Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 28, 1942 · Page 2
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February 28, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 2

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FOUR—THE MORNWG AVALANCHE Lubbock, Texas, Saturday, February 28, 1942 Dial 4343 Far Th«r AvoWclie-Jouniol Offic« s Zero Hour Seems Near; Japs Heedless Of Losses In Invasioii Drive Simple Military Methods Used • TDITOB'S NOTE: . H»rold Guard. - United Tr«i» war correspondent nKoK rriphir. front line di»p»U'bes told the pl»y hy play itory of the Malaga campaign, and wha h»d prcvi- ' ously §cen the Jipinese army drive '< iU way throufh southern China, lives t««Uy a picture cl w!iat m»; be >,n l>roMii;ct in the b»ttle of Java which the Dutch bfliere mty itart .it any tim<i with a mtrciless total attack. By HAROLD GUARD ; United Press Staff Writer . ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, Java, Feb. 26 (Delayed) — Java's zero hour seemed near today, as the aero hour set by Japan har : . come for China, .Hongkong and Malaya. I saw the Japanese Army in action in China and in Malaya; I was able to follow each step of the Japanese in their attack on Hong- kong because of my intimate knowledge of that territory where I was long stationed. Java now is the intended victim of the Japanese war machine. Knew When To Attack ' In China, the Japanese drove straight to their main objectives. In both China and Malaya the Japanese Army, with .the aid of a smooth intelligence service, always knew exactly when to attack, even through terrain which the defenders considered invulnerable. This was shown when the Japanese first started to isolate Hong- kong in 1938 by landing.at Bias bay up the coast with the idea of taking Canton. The British were sure the Japanese would move up the Pearl river because of the difficult terrain on both sides. But the Japanese landed at what proved the most logical place and mov: ed by land on Canton. In nine days they had captured Canton. "Silver Bullets" Effective Silver bullets—money for fifth column activities—aided them as it did later in Malaya. Foreign under-estimation of the capabilities of the Japanese army 'has always been one of Japan's strongest weapons. • Last Dec. 5 Air Chief Marshal Sir Robert Brook-Popham, then British commander in chief in the .Far East, said at an off-the-record press conference that war would •., .not come to Malaya and he ridi- ; culed reports of the presence of 500 Japanese planes in French •Indo-China. Three days later the •Japanese attacked. : The month before Sir Shenton ; Thomas, governor ot Singapore, said he was not worried and never _ had been. Methods Ar» Simpl* . Giving the higher-ups such com- vplacent impressions is part of Ja' pan's methods.. : The military methods are simple—to employ a minimum of lequipment, patterened for the peculiar conditions to be faced, with *• .a maximum of ammunition for the lightest and most effective weapons. British soldiers found their own gear unwieldy in the Malaya jungle, but the Japanese, wearing nothing but-a singlet, shorts and -an amunition bandolier, and able -to live off the land, were able to .move swiftly. • • Losses Disregarded '. - In Malaya, the prelude to invasion was an airplane bombing of Singapore and a landing diver- 'sion of the Kelantan coast on the ^northeastern side of the peninsula. The British repelled the first at-tack. The Japanese flung in rein- forcemeats regardless of losses, in order to compel the defenders to 'give their full attention to the •area, » Meanwhile, the strongest Japanese forces crossed the Thailand- Malsya border and infiltrated down the peninsula to key points ;on the west side which actually ;\vera'under attack from the rear while the British empire forces •were jubilantly reporting the repulse of the east coast