Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 26, 1942 · Page 3
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February 26, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 3

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Lubbock, Texas
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Thursday, February 26, 1942
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"MORNING AVALANCHE Lubbock; Texas/ Thursday, February 16, 1942 Spotlight Stocks .. At ' ^*~ ^ NEW YORK. Feb. 25 lf,~ Sales, closing '-'" an .<J _"ft change of the lit teen most Sales Close Change General Elec . M.OOO 217* - 'j Std Oil Ind . 5500 'j'i »', Chrysler _: 4.900 Sl'.i Std Oil NJ 4.700 3iTi — si Part Utah . * ooo i*. NY Central Contraband Is "Taken In Raids (By The Assoclited I'ress) WASHINGTON, Feb. 25—Attorney General Biddle announced to. clay that among the first 1,084 enemy alien cases disposed of alter being arrested by the FBI, he had ordered 4W aliens interned while releasing 215 outright and paroling 421. . A total of 5,151 German, Jap- ancse and Kalian nationals !iave been seized since the war'began December 7. Thus there are more .- than 4,000 cases still to be handled. Biddle has been reviewing per• sona'lly the recommendations o£ alien enemy hearing boards, listened to evidence submitted by the FBI: There are 93 such boards in the 86 federal judicial districts, each board comprising three to six citi?ens working on a voluntary basis. Disposition of the cases thus far included 145 Germans, 36 Italians and 34 Japanese released; 274 German, 45 Italians and 102 Japanese paroled; and 255 Germans. 37 Italians and 156 Japanese ordered interned. Six Germans, Italian Are Held At Dallas 'DALLAS, Feb. 25 (U.PJ—Author- ities held seven enemy aliens six Germans and an Italian — overnight after raids in the Dallas area that netted 87 sticks of dynamite, three bundles of fuses and 40 guns and pistols, among a truckload of contraband. U. S. Dist.^Atty. Clyde O. Eastus iaiu he WOuIcI pi'OScCUtc T.gorGUS- ly willful violation of alien regulations to surrender guns, short- wave radios, cameras and field glasses. He said that less than one per cent o£ the 1,050 enemy aliens in Dallas county had complied -with the recent order to surren- ' der their contraband. Weapons Confiscated Among those arrested were a German farmer who officers said had expressed hope of a Nazi war victory; a German only recently paroled from an alien concentra"- tion camp and an Italian awaiting deportation. Besides the cache of dynamite found near a farm house where a German alien was picked up, weapons in the possession of the 22 Germans, 21 Italians and two Japanese rounded up included a 14- inch knife fashioned from an automobile gearshift lever, arid two machetes, wicked cane and brush knives used ia tropical jungle countries. i'.The raids were termed "checkup arrests" by A. P. Kitchin, special agent in charge of the Dallas FBI office. The -roundup - was -carried put to determine-how many aliens in the county had complied with federal regulations regarding contraband surrendered. Still Violate Regulations v But_Eastus' said: ' .. :"_'_'It is apparent to me-that some aliens just will not comply with the. 'regulations. In spite of the fatherly protection we have'given th.em;, where they are .safe' from bombs-and persecution, they still must violate regulations when the enemy Vis at our throat. ..."They seem to feel that it is imperative that they keep in touch with the fatherland or the Duce or some other hyena that is causing all the trouble in the world For such people • our office will give the most vigorous prosecution.. "We have alien hearing boards and we are going to bring the bad cases to their attention and try to get these aliens interned for the duration and if possible deported after the war." Aliens Rounded Up In San Antonio Area SAN ANTONIO, Feb. 25 (U.R) _ ^leroanonai, a haldlng t Federal Bureau of Investigation S ola Ih ""- on a trans agents todav rounrierf im L^, ?!??