Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 27, 1942 · Page 8
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February 27, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 8

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Lubbock, Texas
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Friday, February 27, 1942
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Page 8
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-THE MORNING AVALANCHE r «Lut>beck, Texea, PncTov. February 27, 1942 ;Pial 4343 For The Avoicmehe-Jourrial Offices Watch Duty lo Be.Maintained Persons who hava volunteered for no ph&se of civilian defense will be advised by press, pulpit ,and in service club announce-, mepts they have their chance toj . do something right here at home| to help in the common effort. i Volunteers for the air raid warn-! ing system are needed and may! make their application at the police station, it was announced after a Thursday afternoon meeting at the station. Attending were; heads of service clubs: Vernice! Ford of the Lions, Roy Furr of the Rotary, O. J. Sexton of the! Kiwanis, Chas.. W. Ratliff of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and S. E. Marbut of the Optimist; and several ministers, Dr. Jack M. Lewis, pastor of the First Presbyterian church; Rev. H. I. Robinson, pastor of the First Methodist church; Dr. Carl E. Hereford, pastor of the First Baptist church; G. C. Brewer, minister of the Broadway Church of Christ, and Rev. Floyd Dawson, pastor of the Foursquare church. Several negro ministers also attended. Must Work 4-Hour Shifts Announcements will be made by all who sat in at the meeting. Volunteers will be asked to do four-hour watch duty at a South Plains key station of the air raid warning system, to be set up here, In a non-pay capacity. Such watches would be at night except that an all-day vigil in four- hour shifts would be maintained on Sundays, said Capt. \V. W. Legge of the state highway patrol,' delegated by the 3rd interceptor command and th P ntf,™ of civilian Defense to organize the system here. The air raid warning system would function to warn of approaching aircraft and in letting the public know by sirens when to duck for cover. HERO'S SON J^^Warnii^^ * HO-RIfcONTAI, MU. S. hero's pictured son, in. * 9 Short for cousin, it Dens. 13 Song. 15 Constellation. 17 Intervening (law). 19 Admits. 20 All right <abbr.) 23 Complete outfit of infant's clothing. 24 Verse (abfar.). 25 Enemy. 26 Fondle. 27 His father sank a —— battleship. 28 By. 29 Limb. 31 Devoured. 33 Apex. 35 3.1416. 37 Tavern. to Previous Puzzle <abbr.). 14 Land parceL 15 Beverage. 16 Announce. 18 Piece out. 20 Weight (abbr.). 21 Obtain. 25 Bundle of sticks. 26 Vegetable. , 27 Spout. 30 One who rlAst 32 Half ems. 34 Wasted away. 39 Metal. 41 Advertisement 1 His nickname 36 Dcclin?.' (abbr-.}. } s . 42 Small hound. 2 Form of 45 Negative reply oxygen. 46 Stud back. 50 Cricket term. 51 Hang about 53 More uncommon. 56 Remove. 57 Noblemen. 38Neheminh (abbr,). .40 Neither. 3 Within. 43 Yes. 5Clo\h measure VI Ripped. 6 More disabled. 47 Sketch a plan. 58 Field of combat. 7 Recltnes. 45 Anger. 8 Years (abbr.) . 49 Golf peg 9 Tropical tree. 52 By way of, 10 Mineral rock. 54 Railroad J2 Pry- (abbr.). 13 California 55 Either. Turkey's tire shortage is serious. Buy A. Def»ns« Bond TODAYI to use fine, narursl foods in mtiin rooks Catsno tror. . bottle of Brooks v-tt«ap— enioy this muter niece of cookery. Faye Williams Named FFA Sweetheart Of Chapter At Cooper Faye Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Williams of Cooper Js the FFA chapter sweetheart at Cooper High school, members announced at a Wednesday night banquet at the school attended by more than 200 persons. The banquet was an annual Future Farmers of America entertainment given with cooperation or the Future Homemaking girls. ,, D °™4 d Johnson, - president of the FFA chapter, was toastmaster Kenneth Brownfield gave a welcome address, E. F. Dawkins su HURRY! OSTLOVfLY MIMA AMAZING BARGAIN !