Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on April 2, 1942 · Page 3
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April 2, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 3

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Thursday, April 2, 1942
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SIX—THE MORNING AVALANCHE Lubfaock, Texos, Thursday, April 2, 1942 dial'4343 For The Avalanche-Journal. Offices i - Standard Oil Admits Withholding Information Concerning Synthetic Rubber Confession js Made To Solon WASHINGTON, April 1. (t The president of. Standard Oil company (New Jersey) acknowledged today that the company failed to give all- information about its synthetic rubber processes to a Navy representative in 1939 but contended that the company did furnish "everything the government could make practical use S. Parish, Standard presi- m?dc this statement a tier O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) had of." W. dent, Sen. challenged his testimony that Standard gave "full information" to the Army and Navy "covering Standard's synthetic rubber activities." "When you testified that you were making full disclosure,'" O'Mahoney asserted, "as a matter of fact you were not." Market Reports The Nation Over . . Spotlight Stocks .. NEW YORK, April 1 WV-S»!es. closlnc irict and r.ft change ot the fifteen most active stocks todai" Htcker Prod 5.600 Sales Clo«e Change Packard Mot 5,400 — 1. Stand Oil Ir.ci 3.<00 Gen E!ec 3.000 Warner Bros Pic: 2.600 »;» Stock List.. NEW YORK. April 1 W> Salfs In ICO's High IMV j^m Cai - - f *30^'4 53*4 AID T and T" 2* »!«'-• 1!6 '» Am Woo'-en 1 4^« Anacor.ds. -~ 25 35 .4 -5 .» AT SP 2* 3"' 3S / J Aviatior. Corp 8 Bariudill O:l Farish protested O'Mahoney's e OI1 t O;1 aef™ « conclusion, asserting that the com- curtiss Wright — n pany had given the Navy's representative "everything that he was Douglas Airc 2 Freeport Su!ph 2 Gen Eiec 30 interested in." joea Motors 32 1 Greyhound Information Withheld j int "Harvester " "The Navy was not, as I under- j -^ Ild ' c ^- c pe " L s \ stand it," Farish told the commit- j p^Am Airways". 12 tee, "interested in the manufac-' panhandle p and n 2 ture of the product but in its pos- ] sible use. "The idea was to see if this rubber had such properties that the Navy wou'r-:: -M interested in using it." "It was your judgment and not the government's judgment that governed the disclosure," O'Mahoney asserted during the exchange. 'O'Mahoney raised the point in connection with a letter, taken from Standard's files and read into the record last week by Thurman Arnold, anti-trust chief, .indicating that a Navy department civilian employe, identified only as Mr. Werkenthin, had visited Standard's plant in 1939 in search of information. . B'.z S5>. 52=.. 24 34' U 11'• Pennev 2 hi'llips Pet H ure Oil 3 ariio 12 ears Roebuck : ocony Vac •** ou Pac 47 =O NJ 1* tone and Web 3 •ex Co 22 _'ex Gulf Prod 4 Tex Gu!f Sulph 5 Tex Pac C and O 1 ] SRubber 5 JS Strrl - 52 YU Tel 36 Buy A Defense Bond TODAY! Niahi School DRAUGHON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE Lubbock Dial 5544 Masonic 512.95 : Signel S9.95 KIMGS BUY WfTH COHFIEKnce OWn WITH PR] DC 13 2V. 12'. 1 Va 62 33'i 11V. 34 4V4 31'i 2'i 301. S'.i 15'k 49". 12 IT IV. Clwe 25^4 3SV. SSVV 24 34' Sl'. 1 12'i IVi 2T'« 43'. At A Qlance .. NEW YORK, April 1, <#> — STOCKS — Steady; leaders in lato rally. BONDS — Mixed; changes arrow. COTTON — Steady; mill buying and price fixing. CHICAGO: WHEAT — Shade tower; good crop prospects. CORN — Lower; hedging sales. HOGS — Steady to strong; top $lo.75; moderate arrivals. CATTLE — Strong to 25 cents higher; small receipts. Qrain *. Cotton. • lay July Oct. 19.98 19.56 1S.93B 20.08 19.S6 20.06 llVi 11V4 33*4 3* 31 14'i 49'.. 25T. 31V. 2V. 3 Or. IS'.i 43 *i 27'.'