** *«H point, r r , Departmeivt Orders 448 Aliens Interned; More '''"''' agents today rounded up enemy aliens in the area ot Fort Sam Houston, seizing a Japanese-printed map of San Antonio showing cjefense areas in red. ;: More than 100 residences were raided under direction of M. W Acers, FBI district chief. r. Thirteen aliens were arrested, Ho including three women. Later, two solt of the 13 seized were released. ' e sezed were released. -r^ -i A German surrendered an elec- L TOCiUCe * rie love "**«<U-C * . • . --—— Ub~*. * V-AJXJIViL. C^A dil ClCC— trie glove equippd with a red light in the palm for signalling. There were several code books, flashlights, pistols, shotguns, swords maps and binoculars in the haul The raids here followed similar recent ones in Dallas and Houston areas. Mexico Orders Japs 100 Miles Inland MEXICO CITY, Feb. 25 (.$» — pS^oasfaSlJve &*»** ^o^Tttey -nteTa SE£ voted more than two to one against union representation The poll v,-as ordered by the National activities, federal authorities an nounced today. Market Reports The Nation Over Packard Erie RR CT Oeneral .Motors Nssh Kelv Leh Vil Coil PP Unit Gas Imp Jones and L Stl _ Gen Gas and El A . Fajardo Sug 3.SG 3 700 3.700 3.600 3.<00 . 3.400 . 3.200 2.900 . 2,300 2,700 9'.'« 5''< 33V. 13'" 5V. 22V. IV, — 1*1 Stock List., NEW YORK, Am C»n ___. Am T and T Anaconda Feb. 25 W) Sales In 100's High 6 Hi 127V. AT and SF 19 Aviation Corp 11 Barnsdall Oil 6 Chrysler 4g Cont Oil Del Curtiss Wright Douglas Alrc -' Gen Elec Gen Motors . Goodyear Houston Oil _ tot Harvester 12 14 KO 35 . 1 - 6 5 Mid-Cont Pet 2, Packard 29 Pan-Am Air^"* 1 * -> Penney x __ Phillips Pet ' 15 TUdlo • n Sears Roebuck Socor.y X"ac 12 17 SO NJ 51 Stone and Webster 5 Tex Co ja Tex Guir Prod 2 t Gulf Sulph = US Rubber US Steel ^_ WU Tel _„ 35'.i 3V. 9^. 52 2U'» 7^ 63 25V, 34'A 12'A 3 43"- 13V. 2'.i 15V. 67 SOVi li 35 ii 3-J 33 Vi 15V* Low El 127 26'.b 21 7!4 61 2V* 48 13 2 35?; • 2V. 50 34V. 33 2'.i 33 15 51H 25 !i Close 61 127 3-if. Slli 31 T.i 62'.i 34V. 33V. 2V* 48 13 V« 1 15V. 50!'. J5K, 51?i 25V. Am Cyan B Arlc Nat Gas A Cities Service . Eagle Pich YORK CURB . 15-1B 2;i- 8V. U* 31 34. V* 34 !i 1% El Bond and Sh _ is Gult oil 7 Humble Oil i „, _, Lone star Gas 13 77-, 71/i Wall Street .. STOCKS SLIDE SLIGUTLr IV. 30}* ar amount s.ocfcj In -, selling ml! B htIy put the majority ol lower territory today ory toay but there were some wide swings in various issues touched by the news A shlnin? exception to the faltering action was Douglas Aircraft *hlch .limbed 3h pomts at the best on the appearance ol the company s report showine profits equal to $30.29 « . ended Aor. yt share for the fiscal fear compared with $13 05 a. . share in the previous year ?r rta !"n l r i fae £UB * r acd soft drlnt nrt, f 11 as tradc circl " h " rd ths industrial consumers might not receive more tr.an 50 per cent of the sugir used In Febnury l« t year. Coca-Colo dipped * fn a TI»W in^i *i t __ __ .. _ **«j-j*t** IM<. e .nsfer of 30 shares M from the previous July 16 to \-.0. the lowest since of stocks lacked the the 58 ,:, 1 ?,? fr ««onal losses registered "in toe early proceedlnjs. '"•- '-lociated Press 60-stock composite -.ic, 1 ,^ * ,P olnt to 36.6. Transfers to- terdiy ^arcs agalr.jt 394.8SO yes- Bonds Trere Irrepular. Commodities Tere CHICAGO REPORT CHICAGO. Feb. 25 ffl _ Butter unsettled; e«s; unsettled: market unchansed Poultry steady to fine; hens, over 5 Ibv 22. 3 Its. and down IS. leghorn hens 20 lD.«. and r 22, white rock 22; „,,,. ._ colored 23. ply.-nouth rock <= 25; under 4 Ibs. co'u.