attack. . • Then, the Japanese moved swift- Market Reports The Nation Over . . . Spotlight Stocks.. TRAINS RECRUITS — Capt. Samuel K. Eck of Bismarck, N. Dakota, (above) is commanding officer of the recruit training detachment at the Lubbock Army Flying school, responsible for the training of the men who enlisted here for service at the field. Capt. Eck is a member of the Theta Zi fraternity and a graduate of Washing ton State college, where he won varsity letters in football and track. He came to Lubbock in January from Brooks .Field, where he had been understudy provost marshal. Capt. and Mrs. Eck, whose Lubbock home is at 2403 Broadway, have five children: Charles, 11, Shirley, 7, Roily Enola, 6, Virginia, 4, ... i T% ^ r*-«* T^l.- clllU l^UUCLVOIl, — . x^w^fc. ~-v." graduates his first class of recruits today. L'ocal Insurance Men Are Given Promotions J. Carlton Smith and Cecil Schwalbe, of the Lubbock offices of the Southwestern Life Insurance company, have been named to new positions, it was announced here yesterday. Smith becomes assistant sales director, and Schwalbe assistant manager of the company's Abilene territory, the announcement said. Smith's work has taken him to the company's offices in Dallas, but Schwalbe will remain in the local offices from which he \vill assist in covering 38 counties of the Abilene territory. Both are well known in local and West Texas insurance circles. NEW YO/iK. Feb. 27 W>-Sales. closing price and net cha'.-.ge of the t'-.ltetn rr.ost active El'Kks u>ci»y: Ntt Sairs Cl<« Erie RR CT — U.900 5 3 i Atch T and SP 8.100 W* Ches »nd Ohio 6.700 3."» General Motors 6.300 ''I'.'i Wrigley. Jr. 5.300 50'j Central E!ec - — i.W -6 Stand Brands 4.600 4 Std Oil Ind 4.100 M'" Jones and I, Stl - 4.400 22'. Can Pac 3.900 -Uj Co;i£0l Oil — 3.600 5'. Cemwlth and South _- 3.600 5-16 Consol Airc 3.600 !8U -r 5 c Chrysler 3.500 SOt. ~ >< Int Harvester 3,500 VJU — !'« Stock List ., ' NEW YORK, Feb. 27 CT Sale; In 100's High Low Close Am Can S 61'b . Am T ind T 11 121V. 127?i 121 Mr Anaconda _ 20 MY, 21 37V. AT and SF 92 31 36lz 36U Aviation Corp 6 3 1 ,? Barnsdall Oil 8 9% 9>i 9Vi Chrysler 34 51'; 50V, son Cent Oil Del -. SXD 2l!a 21'i 21V, Olrtiss Wright 22 7-, V, V.'l Douglas Airc 18 65*i Frecport Sulph 4 36 35'. i5'.'« Gen Elee _. 43 26 25 3 < 26 Gen Motors 63 34'-.. 33'. 34 Ooodjear „_ 6 13 12". 13 Greyhound 1 12 ll"» 11:« Houston Oil I 3 Int Harvester 35 47'i 41 47". M'.d Cent Pet 8 13H 13!• 13 = Packard 2 2V« Pin-Am Airways ~ 9 15"!« 15!« 151 Panhandle P and R 1 I'/i Penney J 4 67V* 67V, 67', Phillips Pet 22 36?i 36Vj 35 Radio 17 2% 2?4 2 Sears Roebuck 13 50V« «»i 50'. Shell Union Oil „ 1 12'.'. Soconv Vac 33 T.'. 7 7 SOU P'ac 29 13'i 12-=i 12' SO NJ 26 36',-. 36!* 36 Stone snd Webster 2 4T» 4V* 4 : ex Pac 3 IIVi IS"* *C Co 22 35 34 34V, ex Gulf Prod ... 2 2=i ex Pac C and O 1 5 1 ; S Rubber 18 15?. IS'.', 15U S Sterl 36 52 5l'. : j Sl'.'j VU Tel - 8 2SV, 25','* 25'.i At A Qlance_.j_ NEW YORK, F*b. 27. (/?)— STOCKS — Steady; early rally falters. BONDS—Rails mostly up; others narrow. COTTON—Improved; trade and Ne\v Orleans buying. CHICAGO: WHEAT—Firm; mill buying and shipping business, CORN—Lower; spot market weak. HOGS — Active; mainly steady; top §13.20; dressed prices steady. CATTLE — Choice steers steady; others weak; small arrivals. Qrain * * CHICAGO REPORT CHICAGO. Feb. 27 m— Weakness that developed late in the session, particularly iu com, rye snd soybeans, determined the course of the emir? grain market today as earl;' price gains were erased and. substituted with small losses In most cases. . Wheat, which had advanced as much "i cent ut one time, closed unchanged to '.i higher compared with yesterday. Maj SI. 21)'.,, July $1.30V«. bu'. other grains were . . lower. Corn finished July 83V<; oats tc to l i down, Ma: ?» oft: rye 3 ,i NEW YORK CURB ^m Cyan B 5 rk Nat Gas A 1 Cities Service 7 Eagle Plch 1 -I £1 Bond and Sh — 19 Gulf Oil 8 Humble Oil 2XD Lone Star Gas 10 34'/ 15-16 ?