\ NOWAJ YOUR GROCER'S f Here's your cfc«nc« to get ia »a «. •mxxJerfcl double bargain of headth/ml benefits Itx your family—pi,, «n»rt. colorful, high qotlirj- chitut, m*<ie by one of America'j great maxutficiBrcrs! Ask yoor gtoctr for Mother"* Oatt w£th Chiaa, wdir 1 . Remember, fa*, K^^+ty tripU- rtcb in the great "»nti-fati g T]e**Titmnin Bi*! It'j rich in Phosphonu, for suocg bones, teeth! I B Iron, for nch, red bJood! Remember, too that oatmeal leads *K ,,^ r ^hole-grain eereaU >. Protein*, for firm fleah, «ron^ mnjciej! G« the« tztr* healthful yalues of America 1 ! S^f Breakfast Food-and thrill to the colorfal lorel- n«s of high quality china included ia ererr package—by getting * big thrifry package of Mother'j Oi«, •with'China—tod.tr! *» preportio* to calone, PACKAGE MOTHERS OATS' WITH CHINA America's S^PE'R Breakfast Food perintendent, responded, and talks were given by Melba Jean Slater and Tolbert Coleman, who discussed phases of future homemaking and FFA training. A brief program by Morton's Mystery man followed the banquet. Historians have revealed that the use of coal was prohibited in London in 1273 because it was "prejudicial to health." Army Doctor Is Death Victim No further information on fu ncral arrangement for the lat Capt. Gustavus De Lana Funk, 36 district army medical officer here who died at his home in El Reno Okla. Thursday morning, had beet received up to late Thursday i was Kaid nt the office in the "fed oral building. Major Joseph I?. Peller, distric commander, who was on leave a his home in Lawton, Okla. was ad vised of the death. It was belies e^ he would attend the services as he is on a 10-day furlough Major Walter W. McCollom, chair :nan of the aviation cadet exarain ing board, and Major A E Scroggs, both o£ Stilhvater -.vh< also were on leavii, were notified They are expected to return Sun day and it is believed they wil attend the services. Major Perry C. Euchner, acting district recruiting .officer, was ad vised Thursday morning o£ the death of the officer, which wa "presumably of a heart attack the message stated. Eight!) eorp area headquarters at Fort Sam Houston was notified. Dr. H. C Brown o£ Fort Reno, an army con tract medical officer, signed tht message, which stated that death occurred at 7:45 o'clock. Capt Funk's wife and a daughter sur vive. Was On Five-Day Leave The officer, said Major Euch ner, had a five-day leave to visi his home at El Reno, Where he had operated a hospital before be ing called into active service Oc Jober 8, 1940. He was assigned t. me ijubbock district recruiting of ties Nov. 22, 1941. He had been an oificer of the medical reserve fo several years. Born in El Reno May 5, 1905 h graduated from El Reno High school in 1923 and later attended the state university at Norman where he was graduated in 193; with a degree of M. D. He re turned to his home and began medical practice. Capt. Funk's firs medical service with the Armj was in Dallas, before reporting here. He was a member of the Canadian County Medical asso ciation, the Oklahoma Medical as sociation, the American Medica association and the fraternity Phi Gamma Delta. Egypt has banned tobacco growing. Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI the SUi\..the SOU PUT. THE "EXTRAS" IN CALIFORNIA ORANGES Best for Juice -tuu/jfow ate/ *>. That deeper color you sti in California -. orange juice means it's richer, taitts more delicious! It his more •vitamins C and A, and calcium. For California oranges ripen in all-year supshine. Ihey draw on fertile soils scientifically fed and watered. These setdltu Navels are easy to peel, slice and section. Ideal for recipes, lunch bores and odd-hour eating. Those trademaiked"Sunkist"aie the finest from 14,000 cooperating growers. ' SEEDLESS CALIFORNIA OK&NG] dnrtJa^f, Frtjcrri IMPORTANTl BALL ORANGES " e ' r,. brand of Juice- Cal.form* oranges. R e ly npon then, to give foil sat.sfact.or.. L,ok for th,: tndeauric or, the ,£„ or tb.ue Sturdy Dress, Frivolous Hat Kenotes Of Fashion By CORRINNE HARDESTY United Press Staff Cori-e»pond,ent NEW YORK, Feb. 26.