Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on April 2, 1942 · Page 4
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April 2, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, April 2, 1942
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ir PAGE EIGHT—THE MORNING AVALANCHE Lubliiock, Texas, Thursday, April 2, 1942 Oial 4343 For The Avatqrichc-Journai OHIets American Labor Organizations Pledge MacArthur Support In Victory Genera! Replies To i By The Tinned Press) GEN. MacARTHUR'S HEADQUARTERS, Australia, April 1.— The American Federation of Labor and the Congress of Industrial Organizations pledged to Gen. Douglas MacArthur today the unqualified support of their millions of members for a fight to complete victory. To the AFL, MacArthur replied: . "Labor has never failed .. . May God Bless you all." ; To the CIO he said: Plays Magnificent Part ' "I appreciate deeply your message. Labor has played a magnificent part in every great war our republic has fought and will do •it again." ; The AFL message was: ', "We are behind you general, five millions strong. We solemnly pledge to invest $1,000,000,000 of our earnings to help maintain you and your fighting forces everywhere. We further pledg that we will build for your fight iiig forces the finest weapons thi world 'has ever produced: The CIO said: . "The executive board has un animously directed me to conve> 'Remember Pearl Harbor" Sign From Small iexasTown Displayed In U.S. Senate; is Made Of Tacks Marking War Contributions News Briefs Last rites wer* read in Graham Wednesday afternoon for Edgar B. Mullins, 65, Browniicld veterinarian. The Terry county man was claimed by death at 3:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at his home in Brownfield. Bryan McDonald and Son Funeral home carried the body to Graham for services. Twenty-three out of an expected 31 negroes who were to have reported Wednesday at the West Texas army district recruiting and induction station, appeared during the day, it was announced late Wednesday. Twenty-two men successfully passed physical examinations and were inducted into the service. They will be sent to reception centers. A "friendship dance," sponsored by the Lubbcck Business and Professional Women's club, is scheduled tonight at the Cotton Club. Brook Haven and his musicians will play for the dance, Negro Soldier Is Arrested (By The At:ocl»(cd Press) WASHINGTON, April L—Displayed in the-Senate chamber today was a sign bearing the slogan "Remember Pearl Harbor," the letters made up of fcn-ks pinned on a board by citizens of a small Texas town as they made cash contributions to the war effort. The sign WES made up by \"«- tors to the office of the Angelina Hardwood company, Ewing, Tex., who donated $45 before the phrase was completed. O'Daniel Exhibits Sign Senator O'Daniel (D-Tex) placed the sign in the Senate chamber to show a nation-wide campaign might be conducted to raise funds to buy weapons to beat the Axis. A letter explaining the method of collecting the funds and enclosing a $45 postal money order was received by O'Daniel from Hans Weber, manager of the hardwood company store. Weber told of the enthusiastic approval of the plan evidenced by people in his community, and suggested that similar campaigns might be conducted by such organizations as the American Le- Smalj-Town Depot Declared Passe— People Don't Come Down To See The Trains Go Through Anymore,'Rail Official Says Monday Services To Continued Today io you and your gallant men our. which will get under way at 9 support in this great struggle. . . | o'clock. The millions of our members, working in mills and factories and mines, are proud to be associated SVwrah l IX Smith of the with you. black billfold containing money, his Army passes and valuable papers. He will be transferred to California Friday and hopes for return of the passes and papers before that time, he said. The money may be kept (Continued From Page One! by the finder, if the purse is taken New Registrants two groups is'to be explained in detail in a later announcement. As recently outlined, the plan is to 1601 Fifteenth street. A 51,000 peace bond -was post- Wednesday by R. N. Leggett in as follows: After the men have \valter Davies* justice court after been classified, a local board de- vera Coin complained Leggett iermines how many from each threatened the lives of the corn- group are 1-A. If it has, for ex- pi a i nan t and Dorothy Fay Rodgers. 