>.\ 8 l'.'« 30V» 5 Hi 34'/« 34'i Livestock . . KANSAS C1TI REPORT KANSAS CITY. Feb. 27 <.?,— (USDA) — Hogs 1.000; slow uneven: steady to 15 lower: top 13.00; 170-270 !b. 12.75-90; Jew 280-300 Ib. .12.60-75; SOWS 12.00-25. Cattle 125; calves 50; killing classes steady In mostly a cleanup trade; feeder and stocker classes unchanged with a falr!> broad week end clearance: few medium to good cows 6.50-3.00: cutter to common grade cows 7.25-8.25; Tew cannerj a. 75-6. 25; choice vea'.ers up to 14.50. Sheey 1,500; opening sales killing classes about steady: few loads of fed lambs 11.35-50; good ewes 6.50. FORT WORTH REPORT FORT WORTH. Feb. 27 I*)— (USDA) — Cattle 700; calves. 400: all classes generally steady; common and medium siaughter steers and yearlings 1. 50-10.25: good kinds at 10.50 upward scarce; beef cows 7.239.00. canners and cutters 5.00-7.00; bulls 6.75-0.25. killing calves 8.50-12.00. culls 7.00-8.00: good qualified stockers scarce. 5c higher than Thursday's average: top 13.00; most good and choice 180-290 Ib. weights 12.95. only a lew at 12.85; good and choice 150-175 'Ib. averages 12.00-75; packing sows 11.50-75; stocker pigs 10.00 down. Sheep 1,000; steady; wooled offerings In light supply: most shorn lambs 9.00. one deck 9.25; load wooled ewes 6.75. to 3 i down; soybeans P« to 2 lo^er and Urd unchanged to 3 higher. FORT WORTH B.EPORV FORT WORTH. Feb. 27 dV> — Whea No. 1 foil red winter 1.39'A-41l'«; No. hard. nrc?rdl5g to protein and blllln Barley No. 2 _iom 63-64; No. 3 nom 62 63. Sorghums No. 2 yellow rnllo per 100 Ibs noci 1-10-1S- No. 3 mllo nom 1.07-12; No 2 while kaflr nom 1.05-06; No. 3 kafl nom 1.02-05. Corn, shelled. No. 2 white 1.02V<-03% No. 2 yellow 33 3 ,i-95 5 i. Oats No 2 red 61-62; No. 3 red 58-60. Official Records *. W,, T. Slaughter Of Slaton Death Victim SLATON, Feb. 27. (Special) — William T. Slaughter, 67, father of Mrs. W. T. Ward of Slaton died at 10:45 o'clock last night. He had lived here three and a ilf months. Funeral services will be conducted at 4:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon in Slaion First Bapt'.s church, with Rev. W. F. Ferguson pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Slaton cemetery under direc tion of Williams Funeral home. Bearers will- be Fred White head, H. H. Edrnondson, B. A Hanna, Judge Smith, Joe Teague sr., and Fred Walton. Marriage Licenses Edward C. Wilson. 21, and Miss Thelma Ruth Harris. 20, both of Lubbock. Lubboek Courts ODTH DISTRICT E. L. Pitts, Judje Presiding Llnn!e Chandler against M. L. Chandler, suit for divorce. COUNTY COURT G. V. 1'irdue, Judge Presiding Refrigeration Discount corporation against Elvoid Walker, suit for debt and 1V 30' 51 1 I'.'t 30'.i 51V* 1 Produce , . ly down the peninsula while their airplanes made concentrated lightning attacks on' all airdromes. Destroy Air Strength In the first hours they destroyed more than half of the imperia air strength on the ground and ob tained aerial superiority in the first week. British pilots learned tc have a healthy respect for the Japanese aviators who, they said, had plenty of guts. The British theory that the Malaya jungle was impenetrable might have been correct had not ihe Japanese living in Malaya acquainted themselves with every jungle pass • by fraternizing with the natives. This knowledge greatly aided the sweep down the peninsula. A most efficient engineering Wall Street.. LOST GROUND REGAINED NEW YORK. Feb. 27 —A sHghtly more optimistic war picture aided selected stocks to retrieve a modest portion of recently lost ground in today's market. