. (/P)_ New tactics and special equipment for landing operations have aided the Japanese in their island-by- islancl advance in the Southwest Pacific,"the War department said today. The equipment includes a landing-craft carrier resembling a whaling depot ship, from which small boats loaded with arms anc men are slid into the sea through side hatches. "Fishing boats and lights are known to have aided the Japanese in some of their landing operations in the Philippines," the War department said. "However, the complete extent to which fifth columnists have been used is no known." . Other special equipment described included a V-front ligh tank whose sloping exterior is de signed to deflect direct hits by 37 millimeter guns. The landing operations that havi been the first stages of the invas ion in the Philippines, Malaya and the Indies followed a pattern developed in peacetime and re peatedly rehearsed and tested against the Chinese since 1937. Civilian Ferry Pilot Dies In Crack-Up WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. A civilian pilot ferrying a attack bomber for delivery to the British was killed in the crash o the plane today into the Potomac river. The pilot, Jack H. Marine, o ligh motion to make all prosecution! Dallas, the air corps announced testimony and exhibits applicable i was the only occupant of to al! defendants including Kurt! plane. The bomber, takin<* T.'—~ J ^_T_T 1 -^..T . . '*- * ••. „.__ .. to the Frederick Ludwig whc ..\ govern- • from boiling field i'nto"a heav'j ment agents called the master- v.-ind, spun into the river. mind of a German spy ring. Air Attack On British Convoy Beaten Off LONDON, Feb. 20. (ff> —Royal Navy and air force have beaten off a strong Nazi air aid sea attad: on a British North Sea convoy without a single loss in warships, aircraft or men, sinking two enemy motor torpedo boast and wrecking a squadron of bombers, Che admiralty announced tonight. It was reassu.ving news to a British public alarmad a week ago by the successful passage of the Na7.i warships Scharnhorst. Gncis- nnd Prinz Euge:.i through A _ - •— — ....... «. . •uu- -*J ^4 ^ •_., t LllLV/U^lt ino> the steram from both west j char»m;l pnd North sea from Brest 'and cast The point at which thu thwarted Japanese thrust was aimed was identified as Mongyuen, a town not shown on maps available here. About ??a_ tank ships are being used in American coastal commerce. to Helgoland. Wine farmers in South Africa have asked the Government for Italian prisoners as farm workers to replace natives who have enlisted for active service. | Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI MAGNOLIA MAN DIES HOUSTON, Feb. 20. (U.R) — 7^ C. Price, 28, a lumber vo^er Magnolia, suffered a badly crushec right hand early today at his job At a hospital here, it was neces sary to s:nputate bis fingers Shortly after the operation, h died of a heart ailment. Denies He Knew His Office Aided NazlAgent Distribute Propaganda Solon akes Stand Medical School D robe Starts (Continued From Page One) he stand; he had been called to cstify several times. Dr. Spies asserted: "I'd start with the board of regents and find out why they don't \pedite the business of the medial college, and then ascertain the >asis of their antagonism. They ught to put through the recommendations the president mukes. 'If they do these things then ve could get on with our business. That would eliminate the di«sen- ion here." R e c ommendations normally go rom the dean to the president, vho transmits them to the board 'f regents. Asked if he thought it was nec- •ssary to remove any regents, he hesitated and then said: "I think it is not a wise policy o have a so-called local represen- ative. (Fred C. Branson of Galveston is a board member.) Now hat is said without personal re- lection because he is tied up with ocal interests. I am not talking about the medical branch alone, but any institutions. They should not have a local regent." Never Stopped Talking Q. Do you know anyone who ought to be removed from this "acuity? A. Mr. Chairman, I think that depends on whether the faculty is going to do its work and stop the vhispering and smear campaigns hat go on; whether they act as he faculty or an agent o! propaganda. The faculty ought to stop alking out of school, stop whispering and get down to three 'hings: teaching, research and service. Q. Do you think they ever will stop talking? Frankly do you think it is possible to have that situation? A. Well, they never have. Dr. Spies also said he wanted a larger faculty with "new blood," and said, incidentally, that some members of the faculty had heckled him at meetings. Wanted Great School Members of the House committee present were Chairman Love of Fort Worth; Arthur Cato of Weatherford; Marvin Simpson, jr., of Fort Worth, and Jimmy Phillips of Angleton. The hearing will resume tomorrow morning. Dean S'pies told the committee that all he.desired was to weld a 'great medical school," but