Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on April 17, 1951 · Page 4
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Tuesday, April 17, 1951
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Page 4
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GETOUR LAS. CRUCES; (N. M.) SUff : ltJEWS IS 'News kFounded in 1881; published daily, except Saturday--weekday after- noonit and Sunday mornings--by the Sunshine Press, Inc., at 241 N. _, l^fttcr St., Las Cruces, N. M. Entered at Las Cilices postoMce as ;»econd-elaBS matter. Stanley Gallup, Advertising Manager Orville E. Priestley, Editor and Publisher : National Advertising Representative: Inland Newspaper Representatives, Inc., Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha, Atlanta. Member of the Associated Pres*. The Associated Press Js en- · titled exclusively to the use for rcpubllcatlon of all local news print , *d In this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. TELEPHONE .'13 .This newspaper is a member of the A u d i t Bureau of Clrcul- aUqns. Ask for a 1 copy of our latest A. B. C. Report gi audited facts and figures about our circulation. 'A.B.C. -- Au'dil Bureau of Circulations FACTS as a measure of Advertising Valuo SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Las Cruces and surburban areas, 18c prr week or 75c per month; by motor route delivery in Dona An;i county, $8.50 per year or SJic per month. By mail in New Mexico "Sc per month or S7..10 per year. Outside of State 8fc per month or $8.50 per year. Mail subscriptions are payable in advance. Stresses School Need One of the t h i n g s which the career day stresses and em- phnsizi. 1 !; in our state is ihe groat need for v o c a t i o n a l t r a i n i n g or for some trade schools. M a n y nf the .students who complete h i g h school can not £0 lo college, They do not have the f u n d s and a.s yet we haven't provided scholarships for t h e m . We can provide them for others but not our own. · » There arc s t u d e n t s who complete J u n i o r high school b u t who do not go on to high .school. They have a b n u L reached the end of the row in l e a r n i n g t h i n g s out of hooks. They * * j u s t aren't interested and f r e q u e n t l y can't learn any more l JSngUsh, Ilistnj-y, M a t h e m a t i c s and other subjects t a u g h t in high .school. They often times do h a v e special talents and special ability a l o n g v a r i o u s vocations or trades. Some of them would m a k e carpenters; they xvould m a k e good m a c h i n i s t s ; ft ood tin s m i t h s ; f i n e a u t o mechanics; good electricians, but they just can not t a k e on any more education. H u t we haven't provided this t r a i n i n g in our high schools, in our colleges or in special schools. Thore are states w h i c h have set up trade schools. We know one state w h i c h started w i t h some f i v e trade schools. This n u m b e r has been doubled. They leach complete bookkeeping, a c c o u n t i n g , typing and secretarial work. They have ·.';· a complete course of i n s t r u c t i u n then in electrical Work, ma- c h i n e shop, a u t o mechanics, t i n - s m i t h work, w e l d i n g and other courses as t h e y are needed. Colleges w h i c h h a v e f r c c m e n t l y offered trade school work have found a lack of interest because those t a k i n g this work .do not feel they lit i n t o the campus l i f e w i t h regular college students. And while we spend a great deal of lime t a l k i n g about j u n i o r colleges, adding new courses to our state schools, we liavcMi't. given a t h o u g h t to lhal student who is not f i t t e d men- i a l l y lo secure or a c q u i r e a college education. , Up lo now we have ignored him or forgotten h i m . Instead of creating more colleges or j u n i o r colleges we need a.s .'