Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on March 25, 1942 · Page 2
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March 25, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 25, 1942
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MORNING AVALANCHE Lubbock, T&xat, WeihTetthrr, Mbrcn 25, 1942 Dial 4343 For The Avalonche-Jaurno! Offfeti '-"WASHINGTON, March 24 «=>— A War Production official testified today.that Jesse Jones, federal loan administrator, overruled recommendations in 1940 for building up the '.nation's synthetic rubber pro-. duc'uon by 100,000 tons annually because he did not believe it was " necessary. "I understand he was supported by the president," William L. Batt, director of materials for the War Production board, told the Senate defense investigating committee. No Criticism Of Jones At the same time Batt said he had no criticism to mak» of Jones' decision "in any way, shape or form," observing that the commerce secretary was receiving at the time information from "high sources as to what might happen to the Dutch East Indies" and acted on what he believed to be the facts. Many persons, Batt said, believed in 1940 that the Netherlands East Indies would not fall and were unwilling to "speculate" with public money in the construction program. "It looked," he told the committee, "like we were speculating with these elaborate projects." Head Of CommiUe* Batt headed a committee of the National Defense Advisory commission which made a study of the rubber supply and on the basis of statements from various industries as to their willingness to participate, proposed to President Roosevelt on Sept. 12, 1940, that synthetic plant construction be instituted to provide an exnansion from the output of 5,000 tons per year of that time to 100,000 tons. • The memorandum, forwarded to the president over the signature of E. R. Stettinius, jr., said that "if the government feels there is any possibility of our rubber supply ; being shut off, precautionary steps should be taken now, by building synthetic plants." "Mr. Jones has testified, I believe before this committee, or at least has made It clear publicly" Batt said, "that in the discussions between him and the president that (100,000-ton) program was considered larger than was necessary." Program Snatched Jones, the witness said, believed teat 'some synthetic rubber should be developed but he thought we were too pessimistic" and that it would be "unduly wasteful" to embark upon an "untried field" on such a large seals. Batt testified that there was no difference of opinion between Jones and the War Production board over development of. synthetic rubber now and that Jones had advocated even a larger goal than the 600,000-ton production sought by WPB for 1943. This program, he added, was now going ahead expeditiously and had made "excellent" progress, in the last thirty days. .Sen. Ccnnally (D-Tex) expressed the opinion that the defense commission had "just dropped this thing on the RFC (Reconstruction Finance corporation) doorstep and ran off'and left it," but Batt con- fended that the program had been .taken away from us in effect" in October, 1940. Vaulting Challenger •Is Called To Army \ DALLAS, March 24. (IF)— David Small, Texas' Southwest conference pole vault champion, can rest a little easier now. Uncle Sam has seen to that • -Shannon Berry, Southern Meth- odJst univtrsity's Etherman who gave Small such a tussle last spring before barely missing the 13-foot height which won the conference title, will not be on hand af. the Texas Relays Saturday to share the favorite's role with Small, Jack Defield of Minnesota and. Bobby Lay of Rice in theu- specialty. The former Mustang is now .Pvt. Shannon Wallace Berry of vhe U S. Army, stationed at Camp Wolters. Track Stars To Run For Navy Toniaht ;NEW YORK. March"24. GP) _ Headlined by Leslie MacMitchell and Gil Dodds, the mile twins, a hand-picked group of athletes will maRe an assault on six world records in the Navy relief track - meet' on the Bronx Coliseum's nine-lap oval tomorrow night •MacMitchell and Dedds, all- square after two lorried meetings, will go after the competitive record of 4:07.4 held jointly by MacMitchell, Glenn Cunningham and Chuck Fenske. Arkansas Extending Limited Invitation •FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.. March £"' ' ;p >—Everybody except rival Southwest conference, Tulsa,'Detroit, Wichita and Mississippi xum-ersity coaches are invited "to attend the annual spring football practice game at the University of Arkansas Saturday afternoon, Coach Fred C. Thomsen an- nounccs- . "They'll all ba around soon enough," explained Thomsen. 