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks w>s up .2 ot a point at 36.9. Trans- 'ers of 362.840 shares compared with 353,200 yesterday. Some buying was based on technical fac-. tors, brokers suggested. The thought revived that the market was due for a turnabout in view of Its lengthy slide. Oils again exhibited some strength on the theory these may have been oversold. Santa Fe edged into new high territory for the past year or so but other rails wavered after initial firmness. Cotton. * CHICAGO REPORT CHICAGO. Feb. 27 m— Butter steady: market unchanged. Eggs steady; market unchanged. FORT WORTH REPORT FOP.T WORTH. Feb. 27 if) — Prices to producers on produce delivered at Fort Worth, as paid by principal buyers, arc: Fresh cgffs, No. 1. per case, S7.50. Hens, heavy, per pound 18c; hens, light, 16; frjtrs 18-20;. stags and roosters 12. Turkeys. No. 1 hens. 12; No. 1 gobblers 19; No. 2 hens 16; No. 2 gobblers 14. sequestration. Sefrigeration Discount corporation News Briefs NEW ORLEANS REPORT NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 21 (f) — Reports of continued large orders for military goods supported cotton futures here today and closing prices were steady 8 to 15 points net higher. Hieh Low Last March 13.45 18.40 18.-1S May 12.65 18-55 18.63-64 18.77 18.68 15.75-'; 1S.S5 13.50 18.99B 19.04 19.04 19.04 19.06B 19.10A 13.053 WOMEN AND DEFENSE • Trtotuzadj oE vzczncicf being created in government and business oCiccs. Nev^ Defense Course will quickly prepare jou for attriaire . income and patriotic service. Enroll at oace. BUSINESS—' COLLEGE l.nbbock. Abilene. Oallxi. Wichita Falli ANNOUNCING GR&NV11LE JOHNSON DRUG STORE 1547 19th — Dial 6142 Formerly Hotel Drug Co. SINUS INFECTION Dr. E. M. Whitacre Osieopsihic Physician and Suigtgn Di*l 5642 511 Myrick Sldg. corps demonstrated its proficiency in quickly repairing highways and bridges which the British had demolished so the Japanese could use heavy mechanized equipment to support advanced forces. Used Every Available Means The Japanese used every available means o£ transportation. I saw a machine gun mounted on a tradesman's delivery bicycle. Advancing, a Japanese army uses everybody and everything i captures. Retreating it annihilates everybody and everything, including itself. Broadly speaking, military ex perts do not regard the Japanese as good soldiers. For the most part, fatalism replaces courage in them. They do not fear death. I have seen a prisoner demanding the means with which to kill himself rather than be a captive. But they seem to abhor cold steel. British troops said the Japanese could not take it in bayonet fighting. The Japanese emperor's guards were the only unit which put up a really good bayonet fight. Numerical Superiority Discipline is good while the going is good, but I have heard stories of disintegration during the infrequent occasions when,- in Malaya, the defenders delivered counter blows. The Japanese depend greatly on numerical superiority and they totally disregard losses of manpower. A British officer told me in Malaya that the defense was failing because there were too many Japanese. No official figures have been issued for Japanese losses in Malaya but official British reports once estimated the Japanese losses as normally four times those of the defenders. July Oct. Dec. .Ian. March B—Bid; A—Asked. NEW TORK REPORT NEW YORK. Feb. 11 C-P)—Cotton futures were lifted 35 to 65 cents a bale today bj- ralll and outside Interests bidding for contracts despite renewed administration op- msltlon to the proposal to prohibit sale of overnment held commodity stocks below arity. The demand from irade " circles and ome New Orleans support met active ledgeselling against purchases of government cotton. President Roosevelt's critics of the proposed legislation brought additional scll- ng. but a last-minute wave of buying leld prices to around the session's best. Activity dwindled again on the grey goods market, although demand for goods !or civilian use continued strong. High Low Last March May July Oct. __ 18.W 18.35 13.41S 13.60 18.51 IS. 53-60 13.12 18.61 18.72 18.81 18.72 18.81 18.55 18.75 18.85 . 