Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on March 14, 1942 · Page 1
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March 14, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 1

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Lubbock, Texas
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Saturday, March 14, 1942
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Jj^g.&ffiO^THE MORNING AVALANCHE ||j^ .^vt .-. .- : H *~<i •«'•; ••-.fix '' The '&HMM, '•-' ,--.' • : - ' Jr }~:Jl By Margaret Turner bbgck, Teg^ Sofrurdoy, March 14, 1942 Dial 4343 For-The Avalanche-Journal Offices New Soldier On America's Second Line Of Is Mrs. OU5 ^//PATENTED lapel phi is on : the market called "nosegay." . ..^- its design is a Jeakproof vial .. yrhich diffuses perfume when :'/ -worn. &.S..: . ' * * " '.'..» : ;• ECONOMY TIP ' J Many housewives consider H -/..economical to give their household ;,iiineus a rest between usings. -^Therefore, when returning freshly -.Jaiindered sheets, cases and such y.a the linen closet, place them at *the bottom of the pile instead of fet the top where they will again 336 first to hand. Another good idea Js to mend worn spots or tears before laundering rather than tefterward. .'. J * * * TIME CLOCKS ' man worthy of his hire ^ should be treated fairly and ..3ll paid but we wonder if labor, peeking to get more money for iiO hours of work than was paid ffor 48 hours of work has given %nuch thought to the men on tBstaan and elsewhere in the Far iEast. * If you remember, France had a *40-iiour week and her politicians • ^resisted any change until Hitler's thordes were flowing in and today »those necks are wearing the chains Jof slavery. f * * * •TpHOSE gallant men with Mac*-*- Arthur are not working on any "i40-hour shift, nor are they punch- sing time clocks at all. They are forking 168 hours a week, day <£nd night, the clock around and tthe calendar through. There is no rtime off for relaxation or recrea- Jion or meals but with a rifle or jnachinegun in one hand and a tBandwich in the oiher they battle Hhe foe. £ Contrast the 168-hour week in ^he Far East with the 40-hour •sweek in America's defense production. We have only one cause— Jo defeat Hitler and his Jap Jienchmen. We cannot do it if we watch 'ie clock. „ We cannot do it if we expect tipthers to do more than we are "doing. * _We cannot do it if we are not filling to make" sacrifices. * This is war. * We need to be told what to do 1 then to do it with s. willing- s, a purpose that matches the ^-rit of the boys who are stand- ;-lng between us and o.ur foes. y * * » s SHAMROCK COOKIES */~1QME st. Patrick's day Tuesday ftvJ and all eyes will be smiling ni you have prepared a "special" Jin. honor- of the day. If you make ,cookies, cut them in the shape of shamrocks or the typically Irish Jclay pipes. Then, to delight the ^children—and grownups, too, for »that matter—dust them with green *»ugar-or icing (the 1 cookies, silly!) * Mix the dough in one of your Jmixing bowls and then you can .{Put it in the refrigerator without {transferring it to another dish » Here's a recipe for the cookies: Jpne-half cup butter, 1 cup sugar, »2 eggs, 1 tablespoon of milk, 1 rtablespoon lemon juice, iy± cups 41our, 3 teaspoons baking powder, jV2 teaspoon nutmeg. « Cream butter and sugar in bowl «Add beaten eggs, milk and lemon Juice. Sift flour, baking powder "and nutmeg together. Combine itWith egg mixture, making a stiff icough. Place dough in refrigera- . Jor for several hours. .; Roll out one-fourth of the dough .pn. * slightly floured board until dt is very thin. Cut with shamrock Shaped cookie cutter. Lift