-ed rock 24, white rock 23. STOCKS -— Easy, Douglas aircraft moves against trend. BONDS—Lower, some rails resistant. COTTON—Lower, commission house and local selling. CHICAGO: WHEAT—Lower; president opposes restrictions on government sales. CORN — Lower; declines with wheat. HOGS—Active; 15-25 higher; top $13.25; small supply, firm pork prices. CATTLE — Choice kinds firm; others weak; few choice arrivals. Livestock . KA.VSAS CITT BEPORT KANSAS CITY. Feb. 35 1,7) —(0SDA)— Hogs total 2.200; closed active 10-20 higher; good to choice 170-260 Ibs 12 6513.00; sows 10-15 higher at 1190-1235' Cactle 5.800; calves 350; fed steers comprising liberal propoftion of receipts- heifers In modera: e supply but demand narrow at weak to 25 lower rates: other killing classes mostly steady; feeder and stocktr classes steady; bulk fed steers medium and gool grade eligible to sett from I0.-o-12.50: choice heavy Colorado heifers 12.50: medium and good grade heifers 9._j5-U.50: rneumm to good cows S.aO- S.2oL good to choice vealers 12.00-14 00 Sheep 7.000; opening sales lambs sirens:" i SO^l/so ' g °° d C ° choi " fed ' iambs FOBT 1VORTH REPORT FORT WORTH. Feb. 25 v*-> —(OSDA1 — Cattle 2.000; calves 600: juarilngs -low and weak, other classes catUe and calves generally steady; most common and mid- Vi m ,i Slaughter steurs and yearlings 8.0310.30; beef coi-s 7.25-9.25- earners ard cutters 3.00-7.00: bulls 6.75-9.25; Sood and choice fat calves 10.SO--.2.00. common and medium grades B.2S-10.25. culls 7.00-800- Eflod stocker steer calves ll.OD-l' ->5 Hogs 1.800: steady to loc higher' -Kith -Jte sales 10-15c higher: top 13.03; good and choice 130-190 Ib. averages 52 80-90- good and choice 150-175 Ib. 12.00-70- pack- •ig sows and pigs steady, pack-lne sows :.50-75. stocker pljs 10.00 down. Sheep 1.400; killing classes mostlv steady; S ood snd choice wooled !amt s ordered in at 11.50: shorn Iambs 8.50-9 00- gpcd wooled yearling 9.50 with 2-ve»r- old wethers out at fi.50. Cotton.. % ^_ ORI.EA.VS REPORT NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 25 i-D _ Cotton Roo^ ,?." !lntd fce -' c '""ay °n President Roosevelt* opposition to legislation designed to prohibit the commoditv c-edit n£f, 0 H r %" 0n fr0rn £cllinfc Bovernment- o»ned farm products below parity pricei I ' " March May July Oct. Dec. Jan. B-Bid. High IMV Close 18.49 18.32 1B.33 18.6-1 18.48 18.50-51 18.77 18.60 18 60-61 18.98 13.-9 Z8.T8B 59.00 18.89 I8.83B I8.86B NEW TORK REPORT NEW YORK. Feb. 25 w£-Cotton futures slumped 70 cents to JI.io a bale today Jn wave ot selling which followed announcement President Hoosevelt would continue to oppose limilia? sales ot eov- ernrnent-htld stocks ol basic commodities to pant}- prices or higher. , . nu decision In the controversy be- administration and Senate "farm VOTE AGAINST UNION TAYLOR, Feb. 25. (U.PJ—A large advertisement of the Taylor Bed-- Manufacturing Co. asked Calling All Property Owners For "DEFENSE HOUSING" .REPAIR and pay out of income Renovate for Roomers FHA Horstxr, PLAN Remodel for Tennants - Kiee Eslimates — Phone 7453 BUILDERS LUMBER CO. 1306 4th Sireef bloc leaders, March May , July Oct. Dsc. Jic - la.'w ,,.,T77 . 8. Middltaj spot 20.0SK. oil It. Hlsrh Lo- Last 13.13 13.30 18.31 18.60 18.<4 18 <6-«7 18.71 18.55 IS.IS-58 13.78 18.53 18 60 13.31 18.52 18.66 t.T. 18.6BX Qrain .. CHICAGO REPOHTV- _CIUCAGO. ^Feb. 25__«'>—. Weakened by prices lociay retreated V'ccnT a'biishei'or more as the futures market betrayed nervousness over the government program involving disposal ol large stocks ot ever normal granary wheat and corn President Roosevelt's opposition to a bill pending in the Senate which would restrict sale of government grain at prices at which large o.uantitles have been disposed of in recent months was the principal bearish development o£ the day. Saies ol government wheat and corn in recent months have had the effect of checkin? price gains in the grain market, with quotations of all cereals still below parity. Wheat and corn now are 1 to 5 cents below minimum prices at which government supplies can be had. The bill In the Sen- a ',.