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

Lubbock, Texas
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Saturday, April 4, 1942
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ffj ':-•'. ; -THE MORNING AVALANCHE JLubbock, Texas, Saturday, April 4, 1942 Dial 4343 For The Avalanche-Journal-Offie«$ ; Daily Market Report. , < Livestock ,* By JOSEPH L. MYLER United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON T , April 3 — The "Seabees 1 ' are getting ready to swarm • — all over the world, if necessary. . Handpicked and specially trained as fighter-workers, they are the nation's newest armed service, a combat-and-constructibn force created by the Navy to build advance posts outside continental United States against the day when American arms start driving forward in the far-flung theaters of .war. Name From Initials The name for the new service is phonetically derived fom the initials "C. B."—construction battalion. ; From the Aleutians to Australia, frbjEri Iceland to the Red sea, from the Caribbean to India the Seabees ~ \yill lay the stepping stones essential to ultimate victory over the Axis. Primarily their job will be to build—everything from docks and dock facilities to air fields, runways, hangars, oil tanks, struc-l tures: "of all kinds and artillery j . emplacements and mounts. But the! Seabees must be as handy with a 1 "fomrriy gun as with a carpenter's hammer. Alone or with supporting^ Army' or Marine units, they will' be expected to defend themselves; against enemy attack while "*'^* do their work. ' • The Seabees are being among men 17 to 50 year^T •over the country, and- ~~" trained in a $7^000,000;-; ceritly commissioned - Va. Thus far the Naf authorized to traf" : -*~ pr" 18 batallions, 20,000 men. '• Symbolizing t Jole. of build Navy-has Produce .. KANSAS CITV REPORT CHICAGO K£POET KANSAS crry. Apr:! 1 tPj—IUSDA)—I CHICAGO. April 3 t*> — Poultry 'live 1 "~ v '"- "---'21 trucks; unsettled; hens over 5 Ib. 21, " !b. and down 25, Itffcorn hetts M: broiJ- ... ,„_ - • Hogs I,SCO; fairly active, i-'.O higher than Thursday's average, lop 13.90; no shippers, BOOd to choice 180-306 Ibs. 13.80-90; few 140-170 Ibs. 13.0IM5; sows 13.15-50; few 13.60. Cattle 2,300: caivcs JOO; iciliing classet cattle ;-:eady ia mos'.ly a clean up tr»de; vealfrs steady; iiockers and feeders unchanged; with a tight to uiodrrate carryover in dealers pens; Rood Jed heid'rs .60, short fed defies aow:i from 11.00' edium cows 8.75-9.25; good to choice alers 13.50-1450. Sheep 2.000; slow, no fed lambs sold "n spricjirs about steadr; Aritocis uated to weigh SI !bs. 12.SO wllh 10 cerit sorted at 10.00. FORT '.VOHTH REPORT POR1' WORTH. April 3 W— i.l'EUAl — ttle SOO; calves 300; generally ittady. oainion acrt medium slaughter steers au'd arlings S.OO-10.-5. good gride 11.00-13.25 arlingj and old*r steers 12.25, club yttr- igs to 13.SO; beef cows 1.50-3.00, canneri nd cutters S.OC-'.OO; bulls 7.00-^.SQ; nia pictu sailor dual gfiter, the insig- with a scowL Jd.'or leg,!' as the ; a spit- i; j in its amidship Vs'Siwrench,; and ;in- its aft .si;;|ca'rpenter's hammer. '-to 1 " Be Sent To Bases ,--. . will be sent first 'to bases already under construction in Jhe Atlantic or Pacific to augment £nd eventually replace civilian construction workers not skilled jn lighting. Subsequent units will p'e assigned to duty elsewhere as opportunity arises to establish new- bases or recapture old ones. }:" "When they tell us to put a base in somewhere," a Seabee officer : Said, "we'll move in there and put It in." £? Should the Japanese he driven Off Wake; island, for example, the Seabees -presumably would be sent JherV?6""rehabilitate that base for pise fay the United States Navy. Had Wake, in addition to its hand- |ul of Marines, been manned originally by Seabees instead of civilian workers, it might have held put against invasion even longer |han it did. *" Seabee recruits are being hand? fcicked by .Vofficexs ot the. Navy's civil engineer .corps to make cer- fain that they have the necessary qualifications or aptitudes as me- thanics, carpenters/masons, elec- Jricians, pipefitters and the like, .rffhe high age limit is to assure a supply of skilled artisans and Drained foremen. Burma { (Continued From Page One) piles north of Toungoo. 