out of Jhe cookies with a spatula on to ,pn ungreased baking sheet. Repeat Drolling and cutting until the dough 4s used up. Sprinkle with green Tcolored sugar on each cookie before baking or ice with green •Dicing when cool. <« Bake 8 to 10 minutes in moderate oven (375 degrees F.) Make 3 to ,P dozen cookies. . « * * » \ MIND YOUH MANNERS * '*•; When talking to persons, <nave a son in the service should *?ou pull a long face and talk poout how bad the war is? , 2. When talking to a young man 4n one of the services should you 'try.to get him to give you mili- Jmry information? - f 3 - .?. y° u do happen to hear ^something about troop movements Should you pass on the informa- Jion? * 4. If you heaf that conditions et a ^certain military camp are *one.-too good should you pass on fuch ."They say" gossip? « 5. II a woman is giving her •time to some kind of war work Should you criticize her for not staying home more? ; What yould you do if— i A young man tells you that he rias passed his physical examina- . pon ana will probably be in the •Army m a few weeks— 1 ^ Sympathize with him? (b) Tell him you hope he gets Waste Warden Takes "Thrift" As Motto By DOROTHY ROE Wide World Faalures Wriier She's the new sold'.er on America's second line of defense. She's the housewife, the cook, mother of a family, high custodian of the family budget. She's the waste warden, and she's fighting a new battle against carelessness and extravagence. That good old American quality, thrift, is her watchword. She's Lod g e Initiates Two Sudan Candidates Two candidates from the Sudan lodge, Mesdames B. Tivis ?.nd Lela Bowron, were initiated at the Ftebekah lodge meeting Thrusday night at the 1OOF hall. Mrs. J. W. Baze was elected official delegate to the Rebekah Assembly annual association in San Antonio this weak-end. Others planning to make the trip are Messrs, and Mesdames M. E. Stovie, Clyde Jones, T. C. Porter, C. A. Pierce, Mesdames A. L. Belles, Eula Anderson, N. M. Gosdid and - -ti i -» -— -»^» .••^>^>.*» v>i \j f i_>ii^ ».j Jj'JJii drtflQCI ^Ofl IV 'ii t engaged in her own campaign to ] Miss Margaret Mallard conserve for UncJe Sam all those Visitor3 a| lhe moetjng articles pt food and clothing now needed in increasing quantity by our fighting forces. She has taken a. solemn pledge :o make full use of every ounce of food in her pantry, every scrap of clothing in her wardrobe. She is not a miserly, penny- pinching soul, determined to do without the major comforts of life. Instead she is finding ways to make life as comfortable, exciting and colorful as ever before, with 'he materials she has at hand. She is presenting the idea to her women's club, she is explaining it to her children, she is practicing it herself in her daily life. She will, of course, have a new Easter dress and hat, but she also will add a few fresh new touches to last year's outfit and use it again this year. She realizes our country's victory depends upon wise use of its resources. So she has appointed herself waste warden of her home, to see to it that there is no waste of a single yard of wool, an ounce of rubber, a pound of food. She's in the vanguard of a rapidly growing army, on 'tuity in every community in the land, the women waste wardens of America. Miss Clara Pratt Is Monroe Club Speaker ''Vitamin G helps keep the skin in good condition", Miss Clara Pratt, county home demonstration agent, told members of the Monroe Home Demonstration club who met in the home of Mrs. R. B. Kinard Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. "The vitamin is found leafy day night were Mesdames Sam Sims, A. L. Carpenter, R. P. Gage, Minnia