•? ne President opposec. would prohibit these sales at prices btlow parity. Wheat closed 1 to iy, cents lower than yesterday. May S1.28V.. July $1.30: corn =1 to 1 lower. May 8S',i. July 83'.5«3S'i; oats ^3 to I lower: rye 1% t 0 :>i down: sov- hf^ne 5' -™ is- » * , . '. ~ M -* FORT WORTH REPORT i F °f? T ^' ORTH . Ftb - 25 W>-- Wheat No. },^,°' E ".? winter l.38?i-lo?i; No. i hard, 1.30?*-33-*. Bar!*y No. 2 nom 63-64; No. 3 nom 6263. Sorghums Ko. 2 yellow ml!o p«r 100 !bs noni 5.10-15: No. 3 milo nom J 07-l-> Corn, shelled. No. 2 white 1.02',i-03'i- Xo. 3 yellox 93V—95'.i. 'i «•».!. Oats No. 2 red 61-62: No. 3 red 58-60. Official Records.. BOTH. DISTRICT E. L. Tilts, Judje Presidinr .... "IP , E - Benson against Louise . DeWitt Heal and wife, suit for foreclosure ol deed of trust Ten. coc.vrr COURT G. V. Tardue. Judre r-rriMdinjr D. B. Jarvis asainsl M. E. Casey F on note and for foreclosure of chattel mortgage lien. Building Permits Avinjer Lumber company, owner to move bmlaing to 126 East Broadway from outside city Jimits: to move buildine; outside city limts from 126 East Broadway Bar/eld Lumber company, owner and '° nit /"l 0r '. 1to ,« ns i ru<:t . one-story frame rf, C " W \ "^ ltum - o^ 1 "". to construct residence at 2011 East Avenue E. $300. Warranty Deeds P. H. Renfroe and wife to Lynn Foster lots 1 and 2. block B. Butler Estates J800 hi Jir ^n B ° wles 'o W. M. Collins, lot DIOCK SO, Overton addition, J350 Archie Copeland and wife to Horace B . J. C. Royalty «nd wife to C H Groll- ir.an E rsd others, lotc 2-4, 25 and 26 block 14 McCnimmen addition, si 500. Clifford Smith and wife to Home Lumber " to - - addition H.850. i . ,, . rler an[J TfWe to G. E. 5° ooo' ck r to 3 ' M - Mc original town. S60. lot . Ethel .\f. Fowler to Elmer and NAME DOESN'T MATTER FORT SILL, Okla., Feb. 25. (U.PJ Keeping up on the Army's what's m a name department? Pvt. Warren--J. Fusilier, 25- year-old resident of Houston Tex., is attached to the field artillery replacement center. Fusilier is an old term meaning infantry soldier, but Pvt. Fusilier is m iield artillery and is happy for his feet that maybe there isn't anything at all in a name BETTER SERVICE BRING YOUR SHOES AND BOOTS TO— 5BDDL1-S Questions About Vote Answered City officials answered several questiors* Wednesday relative '-to the city limits extension election here March 3. Most of the questions, officials said, have come from the area adjoining the present northwest city limits which is proposed for inclusion in the corporate Jimits. The area embraces approximateh- three-quartcrs o£ a square mile including the Friend's, Arnett and Benson and the Maddox sub-divisions. Approximately 2,500 people now live there. asked, question officials most frequently said, relates to , when property m the area will be assessed for city taxation if the territory is brought into the city. Tne assessments, officials said, would be after January 1, 1943 and the first city taxes would have to be paid before Feb. 1, 1944, to avoid becoming delinquent. Another question repeated frequently, according to officials, has related to when utilities extensions and pavement could be expected if the areas come into the city. On that point, officials have declined to make any promises. Extension Expected Soon The expectation is, they said, that water and sewer line extensions could be reached "before very long." But this has been emphasized as an expectation and nope, not as a promise. Officials made clear that in such matters as utilities extensions, pavement, street lights, and the like, the new area would have to take its place m the line of first come first served." Work of that kind needed and desired within the present city limits would, in most cases, come first. Polling place in the election will be the municipal courtroom in the r"lf\lli"»a rJaiT^ *-fv*-kn« * t-...ri _i-_ _ 1-1 Him*. A majority m each election adopted, officials said Research Visit Tech Campus Visiting at Texas Technological college Wednesday were John Leahy, who is directing the cotton research program being conducted under provisions of a bill pa;,seu in the last session of