'ample, 60 1-A men from the first L e gg e i.t paid $14.65 court costs, group and 40 from the second, all 'calls from the Army lor men are I Last rites will be read Friday iilled 60 per cent from the first j afternoon for Mr. and .Mrs. Dave 'and 40 per cent from the second. Binsham of 'near Anton, who ' "Local boards," the selective wer e killed in a vehicular collision sendee headquarters announce- 1 Monday night at Sentinel, Ariz, 'said, "were instructed to start I Services will be in Seymour First 'classification at once of the several J Baptist church, relatives here said million men -who enrolled on Feb. but the hour had not been set •16, and to prepare to fill the I Wednesday night. The couple was 'Army's June call for men, and I en ro ute home from San Diego, jjossibly the May call with these calif., where they attended funer- oregistrants and registrants from .,» services for a son, when the ac- 'thel first age group." , I c ident happened. Bingham was a Two Ag* Groups stock farmer and formerly lived at gion, and in schools and colleges. Contributors Listed Each tack pinned on to a board as a part of a letter could be .fixed in value at anything from 5 cents to §5, he said, depending on the ability of participants to contribute. Attached to the sign would be a list of the names of contributors, showing the amount of their contribution, which would serve to prevent mishandling ol funds, said Weber. He displayed to Senators, on a red. white and blue background, the names of the Ewing contributors. "The board, with marked holes was placed on our counter anc within four days the tacks were sold for ten and twenty-five cents each," Weber explained. "Abou seventy-five per cent of the town population responded cheerfully.'' Senator O'Daniel said he wouli turn the $45 money order over t the Treasury, where it would g into a fund for miscellaneous re ceipts. Police Wednesday related another outbreak precipitated by ne- gro soldiers, who figured in a fight in the Flats district Tuesday night. Au Army Air Corps lieutenant and a police radio operator were cursed by one of the negro soldiers. When police arrived at the of the disturbance one of the blacks was lying on the ground, the other was walking away. Brief Case Stolen The one sprawled on the ground was taken into custody and told the Army officer he "didn't care if he were a lieutenant or a lieutenant colonel," police said. He renewed the profane attack upon the officer and the radio operator at the police station. The incident follows closely upon the heels of a near riot in which some 40 negroes and city and military police figured. Rev. Jack L. Neville, Tulsa evangelist conducting a revival at the foursquare church, informed po- ce his brief case containing a 3iblt and sermon materials was missing. Mrs. Hal Bradley of 3002 T\ven- ieth street reported theft of a hub ap from her car parked in front f the First Methodist church. Someone broke into a box car at he rear of 804 Eighth street and itole 300 pounds of candy. Jerry (By The Unltert Press) OKLAHOMA CITY. April .1—The superintendent ol the M. K. & T. railroad came to the capitol from Muskogee, Okla., today to tell the story of how a small-town depot has lost its importance as a center of convmunity life. "No one comes down to the depot anymore to sec the trains go through," Supt. F. H. Schaller told the Oklahoma Corporation commission. "No ona loafs around the depot on cold winter nights. "People don't come to the station to greet passengers until they hear the train whistling down the track and pas- sengers seldom loiter when they get off." Because of this, - the M. K. & T. asked permission to tear down large depots built about 35 years ago at Calera, Caney, and Tushka, all in the vicinity of Durant in southeastern Oklahoma. The railroad officials propose to build open-air pagodas similar to housing supplied intra-city .bus and street car passengers. The commission granted the request when no protest came from