Solomon, all of Sudan; Mrs. .T. H. Hardberger of Plainview; Mesdames W. B. Brown, R. A Turner, J. B. Grayson, D. D. Zachary, C. D. Moore, P. W. Bruton and Gay Price of Brownfield. Mrs, Holdridge Is Chosen P-TA Head Mrs. H. B. Holdridge was selected president of the George R. Bean Parent-Teacher association in an election of officers held Thursday afternoon at the school. Mrs. Acle Cope was chosen vice president, Mrs. C. J. Simpson, secretary and Mrs. Harold Munn, treasurer. "Let's Make a Garden" was subject of an address by Miss Clara Pratt, county home demonstration agent. The speaker warnr ed the women not to attempt to have a garden unless proper ground and seeds were available. She distributed pamphlets on gardening. Mesdames Holdridge, Ray West, retiring president, and Simpson were chosen delegates to represent the P-TA at the district meeting be held next month in Anson. Tri-YClub Conducts Initiation Service With Willa Jean Reid, club president as director of the ceremony, an initiation service was conducted Thursday night in the Junior High school auditorium for the Tri-Y club, a subsidiary of the Girl Reserve club of Senior High school. The following members took part: Charlene King, Johnny Barnett, Ncrma Jean Box, June Agnew, Roberta Niblick. WaVida Jo artin, Joy Haney, Xen Harris, Jaric York and Loreta Maner. Roberta read portions of "The Vision of Sir Launfal." Those initiated were Pat All- iood, Ruth Haynes, Nell Clifton, Daphne DeVore, Beverlie Atteberry, Rosa Nelle Thompson, Virginia Ruth Hawley, \Vyoda Whis- er, Joyce Yocum, Wanda Muller, Wargery Read, Sue Moreland, Bettye Lou Williams, Hazel Meredith, Juanita Ross, Carol Knapp, Nell Pipkin, Oleta Stewart, Betty -ou Nipper, Lois Wadsworth, Elizabeth Holman, Peggy Wolfe, 3ettye Ruth Cobb, Glenna Mae "Shumate. Jo Edna Wilson, D'Aun Corcorran, Carol Sherrod, Moneta Hat:an, Marjory Ai.'en, Jewell Alice ?harr, Marjorie Bullen, Elizabeth Craig, Bobby Jean Kyle, Billie Joe Perdue, Rosa Marie Settle. Geraldine Lewis, Floye Maye Turner, Charlsey Stevens, Lamoine Tune, Lucy Shirl, Marjorie >Beth Young, Betty Louise Davis, Dorothy Jean Tepson, Fav Cooper Zella Mae Hodges and Hermanell Bray. Miss Mancie Edwards, Miss Sula McCorkie, Miss Gladys Butler, Mrs. J. T. Baisden and Mr= Vaughn Wilson are sponsors of the organization. Brief Bits Of Local News Sorority Is Honored With Game Social m , -— , Miss Helen Brown, 2208 Twen- green and root vegeta- ty-eighth street, was hostess for bles." Miss Pratt said. Vitamin K helps promote clot- a supper and game party Thursday night honoring members and .—^...*. **. iiv.i.jj jj*vr*m/fcc *_»v.- 14*5111 nviiuijiig memoers ana ting of blood which is necessary guests of the Lubbock chapter of in healing of wounds, the speaker Epsilon Sigma Alpha sorority. explained. This vitamin is plentiful in fresh green leafy vegetables and tomatoes. Mrs. J. W. Randolph spoke on "Growing Fit." Mrs. E. W. Smith told of the District Home Demonstration association which will meet in Lubbock April 11. Mrs. Smith will be a club delegate. Wash cloths, tooth brushes and tooth paste were brought to be taken ' fa Miiam's Opportunity home. Refreshments carried out St. Patrick's day motif. Members present were Mesdames Smith, E. A. Atkins, W. H. Emery, Randolph, D. L. Morrison, E. J. Exum, W. O. Fortenberry, T. L. Hudson, John McGuire, John Harrell, Elmer Edwards, J. H. Barnett and A. L! Faubion. Mrs. Exum will be hostess with an all-day meeting quilting and covered dish luncheon March 26. Two Baptist Classes Entertain For Men The Esther and Kinozelian classes of the First Baptist church entertained with an informal party Thursday night in theactivities center honoring 20 enlisted men from the Lubbock Army Flying the men had been dis- school. After tributed with paper money, box suppers were auctioned off. Games and a sing-song were features of the evening's entertainment. along fine and that you are sure he will? ANSWERS 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. You don't know what information might be valuable to enemines of America. 