'This game is chiefly to permit us to analyze results of a month of drill and give us an idea as to where we stand next fall." Tunisia 'will- tax all seaweed shipped out of the country. .Buy A Defense Bond TODAY! I WANTTO BUY Old Newspapers, Magazines, liooks lor National Defense Dial 5081 After 10 a.m. Pick-up: Tues., Thurs.. Sat. Jock \VHliomson l Jones Said To Have Overruled Synthetic Rubber Program In 1940 • mt fHm-mrma*mf ••• i ~ —— . ,,, . __ _ — . ; «—• f _ . > +?>nrir*ai Tn^« *« - _: ri _.i .* - .— _ "^1*51.1 uu cuvi ^duti. juinet was identified as Cadet Charle* were: Ruth El Duff of the field and our apologies go to Cadets Cadet Madge nurses for the boys who are ailing at Houston Action Rally (Continued From Page One) lar program. Sewall Myer, former city attorney who said for 34 years he had represented American Federation of Labor unions, presented labor's side, declaring the 40-hour act had not impeded war production. Resolution Adopted He asserted President Roosevelt, Donald Nelson and other,national leaders favored retention of the 40-hour week and urged the audience to "stick by the president." Just before turning the meeting over to labor, Chairman Elledge asked the audience to vote upon a "declaration and pledge" printed and passed around on dodgers before the meeting started. It included the clause that "all restrictions and restraints whatsoever, upon hours of labor and upon freedom of individual employment must be immediately removed, so that men and women in whatever walk of life may give of their patriotic utmost for victory." A chorus of "ayes" went up and Elledge declared the resolution adopted. The resolution also demanded "all necessary machines of industry must be converted to the war effort and must be kept busy 24 hours a day, 7 days a week." Thrown Into Turmoil The meeting was thrown into turmoil as soon as the chairman called it to order. As Elledge approached the center microphone, John T. Scott, jr., another attorney who was Houston chairman for the last Roosevelt presidential campaign, stepped on the platform and went to an end microohone. "May I have the floor fo'r three minutes?" he asked. Elledge said Scott couldn't be heard at that time. Then the union workers began their demonstration, shouting that Scott should be allowed to speak. Scott finally left the platform and Elledge raced into his address. He called the mass meeting a "grass roots rally," asserting it was "spontaneous" and that ten or more different groups representing a cross-section of the city and county had united to present it. Speakers Booed Elledge, Mrs. Frank G. Dyer, housewife and club woman; John H. Crooker, attornev. and the Rev. Walter R. Willis, "Methodist minister, were the regularly scheduled speakers. Each one was booed, but Mrs. Dyer and the minister did not draw the fire which Elledge and Crooker suffered. The workers, faces flushed, stood up and yelled; shook their fists, stamped their feet, and beat their safety hats against the metal borders of chairs. "Put an anchor around his neck!" "Sit down, you Nazi!" and other caustic sentences were thrown toward . Elledge and Crooker, who manfully stuck to their guns. "Thai's Our Man" At one point, the workers pointed to a huge picture of the president and yelled "That's our m?n!" Crooker never was able to finish his speech. When the men crowded around the platform with labor le&ders, including A. S. McBride, president of the state federation of labor, to allow the workers a speaking period. The speakers presented by the meeting's sponsors did not restrict their indictment to the 40-hour week, but deplored "strikes in war industries." "Bandwagon congressmen interested primarily in winning reelection," ''War profits," "Extravagant spending'' and the "personal and selfish" ambitions oi.some labor leaders. April Tire Quotas Bared Rum producers in Jamaica are busy filling increased orders from Great Britain to replenish stocks that were damaged by bombings. Dr. R. E. Adkins Diagnosis and Infernal Medicine 2408 Broadway 2-2IS1 Okla Texas N. Mex Passenger, Motorcycle New Tires Recaps Tubes 2251 10415 6333 7102 32866 19934 599 2770 .1634 Truck, Bus, Farm Tractor, Etc. New N OW Tires Recaps Tubes 5499 4903 5201 17863 15024 16894 1601 1427 1514 German Bombers Raid| British 'East Coast LONDON, Wednesday, Mar. 25. VP> — German bombers again attacked the southeastern coast last night and early today after Britons were warned anew of invasion dangers. Following up Monday night's assaults which were the most destructive since the major raids of 1941, the Nazi airmen dropped bombs on several moonlit areas, but preliminary reports said damage was slight and there were no casualties. British bombers, counter-attacking across the channel'with an escort of fighters