.i.stato to creale one or two t r a d e schools or v o c a t i o n a l schools where iho.se who can not go on to college can learn a voca- t i o n and where they can q u a l i f y and f i t themselves for a trade. BR-R-R-R!! --ftf?5nt- Canada, Concerned With .World Crisis, Protests Being Committed By America Three-River Basin Campbell Trial Commiltee Meets To Nap Program By DcWITT M a c K K N Z I K ( A T iMircIfjn A f f a i r s A n a l y s t ) America's leadership among free a l l n n s In the present grave intnr- a t l o n a l rr'^is lias brought a blunt reminder from Canada th:it it wants to be consulted in the crisis ami ttftiiicH to be a "yen man" for Til U n i t e d States policies. In short, Canada declines t o be n i n i ) t t e d to policies automatically w i t h o u t discussion bet weep the l\vn rnMnlrios. This point wan rc£- inlcrcd by Conadia;i Foreign 'Minister L, B. Pearson In a friendly but ouUipckcn a'.!dre.HH at Toronto. Lai-Its Kefereiiee Whilt! LhcToiuign minster didn't ·efcr In .'ipecific eases, one assume;* lis speech was insplrcrl by tbe c'ir- rc'iit dangerous A s i a t i c siliinttrm. ndilrcNS would seem to be. a follow-up lo n development in the United Nations last January. When thi! United Stales proposed Its resolution to label this Chinese Communists in Korea, Mr. Peiir.son aslced categorical us.snrance that Geneni' Mac- A r t h u r wouldn't have permission lo bomb China or to use Ovm-Mr National Til troops. IJ. R. Urlegatc We Are Concerned \Vf havo hccMi nncl n r o ^ o n u i n o l y concerned nbhul the general breakdown (if law enforcement; about our f a i l u r e to sl.'incl t i p iiiul f i ^ h l for decency ''i^'it; about our a p p a r e n t willingness i n cast principles 'iml ideals out the w i n d o w all for a few dollars. Wo an; concerned about how p u b l i c officers and o f f i c i a l s have an do accept bribes to p e r m i t lawlessness to prevail and our f a i l u r e to do d u t i e s we tig roe to do when we accept public office. We are concerned because we fnil as citizens to place f i r s t t h i n g s f i r s t and because we have placed too m a n y dollar sijjns on t h o A m e r i c a n f l a j j . . We are concerned becnu.se of our willingness in order to help ourselves or our f r i e n d s ur u u r noUlicul party members or even our enonUi.'s if they w i l l provide the 'pay-off to cast e v e r y t h i n g we are supposed to hold dear and sacred and holy as, a n a t i o n aside. \Vu expect thai a j^ood ninny others are concerned. . The conditions w h i c h exist' not just in New York or Washington or M i a m i or Chicago but which seemingly extend down now lo our smallest h a m l e t or village begins to bo Austin .'lail.'.rinl the Canu l,ar. Al'n- Ici 1 on this point. It \K easy t'J adopt a t t i t u d e t h a t the Innmdry heUveen | Canada and thn United Slates has been \viprd out. In a broad soi thift is t r u e KO far a.s iclnti's About -10 representatives of slate and federal agricultural ugencien in New Mexico met with U. S, Department of Agriculture officials at New Mexico AM college today, * The meeting was held to djscuss plans to be-submitted to the Arkansas-Red-White Rivers Basin committee. The committee was organized for the development of water-land resources' in eight .states in the basin area. Short Speaks John A. Short, field representative of the Secretary of Agriculture, told the group "this is the first time Congress has made arrangements for .an agriculture program to be planned at the same lime as the engineering phase of a river development," Short pointed out to the group that the Arknnsas-RecMVhitc Rivers Basin planning program involves an area comprising one- eleventh of the nation,'or approximately 180,000,000 acres. Me also stressed the importance and cooperation by all state and federal agencies, including technical