1 The Chinese hold ; that section o the line and were declared to re lain command of the railway.from gTedashe to just north of Toungoo t CA. Chinese communique" saic the Chinese on April -.1 attacked fhe Japanese south of -Kyungoh jvhich is 10 miles north 'of Toun too, and capture/:! a .great. deal". 6 nooty. Kyungon was recaptured py the Chinese on March 29). H j>pur Youth Writes Is Mother_From phifippines, Feb. 13 * Almost ignoring the holocaust in the Philippines in which he 'daily lives. Bruce McLaughlin has writ- E i; his mother, Mrs. J. B. Mc- ughlin of Spur, discussing the mer he had for Christmas, his txperiences in ripening bananas and other experiences in connection with life there, i .Written-Feb. 13 from the Philip- -piiies, the letter advised his moth- ir to '-just remember if you don't bear anything from 1 me or of me *-no news is good news!" That, in- tidentally is a philosophy which faignt be adopted fay other moth trs who have sons in the war zone He described as "dandy" hi Christmas dinner with a" nativ . iamily. On Christmas morning h •and some other Eoldiers watche natives tbresliing rice and wer _:nvited to dine with some of th fcstives. Three of the soldiers ac fepted, ''They were very poor na lives," McLaughlm ••:• wrote. "T bread is a luxury. g fully stead rictly t nium «nd .00. ^ fitts" 10.00-11.00. gcsiies absent; lambs 10.00. some belli down. tinued From Page One) Andresy err, 2'.i Ib. and "doin, colored 23. ply- mouth jock 24. white rock 23, springs,"* ID. up, colored 17. Plymouth lock 23. white roci 29; under 4 Ib.. co'.cre-t 23'i. v'>'- rr.oulh rock le'.i. white roclc 24^-,: birebict chickens 22, roosters mi. leghorn roosters M!i, ducts 4'.i Ib. up, colored 23. white 24. »mall, colored 21. white 31. geese 12 Ib. clown 19, over 1J !b. ja; turkeys, toms o!d 20, young M, hens 26; cipons, 7 Ib. up 30, under 1 !b. 30, slips 37. "Seabees," New U. 8. Fighter-Workers, Getting Ready To Swarm Over World GO "" ' ' " "" — "" " • ' ' I • '!•• ' • I—»• .1 .1.. I .,.,.,. -.,_,. ••' !• I - .. __ Newest Armed Service Created Three Naval Vessels Lost Official Records. * 26. of Lubboc'i »cd Blossie Crouch, -F- Bullock, 21, »nd Mi*s Sira r, II. both of Lubbock. l ,L. Matthews, !5. nmj Miss Annie Berer, 17, both of Anton. Lubtock Courts 99TH DISTRICT E. 1.. /itti. Jnd;e FrrtidinK Miry Allice Holt igainst V;rgil Dirid Holt, suit for divorce. cou.vxr G. V. Pardut. Judte Pr'Mdiar Ethel Wilicerson, zgiinst. H. H. Copelar.d, «Jit tor demc;» on contr»ct. ;Marly in the Paris area. _ T Docks Are Raided |fipcks at Le Harve again were aided and RAF fighters swept a lumber of Nazi airdromes. Casualties were heavy and ci- ilian property considerably dam- ged in the British south coast own, authorized reports said. RAF ight fighters prevented heavier asualties. This afternoon the RAF shut- ed across the channel, apparent- y blasting at Boulogne and Calais cross from Dover and at other areas farther north. Official announcements ' placed German losses since Thursday at our: One plane shot down over- he south coa.';t last night and two 'ombers and a German, seaplane destroyed Thursday : afternoon by oastal command Beaufighters. Men Hurt In Wreck (Continued From Pase One) . another patrolman who assisted in the investigation, Terrell was driving the automobile. He started to pass the moving bus, caught ight of another car meeting both lis car and the bus, and pulled lack behind the bus. In an ap- Jarent effort to swing his machine o" the right of the bus, Terrell truck the rear of ..trie larger •chicle. •-v" •' Condition -of jieifher—man was considered critical, it was-reported at midnight at the hospital. .. The "meri-had been to Denver -ity in connection with their real estate and were return- ng to'Lubbock when the accident happened. Mrs. Terrell is dean of girls at .ubbock Senior High schooL Building Permits L. 6. Griggs, o»-ner. .and Lydict Roof- inic company, contractor, to reroof residence at 1711 seventh ttreet, J136. jr. H. Barter, owner, and Lydici: Roo!