the three towns—apparently confirming Schaller's contention that the depot is passe. e After explaining that those who ^registered prior to Feb. 16 were deferred to as the "first age igroup," and those who registered •'on Feb. 16 as the "second age 'group," the announcement con.timied: «.' "The War department has indi- I'cated that beginning June 1, 1942, Requisition -will probably call for ; meri. of both age groups. In such 'event it will be necessary to lay 'calls for the month of June, 1942, |and for subsequent months on both .age-groups. In those local boards where the first age group is ex- Tiausted by June 1, 1942, calls will v of necessity be made only upon vthe second age group - -'The precise, method which will jbe fallowed for the filling of calls -for the month of June, 1942, and rior subsequent months, as be- •tween. registrants in the first age ,group and registrants in the sec- «ond age group, will be made the Seymour. Brady Bingham, a son, of Anton, went to Sentinel to accompany the bodies to Texas. Funeral services probably will be conducted this afternoon • for Mrs. Neppie Edith Grissom,_66, of Lubbock route 2, Bryan McDonald and nounced Dye, manager of J. M. Radford Grocery company, said. No April Fool Joke Loss of a purse containing approximately 32 in money, a fountain pen and keys was reported by Louette Leary of 2205 Thir- War In Philippines (Continued From Page One) Bataan died away to occasional sharp patrol clashes after waves of Japanese assault troops, supported by heavy mortar fire, had been hurled at the right center of the defense lines in the jungles north and west of Abucay. The line there forms the eastern anchor of the defense positions on the shore of Haniia bay. Test Of Strength Defending their outposts with fierce bayonet fighting, the troops of Lieut. Gen Jonathan M. Wainwright's command were .pushec slowly back until reinforcements were brought up and enemy drive was stalled after several hours of fierce hand-to-hand fighting. Although described as a heavy attack, the enemy assault, following • a week of almost incessant Germans, Italians In Mexico Seized MEXICO CITY, Mexico, Apr 1. (&) —Federal police rounded u more than 30 Germans and Ita ians suspected of Nazi undercove work t including the so-called hea of the German gestapo here, in a series of precautionary arrested disclosed today. The arrests were described as intended to "avoid all possibility of any fifth column activity ii Mexico." The Holy week series of noon- ay services at the Lindsey thea- er continues today with Bishop van Lee Holt of Dallas again the principal speaker, Rev. A. F. Laing. pastor of the First Church of the Nazarene, 'presiding. • ' Laymen from the Nazarene church will be ushers. Bishop Holt spoke Wednesday. o approximately 250 persons. lev. Dwight L. McCree, pastor o.< St. John's Methodist church, presided over Wednesday's program, held .from 12:30 until 1 o'clock. A return to a belief in immortality as in the First Woiid war now that America is faced with another World holocaust is coming about, Bishop Holt told the assembly. "Belief in immortality is very vivid now," the bishop told the group, recalling the swing of the public from the religious fervor o: the other war to the self-satisfied the Contracts To Increase Rubber Output Made WASHINGTON, April 1. (#).-— Secretary of Commerce Jones announced today that ,'Rubber-Re-. serve company and the Defense Plant corporation, RFC affiliates, have awarded contracts "which v/ill bring the annual production of synthetic rubber to more than 700,000 tons." •The plants participating In the contracts and agreements will go nto operation • over the next 18 months, an announcement said, 'and if n.o unforeseen construction delays are encountered, all should in production by the end of 1943. Since previous contracts provided for 100,000 tons annual capacity, the contracts announced today apparently covered an additional 600,000 tons capacity. This' program is designed to provide enough rubber to care for the military and most essential of civilian needs. Officials doubt whether it will provide any rub- attitude of the 1920's. and 1930's. "Man's loyalty to the church was net so strong in those years," he