warned the school would probably be placed on probation by the Association of American Medical colleges "unless the people settle down and go to work." He asserted the school's administrative affairs were ' thoroughly knotted before he took over the deanship ?7id made no attempt to hide his i>eling that undue pressure contributed to keep them that way. Dr. Spies' testimony came after a University of Texas regent, Fred C. Branson of Galveston, asserted he believed the dean should be dismissed. Implications Denied Another witness, Dr. Donald Duncan, professor of anatomy, also testified Dean Spies had asserted last July that, if things did not turn out favorably for him, he was "going to get rid of some regents" of the University of Texas. Dr. Duncan also testified he was told by Dr. Spies to deposit §1,000 of his 56,000 a year salary in a departmental fund. "I was told to do this if I wanted this job," he said. Doctor Spies denied firmly all implications of poor administration cast against him earlier. He Gives Suggestions When a committee member, Rep. Marvin Simpson, jr., of Fort Worth, asked him what he would suggest was necessary in order to put the school back in first-class scholastic and administrative shape, the dean launched int(f a vigorously-worded statement. His dark face flushed and his voice carried strongly throughout the medical classroom, site of the hearing, as he said: "Since 1915, there has been continual rotation of deans. The school was at a low ebb when'! came htre and it must not be thought it has gone down since ... "This dissension is an injustice to every student here and to the Let The Cor Go But Keep Watch On Those Two Good Tires! DALLAS, Feb. 20. (U.R)—S, W. Davis' automobile was stolen yesterday. This morning i:he shedff's office called Davis with the good news that the car had! been found, but also with ';he bad news thai before being abandoned it h&d been burned. "However," came the voice over the telephone, "the two front tires were not damaged by the fire. Do you want us • to tow the car in for you'.'--" '•Naw. just let the cor go," said Davis, "but keep a man on watch. I'm coming out after those two front tires." Service Station Burglary Probed A burglary was reported to police Friday but theft complaints decreased, somewhat. Aubrey Fawver, acting assistant police chief, said $37.79 was taken in a burglary of an Onyx service station at Seventh street and College avenue. A window pane was broken and the window unlocked to admit the intruder. Money was taken from a cash box. A negro, Arthur Belvin, 19, was caught attempting to sell a stolen drill. Ranger, a' fox terrier, was stolen from Mrs. J. R. Self of 2518 Twenty-seventh street. Raymond Butler carried a tire to the police station. It had been found in 100-bIock East Broadway. A bicycle belonging to A. R. Grimm was recovered. H. L. Howell o'f 1602 Avenue Y said a jacket and 20 paint brushes all %'alued at about $93, had been stolen from him. Alvin Graves of 3106 Avenue L reported theft of a tire, wheel and pair of gloves. Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI people of the state . . . "I have done everything in the world to try to be friends with them (his critics). All I want is to make this a great medical school. I want no self-aggrandizement... "But there is something aboul it, when they (the faculty) quit teaching and start spreading poisonous propaganda. . . . "Two months after I came here I was told two men were runninj this school. "Dr. Edward Randall, sr., said 'Dr. A. O.'Singleton and I are running this school and you might as well get used to it.' "... "Dr. Singleton told me: 'I was running this school before you came and will do it after you're gone." "I asked him, 'Yes, but what Survivor Tells Of Experiences (By The United Prcjjs) News Briefs Arthur BelvSn, a 13-year-old negro, pleaded guilty o£ theft of a $22.50 drill Friday before Judge G. V. Pardue in county court and was assessed a 30-day jail sentence. He was arrested by O. E. Rush, police patrolman, t;ftei- \V. had attempted to sel! him the drill. Willie Hamilton, 35, also a negro, posted $300 bond on a charge of liquor law violation. Th? district attorney's office said charges had been filed against two men for felonies Friday. One of them, an 'ex-convict, was named NEW YORK, Feb. 20.—A young Norwegian surgeon told today how,_ .„-.