. XEW YORK CURB Cyan B 3 31U 31 31','. Na: Gas A 1 V« Cities Service 20 2^, 2>, 3\i El Bond and Sh — 20 l'» l l Gulf Oil 2 28 27V* 27}, Humble Oil 1 «'« Lone Star Gas I 6^» Wall Street.* SM\LL ADVANCES MADE NEW YORK. April 1 OT — The stoct market capped another uneventful session today with a modest linal hour upturn which put a number ot industrials and communications ahead fractions to around point. Aircrslts and motors contributed noth- ,1 to the rally rsoir.entuir.. Steels were a help, though, with Bethlehem gelling up about a point at the best and U. S. Steel comtn; back for a small net gain after dippinj to a new low jii' th: early proceedings. Rails o»c.xi:-» droopiness to f ir'*i* ^el'-ii small advances. The Associated Press 60-stccS composite recorded 4 net gain of .1 of » point at 34.3. Transfers at 231,22C i'rires compared with 279,690 yesterday. Stocts closing higher Included International Harvester, Western Union. Postal Telegraph, Pfd.. ' American Telephone, Westinghouse. Dow Chemical, du Pont. Union Carbide, Johns-Manville. General Electric, Great Northern and Santi Fe. U. S. Rubber' Pfd. and Douglas Aircraft each gave up a point or &o. Hecker Products showed a similar loss on omission o£ the IS-cent dividend that had been voted in previous quarters- NEW ORLEANS REPORT NEW ORLEANS, April I (.?) — Cotton futures advanced here today on reports of an exceptionally large textile business and abnormally low tempentures io the belt. Closing prices were steady I to 5 points net higher. High Low Close 19.50 19,32 19.43-44 19.67 19.46 19.59 20.00 19.81 19.92 20.00 19.86 19.95B Jan. ___ March _B-B!d. NEW YORK REPORT NEW VOSK, April 1 ifi —Cotton futures. recoverinc from an early dip today, held steady around previous closing level? for the rest of the session. Final quotations t-ere 5 cents a bale lower to 5 cents higher alter dropping of( around 50 cents a bale earlier in the trading. L!£ht profit-taking and hedging were absorbed throughout by a steady trade cie- jnar.d but buyers showed caution in following the market into higher ground. Hish Low Last Mar _-_ 19.« 19.3! 19.42 July 13.62 19.44 19.55 Ocf 1S.76 19.55 ig.^G Dee. 19.79 19.62 19.12 Jan. 13.64 19.64 1S.73S March 19.36 19.74 I3.31N Middling spot 21.14N. up 2. N—Nominal. AVERAGE PRICE NEW ORLEANS. April 1 l*!—The average price of middling 15-lOihs-inch cotton today «t ten designated Southern spot markets was unchanged at 20.25 cents a pound; average for the past 30 market days 1S.5S: middling Viihs-inch averge 19.82. CHICAGO REPOKT CHICAGO. April 1 (-¥ t — Favorable crop prospects, tr.d.caiir.g the U. S. wheat s'.i.') plus will be increased this season dei .spite i sharp reduction in acreage, hid i depressing Infiuente on wheat prices odsy. Market Quotations were lowered \bout 'i cent at tines but the decline "'as j ihecited by a 'letup in the movement of ' ild grain into commercial channels. The fi^st private crop estimate of the •ear placed probable winter wheat production at 6«,000,000 bushels, or 15.000.- OCO larger than the preliminary govern- nent forecast las', December. Wheat closed unchanged to V'« lower compared with yesterday. May »1.251i-?i, July $1.27;i-»»; corn '.i-li down. May 8^«-?4. July 90V«-Hi: osts unchanged to -j higher; soybeans '.3 lower to '/j higher; je ',«-^» lower. FORT WORTH REPORT FORT WOHTH. April 1 W,—Wheat No. I red winter 1.35',i<tl.31',i; No. 1 hard l.JIVa Barley No. 2 nc-m. 68'.iii69Vi. Sorghums No. 2 yellow mllo per 100 !bi. FOR THE PEOPL'E nom. 1.123 1.18. Corn, shelled, No. S hite Oats No. 2 red 65fj66. Produce.. DEFENSE LABOR Editor, The Avalanche: My folks have sent me so many clippings from your paper in the last few days, that I've come to the conclusion that the people in Lubbock have only facts from one side of the much talked about labor