- ing company, contractor, to reroof residence at Sl« Avenue N. *130. a. H. Wittins, o-xner. and Lydick Roofing company, contractor, to reroof residence at 3{05 Avenue M. $225. H. T. Reed, owner, »od Lydlct Roostns coaspinv, contractor, to,reroof residence »t 2"02 Twenty-second itreet, J19S. Labi's Caieterii, oicner and contractor, to repair and. alter building »t 101« Broadway. I1.5CO. O. C. Cuunon. o^ner and contractor, to construct one-story frame residence and garage detached at 1616 Twenij-Iourth street. M.500. A. W. JfsT, owner, snd Ray fjivens, contractor, to constnjct one-story Irame and • brtct veneer residence and garage detached at I7H Tnirty-thlrd street, J7 t 000. J. D. Sanr>rs, owner, and Raj Givens. contractor, to construct cce-atorr fr»me residence »n<i garage detached at 2830 Twenty-fourth street, *5.400. - Bryan McDonald and Son Funeral horns. owner, and Neon SpeciaJty company, contractor, to erect all-metal neon sisn at 1305 Broadway, $150. Warranty Deeds 5. A. Abbott and wife to K. L. Tucor lot 10, blocfc "I, or South Part addition to SI i con, $10. D. J. Bourn aao irjfe to Harold Wilson, lot 9, block 101 or Original town of Sla.- ton. JS50. W. T. Blevjns and wife to Mr*. O Lewis. E 25 ttet of lot 8. block 10 ol Tech Gardens addition, »35. B. I. Barfield to Verne W. SInzer and others. lot S, block 1 of Ms* addition S3 OGO. * " A. W. May to L. L. Masjey. lot 13. block o of Masiey Heigrts addition, S5QO. Hudolph Struve. and wife to P \V Stnive, blocks 170,. 169, 172. 193.' 15* and 171 of Original town of Afaemathy, $1.000 E. A: Gentry and.wife to Ray O'Conner Ini 7, block as of South siaton addition to Slaton: S630.16. -. . ' J. H. Brock to Mrs. C. P. Sanders, lo' 16. block 21 of Ellwbod Place addition $550. : Oil And Gas News Briefs Sin Andtrs Pro. Co. to Tohe Foster ind others, itction 25. block A lad section is block A. section 4S, block A of .Lubboc! countv, 510. James S. Mansfield of Lerel- and, secretary of the Hockley county board of development, was a visitor, in the city Friday. While In Lubbock he conferred with Lubbock Chamber of Commerce officials, announcing that Levelland had inaugurated a city-wide cleanup campaign which was showing results on the order of similar campaigns that brought Lubbock nation-wide recognition. Third session of a series of firtl aid study classes .will get under way Sunday afternoon- at 2:30 o'clock, at the fire station, Tenth street and Avenue J, according to announcement by Fire, Chief W. E. Twitty.-The -course is :being presented in connection with the civilian defense program. Last riies for Mrs.- Frances Adeline Copeland, 65, were read Friday afternoon at the Calvary Baptist church. Rev. C. J. McCarty, pastor, officiating. Interment was in Meadow cemetery under direction of Bryan McDonald and Son Funeral home. Mrs. Copeland died Thursday afternoon at her home on west Thirty-fourth street. Word has been received here of the promotion of Maj. Bruce D. Rindlaub, former professor of military science and tactics at Texas Technological college, to the rank of lieutenant-colonel. Graduate of the U. S. Military Academy, West Point, N. Y.; in 1929, with highest honors.-in his class, Col. Rindlaub came to Texas Tech from the Philippines in 1940. In December of 3ast-;year. Col. Rindlaub was transferred toTulsa, where he is serving currently. He is in the Corps of; Armv "Engineers. .-••:• More Soil Checks Are Received In County Another 105 checks totaling 937.21, as payment to, LuSbock county fanners for -.soil 'conservation practices.. forVthe 1941 crop have been received by the countv Agriculruraf Adjustment adminis" tration office and recipients have been notified; according to Walts Y. Wells, county administrator. This leaves approximately one fourth of the farms in the count} upon which payment is yet to bi made, Wells said. "We have received soil conserva tion payments on 1,935 farms amounting to §531,370.18," WelL said. ''We lack checks for approx imately 600 farms." Wells ssid that reports that al soil conservation payments hai been made were in error. Then are-approximately 2,500 farms in the-county, cooperating with th AAA. . . (hey had none. The meal was rice fitrd fix-id in five or six different Tays. However, rice is the main ? i?h always- They don't use sil- erware of any kind. Tlicy eat : fith what God gave them to eat trith (hands). Eating rice with jour finger isn't as easy as with a ^poon. The meat was so highly .Reasoned I could hardly go it, but -3, would have eaten some or aH of "" it had killed me, which it _, j He .described another exper- '-. ,§aice of his. H'S buried a stalk of iarsanas to ripen, leaving them four days. "They say they are not £ood if they r:,pen oiL.tbe tree," he -jpid. : .. | The letter, marked as "Soldier's "JlaU" and bearing iio postmark, • Swis censored, ""-.