added. It was during the so-called pros perity, times after the other war that the attitude of men toward the church changed, and a self sufficient attitude developed. Even during the first two years o£ the present struggle people were not disturbed. Losses of troops in other nations, as recorded in newspapers, failed to make an. impression upon the American people. "When the newspapers carry ber for civilian automobile tires, at least for two or three years. teenth street. J. W. Young of 2024 bombing attacks of varying inten- Tenth street said someone, stole a tarpaulin belonging to him. The sheriff's department was informed that four tires and wheels were stolen from O. C. Horn of north of Lubbock. Marvin Madden of 506 Avenue A reported theft of a bicycle. If it was meant for an April Fool joke, it failed. Someone reported a mati hole open at Broadway and Avenue S. sity on the Bataan positions and the Manila bay forts, was regarded in military circles here as a test of the strength of .Wainwright's lines rather than as the start of the long-expected decisive battle for the Philippines. Official sources in the Ministry lists of our own boys being lost, of the Interior reported other 'ar- we're going to be disturbed again." rests were expected in the gov- Bishop Holt said, "and we will ernmont's drive to smash the roots 1 need our belief in immortality of Nazi-Fascist espionage, sabo- i again tage and propaganda here beforje they could "prejudice" internal But we need it now, too." security or Mexico's roll in continental defense. -subject of trandum." a subsequent memo- ;Windo\vpeepers Are ^Reported Active '• ,It was no April Fool joke when 'someone reported a windowpeep- -er wearing a -bathrobe operatini 'in- 900-block Avenue L. 1. A 35-ycar-oM man,;slightly, tip jsy,~ walked into the arms of pa- itrolinan. He was wearing a bath- hrobe on a perfectly clear, moon- Ilit night s Jerome Wright of . the Texas ^Highway patrol was doubly inter- iiested when prowlers were re- iported at 2111 Twenty-fifth street. fHe was riding in a police prowl car when another car was detailed '-to'; investigate/-' but Wright -wanted to.help. He lives there. Son Funeral home an- Wednesday night. She died Tuesday afternoon at the residence. Elder Liff Sanders will read final rites in Broadway Church of Christ. Her. E. F. Cole, pastor of the Lamesa First Baptist church, discussed "The Pursuit of Sin and Its Results" Wednesday night in revival services at the Calvary Baptist church, where good at- endance was reported. His topics vill be "How to Pray" at 10 o'clock his morning and "Sin" at 8:15 o'clock tonight. Attendance is increasing at each service, Rev. C. J. McCarty, pastor, said. The revival, started Sunday, will continue through next week. Dr. W. N. Oir of Liillefield assumed duties as president of the organization of dentists in 19th congresisonal district Wednesday 28 Axis Subs Sunk (Continued From Page One) dead and 38 presumed lost. .Adrift Seven Days At New York, the captain of a Norwegian freighter, the 2,360-ton Gunny, told how he and 11 other survivors drifted for seven days on a raft after his ship was torpedoed in the South , Atlantic March..2. .The survivors, ate ail their rations and were reduced to chewing bits of vrood before be- ir.g rescued. The torpedoing resulted in the death of }\ other crewmen. In a speech at Elizabeth City, N. C., Rear Admiral M. H. Simons, Battle For Burma (Continued From Page One) i at a specified point on the northeast. He moved his relief forces in a southwesterly direction, drawing off considerable Japanese strength to meet his feint. The British imperials in the Irrawaddy valley father west also began an attack to divert as much Japanese pressure as possible. Reach Sanctuary Yesterday, the scene was set and the Chinese in Toungoo dashed from their tree-screened positions out into the open. The Japanese artillery laid down a blanketing fire, but the Chinese ' i- i, .r-rlt- 1 1 " Uldiuvci-llic; J-IJ.