personnel. \ V i ( l i i n jtiiKin About one-fouiUi of Now Mexico --the northeastern section of the state--lie:; within the basin area. Today's meeting at New Mexico A fe-Al college is one of several which arc being h e l d . i n all eight slates in the basin, which also comprises Colorado, Kansas. Oklahoma. Texas. Arkansas, Louisiana and Missouri. Final recommendation:! will be submitted to Congress in 1904. Arizona conducted a worshipserv- i Some parU of the program may re-, ice Sunday evening in Ihe First I quire approval by .slate's legisla- Prepbytcrian Church bore. Four-1 lure. Lceiii Indian boys and j^irls, r c j n c - j Problems under study by the renting several. Indian tribe;-, wore | basin committee arc: noil conscr- acccuitpiinicfl by .the superintend-' vat inn, forestry, floor control, .ir- cnL of the .school, Mr. William D . ' Henncssy, Jr., and Mrs. 1 I-lennessy and f a c u l t y member Miss lla"cl Cuibili. » The team had presented a program HI ihe church in Me5cale.ro. New .Mexico .Sunday morning. Young people of HIP J u n i o r H!^h, Senior High anil College Fellow-'. *'/ nhip= of the- local clinch sp.n:-i;)r.»J _ ., _ _ . ,, Indian Mission In Program Here The Gospel Team from Tucson rigntitu:. drainage, water shortage,' nir.il ( I net riH cation,' and farm a supper in the church undercroft Sunday evening in honor of the ' Indian young poopl'e and Seventy- five' y their » n a l a r m i n g . : We wonder whether wo fire going forget all of our teachings and all the t i l i n g s we say good Americans stand for. Wo h a v e not only had examples of thnso i n d i v i d u a l s selling t h e i r country's secrets and selling out t h e i r c o u n t r y but of selling their own soul*. . I t should cause concern. Things werpnjl so good here only a few m o n t h s a.go. They could be i lot better t h a n they are today. But they become so unbearable t h a t a grand j u r y -- a group of citi/ens--- had to demand action. 1 And whn! way happening was because we did not have- rigid law enforcement-- \vo c e r t a i n l y d i d n ' t have law observance. There has been improvement but there could be more improvement. We s t i l l need some o t h e r things to be done. The m a j o r i t y of the citizens of this community would be happy if we wore k n o w n as a city where no d r u n k s were seen on uur .streets. The majority of the citizens of t h i s c o m m u n i t y would be proud if we were a cleaner city where all laws, ordinances, regulations and rules concerning our city were observed or enforced. Wo would all bo proud of our tnvorns or our bars if wo did not hiive intoxicated individuals in or around them and this was not permitted. We would all be prouder if t h e r e were never any comp l a i n t s about someone being 'cleaned 1 in a poker game. It lias happened here even since the grand jury. Most of UK w a n t a clean, wholesome community. Most of \\K want low enforcement when we are honest and sincere, We w a n t law enforcement and law otoforvimeo, And wo have to want this for ourselves as well as the other fellow, v \Vo want illegal gambling oucniUoiis of nnv and all kinds -- tfyoso undercover or those in the ojien-- halted. We'Wfliu the tendency in the nation tn permit such op' crfltions through the bribing of public officials, halted. We \wint honesty and decency to rule and. In prevail, ,Yl\c break-down in tyw observance, law enforcement and in (jccei)c'y, has come nboul not because we did not w a n t it b u t j.bccntise we have been u n w i l l i n g to demand it and to slnnd'up when the t i m e demands i h n i ' w o voice our opinions. = (Ami. we nroJwpinu t h a i our concern for t h e condition.-; which have and do pi'cvtiil-- concern over what cnn happen to our nation.