-' theft of $17 from Woody Tire company, at Broadway and Avenue Q, to determine if the place had been burglarized. R.JL. Owens of IS09 Texas avenue informed police four tires had been/stripped from an automobile Thursday night. Mrs. Georgia Sligar, about 83, is critically ill at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Xfecrge Moore, on Plainview highway, relatives said. She is being treated for a heart ailment and recently recovered from a serious illness o' pneumonia. Persons receiving old age assistance and those in sympathy with the movement are invited to attend a public meeting at 3 o'clock Sunday in 72nd district courtroom. .O. M. Torrent.-e announced Friday. The group wil 1 . seek an answer to the c,ucstion of why a L-cilins wa.= pl^ceri r>n pe-n- *ions in the omnibus bill, he said. Two Suspected Of Stealing Tarpaulin Gunfire missed i\s mark lat Friday night but two men sus pected of theft of a tarpaulin xver arrested by L. U. Belt,' specia officer Beit was forced to resort t rough tactics to make arrest o the 40-year-old Gainesville man who had dropped the tarpaulii when the shot was fired. Anothe man, 41, also "\viis taken int custody. Suspicion was aroused when th men loitered in 1500-block Avenu H. Belt saw them turn off Avenu H v/ith the tarpaulin, taken from a truck, and ordered them to stop he said. They separated and refused t stop. The younger man suffered scalp wound in the scuffle. Tech Teachers Are Hosts At-Fun Prograrr Texas Technological colleg faculty members and studen were hosts Friday night at a fu nighl program in the Communit center, Sixth street and Avenue B Mrs. George Langford and Mis Margaret Baskin, physical educa tion teachers, and Norman Vol and Jim Humphreys of the Re Raider basketball team directe games. They were assisted by Mr*. Fairy Holt, Mrs. H. A. Bcaty ami} -I. H. Bamett, City-WPA recrea- As An Expert Sees It— • Behind War News. (Continued From Page Otiel ecu repaired and given convoy uty and bombed again. But not mil the violent attack at Pt/rt )ai-witi did she finally go down rui then, the N 7 avy said, gun rews fought on "until they were creed by rising water to leave neir stations." The loss of the-e three ships aised to a total of 25 the number f naval losses during the war. Commanders Saved Two of the commanders of ihe nree ships were rescued. They vere Com. Robert P. McConnell f the Langley, Sail Diego, Calif., nd Com. Elmer P. Abernethy of he Pecos, Los Angeles, Calif, ieut. Comdr. John Michael Ber- of New York City, commander of the Peary was killed. The communique reporting the oss of the vessels was accompan- ed by a statement by Capt. Felix Stump who praised especially he heroic action of the Peary's rew and said that <; no man abandoned ship until the ship sank ompletely from under them." A ay or so ago Stump had told re- iorters how one man from the hip, not then identified, had ired his gun until the water lap- Jed at his knees, then swam shore through flaming oil and uffcred such severe burns he :ied. Survivors Rescued The communique, No. 65: . "Southwest Pacific: "1. The United States aircraft ender, Langley, the Naval Tanker ~ecos and the Destroyer Peary vere sunk by the enemy in the 'icinity of northern Australia and vaters south of Java in late Febuary and. early March. "2. A number of survivors from ;hese ships were rescued and •cached port safely. The next of tin of all personnel lost in the Pecos have been notified. The next of kin of those lost in the '.angley and Peary either already lave been notified or will be notified as soon as information is available. "3. Official reports from Tokyo :laimed the sinking o£ the Lang- By KIRKE L. SIMPSON Wid« World War Analyst Contour maps of the: Prome area in Burma indicate there are far stronger defensive positions available to the British north of the town than p.ny the Japanese have yet encountered in their noYthward surge up the Irrawaddy river valley. Just how far British lines have been withdrav/n I'rom Prome . is not indicated. However, there seems justification for the view that the town itself was of small KIRKE SIMPSON value to the defense of the Irra- waddy oil fields more than 100 miles farther north. Just southeast of Prome within less than ten miles is a 500-foot