4. No. That is damaging to morale. 5. No. Better. "What Would You Do" solution—(b). Clover leaves lettered „..„ Greek letters of the sorority decorated white tapers in beds of greenery at each table. The St. Patrick's motif was carried out in decorations. Members present were Mesdames Weldon George and Harry Buckley and Misses Virginia Miller, Pauline Stafford, Marv Anna Wood, Lalla D'Spain and Opal McMahon. Guests were Misses Alice Lynn Street, Dorothy Ford, Beatrice Spivey, Doris Arthur, Lorilla Stephens, Cynthia Elledge and Ruth Bolton. Cheezy McSpadden [s Presented In Recital BROWNFIELD, March 13. (Special)—Cheezy McSpadden daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Flem McSpadden was presented- in the First -Level State Examination recital by her teacher, Miss Gertrude Rasco this week at the McSpadden home. She was assisted by Mary Anne Marlin, reader. Piano numbers given were "Frolic of the Lambs" fEngle- wann), '"Uncle Rufe's Trombone' (Matt i n g 1 e y), "Gypsy Dance 1 CBlake). "Aiiy Fairies" (Spaulding), "May Day" (Risher), "Pick- aninny March" (Ch a m b e r s) "Fairyland Music" (Paieget) "Three • ~ ' -"Child's Goodnight" (Spaulding and Twenty Pirates "P o n i e s" (Rebe) and MIDDLE-AGE WOMEN HEED THIS ADVICE!! If you're cross, restless, suffer hot flashes, nervous reelings, dizziness — caused by this period in a. woman's JlTe— try Ljdla E. Pinfcfcam's Vegs- table Compound. Made especicZIj/ for v-omen. Thousands upon thousands nelped. Follow label directions. WORTH TRYING 1 You Gei The "Best" 'WJten Yon BALDRIDGE'S GENUINE ' - X DEFENCE POND U a Sh*re in- America BUY ONE TODAY' LIME COLA BOTTLING CO. ATeno* H rjlil ilo Sgt. and Mvi. Ralph Ketton art visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Keeton of 1711 Seventeenth street. Sgt. Keeton, who is stationed at Randolph field, San Antonio, is recovering from an appendectomy. Francis Earl Hightower of West hall, Texas Technological college, and Joe Will Triplett of Odessa, former Lubbock . resident and graduate c.f Tech, expected to be in Dallas today to complete physical and mental examinations for the naval reserve. Funeral services wera read Friday afternoon in Wheeler for E, J. Sorensen of Wheeler, father of Miss Esther Sorensen, area supervisor of homemaking education stationed at Texas Technological college. Miss Sorensen lives at 3113 Twentieth street. Dr. O. A. Kinchen, history professor at Texas Technological college, is preparing two articles on Canadian history, "Origin of Fed- Speci'aI Guests Are At Halcyon Meeting Mrs. James Samson, 2312 Thir- .ecnth street, was hostess for the Halcyon forty-two club Wednesday. Mesdames Gordon Flenniken F- Hankins, Rosella Rushing and S. M. Heed were special guests. • Members attending were Mesdames J. C. Stansell, W. E Hum- Pj! rieAs . J- M. Young, F. K. Mitch?,VV£^- Meine <*e, M. F. Foster, Webb Duval and O. B. Trinkle. Mrs. Hankins scored high for guests' and Mrs. Trinkle won high score for members. Mrs. Youn" will be hostess for the meeting March 26. Les Huit Amies Club Has Games Of Bridge As. guests of Mrs. R. E. Vande- Water, Les Huit Amies club members met Thursday afternoon at her home, 3223 Twenty-first street Mrs. J. Hill