18.85 18.79 18.83N Jan. Middling spot 20.16N. up 7. N—Xominal. AVERAGE PRICE NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 27 «1—Th- aver age price ot middling 15-I6ths-lnch cotton today at ten designated southern spot mar kets was 10 points higher at 13.35 cents pound: average for the past 30 market days 19.24; middling -'.ths-lnch average 19.04. A. J. Harris of Sundown was admitted to Lubbock General hospital at 5:30 o'clock Friday afternoon for treatment of injuries suffered when he was caught in cogwheels of machinery there, hospital authorities said. No bones were broken though he suffered lacerations of the legs and one arm and a blood transfusion was required, ' First L>£ut. Elkan F. Solomon, with the west Texas district army recruiting office, will leave today for Denver, Colo., where he will become commander of a military police detachment just being organized, Major Perry C. Euchner, acting recruiting officer, announced Friday. The army, Major Euchner explained, is organizing the military police of each corps area as a separate unit. Eighth corps area will have three areas. The of- iicer has been connected with the district recruiting office since Jan. 6. He was formerly stationed at Fort Bliss. Yancy Price was appointed sergeant-at-arms of American Business club by President H. B. Bryan Friday to succeed Frank Lanotte, who resigned to move to El Paso, during the program at the weekly luncheon in Hilton hotel Hugh V. Newton was presented as a new member. J. Ray Dickey Harold Thompson and Bruce Col- ag&iiist Oliver Walker, suit for debt and sequestration. Building Permits Cement Products company. Int.. to construct one-story masonry building at 109 Nineteenth street. $450. C. T. Pierce, owner, and Gotten Insulating company, contractor, to insulate build- ins at 1516 Twenty-seventh street. S140. Barlield Lumber company, owner and contractor, to construct one-story frame residence at 250! Thirtieth street, $4.000. Pauline Carnes, owner, and L. D. McKinley. contractor, to move residence to 409 Avenue R from 2401 Texas avenue. Warranty Deeds Alice L. Smith to Lubbock Joint stock company, east third of block 33. Suburban Homes addition, S500; west halt of lot 14. block E. Butler Estates. S531. W. E McClendon, owner, to A. A. Huff, lot 11. block 67. Overton addition, Sl.OOO. O. H. Moore to Lula M. Wilkins. lot 9; block 1, Merrill addition. $2.500. G. E. Howard and wife to V/. D. Wilkins. south 33 1-3 feet ol lot 7, block 1, Merrill addition, SI.266.66. M. H. Day to E. G. Moore, lot I. block 16. McCrummcn second addition. $2.6"5. J. E. Cag!e and wife to Bertha L. Cagle. half of lot 24, block 129. Overton addition. S3.COO. P. T. Bland and others to J. S. Green, lot 3, block 30, Overton addition, $850. Oil And Gas Leases ASSIGNMENTS J. M. Armstrong to Atlantic Refining company northwest one-fourth of section 34. block AK; south half o£ section 23. block AK. L. C. Harrison to Tobe Foster, one- eighth of southeast one-fourth of section 35. block A. Gibson survey, SI. Cotton Center FFA Banquet Is- Held COTTON CENTER, Feb. 2 (Special) — R. L. Johns, manager of Plainview Chamber of Commerce, and T. C. Root and Haskell Taylor, both of the business administration department at Texas Technological college, Lubbock, attended the annual father-son banquet of. Cotton Center Future Farmers of America the night of Feb. 24. Only three members o£ the chapter were absent, all because of illness. Cotton Center Men's club members were guests. The meal was served by girls of the Cotton Center High school homemaking department. Chapter officers are: Oscar Allen, president; Earl Gene Beach, vice president; Gene Siui'uivaiii. itc r 6 t a r y; Minchew, treasurer; Gene Young, reporter: John Olen Moore, historian; Vaughn