„- , . ,- , . the survivors of a torpedoed tank-| u ^ yJ r !L * ^"l- P°\ice a negro ed had stood in their lifeboat and' '""' fought each other to keep from freezing. He calls himself Surgeon Lieut. Arne Egenes, to swe his family in Norway from German reprisals. A member of the Royal Navy Air Force, Egenes, 30, was en route to the United States aboard the i or > a forgery complaint arid the 3,000-ton Norwegian tanker to ex- i other was charged with swindling. amine Norwegian volunteers. ! - - .... Torpedoed Three Times The tanker,- carrying a crew of 39 and two passengers, was first torpedoed in the north Atlantic at 10:30 p. m. on Jan. 17. The ship listed, but was able to continue until 2:30 a. m. The next day, when a second torpedo smashed 5nto her. There was a third crash, and 39 took to the lifeboats. Two wore killed in the explosion or in abandoning ship. about while I'm here? ... "The school is not on probation but I think it will be unless the people settle down and go to work." Has No Authority Dr. Spies said he felt the faculty was at fault "with some exceptions." He added, however, he fel it had "backing higher up" or i wouldn't "act that way." Upon questioning, he said the board of regents was the "backing," but "I'm not saying every member of the board of regents. Dr. Spies, prompted by Love admitted "I, like the others, make mistakes. Every day I live I make mistakes but except for minor phases, I think the fault does no lie with me. "I am willing to do anything to help but I submit that authority and responsibility must be commensurate. ... I have less authority than any dean in the University of Texas yet I have move responsibility." First witness at the hearing, c a 1 led suddenly yesterday by Chairman Love, was Dr. Duncan, professor of anatomy. He testified that last Ju!y, when the matter of Dr. Spies' contract renewal came before the board of regents, that Dr. Spies told him: "I'm going to win this fight and then I'm going to get rid of some regents. Waggoner, Stark and Branson—they're all going to go." He referred to Leslie Waggoner of Fort Worth, Luther Stark of Orange and Fred C. Branson of Gal vest on. Later, Dr. Spies denied this, asserting he. "never even thought about" Waggoner and Stark "in their capacity." Egenes was in the largest lifeboat, which had a motor and gasoline enough for 40 hours. They were careful of the fuel, however, and rigged up a sail. Fifieen Slill Missing Shortly after the sinking, the big lifeboat took on seven men from one boat and six from another. The next day, the fourth lifeboat drifted past and the motorboat took off four of the survivors for treatment. Three men from the motorboat climbed into the lifeboat. Egenes said he believed 20 men survived—15 are still missing and four died—because of special, rubberized life-saving suits they wore. "The captain, who had not put on his suit before he abandoned ship dived into the sea, died while still at sea, after our rescue," he said. Foughi To Stay Alive •"A 45-year-old Scot died, al- thought the second mate and others took turns in lying on top of him to keep him warm. "One night I was wedged down against the moat's side and was awaken by someone kicking me accidentally. I realized that I was nearly.frozen. I got upland awakened another man wlio also was just passing off into the sleep that precedes freezing. We fought. I hit him and he hit me and we struggled in the boat and awakened ourselves. "Then I thought of the man who had been lying next to me and hurried to him, but it was too late. He was too far gene. He died. Another man went the same way. The captain was suffering from shock and he died on the destroyer, a day before we reached land Jan. 27." Nine days after the tanker went down, the survivors were sighted by a convoy bomber which dropped apples, oranges, two thermos bottles of coffee and sandwiches. That afternoon a Canadian destroyer rescued them. Battle For Java (Continued From Page One) an almost complete failure in that no field was knocked out or seriously hurt The great Soerabaja naval base on Java, which lies about 120 miles to the west of Bali, was not challenged during the day—perhaps because American-Dutch pilots on preceding days had driven Japanese aerial invaders back with the loss of at least 10 of their planes, five of them bombers. Landing on Timor v/os no less real, although less imminent, for it cast the Japanese shadow within 400 miles of Port Darwin, the Australian naval base which on Thursday had been hard hit by Japanese bombers with considerable loss to ships and Australian planes aground. Reeds Funera Plans Pending Funeral services for Dr. R. P. Reeds, 44, who died at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at his 2814 Twentieth street home one week after he developed pneumonia, Friday night were pending communication with relatives. Dr. Reeds, an osteopathic physician had practiced in Lubbock since October, 1930. His offices are in the Myrick building. He was born and spent his early life in Oakland, 111. He was grad"- uated from Kirksville College of Osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo. Ho married Miss Allie Fasten. They came to Lubbock from Long Beach. Calif. He had not rallied in condition since becoming suddenly critical Thursday. Oxygen was administered and various other desperate efforts made to save his life. Several doctors were called. Survivors are the wife, a daughter, Anne, 7, and a son, James W., 10; a brother, Jack Reeds, Oakland, 111.; and four sisters, Mrs. J. T. English, Kansas City Mo., and Mrs. Rose