problems. Until eight months ago I had lived in Lubbock for four years, that is why I want these people see the worker's view- CH1CAGO REPORT CHICAGO. April 1 Butter firm; creamery, 90 score 35U. 89, 31'/«; SO centralized carlots 35 V«: other prices unchanged. Eggi uiib-ettled; Iresh graded, lirsts. cr,rs 281V; current receipts 21. dirties 2S. checVcs 25ti. storage packed extras 30V«; other prices unchanged. Poultry unsettled; broilers, 2Vi Ibs. and dcxn. ptymouth rock 24; springs, under i Ibs. colored 23',i. white rocit 21-24'i; iurke>3, hens 28; other prices unchanged. TORT WORTH REPORT PORT WORTH. April 1 W> — Fresh eggs. No. 1. per case, 7.65. Kens, heavy, per pound 19c: bens, light, H; fryers 22; stags and roosters 22. Turkeys. So. 1 hens. 23; turkeys. No. 1 gobblers 20; No. 2 hens, 16; No. 2 gobblers CLOG-HEELS AND ANKLE STRAPS GO WITH Jersey Cream and Tan wH'n Nailheads. Livestock.. KANSAS CITY REPORT KANSAS CITV. April 1 W— lO3D>.1 — Hogs 1,500; fairly active, uneven. 5-15 higher; top 13.75: good In choice 170-300 IbS. 11.55-53.70; sows 13.00-13.35. Cattle 3.8CO: calves 450; fed steers comprising liberal proportion, fairly active, steady to IS higher, medium to good grades up most. Hsht yearlings and she stock strong to 25 higher, bulls firm, vealers and calves fully steady, stockcr and feeder classes slow, choice light weight fed steers 14.10; bulk medium and good grade steers !1.00-13.50: choice mixed yearlings 13.75; choice heifers 13.20 and 13.25; medium to good cows 8.50-9.50; few 10.00 good to choice veslers 12.50-14.50 few 15.00- Sheep S.500; opening sales clipped lamb: fuily steady, no woo! lambs or springer, old early; good to choice 53-100 Ib. clip ers with mostly No. 2 skins at 10.00 est Trcol lambs held around 12.25. FORT WORTH REPORT FORT WORTH. April 1 (ft— (DSDA) — attle 2.400; calves 900; all classes fully teady; bulk common and mcciium slaugh- er steers and yearlings 3.00-10.75: good •nd 11.00-12.25, beef cows 7.25-9.00, caners ind cutters 5.00-7.03: bulls 9.25 down; ood "and choice fat calves 11.00-12.50. ommon and medium grades 8.75-10.75: ulls 7.00-8.50; sooa ancl choice stocker eer calves 11.00-13.50. Hogs 2.000; steady to 10 higher: top 3.55 paid by all interests; most good and ho ice 180-230 Ib. 13.50; good and choice 60-175 ib. 12.75-13.4; packing sows and igs steady, packing sows 11.75-12.25, stock• pigs 11.0 down. I Sheep 3.700; all classes around steady; prln; lambs 10.00-11.50, some held higher: horn lambs 8.50-9.00: shorn yearlings .00-50, shorn 2-year-oTd wethers 7.00-50. horn aged wethers 6.00-50; most good earllngs and wethers carrying five weeks woo! credit; wpoled feeder Iambs 8.50-10.00. Official Records ., Vlarriage Licenses William P. Hok'.t, jr.. 22, ot Fort Stockon, and Miss Marie Cobb, 19. of Lubbock. Jo seph C. Thompson. 32, ar.d Miss Louise ^_-!£, 32, both Ol Lubbock. Donald Eugene Richardson. "6. of Lub- »ock Army Flying school, and Miss Myrtle Slanche Ladd, 28, of Lubbock. Lubbock Courts" 39TU DISTRICT E. I-. !*FUs, Judse Tresidinjr there to points. What does "union" stand for? It stands for unity, the united efforts of the small, insignificant worker to have a chance to hold up for his rights, or a worker in a free country. (AMERICA). We all know if it were not for this unity among workers here in America that the working conditions would probably be just as they are in Europe. Secondarily—Democracy is based on that principle, the equal rights of the different races of people and different clashes of people here in the U. S. Oh! I could write the President of the Constitution, but that isn't necessary for every loyal American knows it. I'm merely trying to put before you the close relationship between the union and democracy. Where have you gotten all o£ those untruthful facts on the defense workers? I'll