Wright "scored high', Mrs. Ed D. Allen, jr., second high and low scored was made by Mrs Belverd Needles. The club will meet March 26 with Mrs. Wright, 2619 Twenty- fourth street. Others present were Mesdames C. B. Lawrence, Lofton Burnett, Clifton Camp, J. D. Hinson, Bennie Meaclor and Clarence Woods. Two Amicita Members Honored At Meeting When members of the Aniicita club met Thursday with Mrs R H. Woolam, 1911 Eighteenth street] they honored Mesdames Warren "Rogers and Clifford Viertel, members who are moving to California. Others present were Mesdames J. D. Strickland, Ira Krettbs, Clayson Fuller and Vonnie Hays. Mrs. Hays, 2315 Sixth street will be hostess to the club on March 26 at 3 p. m. eralism in Canada" and one to deal with a phase o£ Canadian constitutional history. Both will be published. Dr. Kinchen is a member of the Canadian Historical society. t Painful bruises and lacerations were suffered Friday morning by Miss Louise Chance of 2124 Fourteenth street when she was struck by an automobile. Ray Howard driver of the car, reported the ia- cident to police after takin^ Miss Chance to West Texas hospital, in the dime annex of which he is employed in the office of Dr O W. English K pd Dr. E. U. Hunt' bhe returned to her duties later in the morning. Thirty-five students from Shal- Jowater Rural High school ac- C ° mp 5 ni T Cd > Supt ' B - T - Rucker and H. L. Cromer, civics teacher visited m Lubbock Friday afternoon and inspected the plant of the Avalanche-Journal. Most of the students were seniors and 1916 Needle Club Is Guest Of Mrs. Brown Members of the 1016 Needle club met-as.guests of-Mrs. Willie Brown Wednesday afternoon in the home o£ Mrs. Lora Tucker 1506 Avenue R. Her guests were' Mesdames James M. Gordon J A. Pressley, R. S. Rodgers, Tom Arnett, R. T. Coffee. E. R. Allen, £' ,?' Green . D - JW- Henderson, R. Martin, W. E. Lyle, F. F. Young and R. I. Tubbs. Mrs. Jeff D. Welch Is Lesson Leader Mrs. Jeff D. Welch taught the Bible lesson at the Southside Study club meeting Thursday afternoon at 3:30 with Mrs. W R Dean, 1301 Thirty-third street. The class meets each Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Dean. Rev Welch is the regular teacher. OPPORTUKITY 'DO YOU REQUIRE ADDITIONAL MERCHANDISE LINES? One of the oldest and best established paint manufacturers offers an unusual franchise, available for Lubbock and plains territory. Only a moderate investment required, and the manufacturer offers the most complete and far reaching merchandising campaign available in the paiitt industry, Inquiriee for this available franchise, invited and open and complete details will be given with no obligations. Write P. O. Box 973, Abilene, Texas CASH For Your Old Gold KING'S JEWELRY 1020 BROADWAY 5-P-fl-C.j.p PftVtii SIGHT—foresight, bombsighf and eyesight, will win this war! We Specialize in Eyesight. Dinner Party Given By Two Couples A dinner party was given Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Kleinschmidt and Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Porter as hosts in the Kleinschmidt home, -2324 Broadway. A St. Patrick's day motif was carried out in appointments. Guests \yere Messrs, and Mesdames J: Ei.Vickers. M. D.'Temple' W. C. Pryor, C. H. Scales, C. E. Maedgen, Douglas Witt and Rev. and Mrs. H. I. Robinson. March meeting of the Panhandle-Plains section of the American Chemical society will be held ton! Sht;in Capitol hotel, Amarillo with President Harry N. Holmes of the A.C.S. as the principal speaker. Prof. Holmes has been with OberJin college, Oberlin, Ohio, and is now head of the department of chemistry. "A Chemist's Adventure in