Young, parliamentarian; Carl King, watchdog, and Robert L. Stone, adviser. : ederol Debt Total • Hits $62,252,495,250 WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. (ff) — The federal debt jumped $1,508.750,360 this week to come within sight of the $65,000,000 ; 000 debt limit. The Treasury said the big jump resulted from the recent sale of a new bond issue and raised the debt to §62,252,495,250 February 25. Since part of the Treasury's borrowing powers must be reserved because of the automatically increasing value of defense bonds, the treasury now has less than $2,000,000,000 of borrowing authority left. TO BECOME MAYOR BEAUMONT, Feb. 27. (IP) — State Representative Leslie Lowry will take office April 14 as mayor of Beaumont. SCHOOLS FOUNDER DXES ATLANTA, Feb. 27. (#)—Miss Martha McChesney Berry, who won national recognition as the founder of the Berry schools, at Rome, Ga., for Southern mountain children, died in a hospital here early today. She was 75. PURE WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY Dr. R. E. Adkins Diagnosis and Internal Medicine 2408 Broadway 2-2151 Morgan George H. Earle Sworn In By Navy On Friday PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 27. (<P)— George H. Earle, former minister to Bulgaria, has accepted the Navy's offer of a. commission of lieutenant commander and was sworn in at the -Navy yard here at 3 p. m. today. Earle, ivho is 51, held a similar commission for heroic service as commander of the submarine chaser Victor. He passed his physical examination several \veeks ago. TO BUILD MODELS SAN ANTONIO, Feb. 27. San Antonio school children have been given an allotment of 1,900 model planes to be built for the Navy for use in training student pilots and civilian spotters, the U. S. Office of Education announced today. Her were co-chairmen of the pro gram. President Bryan announced a meeting oC the board of governors Tuesday noon. Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Lave! ot Dallas, professional magicians, entertained with a program of magic, performing more than 15 tricks. Regular meeting of Lubbock Salesman's club will be at noon today in Hilton hotel. An hour before the luncheon directors will meet in the Chimayo room. Lamb County Singing convention will hold a meeting Sunday afternoon in the Fieldton Baptist church, C. G. Barnett of that community, has announced. T. M. Moore of Spring Lake is president of the group. Texas Independence day will be observed Monday by Lubbock banks, which will not open. The use the camp buildings for training work, Hall said it had been reported in Littlefield. Earlier in the week an announcement from Oklahoma City said former camps at Littlefield, Lamesa and 'Perryton were to be taken over by the army. R. H. Hester, Levelland banker and former resident of -Lubbock will leave today for Fort Worth vhere he will attend a meeting,of Texas Shriners on Sunday. Heser is illustrious potentate of Khiva Temple of Amarillo, to ' which many Lubbock Shriners belong and he will represent that group at the state meeting. Mrs. Hester will accompany him. J. W. Marshall of 2401 Fourteenth street and R. B. Christian o- route 2, Littlefield, were to have reported Thursday at the naval aviation training school at Grand Prairie, near Dallas, for a preliminary pilot training course, J. E. Galloway, recruiting officer, said Friday. Marshall enlisted through the Lubbock office. An examination will be given Saturday in Draughon's Business college, at Thirteenth street anc Texas avenue, by the civil service Recruit Detachment Reviewed By Gilbert Col. Thomas' L. Gilbert, commander of Lubbock Army air base, reviewed the first recruit detach,- ment to complete recruit training at retreat Friday afternoon at the post. Texas Tech'nol o g i c a 1 colle_ge band played during the brief informal ceremony. Capt Samuel K. Eck is commanding officer of the group and J. C. W. Merchant is first sergeant. The rites marked the passage of the men into active duty with the 83rd air base group. « A radio was presented the men from the Eastern Star by Mrs Quincey Haney. matron. Early Daniel, patron, Mr. and Mrs. Ben V. Smith, Mrs. B. D. Pullen, Mrs. Gussie Gammill and Mrs. John Beran. Acceptance was by sons of the latter three women, T. M. Pullen, C. C. Gammill and D. L. Beran, all members of the detachment. Buy A Defense Bond TODAYS Dr. Walter J. Howard DENTIST . 