admit that before war was declared, there were strikes and complications that slowed down production. But being a worker in an aircraft plant here in San Diego, I can truthfully say that production has increased a good 100So since the attack on Pearl Harbor. The statements "of Mahon and O'Daniel are not appreciated by defense workers. Where do they have the grounds to make such living conditions here and in other defense areas. After a worker pays his unreasonable rent, bills, transportation back and forth to work, and the deductions are taken out of his pay. He simply has nothing left. The majority of workers here are only making from $36.00 to $39.00 a week, and under -these conditions one just scarcely live-;, and with the time and 'one-half taken out of this we haven't much [of a salary, The large majority of these workers and especially the single ones are putting every cent possible into defense bonds, but if time and one-half is cut, will have no money to buy these bonds. These workers are not being unreasonable by asking this, for it is a fact that the producers. have a set price that they are now getting for their products, and the workers are merely wanting their share of the profits, which is only Mrs. Cleveland To Pin T^aTCoSS™!^ Flowers On Cadets Of Her Son's Company Mrs. George Cleveland of 2303 Fourteenth street, Sunday morning will be given the signal honor of pinning a flower on the lapel of each member of the company commanded by her son, Jack, when she attends Easter exercises at Texas A. and M. college. Jack is senior cadet captain. Mr. and Mrs; Cleveland and their daughter, Fatine, are leav-. ..__..... ing this afternoon for College I Station. They will be joined at' Merkel by another daughter, Frances, who will accompany them to the Easter services. . There are two..Sunday /Islands in the waters of Australia—one off the coast of Queensland, and the other .on the Western Australian coast. .. ; The State of Texas against Bobbie Simmons and others, injunction. The State of Texas against E. N. Redmond ar.d others, Injunction. 72ND DISTRICT Daniel A. nlair, Judje Presiding Cornelia Chance against C. C. Chance, suit for divorce. COUNTY G. V. Tardue, Judge Presiding lone Nellie- Lehr. application to be appointed independent executrix o£ the estate of the late H. P. Lehr. Bernice Green, application to be appointed guardian o- 2 minor. Building Permits Vie Valzeli, owner znd contractor, to construct bee-story boxed residence at 410 Avenue G, 5300. Mew Induction Set-Up To Be Started Today First white men lo report at the West Texas army district recruiting and induction office, in the federal building, under the- new set-up, will report today, said Major Joseph R. Peller, commander, in announcing that quotas for this month would probably average 75 men a day. AH men who successfully pass their physical examinations . are at once given the oath of allegiance and inducted into the Army of the United States. Previous to this month, men who passed were three weeks or more- in to arrange their personal Warranty Deeds C. J. Norton, to J. W. Daniel, lot 10. block 2 of Sunnyside addition. 53.850. B. I. Barfield to Rite Way Homes, Inc., lot 6, block 8, of Delmar addition. $10. B I. Sarfield to Rite Way Homes. Inc.. !ot 12, block 1 of May addition, lot 33. block 3 of College Park addition,. lo: 7. block 1 of Sunset addition, S10. C. A. Austin and trite to A. A. Grizs. lot S, bloct 81 of Original ton-n of Slaton, S<0. ' Home Lumber and Supply company to F. 15. Hunter and others, lot 31 of Mayfield subdivision of block 13 of McWhsr^ ter addition, S3.0CG. Noble Sides and vife to M. S. Craig. lot 5, block 7 of Summerhill addition, tHO. Leonard Harial and other: to G. H. Kirkland, lot 2, block 27 of South Slaton addition to Slaton, S1.100. Bert