—Simplicity in frock and frivolity in hats, with a dash of good neighbors color from • our south, seem to keynote spring fashions, judge- mg by early season shows. With a defense angle to everything including a permanent wave, two schools of thought about women's fashions hav« developed. One side contends thrt women should be as conservative as possible in clothes, as to material trimmings and cut. The other school contends that in such a di-enry, war-torn world women should dress as gaily as possible and be general cheever-uppers. Spring fashions should satisfy both groups. For those who think that femininity will help win the war and lean to the side of "escapist clothes,' there are the gay colors from Mexico and South America which have found their way not only into resort and play clothes but into daytime costumes ' Perennial Blue, White Popular Bright blue seems to lead, with various shades of light red, planned to lighten up that wellknown basic dress," close seconds. Some d e s igners are fooling around with costumes -in khaki color, but they admit it is a hard color for most women to wear and takes a good dea! of livening up Navy blue and white, the everlasting spring combination, will have the added lure this season of suggesting the patriotic. Set off with a dash of red, it makes a smart get-up. On the fabric front cotton seems slated to win. What with synthetic fabrics being scarce (priorities take their makings) and all the silk we can get going into parachutes, cotton is destined to rule again. Some designers promise plenty of. light-weight woolens. Others sigh over the convoy situation and search for substitutes. The suit and the suit dress promise not only to hold their present popularity, but to increase it. Suits are ideal as a "basic costume." They inspire an endless variety of blouses and accessories. Many designers predict they will be worn by everybody be/ore the all-out effort is relaxed. The suit dress, short jacket or long tunic, has the same advantages. The new spring ones hay some frilly touches to help preserve the oherished feminine look in a world of uniforms and work clothes. For evening wear women are going to make up for whatever seventy they introduce in the daytime. The after-dark creations are of the wildest and gaudiest colors as well as the softest and daintiest. They m-e slinky and bou/fant, fiMlly and plain, and bear not the slightest resemblance to anything military. Hats are "pretty, not silly," in Two People Killed in Accidents !n Austin AUSTIN, Feb. 26. (XP)—Traffic accidents claimed two lives in Travis county today. Mrs. L. D. McCJain, public school lunchroom operator, was killed almost instantly in an au- U>rnobi!e collision on a city street. Charles David Leehin of Lork- hart died in the wreckage of his coupe which was in colli- the words of one designer whose collection included tiny little things to go over one eye, covered with flowers and veils. Daytime hats, marie to sit firmly on the head, and stay 'at their proper angle through a day of volunteer war work, will be a joy to women who have always felt insecure hi the toy numbers of the past lew seasons. fClOROX-ClEftHl i it's hygienieolly £ A DISHCLOTH ™* host to millions of Germs! T .,f^^V,. HE MICROSCOPE reveals that soiled dishcloths are inhabited by millions of germs. It further reveals how efficiently Clorox disinfects, for Gorox is intensified in germicidal action. Clorox -, •- • *.-also bleaches dishcloths and mops \, cl«Qll!" t r- r 1 - snowy-white (brightens fast colors), ^-W^AN-' I -< makes them fresh-smelling, sanitary. It's easy to give your family added health protection with Clorox. 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Knowing ihe brand, wouldn'i you expect Dei Monte to bring you something extra good—in coffee, too? Tastes differ. This blend — rich in flavor — may be the coffee you'll like best of alll Why not find out?. Swifl's Brookield Butter, Ib. 37c PINEAPPLE, Crushed, Wapco, No. 2 Can __ SLICED PEACHES, Concho, No. 2Vi Can BARTLETT PEARS, Del No. I Tall Can " 2 For ___________________ APPLE CIDER, Sweet, Quart _ __ SUGAR PEAS, Eariy cTa Del Monte, No. 2 Can - «, 19C Monte .- - 35C «X Z4C rden, | Snowdrift, 3 Ibs. SQUASH, Richelieu, No. 2 Can. RANCH STYLE " SPAGHETTI, 1 Lb. Can 9C PINK SALMON, ^ Deming's, 1 Lb. Can ZIC SHRIMP, Blue Plale, <*« 5'/< Or. Can .. 22C PITTED DATES, \^-i Dromedary, 4 Oz. Pkg. J./2C NESCAFE, 4 Ox. Can SPINACH Faultless, No. 2 Can TrouJ Chicken Halibut Red Snapper Flounder Fillets Fresh Shrimp Fancy Select Oyifers Market Specials SLICED BACON, Ralh's Black Hawk, Lb. PORK LOIN ROAST, First Culs, Lb. LAMB CHOPS, Loin, Lb. CrTEESS. ~ Full Cream, Lb. 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