hill upthrust from the level valley floor. It lies east of the river and west of the Prome-Tharrawaddy railroad. New Delhi reports indicate it was Japanese capture of this height w)iich forced the British withdrawal from Prome. Immediately northwest of the town, however, .a 900-foot jungle- clad peak jets up. If that still is in British hands, Prome can be but a no-man's land, untenable by either side, and with the advantage of higher ground with the British. Just North Of Prome The narrowest point in the valley of the Irr&vvaddy lies just •_ f Stock Shows Today (Continued From Page One) tered calves in the Junior Fat Stock show at Lubbock, will go direct from the show here to Lubbock, Logan said. Jack and. Aldred Hicks, Richard Dennis and Bill Dotson have entered calves at Lubbock. There will be two classes of beef calves, heavy and light, f outclasses of dairy cattle, one of fat ., ,~ —- ---- = .lambs and one for poultry, it thr e e j lmes during the I enough are entered. Because of " ' ' the presence of hog cholera in the county no hogs will be exhibited. V. F. Jones, Lamb county farm agent and \V. B. McAlisterj assistant, are to judge' the show. Hale Center Will Be Scene Of Stock Show HALE. CENTER, April 3. — (Special) — Premiums contributed by business men will be presented winners in the fourth annual junior fat stock show scheduled here Saturday. Officials of the event expressed the belief that a number of the entries, -prize winning and runners-up. would be shown. at the Lubbock and riainView shows. ; north of Prome. A sharp buttress spur of the Arakan -Yoma moun- ains to the west comes down virtually to the bank of the Irra- vyaddy at that point. It rises to nearly 1,400 feet midway between !he river and the main Arakan ridga whbh shov/s 5,000-foot level passes in that sector but no roads. That spur forms a powerful barrier to a Japanese advancn up the west side of the valley beyond Prome. It seems unquestionable that it figures importantly in British defense strategy. Heavy jungle growths cover it to offer effective shelter to troops from air attack. East of the Irrawaddy and north of Prome, there is a 500-foot peak dominating the road to Mandalay which swings eastward from the river. Between the Irrawaddy and Sit- tang rivers rises the Pegu Yoma range, far less rugged than the Arakan .Yomas but still studded with sharp peaks that would afford the defenders successive gun positions overlooking all approaches from the south. Must Be Considered On the map, that waistline is strongly indicated as the pre-determined ground for a major British stand to hold the Irrawaddj gateway. Events eastward beyond the Pegu Yomas on the Chinese- held left flank .in the Sittang valley, however, must be considerec in weighing British chances o halting th^ Irrawaddy drive unti the. monsoon breaks late this month or in May. Loss of Toungoo, the eastern anchor of the Anglo-Chinusc defensf front, and the evacuation o_ Prome appears to have 't-upturec road contact between the two wings of the front. It may compc deeper Chinese withdrawals and expose the east flank of the British Prome waistline front, compelling a further retirement. As far as the present lines can JACKIE COOGAN -K -K * 'The Kid' Wife Decide o Separate HOLLYWOOD, April 3. (jP> — Jackie Coogari, "the kid" of silent films who grew'up to be a soldier, announced his separation today from his wife of less than a year, the former Flower Parry, a nonprofessional. His disclosure came a month to the day from the birth of thej son, .Jqhn Anthony Coogan of their n. jr st month of the "war, during which period the Langley was not damaged. She was sunk after a prolonged . attack by the enemy south of Java in late February. Except for about a dozen men. all Langley persjnnel survived the attack and were, transferred to the Pecos which was itself sunk a few days later. Sunk At Darwin "4. The Pecos, a small tanker, employed in supplying fuel to unrbrof our fleet in (he-Far East, jyas sunk in early March. ? -r-.V5. The Peary, a World war destroyer which received minor damage in the Japanese bombing attacks"on Cavite immediately after the ^outbreak of the -srar, was suhfc'.'Jn tfte-harbor at Darwin about "Feb. ,'19. The Peary had participated-in, many of the offensive actions"-of our destroyers in the Far East.'), Observers who witnessed the Iast\engagement