Winkler and Misses Lucille and Alice Reeds, all of Long Beach, Calif. Assault Hearing ' (Continued From Page One) in Utah shortly after the alleged attack on your daughter?" he Sharp Oil lest s Progressing asked. "Did you ask her if she believed Ewing guilty of assaulting your daughter and did she replv 'Yes'?" "Yes." Statement "Twisted" "And did she say that Ewing was lacing the electric chair, and she had to be on his side?" "Yes." Ewing took the stand yesterday and. made, a complete denial of the accusation. He said that at the time of the alleged attack he was repairing a plumbing leak on another floor and investigating a noise in the yard. Much of his cross-examination today dealt with a statement the government alleged he made to police shortly after his arrest. Ewing declared police had "twisted" this statement. J. R. Sharp and associates No. 1 T. A. Holman, wildcat test three and one half miles east of Lubbock is drilling below 3,300 feet in lime making rapid progress through the upper Permian beds. With elevation of. 3,203 feet In topped Yates sand at 1,930 feet and entered the San Andres lime of the Permiam ot 3,190 feet. Objective is the clear fork, lower Permian, lime found productive by Lee C. Harrison and. associates' No. 1 W. G..Nairn estate discovery pumper three and one quarter miles northeast of Lubbock. A wildcat in southwestern Lubbock seven miles south of Wolfforth George P. Livermore, Inc., Lubbock, No. 1 R. D. Moxley has been abandoned a failure at 6,405 feet in clear fork lime. It was 660 feet out of the southwest corner of section 64, block 20 HE and WT survey. Light Oil Stain Magnolia Petroleum company No. 1 Lillian Scanlan, northwestern Dawson county wildcat, is drilling in lime at 5,070 feet. After coring several zones carrying light test from 4,942 to 5,000 feet. It blew a little air and gas throughout the test and recovered 30 feet of drilling mud. In western Dawson Ray A. Alb^ugh and Richmond Drilling company No. 1 Mrs. Katherine Weaver Rose is drilling below 3,590 feet in red rock and anhydrite. Mascho Oil company, Midland, will drill a 4,000 foot rotary wildcat test in southern Andrews county, two miles northwest of the Emma pool. , It is the No. I Sun Oil company -university and has been staked 660 feet out of the northeast corner of section 27, block 10, university survey. Suti farmed out to Mascho the northeast quarter of that section. Other companies supporting the test by acreage "or bottom hole money contributions are Amerada, Phillips, Superior of California Magnolia, Skelly, Tidewater and Cities Service. Hoad Being Built : Road is being built through the sand dunes to the location. Drilling contract has been let to Cross and Johnson, Odessa. An 8 5-8- inch hole will be carried to 4,600 feet unless production is found shallower with the possibility that the test may be deepened to the Wichita lower Permian pay found in northwestern Andrews by Fullerton Oil company of Los Angeles in its No. 1 H. M. Wilson 7,280 foot discovery producer eight miles northwest of "shatter Lake. Three more producers have been completed in the Hockley county sector of the Slaughter field. Western States No. 1C W. G.' Frazier made 1,868.52 barrels a day after acidizing with 10,000 gallons at 5,005 feet. Magnolia No. 14-B Mallet Land and Cattle company was good for 1,653.80 barrels daily after treatment with 10,500 gallons at 5,015 feet while the same firm's No. 7-B Mallet rated r,318:36 a day following a similar acid" regime at 5,010 feet.. Importation of apparel wool has A total of 81 million cars had reached its highest level in 20 been produced in U.s! up to the years. I end of 1940. Curtin Reviews War (Continued From Page One) clared not serious, although some Australian planes were smashed on the ground. Most women and children had been evacuated from the town before the raids began. PAPER PURCHASED PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 20. MP) The Evening Bulletin today purchased for $40.000 the name, good will and Associated Press membership of the defunct Evening Ledger. TWO THINGS AT A TIME NEW YORK (.¥) -- Manhattan Girl Scouts hike not only for health but to survey the borough these day?. They're finding out Iiow long it takes to get an injured person from specific areas to the nearest first aid station which can be a hospital, a clinic or an emergency first aid set-up MIDWAY FIRST RUN IN LUBBOCK PREVIEW TONIGHT 11:30 "Unless you can actually see an !8-kt. halo around her head ,DONT TRUST ANY GIRL WITH THE MAN YOU LOVE/" «ad Os<li>n Na.h Directed by MAJOR W. S. VAN DYKE H b-r JOSEPH L. MANKIZWIC2 IT'S AS MODERN AS THE NEW TAX RATE! Too late to seize the military secrets in the hidden safe? Too late to save her country from a threat of enemy sabotage? Too late to win the secret agent she loved? the Answers in A Thrilling Spy Serial •v^r , , Be 9'nn»'ng Friday, Feb. 27 in THE LUBBOCK MORNING AVALANCHE

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