-- Will fosiilt In us freeing America of tho situations .which the. Senate crime probing committee has shown prevails 1» Ms America of ours. people and sponsors were present WoiHhip hour leader wan I-:d- ward Joseph, son of the first Pima Indian lo bo. ordnined into the ministry of ; h e Presbyterian . Church. The Indian school, a pro* llin j Jt«ct of Uin Hoard of National Mis: jiions of the Prefibytcrian Church I tms been outstanding in develop- sc i :..~ to -·r-onl at the meeting worn 'imcl of the extension scr- E;:pcrimont station; Forest co, Soil Conservation service, offices, RE A personnel, K.'ia Home Administration, ·illurnl Research aUniini.stra- tion ;nii.l tho Bureau of Agricul- tur;:! Kconomics. I Jo". -Kfivi'in sqnt. ii ls rcprc- nn tbc inter-agency com- 1 a naper-bound book most (Continued from Page 1) she continued. Lin-la said she spent the day there with the kidnaper, who re a of the time.' Taken Home Afp'n That night, sh- again was tied an'l {alien 'o'thc car. The car was p r -,rl;cil jiear the gateway to, her. honif. A few mi mites later, she cdntini'ed, t she raw "meji with guns" sioze Dr. Cflrnpbell, ' · She said she was fvl twice, both times on sand wiener. Ifrs. Stamm choked into t*?^rs ns shn described the ppearancf of he dauxhtei- when l.mdo returned home. " · . . ' "She was incoherent. Her clothes were dirty and 'she acted Jikc she was on a^ drunk. Her eyes were swollen pretty badly, and she couldn't walk straight without someone holding her up. Reads Ransomc .Nod.- The mother described the cold and numb feeling wlion she opened the letter left by the kidnapper and read the vansome note. She -said she tried to get hold of herself .ind got in touch with her husband. The ransnme note was introduced by Kiker and read to .the. jury. It warned that ''the child will. -die" if police or FIJI men interferec! with the pickup of the ransom. Tlie money was ordered placed at · the Stamm gale "In cash or negotiable bonds." Appearance of Mrs. Stamm and her daughter in the courtroom finis-lied the morning's surprise. Neither had been listed as witnesses. They walked into court together. Stamm already was in the room. Yesterday's opening was mostly routine. The 43-year-old woman doctor sat inscrutable as lawyers laid the groundwork for their cases. .She was charged with the kid- naping of n-yeaivofd I-inda Stamm last Nov. 10. The child was found in Dr. Campbell's car t h e next night as officers scizcrl the Yale- educated specialist in ! he act of reaching* for $20,000 ransom. Dr. Campbell at least does not have to worry about the possibility of a death sentence. The fetatc no id it woud not ask that she be 'sent to the electric chair. The maxi; mum penalty, therefore, would be! life in piisoii. / . Illusion Of Ncod j A. L. Zinn of Santa Fe, liend o f 1 the defense staff^ said he would present evidence the. doctor kid- naped Linda because,of an illusion she needed a great , amount of money and could' get it 'only that ' " niitlrc--- .Juhn bliss, .state enginees- ! way. Kinn said that actually,' "Dr. - -w;:s unable lo be present Campgnll "had access to plenty of when she committed the crime. . (Continued from page one) ( was about 54 per cent. Need KquiiUnllon Other counties shown In Mbxey's figures show that a vast range of averages needing equalization. Since the .state legislature, has designated 19.12 as the year for a re-survey by county assessors to. evaluate improvements to property, Prichard said it is "highly doubtful" that'all adjustments can lie made this year. He siatpfl that the increased facilities .in the county such as the new hospital and improvements to schools,, etc., "nearly prevent any reduction in taxes," but that adjustments will be made where inequalities exist, Tho commissioners meeting as the Board of Equaliation May 1 will be at the Don;i Ana county court rooms. Any interested property owners or taxpayers are invited to attend and" discuss assessments and valuation of property with the board. Bradley Charges (Continued from page one) ·perhaps saving Thailand and T?or- 'mosa. 6. Any attempt to settle the world crisis by an ultimatum perhaps acompanied by a threat to bomb Russia--is militarily impracticable and might backlash. 