yesterday afternoon, attacked a power station at Comines, northwest of Lille, France, and' other objectives, the air ministry said. Seven British fighters were lost in the sweep, while only two Nazi fighters wejre destroyed, the com- munique said. War In Philippines (Continued From Paga One) sault In more than two months. Despite a report that the damage inflicted by the bombers—three of which were shot down — was of slight consequence, the reappearance of heavy enemy air trength indicated to military observers here that the Japanese would try to "finish off" the Philippines before pushing their drive toward Australia. Air support is what the Japanese have been waiting for, said one expert. He added that apparently they now believe their offensives in Burma and the South Pacific have reached such a stage that planes can be spared for an all- out drive in the Philippines. He pointed out that the Japanese have only about six weeks left before the start of the rainy season. Beginning about the first of May, this can be expected to curtail enemy air activity and impede large scale military operations for about four months. Wife Of Methodist Bishop Dies Tuesday DALLAS, March 24 Wj — Mrs. John M. Moore, wife of the Methodist bishop to whom much credit for unification of the Methodist church is given, died of a heart attack tonight at the Methodist hospital on the eve of their forty- first wedding anniversary. Mrs. Moore was born in San Antonio, the daughter of a pioneer Methodist preacher, the Rev. Buckner Harris. She was educated there and at the old Methodist Female college at Waco, and lived m Ran Antonio until after her marriage in 1901 to Bishop Moore. She is survived by her husband and three brothers, Frank Harris of Dallas: John Harri?. San Antonio, and Dr. Buckner Harris Birmingham, Ala. . ' The Vintners Company, centuries-old wine organization, has distributed S440 among the poor boxes of 18 London police court?. Initiatory Degree Is Conferred By I OOF James E. Martin was given the initiatory degree and P. H. Caskey was admitted by dismissal certificate from Me.xia bv Lubbock i". O. O. F. lodge Tuesday night in the Myrick building. Eighteen members and two visitors-, Pvt. John William Peach of Charleroi, Pa., and T. W. White of McGregor, attended. C. C. Jones reported on the recent Grand Lodge convention at San Antonio. A committee of Clarence E. Woods, chairman, Caskey, Jones, A. C. Davis and J. L. Timms .was appointed to work with Rebekahs to arrange for an association to "be conducted here in April. Open house will be observed March 31 of Odd Fellows. Re- bekahs and their escorts. Refreshments will be served and a program will be presented. Against War Profits (Continued From Page One) its obtained by the Jack & Heintz company were "a sample of government efficiency, this war will cost the people twice as much as it should." "I insist." he continued, "that payment of such prof its-is a crime of the first order and the responsible parties should be promptly dealt with as criminals." Rep. Bender (R-Ohio) denounced the payment of Jack & Heintz of S600 per plane starter when he said the testimony showed that it cost the contractor only about $270 to make. Lehr Rites Will Be Held Here Today "Funeral services will be conducted at 3 o'clock this afternoon for Harry Porter Lehr, 59, longtime Lubbock resident. Elder G. C. Brewer, minister of the Broadway Church of Christ, is to officiate at services to be conducted in Sanders Funeral home chapel. Burial will be in Memorial Park cemetery. Death claimed Mr. Lehr, paint and paper-hanging contractor here the past 23 years, Sunday afternoon at 1:53 o'clock after an illness of about two weeks. His home was at 717 Twenty-ninth street Survivors include the widow- three sons, J. D. Lehr of Huber. Ga.: Luiet. Dale Lehr of Camp Shelby, Miss., and Theron Lehr of Lubbock; and a brother J T Lehr of California. Louisiana Bombing Upsets Rookie Mule HOMER, La., March 24. (^V-A farmer named Miller near here had s*en active service in France so he didn't mind so much today when four bombs burst near him while pltwing on his farm. But his mule hadn't been to.France and took matters much less calm- Sheriff O. H. Haynes. who investigated, reported the bombs fell from Barksdale field training planes, apparently by accident They left, five foot deep craters "Drunkenness Fine Is Assessed In Court J. A. Harris, 41, was fined Si and costs when he pleaded guilty of drunkenness Tuesday before Judge G. V. Pardue in county court. His case was on appeal for a corporation court $100 fine. Judgment was deferred until May 1. A county court jury acquitted Bobbie Simmons of liquor law violation charges. On recommendation of Ralph Brock, county