Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on April 3, 1942 · Page 7
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April 3, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 7

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Lubbock, Texas
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Friday, April 3, 1942
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Page 7
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Lubbock, Friday, April 3, 1942 &&+* "\- ^m^^^y^ . "COMING EVENTS cast their shadows b ef or e them" NOTE: The shadow of the above illustration . . -. yes. It is a shadow of an Easter bunny, which is to remind you that the coming Sunday is EASTER and that you'll be needing a new pair of Gloves'. . . we invite-you to shop for them among our grand Easter assortment. . . kidskins, doeskins, capeskins, fabrics and lace gloves . . . : prices from ,...1.00. to 3.98 India Indicates Willingness'To' M — , . ^^ .. 4343 For The Avolanche-Jqu]^ S0'l!£K&^ ^x" fc -"i. ' ' * ' A wear ARTCRAFTS in the Easter Parade Your stockings will play a decidedly important part in your Easter costume . . . select them vvith .care . . . and that's why we suggest all silk ARTCRAFTS. - « rJEATHER CHIFFON, 2-thread, pair... POWDER 'CHIFFON, 3-thread, pair. .. WHIP. CHIFFON, 2-thread, pair...... TOWN CHIFFON, 3-thread, pair..... ; For this .fast minufa rush on Ecs^r BAGS we've assembled one of the most complete collections ever . . . included is every style ond cctor that iy tt bny importance ... whether •t be calfskin; patent, fabric, Jlligator, ssddle Icotlicr;, the r.«w Cherry Patents or what xvc've o smart, beg here' for you, awaiting your selection ... oricos from ...... 1.9B ro 4.95 Gripps To'Stay Another Week (3y The Associated Press) NEW DELHI, India, April 2.— Witli Japanese invaders reported barely 100 miles from the Bengal border, the pressing problem of India's fighting participation in the war appeared tonight to have been saved from a cold stalemate by indications of willingness to compromise on details of the independence issue. The executive committee of the powerful All-India Congress party rejected, point by point, Britain's offer of post-war dominion status in return for full war participation under.British direction, but it was reported to have advanced its own counter-proposals which might keep the discussions going. To Stay Longer Sir Stafford Cripps, Special envoy who brought Britain*s 'offer to India, changed his mind about leaving for home next Monday. He declared, instead, that "I think I can possibly do something useful next, week." Ke had before him already the previous rejections of Britain's proposals by the Sikhs, warriors of the Punjab, and by the extremist Mahashabha group of Hindus. Yet to be heard from formally, however, was the Mc.lem League, second largest of India's complex political and religious groups, whose working committee meets tomorrow at Allahabad. The text of the Congress party's rejection and of its counter suggestions -was not expected to be made public immediately. May Ask Concessions It was Intimated strongly how- iver, that the British \var cabinet might be asked to make some concession to the insistence of this and other strong Indian groups for an immediate voice in defense responsibility rather than acceptance of purely British leadership (.The Exchange Telegraph agency in London said Indian moderate leaders had received tentative assurance thai the formula for defense coordination advanced by the Moderate Sir Tej Bahadur Sapru would be acceptable to Cnpps. This formula was said to call for a minister of defense coordination with a small defence council including the commander- m-chief and presided over by a minister. The council would deal with civilian defense and internal security.) ise On Issues Arctic Convoy Wintry blasts and snowstorms on the north Atlantic and Arctic ^"f n make , fn | ld O VOrk °- 1 c - Qnvoy du 'y from Britain to northern Russian ports Evidence is ice-covered searchlight, above being tested by signalman aboard British cruiser. : A t right tars warm up to task of clearing ice from benesth the warship ? s bi« guns El Paso Physician's Naturalization is Ordered Cancelled EL PASO, April 2. (U.R)—Feder- al Judge ''.Charles BoyiUon today ordered the naturalization certificate of. Dr. Wolfgang Ebell cancelled.. In a civil action brought to csn- &_~ •- -"•** **• . umu uauuntse sea-uorne eel the oO-year-oW society phy- thrust high up the northwest coast sicians citizenship, government of Burma to.out-flank British de" ' agents testified he was "a Nazi at heart. rp. r^* ^^. J LI/HI v^lj inree years ago tomorrow — ponese invasion April 3, 1939—Judge Boynton ad- of India, 'paved ministered the citizenship oath to " Ebell. In giving his decision, Judge Boynton said: :he way for it. , There are strong .lountc'ii ,irru < r . , barriers in Bur-' The court finds a preponder- ma between Ak- COULDN'T BELIEVE IT -AUSTIN, April 2. - Maybe ., . - e it s tne war or something but Capital City police today couid hardly believe their blotter was absolutely blank on the" subject of April Fool pranks yesterday. ance of evidence that the defendant was in sympathy and attached to the German reich and to the governmental doctrines of the German government whose principles are against those of the United States government." Judge Boyton also said that evidence submitted showed the defendant , "was in correspondence with relatives and officials in Germany." During the trial Ebell was described as a diligent worker for a Nazi-controled bund whose purpose was to propagandize Adolf Hitler. Fossilized fernlike plants more than 100,000,000 years old have just been found in New Zealand. EASTER" GIFT SUPS in beautiful lary ond frilled styles ... by Miss Swank, Seamprufc and Stroinlssi . . . tailored from crepes end satins . . . colors in blacks, vhites ortd tea rose 1 69 (o 4 _ ?5 GIFT GOWNS m sheers, crepes, end satins . . . in , ovely lace trimmed styles . . . perftct for EasJer gifts solid pastels and printed ch orn ,srs . . . s.zes'from 32 to 50 ... feature prices from 2.98 to 645 • GIFT PETTISX1RTS in ul tra -f em fn,'n s d;£p , QCe st> , !es ... -the perfect gift item . . . in b ! ac ks, whites end t€ 3 ror.e ... prices from 2 ,98 to 3.98 As Ah Expert Sees. It— Behind War News By KIRKE L. SIMPSON Wide World War Analyst A .bold Japanese sea-borne fenders on the'. Prome front is reported from Chungking. British yab, the reported Japanese landing '. confirmation is lacking as this is written: but previous Japanese occupation oC the Andaman islands o the southward in the Indian ocean, the first actual Nip KIRKE SIMPSON place, and ; the important 'pil.,ivells in the valley : of the Irrawaddy; British naval forces in the Indian ocean also still must be reckoned with, although their "present strength is ,only conjecturable. A Rome' broadcast recently reported heavy British naval rein- forcements.moving into t"._e Indiaii_ ocean. A squadron including two" battleships and a. plane-carrier was said to have rounded Africa headed' to challenge Japanese claims of mastery, of the Bay of Bengal. London made 'no- comment; but it has been obvious since the fall, of Singapore and the .Dutch Indies that a fresh challenge to British sea power was looming in the Indian -ocean. An Effective Screen. Japanese planes and submarines based in the Andamans could provide an effective screen fo-sdch a troop movement as Chungking reports. A brief air raid scare at Colombo, Ceylon,' across the Bay oE Bengal, indicates Japanese air scouting in that vicinity.:-Attends to confirm the Chunk'ging reports ments up the Burma coast of the bay. Whether such movements are intended as a flanking stroke at the rear of the Prome defense front or as an immediate.invasion threat at the mainland.'of ; India remains to be seen. Between Akyab ch'_f Burmese west coast port, and the valley of the Irrawaddy to the east tower the Arakan. Yoma mountains, a southern spur of the Himalayas. It is* the most rugged range of the three '^hat traverse Burma from iiorth to.-south,, including peaks that exceed r ll 0,000 feet. No Available Roads There are no available roads, only trails, crossing from "west to east th'rough the Arakan Yomas. With disaffected Burmece natives cooperating with the Japanese invaders, h /ever, the British problem of safeguarding their rear and right flank without too greatly weakening their already thin defense line at the Prome gateway to the oilfields is obviously.ser- icus. i Japanese resort to' a sea-b'p'rne movement to outflank the Prom e corner looks Jike a bond gamble _to beat the monsoon season It could compel an Anglo-Chinese withdrawal, evzn at the cost of destruction and surrender of the Burma oil well region along'the Irrawaddy north of. Prome; un- Jess-British air arid sea power-in •the.-Bay of Bengal can foil the flanking.jjiovc. >•: TO ST.UJMSgPINE PRICES '• - One Loophole On Licenses Cited (Bj-The Uuited Press) AUSTIN,. April 2—If you for- gut to pay your 1942 automobile registration fee, it will cost you 20 per cent more. ... There i.s one loophole. County tax collectors have blank forms upon which late applicants can swear the automobile.has not been used since midnight last night. If you can make that affidavit, you get the J942 license plate at the usual cost. . Caused By Postponements A difference between the law requiring the annual-automobile license and the law punishing operation under an out-dated license has led to customary postponement of enforcement until Abril 2. . The licensing law permits issuance of new licenses without penalty \ip to midnight April 1. The law punishing unlawful operation penalizes violators ''on or after April 1." The offense is a misdemeanor, punishable by fine not to exceed ?200. . . Repos-is Not Received State highway department of- icials said they have no compilation of license payments for sev- eral'days;.wheri-rep6rts will be received from "/county, officials. Little decrease, if any. is expected in this year's initial reais- tration although one official said payments may fall off later if new cars-cannot be bought. Unless tire replacements become available before 1943, a slump in registrations is expected then. ' Col. Homer Garrison, jr., director of public safety, said' ho special round-up of cars without-1942 licenses has been ordered. "We will enforce" the license law , just, like any-other law." ^Garrison ;said.. ."Patrolmen will file chares against owners of^ cars ob- served'without 1942 ^plates, /f- JACKSONVILLE MAN DIES »"'' JACKSONVILLE, April 2. (/P>_ Roy. Lee Taylor 38, of Jacksonville, died in a hospital today from injuries received when struck by a truck on the .Palestine' highway.- - ; . Survivors include his "parents, who reside near Texarkana'. beige, navy, black, with veils, pleated •ribbons ... in off- face; s, bonnets, b i g car* wheels. ' 2.98 of Japanese troop, convoy move- |Kansas City. -~ . The -Office; of Prt^'Admiriisba- tion today invited 3'Sfmen identified with the SoutherriSpinpnjn- dustry to serve.. -as an-;in'dusfiy advisory committee . coopeVSting, with OPA in. studies of Southern? pine prices. = . ,- . '-si-.? Among thme were: C. E. KlunirJ? Crystal Springs,. Mo.; .W. F. Edehs,"' Corrigan, Tex., and D. V. Dierks and C. "P.. McKnight, both of EASTER (below) in two-tone ton combinations. The" newest" i n WI i n vis active s w SPORTSMEN,.you will hove gained your freedom in your golf stroke .with this-revolutionary'new Priced s P° r{ " s} *' rt - - P° restraining influence at oil , ,'. no menta! baizard on your back swing ... : NOTE: the unusual "g_rve" under the arm.in fust 'the right place .". . not only is this sport.shirt good for Golf but it !s_ t;;-, e '-for other sports and' loafing as well , . . in.sond and medium tan . . . try one. Oth er Sport Shirts long sleeved, from {.95 up

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