of the Peary described -the* conduct of her crew as beyond" all praise. Gun crews remainedyat their battle stations, continuing their fife until they were forced by rising water to leave their stations. No officer or man left the ship until it sank under him. A number of survivors were later rescued. . Reports Delayed •••"6. War conditions in the Southwest Pacific have greatly complicated and delayed reports of casualties, and the public is urged to refrain from initiating individual inquiries regarding casualties. The next of kin of all casualties are always. notified by telegram as soon as possible. "7. There is nothing to' report from othar areas." The Langley, displacing 11,050 tons, was formerly the fleet collier Jupiter. Launched in 1912, she served as a collier until March, 1920, when she was_ taken out of commission to "be converted -into an aircraft carrier. In 1937 she war further modified aria r.eclass- ed as an aircraft tender.!'The Pecos, a 5,400-ton^.craft, was launched in 1921. She%vas 475 feet overall, 56 feet in 'Hhe beam, and was armed with four five-inch and two three-inch guns. She could carry 7,850 tons of oil, exclusive of her own fuel. Carried <-lnch Guns The Destroyer Peary, v/ith a standard displacement of 1,190 tons, vas 314 feet four inches long. 30 feel h-inches in the beam, and her main arrr.ament was--four four-inch 50 caliber guns. • In 1922, when the Langley was converted to an aircraft carrier she was renamed' the Langley in honor of Prof. Samuel P. Langley, aviation pioneer. Five years later the already historic vessel became a seaplane tender and in that capacity she carried a normal complement of 64 officers and 648 enlisted men. The tanker Pecos carried a nor- Prize 'money mately $150. totals * approxi- Better entries than ever before have been indicated, according to early surveys, said Wade Davis, Hale Center vocational- agricultural teacher and FFA sponsor. • Harold Heath, president of the Future Farmers of America chapter is general superintendent of the show. Other officers • are: Floyd Cannon, beef department superintendent; Adrian Hammitt, hog department superintendent: Billy Pittman, sheep department superintendent and Robert Thomas, dairy calf department superintendent. Davis is directing the affair. Business men on the committees include V. L. Martin. Al H. LeMond, Ross Hart, Jack Hooper and Vi c Lamb. .PLEADS INNOCENT BILLINGS. Mont.,.April 3 Rudolph Fahl, SD, charged in federal court at Denver with attempting to undermine the loyalty and morale of the armed forces, pleaded innocent before U. S. Commissioner Earl V. dine today. mal complement of 15 officers and 302 enlisted men. The flush deck, four stacker Peary, named in honor of the Arctic explorer Robert E. Peary, normally carried .9 officers and 113 enlisted men. Three More Sinkings Of Ships Reported 'By T):e ,4«-)cla!rd Press' .Three new ship sinkings in the Axis submarine campaign against American shipping ' were announced today by the, Navy. Seventeen men were missing from their crews. Maritime sources in Havana said a fourth United States shio, a freighter, had been torpedoed and sunk somewhere-north of Cuba T.'ie lost ships announced by the Navy included two medium- sized merchant vessels sunk several weeks ago in the Caribbean i.nd a small lug. towing three barges, sunk with two of its train 'off the Atlantic coast. Uon leaders. Approximately 50 boys and girls participated in active jrames and relays and an indoor Easter •agg hunt. Buy A Defense Bond TODAVl Dr. Walter J. Howard 403 Myrick Bldg. Dial 5621 MARKET SPECIALS PORK Chops or Steak ' „ lb. WHOLE POHK Hams, small lb. PORK Side i , lb. VEAL Cuilelc lb. BEEF Roast Jb. 25c 25c 25c SAUSAGE One lb. ISc. __ iwo for BACON Slrip\ by ihe pi.jce, lb. CURED HAMS Half or Whole 1 STEXK -'*' Beef .