the iegislature, and two staff members from the University of Texas. Dr. E. P. Schoch, director'of the bureau of industrial chemistry, and Dr. Simon.Williams of the research staff were the visitors from the university. The three conferred with President Clifford B. Jones and Prof. C. M. Stanley, jr., Wednesday afternoon regarding the state research program. President Jones is a member of the three-man, committee in charge o£ the cotton research program. Stanley, head professor of textile engineering at Tech, is director of the Tech project for which the committee recently granted funds. Leahy has headquarters at College Station. CONFERS ON PROJECT DALLAS, Feb. 25. (fl>)_R. E Letourneau, Illinois industralist who has announced consideratioh of developing an iron industry in East Texas, conferred yesterday with John W. Carpenter, president of the Texas Power and Light company. NEARLY HAD FLOOD STINNET, Feb. 25. (.4>>A few rncu-e hours and Sinnett citizens would have had a flood on their hands today. Somebody left the water running in the kitchen sink of the jail from late last night until 6:30 this morning. will be required before the city commission could proceed with the enactment of an ordinance extending the present city limits. COST ON THE RISE- HERE'S HOW TO ECONOMIZE SERVE 17 EVERY FRIDAY-FOLKS A meatless meal with taste appeal, Cotcage Cheese and Salmon Ring. 3 capi creamed Sertltn't Corfu;* Chc*l« 2 cups Canute! salmon Vi cup ehopp«d eKIvti or qrttn onions '/! *sp. \a\l Pick (he silled Cottane Cheese Jnd chopped chives or onions into n'nj; mold. Unmold on crisp leltucr. Fill «nter with jalmon which his been boned ind broken inio mrdium uzc piecci. Gjrnijh with jmall pickles an.i stuffed olives. Scrvt wiih 50/50 drcsjinf; (hall miyonnifsc. hllf soured cieam) or pepper siuce on [he jidt. Stne* 6, Borden's Cottage Cheese conwins ihe minerals of milk in concentrated form at Ion- cost . . . pro Vides the muscle-building protein of other main-dish foo'ds at about one-third the cost. FREE RECfPES-r*,r/ * r , *»„*, ef u . jy , ,„ „„., , J<l,c, ou , BorJcn', C 0 ,,* if Cb, t ,,.T,l,pb, at Bo,J< a ; /or !„, „„>„. vicamiw and COTTAGE CHEESE Yon Gel The "Besl" When Yon Buy BALDRIDGE'S GENUINE 0 A DEFENSE BOND Is a Share- in America BUY ONE TODAY! uitting Time? .. .Not for Us Q UITTING time doesn't mean a thing to your Electrical Company. Twenty-four hours a day, every day of the year, it brings better living to thousands of homes at the snap of a switch. It serves equally in industry, working as one of the most versatile tools ever given man's hand. In this time of stress, when our whole country is devoted to production, we in the Electrical Industry are proud o£ the part Electricity is playing in making this land of ours a safer place for democracy. We are proud, too, that we were not found NO quitihg time for ih» wanting when we were called buying of U.S. Deftn,, on to serve. Bonds, cither! Texas-New Mexico AVE your CA GO by BUS THE less you see your car, the more A you do for your country! The longer you" save your car's parts; the longer you save its rubber; the less you need gas and oil—the shorter the time will be until Victory is won! Travel by bus, it's convenient, comfortable and safe. Travel by bus: and help keep 'em rolling; keep 'em flying! America's fighting forces need ail the metal, all the rubber, all the fuel we can spare. Save your car. The bus will get you there. . , . ROUND TRIP Excursion Fares ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO FT. WORTH ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO DALLAS $7.50 $8.40 ROUND TRIP LUBBOtK £4** -TO SAN ANTONIO $12*50 ROUND TRIE LUBBOCK TO AUSTIN ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK A-* £/ * TO HOUSTON §13*40 $12.50 • Subject to 5 To Federal Tax 30-Day_ Return Limit Texas-New Mexico and Oklahoma Coaches Joe Bowman, Mgr. Union Bus Terminal Lubbock

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