attorney, cases against four persons were dismissed. They were, with charges: Roy Cozart, resisting- arrest of another; H. C. Laird, liquor law violation: Julian Ramos and Jose Adams, jr., both aggravated assault. DR. E. D. THOMPSON OSTEOPATHTC ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF DR. R. P. REEDS OFFICES ATTE *TION GIVEN TO HECTAL AND PROSTATE DISEASES — COLONIC IRRIGATIONS Phor.e 73S1 ' Hour After Wedding Flier Dies In Crash BRINKLEY, Ark.. March 24. (IP) —pTust an hour after he married his home-town sweetheart, Lieut. J. C. Cunningham, 25, of Morrilton, Ark., crashed to his death near,_ here .today in his pursuit plane."' ' * -- '••• The flier visited overnight with his W' d ° w ed mother at nearby Morrilton. Today, he and Miss Reba Pierce, 20. dress shop operator, drove to Little Rock and were married. Soon after his wife kissed him goodbye at the airport, Cunningham's plane caught fire and crashed near the Brinkley airport, toward which the flier had turned his course after apparently developing engine trouble. More Lottery Ring Suspects Arrested WASHINGTON, March 24 (iPj— The Jutice department announced today the arrest of 50 additional persons charged with being members of a $10,000,000 lottery ring, bringing to 110 the number ar- rej^ted in 60 cities. The latest suspects were arrest ed Iby Federal Bureau of Investigation agents in 23 cities not previously involved, located from South Carolina to Maine, and a far west as St. Louis. J. Edgar Hoover, FBI director, listed as leaders of the ring five CoheVi .brothers, Louis, Joseph, Harrjr, Frank and Charles, and said that .they organized the lottery busieSs in Philadelphia in 1926. School Garden Plot Accepted A 10-acre plot of land along with irrigation facilities has been dolled for use of the Lubbpck coun- :y community gardening project which will be the backbone of the 1942-43 hot lunch project in nine iehools of the county. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Cockburn of the Levelland highway, offer;d the county gardening iwnmit- .ee the acreage and it was accepted by the organization at a meeting Tuesday afternoon in Lub- jock hotel. Plans now are underway to facilitate the earlies; pos- ;ible start of work on the project. Other Plans Made Two committees, one to complete plans for purchasing seed and other equipment for working the garden, and another to arrange for purchase of canning equipment and selection of a canning center, were appointed. They will meet again in the near future to complete details. According to plans thus far formulated, the various schools participating in this project will share expenses according to a program worked out by the entire organization, then each school will participate in the fruits of the project according to the needs of each. This will, officials explain, greatly facilitate the hot lunch project and make such a program possible in schools where it does not now exist. WPA labor is to be available for working the garden, the group's-chief task being that of supervision, selecting the site, making arrangements for irrigation and supplying of other such equipment as might be necessary. Thus Tuesday afternoon's action was a big step forward, it was explained. Committee Members Named The land committee, which made its report, is composed of Henry Elder, vocational agricultural teacher at Lubbock Senior High school, chairman, Supt. A. L. Faubion of New Deal, and Supt. B. M. Hays of Cooper. Dr. W. B. Irvin, superintendent of Lubbock. Public schools, is chairman of the main county committee in charge of the entire project. Schools represented at Tuesday afternoon's session included Lubbock, New Deal, Cooper. Shallowater and Idalou. Four other schools, also to participate in the program, include Estacado, Bccton, Roosevelt and Slaton. News Briefs Braniff Suspends Its Amqrillo Air Line OKLAHOMA CITY, March 24 (iP) — teraniff Airways, Inc., announced today that it will suspend operation of its Amarillo line temporarily effective Thursday. Equipment used on the line-will be mad* available to the' Army, officials said. Last flight will be the plane leaving here at 6:05 p. m. tomorrow. The line was inaugurated in November. .1940, and the company has pending an application to extend service to Memphis by way of Tulsa, Fort Smith and Little Rock. Braniff officials were unable to say when pianes will be available to renew the Amarillo service, which includes an eastbound flight leaving the Texas city at 1:30 p. m. and reaching here at 2:53 p. m. CHARTER GRANTED AUSTIN, March 24 (/P>—Chartered: Hays Construction Co., Port Arthur: construction: capital stock $5.500; ^corporators, Arthur L. Kays, Ross Ka';hryn Hays, Levi Simmons. War-Labor