^ j lb. JOWLS J Dry Salt lb. »- 25C n< 21C LUBBOCK MEAT CO. 1212 Ave. G THE 2EST FOR LESS J. T. Sinvmondy. Owner & Diat-7458 be mapped from the meagre information available, however, there seems good reason to expect an increasingly, stubborn Allied retreat step by step, bolstered by strong natural defensive positions and calculated to slow the Japanese advance until the west monsoon comes lo halt major action. Collective Bargaining Ura'ed Bv LaFdllette WASHINGTON, April 3. (.V) — Urging the extension of collective bargaining to all war industries, Sen. LaFoIiette <>-\Vis) today introduced legislation to penalize employers for "anti-union" practices. Only 30 to 40 per cent of war industry is unionized, LaFoIiette who -sincerely . ._ the war effort through a maximum industrial production free from work stop- said, wish and "those to promote "I realize." Coug'an' this is a terrible thing. But we had known each other only about five months when we were married and had known for some time it was a mistake. But we thought we would stick it out on account of the baby. It didn't work, ho\v- ever, and I think it better to make the break now. ; "I expect. o£ course, to always take care of the youngster.". " "? Coogan was preparing to return to his post with the' quartermaster's corps at a northern California Army camp, following a brief leave. His • first marriagej to actress Betty Grable, ended in divorce in 1939. • Daily Services For Holy Week Concluded At the final of five Holy week services conducted at ri<">on in.ths Lindsey theater Friday, Bishop Ivan Lee Holt of Dallas told a record crowd that man could still hear Cod's voice even amidst the tumult and confusion of many voices if he desired. Speaking in a scries of talks'on i'Gpd Speakb- to Us," Bishop Holt concluded the week's noon-day services with that message. A gift offering of $56 was presented the speaker. Dr. .'/. M. Lewis, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, presided. Using as his scriptural-text the New Testament sto/y of the -crucifixion, Bishop Haft said the Good Friday services/in both Roman and Greek Caljroh'c churches and also many ^.Protestant churches,, were in • observance of. the three lours Christ hung upon the cross. "With so many voices to be leard, He still speaks to Us," he said. "God has many ways of speaking. Many people do hear His voice, but there are many who walk through His gardens and wholye'i do not hear His voice." On Gooff Friday, iie added "God can reach us a little more clearly today," than on other days of the year. Following the establishment of the Christian church, he explained,that group remained united for a thousand years, -until, there ,came a split, between the eastern and western branches and the Greek and'' Roman Catholic churches ^y/ere formed. Some 400 years ago the Protestant denominations broke away. Since then rriany. denominations have divided and sub-divi'led, until there, is great confusion. f . " But in; spite; of this confusion, he pointed out, men find God in many and varied types of religi- i ous experiences and services. '--'1 pages putes caused by will .favor industrial a quick dis- and of collective the affected . vigorous extension bargaining to all" plants. Meanwhile, Sen. George (D- Ga) _suggcsted a solution for the continuing controversy ' on overtime pay. In a letter to President Roosevelt he proposed that labor work a sixth or "victory day" each week at regular wages with the war industries rebating to the government the savings in overtime pay. ; Life "Imprisonment Is Assessed Slayer McKlNKEY. April 3. Koll, 60, was sentenced to life imprisonment today by a' jury for the slaying ™ e ^ T: -- *" — 1j: — Graham, 17, Geraldine student nurse, at Sherman Dec. 26, 1940. His attorney, G. C. Harney/said he would not appeal. Miss Graham was slain and her companion, Buchanan Hubbard, wounded by shots from the darkened window of a rooming house. The state introduced testimony seeking to show that Koll shot because he feared Hubbard's marriage would break up a friendship between the two men. Koll was sentenced to death at a previous trial but the case was reversed. More Price i • (Continued Fcdm_Page_Qne>. each sosrs beyond reasonable .levels. One suggestion calls for imposition of price ceilings by entire groups of commodities, instead of by ."single ^terns;; another proposes arbitrary limitation on dealers' mark-ups.' •" ':' '- . • "If a. decision finally is made in favor^qf the over-all ceiling, an OPA spokesman~~said, it "would" be a permanent one with maximum prices'pegged at the'level of some arbitrarily chosen dp.te in the past prior to the sharply accelerated price movement of recent weeks. Opinion on whether this or. some other method was the proper approach was divided within OPA, it was said, and the view of Price Administrator Leon Henderson, who returned to Washington'from a vacation trip onl^^yesterdayy could not be ascertained immediately. _ v -.'