^, uuu luc Vjllun-o^- commandant of the fifth naval | scattered and preEse d on, splash- district, asserted that while the cd and swam across thc sittang under point-blank shelling, anc Announcing OPENING OF OFFICE BY DR. SAM H. HITCH Osteopatriic Physican & Surgeon 40i LUBBOCK NATIONAL BANK BLDG. . Phone 2-2662 . Residence Phone 2-3545 night at a banquet and clinic in Hilton hotel. He succeeded Dr. W J. Lloyd of Plainview. Dr. K. R Durham of Tahoka is secretary o the group. MacArthur Relative Would Like,To Serve Under Grand-Uncle ST. LOUIS, April 1. (if)— Thei'e's one Thing Pvt. Earnest B. MacAr- hur would like above all else ight now and that would be to erve under his grand-uncle, Gen. Jouglas MacArthur. His second wish—and so help is, Gen. MacArthur, this is no ^pril Fool's day joke—would be :o get into the Navy. However, the 6-foot, 5-inch soldier hopes to see action under his llustrious relative as a pilot. At present he has qualified for the aircraft worker's sheet metal school at Jefferson Barracks until his application as a flying cadet is acted upon. MacArthur, 26, a native of Frisco City, Aia., is a grandson of the late Charles Arthur MacArthur, brother of the general. TO EXPAND DEPOT FORT WORTH, April 1. C/P) Size of the Fort Worth quartermaster depot, to be expanded im| mediately so it will become the largest of its kind in the western United States, was indicated to- VALLETTA," Malta, April 1. (/P) U ay by Co - L John S '. ch J| mbers —Six German planes were shot w nem he said the depot will serve down, at least three damaged and i ive hu § e armv . camps and nearly a number of others probably dam- 10 air c ° r P^ f ' yin | fle \ ds -.,, . • aged during heavy sustained at- The $2,000,000 depot will be oc- ' =- J *—' T- — J probably German Planes Over Malta Are Downed Rumania Intends To Keep Fighting Reds BERN, Switzerland, April 1 (£>> Rumanian Foreign Minister Mihail Antonescu declared today that his country intends to fight Soviet Russia to the finish because "we are fighting for a new state arid a new human being." He described his statement as an answer to foreign reports that his :ountry wanted to withdraw from the war in the cast and keep her troops at home. The tone of his speech* was entirely different from hip declaration March 19 in which he attacked Hungary, and his comments today also made no reference to the controversy over Transylvania. \, Diplomatic circles interpreted his change as a result of recent German-Italian talks. Musicians Are Slain (Continued From Page One) permanent exhibit there. Henceforth the trophy will be known as the Arizona trophy. After - the war it will be put up again to be challenged when the battle of music is resumed. "Members of the Arizona's band, whose names are on the plaque Atlantic sinkings represented a blow "in a very vital spot," he ould honestly assert "that the Axis has paid a terrible price in both submarines and men." Mason, 28-ysar-old Rochester, Minn., man, who sank two submarines in the Atlantic area, was promoted to ensign, the starting commission rank, and was awarded a Silver Star to add to his Distinguished Flying Cross, previously given for his first sinking. Due To Air Action Both the other sinkings disclosed today were also due primarily to air action. One of these -was accomplished chiefly by Ensign William Tepuni, 26, naval reserve piiot of San Francisco, Calif.j and was in the Atlantic area. Vice Admiral Royal E. Ingersoll, commander of the Atlantic fleet, awarded Tepunt the Distinguished Flying Cross lor his exploit. The other, in the Pacific, was reached the sanctuary of the farther hills through fields littered with Japanese dead. Now the Chinese lines stand 1' miles north of Toungoo, arount the smouldering ruics of .the Nan gyun railway station, which is .a half mile west of the Burma roac and five miles south of Yedashe Withdrawal Accomplished (In a somewhat similar situation on the Irrawaddy front, the British announced they had. accomplished a withdrawal, mauling'the Japanese" at Shwedaung, 10-miles cupied April 15 and even before then construction will tacks on this British Mediterranean island base today. The RAF, without loss, shot. ,-_«„., down three planes and anti-air- cilities. Nearly o.OOO men will be •-•:-ift batteries bagged the others. I employed on the new construc- begin to enlarge the existing fa- tion.. FLIERS ISSUE PLEA J-.'fcV.' YORK, April 1. (£>}—It's a I long way to Australia, but