'Bradley made it plain that "I have no intention of entering the foreign policy field'or even urging a particular policy in the conduct foreign affairs is a civilian re- of foreign affairs. Conduct 'of sponsibility. -. ." But. he added, "a soldity can often sc.strategic perils the layman might overlook. It is" fundamental that our foreign policy must be based upon, our military capabilities to J:ack it up." money." Zinn said he planned to call 2*4 witnesses for the defense, most of whom would testify* on medical matters. He said psychiatrists would test i f y Dr. Campbell "bad a type of epilepsy" and that X-rays' show ·A d e f i n i t e "mark" on her brain, indicating it was damaged. '. In an opening address to thn jury, Zinn said the defense "has very little, if any, .disagreement with the facts" in the case. He declared the defense would show 1 * Dr. Campbell "did not know the difference between right and wrong" Editor 1 :. a/:';': ··;". Wh'en'l .read your', · -editorial · "Pinks'. Score' Victory;" a feeling of sadness crept over me how the" American' peopje with all their T.»: dio and press "dope 1 . 1 about fiffh;.-. ing for. Democracy and Chrlstla.-- Ity behind this . American tnterven ' tlon in Korea,- . -. , . . As a -minister of- the l · for many years I condemn 'pie 1 whole · thing as un.-Amlctfri in principle -- against'' the ''Americanism "of our forefathers. - ' ' ' ' . - · If it were. not for the 1 principle of. capitalistic;' dictatorship here in certain. 'American strongholds--' ' advocated Strongly; anil openly b/ such pb'iiticians'as'Republican can- dictates-- Dixiecrats.' "cite.,' married to the religious" dictator principle of Rome, we "might be well oh tho way fro a Jong,pe;rcfi on earth. : . V I say. .God, bless President Tru- . man. He got^.'one eye open when he fired Mu.cArthur.' And . if lie will gel -.Che other , eye.. open um : . . pull our boys out of Korea-- arid apologize for jacting 'foolish and butting in-"where we- had^no-.business, I .will .vbte^for ·liini-fdr-presi- dent again. ''·'·' ··· ·"* "·"·· · · · ' ·"· If the American people will "quit Iptlin^\Vair'sire"et' t ahd Rome "do theil- thinking Tor. them; the dangers of an atomic" war 'will 'be lessoned. / , . ·· ^ .' " The .Average .Christian .in pur country lias 'be tm' school ed in thinking upside down, . ^rid . backward. This I beljeve as. firmly .as I'X'e-. Huve God is,,on His throne. So. the . would-be Christian .is unwittingly being used by these Satanic, forces which p.ose as lovers .'of: freedom a n d Christianity.,;-' . . . : ' Oli. t h a t 'my head: were a.TpuJ tain that I might. '/."weep" "for'- the slain -of our little boys who are fighting for-, tho^exoct- opposite «f what, they think they':nre fighting, for! - - · / · \. " . " . " : Don't be .deceived what d nation sows just, ,as_a man^ao shall It reap. 'And 1 tremble as 1 know God will'- not be mocked forever. It looks now as ^f God- 1 has : al- rrady sent strong 'delusion that the people believe a . lie ,'and-"be damned.- · · ' . ; . , . : - . , I felt twenty years ago that God was revealing. these things , to lilt: that were'' coming' and- 1 may 'Got! nless our beloved country lo"'..^ce Ihe truth i f - i t can yet be His wlU. Sincerely, · · -.'.'_ '. ... Klder I J . L. J6riJS; The'industrial cities of AntiiHg, Manchuria and Sinuiju, Korea, fjice each other across the Yalu. river 15 miles from its mouth..1 .