*"--'• ; The'price 1 order 011 electrical appliances-'applies to the following items having a rated electrical capacity .up to 2500 watts, 01- powered by an electrical vibrator or electrical ' fractional horsepower motor: Biscuit and muffin makers, bottle warmers, bread toasters, broilers, . casseroles, chafing dishes, cigar and cigarette lighters, clothes dryers, coffee makers', • corn poppers, curling irons, deep fat fryers, double boilers, dry shavers, egg cookers, fan type heaters,-fans, flat irons, food and plate warmers, food mixers, griddles, hair clippers, hair dryers, hot plates and disc stoves, immersion heaters, juice extractors, massage vibrators, neckware and trouser pressers, ovens, pads and blankets, percolators, portable air heaters, roasters, sandwich toasters, smoothing irons, tablestoves, tea kettles, tea tablesj unit radiators, heaters, urns, vaporizers, waffle irons, water heaters";" and whippers. , -"- ' The price order applies also to parts and accessories for the named items. £r' FDR May Consolidate information Agencies WASHINGTON, April 3. f.T>_ Presiderit Roosevelt said today he was considering the question of consolidating governmental information agencies but that it presented 'an awfully difficult technical problem and that he had reached no decisions. 'He said he had not decided whether a single individual would baad a consolidated information service. Buy A Defense Bond TODAY! SPORTSMEN ATTENTION Buy "Wtlter Ha gen" Golf equipment line ... Buy "WiUon" equipment . . . complete aseball ana - inds of Sporting equipment ... see us lod:iy. Ttmfotu HOME, AUTO SUPPLY AND SERVICE STORE BUI Slater, Mgr. J3th and Ave, L .. Phone 5588 GOOD USED FURNITURE VALUES LIVING ROOM SUITS We have 4 good used suits on display, jhey are priced lo :f__ $24.50 „ $49.50 COOK STOVES Good uas sieves, we hare 6 In slock. Priced tat — 010 $29.50 REAKFAST OM SUITS Four suits^Jw slock-— i [58.50,0 $15,00 ;|ICE BOX Like New. All melal. Cream and Green Enamel, £.<«•» >r A A .565.00 Value .._ ^22*50 W« Bur Used f urnilure HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE CO. H12 Ave- H Paralysis Discovery (Continued From Page One) has had "practical proof that he was right in. his contention, but until recently had not been-able to achieve the scientific proof that the cause of infantile was a bae^ terial factor and not a "virus." Can Be Detected •' ' The practical proof, he said, rested in the fact that an ahti- serum for infantile he had de'- vclbped^irom streptococcus germs had beerf-'uscd with "striking results" among 2,000 human patients over the years, reducing mortality as much as 90 per cent in certain groups. Rosenow declared the anti-serum could be prepared in "unlimited, quantities" by first innocT ulating ''horses and immunizing them to the diseaseN-^ 1 He said he had further demonstrated - experimentally and in some human "cases that application of the anti-scrum to subjects in the incipient sieges of the disease produced a reaction that could be employed as a "skin test" to detect the disease before it developed dangerously. Gen. Hurley Assumes Post In New Zealand : "•"-WELLINGTON, New Zealand, April 3: CSV-Brig. Gen. Patrick Jay Hurley formally. assumed office as United States minister to New Zealand today and, as- one of his first acts, conferred with the dominion war cabinet. Prime Minister Peter Fraser, expressing government" pleasure over the appointment, declared that £<av people were better qualified t* judge ' the importance oJ New Zealand in the general United Nations strategy in the. Pacific. Fraser, meanwhile, ordered .'two of his ministers to frame amendments to the liquor licensing act in .'response lo an appeal from leaders of all religious denominations that the government take steps against excessive drinking. Alcoholic content of all liquors will be lowered and there will be stricter control of their distribution. CAN YOU TELL?- Is the horse on lop of ihe block or on ihe bottom'of ihe block? Don't let your eyes fool you. See if ffoa .can count"Ike num- ' '"x~ t\ ber of block s>i|i^gcolrit them again. ^^Sij ~^» Good eyesight is necessary lo good health. Have your eyes examined so that you can enjoy life to ihe fullesll OHJifi

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