members of the Royal Australian Air Force on leave here ' are doing what they can to protect their romantic interest back home. In a short wave broadcast to Australia tonight, 33 RAAF fliers pleaded with Australian girls to I PROJECT IS DISCUSSED WASHINGTON, April i: (<P> — of an iron ore furnace at 'exas. is being discussed by James I. Perkins, president of thc Rusk chamber oc commerce and Representative Patton CD- Texas). Patton said the project, approv- Houston Editor Dies At Home Wednesday HOUSTON, April 1. (IP)— -M. E. (Mefo) Foster, crusading'editor of Houston newspapers and one of. the country's best known newspapermen, died at 5:45 p.-m. today at his home here. He was 7L . Seated near his wife in the living room of his home, Foster was preparing to listen to a radio program when a fatal heart attack came. Foster retired from active newspaper work last March 1, when 700 paid him .tribute"at a testimonial dinner. New Record Is Set In Plane Ferrying LONDON, Thursda y y, A?ril 2. (*> county 3 ly, but don't marrf them." RINGS FOR HER DINNER McKINNEY, April 1. (iP>— Mrs. Annie Hedrick's cat can not meow, but she has figured out a way for pussy to say she's hungry. Mrs. Hedrick tied a string to a bell, and the cat gives it a yank when meal time comes. I poration's approval .before funds can be obtained. FINALLY GOT HIM \VEBB CITY, Mo., April 1 (#)— Philip Buhler, 84, left an orphan by the Chicago fire of 1871, burned to death in his home today. An overturning kerosene lamp caught his clothing aflame.'•• r'--i: ' : . FOUND INNOCENT DUMAS, April 1 (/P)—A Moore south their of Prome, and rejoining main defense line, to the north. As in the Chinese case, a British communique said Japanese air superiority v/as- a telling factor. "F. W. Kinney, bandmaster; A. J. Nadel, W. L. Bandy, O. M. Brabbzson, N. F. Sadlord, J.- L. Scruggs, E. H. WhifEon, C. J. Haas, F. N. FJoege, C. C. Cox, C. W. White, W. S. Morehouse, C. R. Williams, R. W. Burdette, R. K. Shaw, B. T. Hughes, W. M. McCary, J. H. Sanderson, W. R. Hurley, N. G. Chernucha, and E. I. Lynch." COULD SAVE HOSIERY HARTFORD. Conn., April 1. {&) —One million "leg inches" of hosiery, which sounds like a Hollywood publicity man's dream, is the amount that could be saved, a committee of travelers insurance company women employes claimed today, if the company would withdraw its ban against wearing anklet socks. - ItTf MARKET SPECIALS effected by first Lieut. James Valentine Edumundson, 26, of Santa Monica, Calif., an Army flier Navy Secretary Knox commendec Edmundson for the "keen observation, flying skill and successful attack with bombs" involved in his feat. Mason's first success had been announced Feb. 26. This he tersely^ reported to his base in the message, "sighted sub, sank same." Hay Fever Discovery Is Made At Tulane BOSTON, April 1. (#) — A chemical which hay fever releases in the human body to nor- ture its victims has been found and measured at the Tulane university school of medicine.. The substance is histamine, a product of living tissues. The Tulane work is a new approach not only to hay fever, but to all other allergies. The experiments were reported to the Federation cf American Societies for Experimental Biology today by Gerhard Kate, M. D., assistant professor of pnarmscology. . Physicians hsvc suspected that histamine caused much of the havoc in allergies. But finding it was a baffling task. But while these forces thus by gallant attacks through' greatly superior enemy numbers had beaten off the disaster that had appeared to envelop them the —An American-built four-engined Liberator 'Consolidated) bomber has flown 2,200 miles from New foundland to Britain in the record time of six hours.