Measure (Continued From Page One' been charged that some workmen were taking days off in the middle of the week in order to take advantage of the double-nay that went with Saturday and" Sunday work. Complies With FDR In announcing the CIO executive board's decision, President Philip Murray made it clear that lite CIO was in no way relinquishing overtime pay for work done on the sixth or seventh day of the work week, and that in such instances the unions would demand payment in accordance, with their current contracts! Murray said the board's recommendation was made in compliance with a request from President Roosevelt and Nelson. And the resolution which embodied the recommendation said government leaders had suggested that premium payments for work performed- on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays, when those days fall within the 40-hour work week, had not been conductive to the greatest productive efforts of industry. "The response of the CIO to that, suggestion," the resolution continued, "must be made in the light of the same single touchstone which has guided all its policies—the necessities for maximum war production. . . . Challenge Thrown Down "In making this sacrifice," the resolution declared, "the working men of the nation will have thrown down a challenge to American industry. The war effort requires that every American factory which can contribute to that effort work 24 hours a day seven days a week. "By announcing their willingness to sacrifice any premium payments for work performed on Saturday, Sundays and holidays despite the legal right to that payment, American work in gm en make dear the national duty of every employer ID wcvk his plant threo shifts a, day, seven days week." , In the ares on business for ih« next several days is L. W. Clark, fanner near Decatur, and formerly a banker at Anton. He is candidate for county judge of Wise county. He also has farm property m.Hockley county. Whether to conduct Jhe annual West Texas Old Settlers association reunion at the old rock house in Blanco canyon north of Crosbyton, that is the question up to officers and directors. R. B. Smith, general manager, suggested wartime emergency might cause the 17th annual reunion to be cancelled for the duration, but said plans were not definite. W. H. Hames of Crosbyton is president, L. A. Wicks of Rails vice president and Mrs. Jeffie Boone Smith of Floydada secretary- treasurer. Condition of Mis. J. K. Rogers of 1007 Avenue S was markedly improved Tuesday and it was announced at West Texas hospital, where she is being treated for pneumonia. Last sectional rehearsal of tenors and basses will be held from 1 to 2 o'clock .Friday, afternoon, total rehearsals of the entire chorus and orchestra at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon at 7:15 o'clock Monday night, a full dress-rehearsal at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, it was announced preparatory to presentation the night of March 31 of "The Seven Last Words of Christ." Sacred Harp singing convenJion will conduct a program beginning at 10 o'clock Sunday morning in Tahoka Primitive Baptist church, Ed Ward of Tahoka is convention president. Walter Davies was back in his justice office Tuesday afternoon following three days of illness during which he was treated for influenza at his residence at 2303 Ninth street. He is justice of peace in precinct 1, place 1. "What Is ihe Unpardonable Sin?" will be the subject tonight of Dr. James W. Kramer ofiDen- ver, Colo., in the First Baptist church. Dr. Kramer told the congregation Tuesday night that he had never preached in a building large enough to seat everyone attending the sermon he will preach tonight, if it were properly publicized. Three additions were reported in the Tuesday night service, which was well attended. The tsvo-weeks revival opened March 15. A 38-year-old cook, who was arrested Monday night while window peeping, was fined §50 on a plea of guilty in police court Tuesday. Evidence showed he had appeared at the 600-block Avenue M residence before, and. at three others. Eddie Harvey, patrolman, caught the man flat-footed. M. K. Summers/ a depuiy sheriff at Silvertpn, Tuesday asked Lubbock police to watch for 25 red hens stolen at Silverton. No description of a suspect was given. Mark Miles, a Texas Technological college student, reported theft of his bicycle' and police reports showed a wheel of. the same description was recovered on the college campus. A Lubbock man asked police to seek his runaway 14-year-old daughter, who was described. Hev. Jack L. Neville of Tulsa will discuss the subject, "Proving to the Agnostic that the Bible Is the Inspired Word of God," at revival services at 8 o'clock