Medicine," is his topic and he has spent much time in a study of vitamins. A scheduled Slaton Community singing has been set for Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the Baptist church there, said W. P. Florence of Slaton, while here Friday. The public is invited to attend. i W. L. Hester, past president of tne American Business club, wa: the principal speaker at an informal program of the club during its weekly luncheon- Friday noon in Hilton hotel, discussing a program for support of the war effort of the government in manufacture of munitions. After reading 'an editorial which appeared recently in the Morning Avalanche, quoting a letter appearing in the Memphis Commercial-Appeal, he suggested a- civics committee for lie club, to contact Congressman George Mahon and both Senators formally and O'Daniel about legislation banning strikes in war industry. Robert * Maxe'f announced next Friday's luncheon would be replaced . with a stag party that night at the boathouse at Buffalo lakes. Maxey arrd M. T. Hill will be in charge of the program. ACHING-STIFF SORE MUSCLES For PROMPT relief—rub on Mta- terole! Massage with this wonderful couxTBR-iRRiTANT" actually brings Trash warm blood to aching musclea to help break up painful local congestion. Better than a mustard plaster! Made in 3 strengths. Lubbock General Hospital Clinic Formerly Lubbock Sanitarium Clinic GENERAL SURGERY J. T. Krueger. M. D., F. A. C S J. K. Stiles, M.D., F.A.C.S. corthoi H. E. Mast, M. D (Oroiogyj EYE, EAR, NOSE fc THROAT ' J. T. Hutchinson, M. 3. Ben B. Hutchinssn, M. D. • E. M. Blake, M. D. (Allergy) INFANTS AND CHILDREN M. C. Overton, M. D. Arthur Jenkins, M. D INTERNAL MEDICINE W. H. Gordon, M. D. * R. H. McCariy, M. D. (Ordlology) * la P. B. Army 6err!c«. Clifford E. Hunt, Soperlntaodent GENERA^ MEDICINE • J. P. Lattimore, M. D. H. C. Maxwell, M. D. G. S. Smith, M. D. W. A. Reser, M. D. J. D. Donaldson, M. D. W. F. Birdsong. M. D. OBSTETRICS O. R. Hand. M. D. X-RAY AND LABORATORY James D. Wilson, M. D. RESIDENT PHYSICIAN Wayne Reeser, M. D. J. H. Felton, Bnjlne« MansiK PATHOLOGICAL LABORATORY X-RAY AND RADIUM, SCHOOL OF NURSING ?g^>[;-i'!|li a ' " " It -i'-ffi' 5RDDLE5 BETTER SERVICE BRING YOUR SHOES AND BOOTS TO— A party treat that can't be beat! punch a la Kara Serve this smooth, creamy, luscious cherry milk punch at your next bridge party . . . But don't let the family start tasting it before the guests arrive — or you'll have to make a new lot! For this is jT ^r an irresistible drink! Good for ~ ^9* everyone —KARO is rich in 5 U'rf Dextrose, food-energy sugar! ~ " 1DI & \ glass ! "" " "^ CHERRY MILK PUNCH Yi (No. 2) can red tart 6 cups iitilk pitted cherries ' i/ t cup cream, whipped '/3 cap KARO (red label) • S Maraschino clttrries I teaspoon vanilla 1 sprig mint Drain cherries, and chop into small pieces. Combine again with fruit juice; adJ KARO, and vanilla. Stir in milk. Ciiill. Pour in tall glasses, and _ top' with whipped cream. Decorate with a f .U Maraschino cherry and a mint leaf. Makes 8 (8-ounce) glasses. your C A GO by TlHE 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 convenment, comfortable and safe. Travel by bus: and heip keep 'em rolling; keep 'em f lying 1 America's fighting forces need all 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 LUBBOCK TO SAN ANTONIO ____ ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK TO AUSTIN _. _________ ROUND TRIP LUBBOCK. TO HOUSTON _________ • Subject to 5% Federal Tax 30-Day Return Limit Texas-New Mexico and Oklahoma Coaches Joe Bowman. Algr. Dnion Bus Terminal Lubbock

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