«nd 40 minutes, the ferry command announced today. The new time of 400 minutes eclipsed by exactly one hour the trans-Atlantic flight record set three months ago by a young English pilot The Liberator pilot averaged 330 miles per hour. The bomber command said that the record was due "to a combination of the qualities of the airplane, an exceptional tall wind, and magnificent navigation." ... .returned^ v Charles Smart, charged with the slaying Richard Jones in a Dai- hart cafe May 8, 1940. ' ACCOUNTANT DIES DALLAS, April 1 (/P)—Curtis L. Andrews, 53, assistant chief accountant of the Magnolia Petroleum company's marketing division, died in a hospital today. OFF THE AIR LONDON, April 1. (<P> — The Berlin radio went off the air late tonight. The Paris radio had gone off earlier. • For ish position in defense of the oil DinerS-Out Fixed ap- C nnnr O Brit-P U 9 ar V fields north remained grave. A British communique said enemy troops in force still held Shwedaung itself, on the-banks of the Irrawaddy, while just to the east and some 20 miles farther to .the south other invading columns were astride the railway above the town of Paungde,.."still having complete control of the air." PORK Chops or Sieak Ib. WHOLT: PORK -Hams, small Ib. PORK Side .Ib. VEAL Cutlets Ib. BEEF : Ib. 25c 29c SAUSAGE On* Ib. 15c, Iwo for BACON Slrip, by the piece, 5b. CURED HAMS Half or Whole Ib. STEAK Beef Ib. JOWLS Dry Salt lb. 2Sc LUBBOCK MEAT CO. J212 Arc. J. "•HE BEST FOR LESS I". Simrr.onds. Owner & Mqr. Dial 7453 ORDER ON COTTON ISSUED WASHINGTON, April 1 (if) — President Roosevelt issued a proclamation today which would permit American shippers to return to this country exported cotton •which has been or may be rejected by buyers in importing countries not having American cotton import quota. Under import quotas in effect since 1933, cotton could not be returned from countries not having a quota. DALLAS, April 1 (iP) — The Texas Restaurant association today fixed the sugar quota for diners-out in this state. After rationing-goes into effect each restaurant and cafe patron will get, with each order requiring it, one teaspoonful of sugar, either in a sack or cup. The association is having its convention here. — - Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI Buy A Defense Bond TODAYI II, DR. J. B. McCORKLE DENTIST 307 Myrtck Building Lubbnrk. Texas Phone 6591 FBI CAH STOLEN CAPE GIRARDEAU, Mo., April I, (/P)—This is n6 joke to the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Someone stole an FBI agent's automobile here last night. WQMEN Get 2-Way Relief! Periodical headaches, nervousness, cramp-like pain, when due only to functional causes, are relieved for. so.many women who start on CARDUI three days ahead of "the *ime," and use it as directed. But CARDUI has another important use. It is a tonic, intended to stimulate appetite and Increase the flow of gastric juice. That's the way it improves digestion; and thus helps build up so many rundown, undernourished women. That's another v/ay it often helps relieve periodic distress. CARDUI'S 61-j'ear record of popularity invites your confidence "They were designed by Bell Telephone Laboratories and made by Western Electric, maker- of Bell Telephones. "And what a revelation they are! Now that I can hear clearly and easily, I realize how much I've been missing. I feel like a new man, thanks to my new." It is A Bell Telephone Product T. C. WEBB Manager OF THE AUDIPHONE CO. OF NORTH TEXAS WILL BE AT THE HOTEL HILTON THURSDAY, APRIL 2ND To give hearing tests and demonstrate the Western Electric Audiphones. There is no charge for the test and dcmonstvn- .tion, or any obligation to purchase. CALL OR PHONE S3SI FOR APPOINTMENT DR. E. D. THOMPSON ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF DR. R. P. REEDS OFFICES SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO RECTAL AND PROSTATE DISEASES — COLONIC IRRIGATIONS Phone 7391 _ 301 & 309 Myrick Bldg. ?y?YOUR MOVING And DIAL 5715 STORAGE Problems In Our Hands Wanl your furniture moved to another city? Want il stored for the duration? Our many years o! moving and storage service are your beit assurance that your possessions wilt be carefully handled — and insured — when we do lh» job. Lubbock Transfer £ Storage Co, 701 - 10th St. Dial 5715 Calling All Property Owners For "DEFENSE HOUSING" REPAIR and pay ouf of income Renovate for Roomers FHA OEFENSE flousixr. PLAN 7 Remodel for Ten n Fres Estimates — Phone 7453 BUILDERS LUMBER CO. 1306 4th Streef- Bel! Plumbing Co. DIAL 4376 HAVE YOUR PLUMBING REMODELED AND REPAIRED WHILE IT IS STILL POSSIBLE TO OBTAIN MATERIALS. Call Us For Quick, Efficient Service! WATER HEATERS •- REPAIRS

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