403 Myrick Bldg. " Dial 5621 Beer taxes are again being boosted in the Netherlands. postoffice holiday. will not observe the board for border patrol posts in the U. S. Immigration service. One hundred four men have been notified to report for the test. Soil Conservation service officials said plans for landscape work at Lubbock Army Air base are being drawn. Base officials had asked that cutdown areas around the buildings and on the field be sod- ded or seeded to lessen- wind erosion. CCC workers would do the labor. It was reported a regulation CCC camp had been asked for the base. Mrs. Nellie G. Bray of 805 Avenue S Friday received a letter from her son, C. B. Bray, who is in the Army in the Pacific war zone. Bray is with a unit composed of many Lubbock boys. A crew of approximately 25 men are at work cleaning up the former Civilian Conservation Corps camp at . Littlcffeld, said Mancil Hall, auto dealer there and former Lubbock resident, who was in Lubbock Friday. The U. S. Army .is to WEST TEXAS HOSPITAL STAFF OFFICE: Wen Teias Clinic 131i Main Street CHARLES J. WAGNER. SI. D. Surgery and Consultation 5A.M G. DUNN. M. U.. F. A. C. S. Snrsery. Genito-Urinary Diseases WM_ L. BAUGH. M.. D. Surgery and Diagnosis FRED W. STANDEFER. M. D. ROBERT T. CANON. M. t). » Eye, Ear. N'ose, Throal Alien. Hjjfever W. E. CRAVENS. M. D. General Medicine OENZIL D. CROSS, M. D.. F. A. C. S Sqrffer?. Gynecology. Urology O. IV. ENGLISH. M. D.. F. A. C. S. dnrgery. Diseases of Women EWELL L. HUNT, M. B.. F. A. C. S. Surgery. Obstetrics C. C. MAN5ELL. M. I). » Dermatology anil General 3ledieme \. 3. JEXSON. M. D. Obstetrics and Pedialriu At. O. tVATKrNS. M. D. Eye. Ear. Nose, Throat OFFICE: Stewart dt Benson Clinic 150? Main Street ALLEN T. STEWART, til. 11. Obstetrics. Gjnecotogj. Surjerj M. H. BENSON, M. D. « TnFanls and Children R- C. DOUGLAS. M. O. General Mcdicinb OFFICE: Labbock Nslion.il Bld[. CLYDE F. ELKINS. -TR., M. D. Surgery, General Merficins C. J. HOLLINGS1VORTT1 Superintendent HAZEL B. EDGERTON. R. N. Director of Nursing • Serving O. S. NaTjr UMBBiiV S-P-g-M-Q PH¥MlHfS Your sole protection lies in the skill of the Doctor who prescribes your Lenses FOR BETTER SERVICE BRING YOUR SHOES AND BOOTS TO— We take pride in the fine steaks we serve at McGuire's. We serve only the finest cuts of K. G. f meats. Come in today and discover this treat for yourself. The Place To your CA GO by BUS T HE less you see your car, the more you do for your country! The longer you save j r our 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 conveninent, comfortable and safe. Travel by bus: and help keep 'eni rolling; keep 'em flying! America's fighting forces need all the metal, all the rubber, all the fuel xve can spare. Save your car. The bus will get you there. ... ROUND TRIP Excursion Fares $7.50 $8.40 ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO FT. WORTH ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO DALLAS „ ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO SAN ANTONIO ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO AUSTIN ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO HOUSTON » Subject to 57>i Federal Tax 30-Day Return Limit Texas-New Mexico and Oklahoma Coaches Joe Bowman, Mgr. Union Bus Terminal Lubbock

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