CoJlard. Jr., and ^ife to Marguerite K- Molse. Sot 12. hlocic 1 of Central Heights addition. S10. S. H. Brown to Herman C- Denson. lot 2, block I, of Hurlwood addition to Hurlwood, $75. Frank D. Harrer to A- L. Tudor. NW part of survey 44, bl&ck S. about 30 acres of town of Slaton, S2«. statements as follows: "I hope and pray that the rest of the nation, especially industrial areas, will awaken to the seriousness of the situation as have our Southern people." I am dumfounded at sucli a statement. If anyone is aware o: the present situation it is the defense \vorker. My facts for tha statement are as follows: First working hours were increases from eight to 10 and. 11 hours a day, six and seven days a week and at the present time are oper ating to our fullest power for -thi amount of workers, etc. Consoli elated is now working three shifts 24: hours a day. Moreover, we ar surely aware oE the chances of sa botage to our plants. That is why simply can't understand such statement as some of our congress men have made about us not be ing aware of the war. I'm saying next to the Army, the plants know what a job we now have before us.,. a living income. If the wage and hour law -is changed it will be a great toll on the working class of people while still the producers would profit more and would be like the last World war. We would have several millionaires made from this much not wanted war. I believe I'd be safe in saying, over hal/ would gladly give up his Job M the war would only end. Let's don't let Fifth Columnists and big business' stir up the people in other walks, of life by trying to make you'believe all of those facteous facts. Don't slander and say hard tilings to these workers for of all things we now don't want a. rebellion of labor. After all this labor is just as essential as.the Army to end this war with Vmerica still on the top. The old saying, "you can lead a orse to water yet you can't make iim drink," might be a small com- larison here. The workers are in slants and most of them sincere American citizens doing their best, but if you continue to slander them hey will get'dissaisfied, instead jraise them, pat them on >ack, give them just a amount ot praise and then see the difference. We all are aware of the fact that human nature is that way, one qan do more by giving praise than by saying harsh words. Now to you 129 business men, would amaze you. Let's all just sit down, cool of£ and compare the facts from the little man, that is essential lo win this war. After ""all I believe that when everyone casts his vote this last election for our much beloved President that they did so by thinking him capable of his position. He has proven that to most of us, now let's give our President some praise for what he has done, even though there is lots yet to be done, if we, one and all, large and small get together and back our President and Congress instead of fighting them we will soon tell great increases from all sources. I think the men and women at plants would say, tnd this by saying, "We'll keep them Flying," just cooperate with us. I thank you, An employee of Consolidated Aircraft, Woodrow Killingsworth, San Diego, Cal. A 3So VALUE but closing out entire etockl SLICING KNIFE ONLY 9 EACH Blade U honed like t taior blade for extra sharpness and slicing case. Colored wooden handle. This week only! No mail or phone orders! Limit one to a customer! COOK PANT AND VARNISH CO. Paul C. Greham, Manager 1209—13th Street I'm saying you are wrong about :his, it's not time for flag-waving, I say that because today we had part of Air corps from March Field, .Calif, and Mrs. Kelly, Cwite of the hero Kelly), they gave us a v.'onderful speech and I'm truthfully saying the workers interest in their work for the rest o£ the day Many Laxatives, but few are Leaders 1 