tonight in the Foursquare church, at Eighth street and Avenue Q. He also will preach at 10 o'clock this morning and at' 3 o'clock this afternoon. Good attendance was reported for Tuesday services. South Plains I. O. O. F. Encampment 26 will conduct its regular meeting at 8 o'clock Friday night in. the Odd Fellow hall in the Myrick building, it was announced Tuesday. CURTAILMENT ORDERED WASHINGTON, March 24 (<P)_ The War Production board ordered a sharp curtailment today in the use of iron and steel for manufacture of beds, bed springs and mattresses. PURE PHOTANE 100 Lb. Bottle 53.00 Value » MFItl Nivrth On TUinviei* Hifhir.j P. K. GAS DISTRIBUTING COMPANY Phone S-3711 Bell Plumbing Co. DIAL 4376 HAVE YOUR PLUMBING REMODELED AND REPAIRED WHILE IT IS STILL POSSIBLE TO OBTAIN MATERIALS. Call U» For Quick, Efficient Service! WATER HEATERS « REPAIRS Tech Students Win At Engineers' Meet Papers presented by Texas Technological college mechanical engineering students won third and eighth places Tuesday at the annual convention of Southwestern branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers a*: Houston. H. F. Godeke, head i/rofessor of mechanical engineering, informed The Morning Avalanche by telegram that John Mooney of Ranger presented the third-place paper and John B. McEwen of, Terrell was eighth-place winner. Approximately 30 seniors and juniors from the mechanical engineering department at Texas Tech are attending the convention, as are Godeke and H. L. Kipp. honorary chairman of the Texas Tech student ASMS branch. Mooney's paper dealt with beat transfer from hot water convention heater and MeEwen's with filling fuel manifold vacuum pumps. The group will return to Lubbock Thursday. Baffle In Burma (Continued From Page One) today just norlh of the villages of Oktu-in and Tantjin on either side of the Sittang. All Chinese troops in Burma are under., the general command of the American lieutenant general, Joseph Stilwell. Despite word that Chinese troops at Toungop were finding no support, Allied aviation was elsewhere in heavy and effective action, principally against the rearward bases of Japanese air power, and the . enemy in turn was striking with heavy force. For the third successive day damage to Allied air bases was acknowledged, but the enemy appeared to be suffering even heavier. West Texans Still Do Things in Big Way DALLAS, March 24 (/P>—Possibly the biggest bad check that ever bounced through the Dallas clearing house was dangling in midair today—an item of $37,700 given by a West Texan for his current income taxes. It was one of the several hundred bad checks received each year for income taxes and which are usually cleared up with the first letter written to the taxpayers with the incorrect bank balances, W. A. Thomas, collector of internal revenue said. Russo-German War •(Continued From Page .One) grenades, and a number of radio transmitters. ._ - . "In this area during the same period it listed 86 German planes destroyed. More Land Is To Be Seeded This Year WASHINGTON, March 24. (£=> —A Department of Agriculture survey indicated today thp.t farmers intend to seed about four per cent more land this spring but that prospective acreages of sev- veral important crops might fall short of goals set up by the government's "war-food program." Increases over last year were in prospect for corn, oats, barley, flax seed, rice, potatoes, sweet potatoes, tobacco, dry edible beans, soy • beans, cow peas, peanuts, tame hay and sugar beets. Decreases were indicated for wheat and sorghums. No estimate was made on the prospective cotton acreage. Press Has Lost Some Of Influence—FDR WASHINGTON, March 24. (IP) —President Roosevelt expressed an opinion today that the press was not. as influential as it once was. And, he told a press conference, he thought nabody present thought it was. "I think so," a reporter objected. "Do you really?" Mr. Roosevelt said. He made Ttis observation during a discussion of difficulties newspapers - encounter in getting the facts to print Most of the discussion was "off the record"—that is, not publishable. Judges In Boy Scout Contests To Meet Four problems to be presented 10 competitors in the South Plains council Boy Scout first aid meet here will be discussed by Ralph Stroup, first aid chairman, and approximately 60 judges who will serve in the event, at 3:15 o'clock this afternoon. Mrs. Guy L. Trow- is assistant chairman. Today's meeting wilt be m room 217, Senior High school building. Buy A Defense Bond TODAY! • SINUS INFECTION Dr. E. M. WMtdcre Osieopalhic Physician and Surgeon Dial SS42 511 Myiick Bldg. NOW IS THE TIME TO SAVE MONEY TO BUY DEFENSE STAMPS SflDDLES

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