We all have sympathy for all of you' mothers, wives, sisters and sweethearts that have beloved ones in the armed forces. I'm sure it does seem as though we are not doing much; sometimes we thing that also, even now lots ot boys ai'e quitting and joining the armed. forces. This is a fine patriotic move at the present time soldiers-of production are needed given wh'.ch -iiiairs. After RUDY'S CINDERELLA SHOP 1105 Broadway induction the men are 1 rill -r-J if. QPTQMETRiC CUH1C Dr. Milhrd R Swart DR. AUEN R. HAMttTOM W. HMlRY j. SMITH MYRICK BUILDING LUBBOCK ci-t to a reception center for a eriod of preliminary drill before eing assigned to units for service, t was explained. County draft SPORTSMEN ATTENTION Buy "Walter Hagen" Golf equipment . . . complete line ... • Buy "Wilson" Baseball equipment ... Many olher lines, arvd kinds of Sporting equipment ... see us today. HOME, AUTO SUPPLY .AND SERVICE STORE Bill Slater, Mgr. 1.3th and Ave. L Phone 5588 Aid Of Farmers Asked in Combatting Thefts Help of farmers in combating lire thefts in the rural districts was soli cited Wednesday by Jas. P. Posey, chief deputy sheriff. "We are confronted by ar. increasing number of tire thefts in the rural areas," said Posey. ''You can help us and yourselves. Simply make note of license number and description of cars seen parked in suspicious places or under suspicious circumstances, also appearance of occupants." Persons reportedly have seen the automobile of men who recently have stolen 11 tires off trailers in various parts of the county. Had license numbers been taken it. would have been possible to make arrests, possibly restored tirer. to their owners, said Posey. . production because that -without this production the armies are at boards send men to the district office to fill quotas assigned them by the state selective service board. VITAL HELP NEEDED Expert oScc help It vi":al to government and shortage dereJopioK-^tw Con- denied Busin^iT Ccrorses prepare qurdcly for handsome income, early larzn cement. Dor V. BUSINESS —'COLLEGE ck. Athene. DallM. CVIe&U* FstU Dr. A. E. Gesell DENTIST 534 Lubbock National Bldg. Dial 2-2S81 TYPEWRITERS FOR RE THE BAKER CO. And Office Equipment 141h And Ave. J Lubbock. Texas. Dial 8516 W. P. B. has released restrictions on renJal of used I Typewriters! Of the hundreds of laxatives sold in the Southwest, only a few are best-sellers year in and year out One is BLACK-DRAUGHT, tha spicy herba! compound . known to four generations as the "famil laxative." Reasons for its great and lasting popularity are not hard i It's agreeable and easy to take. But more important, it usually is both punctual and thorough, when taken as directed, and helps re lieve constipation's coated tonue, and other distresses. the ."tonic-laxative" element in BLACK-DRAUGHT helps to tone lazy intestinal muscles! A complete ne** arm> of Red *[>le* far boys and £irli i* no* on diiplay In our store >UV.e }Dur Eastei selection from theie •uractltely prked "AU Leather . Vital Parti*"' styles and note (heir longer wezr and better looks H. V. Robertson & Co. EslibHsfied 1910 ACCOUNTANTS * AUDITORS Income Tax. Inheritance Tax, and Estate -TAT Matters Olirer-Eakle BJdf. Amarlllo as bad as soldiers on the battlefield. I call the workers soldiers of a standstill. You don't know the working and DIAMOND BRIDAL PAIR Both Rings a* this Price of only . . . YOUR' DEPARTMENT 903-907 Broadway Ask for LESTER'S "FAMOUS 100" and charge it. Pay $1.50 WEEKLY 1010 BROADWAY JThe finest fleet of Emergency and Invalid Coaches on the South Plains at your service. PAY AND MIGHT •Listen lo "CHAPEL CHIMES" Sunday. S P. M. K.F.Y.O. COME tN FOR AN EXAMINATION , DR. CHARLES C.MURRAY j REGISTERED OPTOMtTHlffT — OFFICES-XT !>X,Y AS LITTLE AS WcefeJy

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