^ ·'^·,\-. · friendship ami way of life. Howth:it SMll it's a m i s t a k e tn l a k e Ion loo literally', n CmrimiimvcaHli We must remember t h a t Can- iuln, while a free ant .statt?, .slill IH IL of tin British Commonwealh of Nations. It *in obvious thai there arc Commonwealth policies lo be considered. This i; A s i a t i c i al colonial power has inlcr- o.-ils to H i i f c K u a n t . On t h a t basis, if no other, Urltain' and her Com- iv.vcttltli associates don't want lo ;n;e another world war .starled in the far east. And l h a t , 1 lake It, was back of Canada's inslst- OIILV last J a u u a i y in the U. N. on i lhat Mat-Art bur's power w c u l t l be rrstrictoil. 1 personally haven't noted any Canada 1ms been American policies '.vtlhoul L'ltnsiilliition. H'B,lruti thai in tljc.se fast changing limes It ing native 1 k'adurs. Tbe profiram .Sunday niglil con- .vfsted of two'.special choral n u m - bers, "Tim Touch nf His Hand on Mino." and "Me Ut'trd Me" by the on I ire group; scrip tun. reading. prayer, witnessing ami message by various moinbers of the group; liyiiin singing by the congregation, n short addre^ by Mr. Menncasy and a .solo, "The Ixml's Prayer" by Lorenza Tnjiia. Members of the team were: Jeanne It c Slilbiian, Faith Jackson, Frances J CHIPS, Lnrenzii Tapi'i. Orieanna W h i t m a n . Joyce Monde;:, Klvira Hlnc.kwalcr. Prisrllla Pan- cotl, Edward .loscjih, Rudolph Trens, Lucille Victor. 15 :; t li e r Manuel. A l b o i t n Klillman and Polly Ann Fatly. could happen that a nation u-;uld be caught in a .'Uream unwillingly. However, we hiunv t h a t the Irist J t'.iing America w a u l s is tu put her neighbor in "the josilion of being ' a "ves man." · I Get behind the wheel of the easiest handling truck you ever drove! *' i'/ ! · ' f ^ -.' -1.' .:'··' ' · · * r 1 « i i j- · ' ;.-·...'v**rf. , · . , ' · ' ' 1 · . . D A I L Y . C R O S S W O R D ACKOSM lo'l-uvvicil I h i - l n M t l t - o r I I . Danish 17. U Hort IK. HopHfii HI. Typo im-nsmi' 20. lM|i|ior lUoin.) " 'hlil '..';). A wcftpon ·jr. llnlf qiiiiit.s ^7. l-'i'iiinlo rnil (U-or ami \vontU; Sil. Klcvalnl t r a i n of Icnuth afl. Heinrtvo fnitt) u Ion .Mi .n7.Uki-loa.sl :i|). Cu.stom ·10. sum (Itiot.t ·tt. A s.iuivl 44.SlunvUy Imitative of \ n i t (ro)Mii.) IK)\VN J. A (Inch lllor.iUry) ( . M a n ' s nicluianlo 5. Motnl wnstc.s n. Klvcr (Fr.) 7. Tixv^rn.s S. I'rorouiuiosl 9. QuL-cn ol' llu: uo.la ( m y t l i . ) I I . I'la.va l.'i. SUipe:i ll. TlIlT :m. Sm.vll, .15. Of the laity .'IS. Kosort ' ·11. M i l i t a r y Academy (abbr.) ·12. Coordinating conjuncUon EXOUSIVEl 9 frol Fluid Drive! TRUCKS k« lhat uo'ihe most fori/ou! Now DoilRC brines you impnrcnnL nr« 'ciinMir-liniulling advnnlailcs-- nlone'wlth nil I ho ivtsp-ol-haiiillini; fuiiiunw thai Imvc m n c l e ' Uocltii! "Jtili'ltutwr' trucks tho ('hoico of rhtunpion truck drivers from conul t u const! · Thi'so now trucks nro (uunxinplyonsv Ki mnmaiyor. Thoy In-iuR yiu ill die proved ndvantngo.-t of cross-slocriug, wiilu front trosd and short wltocl- huso. And you «'! lln- extra hniulliiig onsii uf Syucliro-shifl I raiiiiMlliaioil-- plus iilccrlui! i-ohnnu ncarshifl on loW'tonnugo inudols. Available on ^-,- ;}·!(- nntl 1 - t o n mock'lh Makes driving easier, w i t h i n a r v e l o u a l y . smoor/j performance. C u s h i o n s : a g a i n s t Bhock a n d s t r a i n , sjives on \ipkeen, and lengthens truck life. (JEW! Worm-ond-roller slctnng gears! Now you Rut wafer, easier steering. New sfeenn(f j;ears on most models Rive you positive control. Driving is more com- liirtnblc, too, thunks to the new, im- P.ove,i S .eerin B wheel position. What "Job-Rated" means to you ... ticht, places easier.'/111 . 1 . 4 -- p h r k . w i l h less'".! : '-'.(I'IM trouble--save ybii '. l .V^ time nuri d f i v i r i g .. : -^ ;· cfTmt on every trip.'.' A Dodge "Job-Rntcti" track 13 eiis;i^ iieured at UK factory to fit a specific job, savo you money, lost longer. Every unit from cnginu to rear ax!o IK "M-Rtttnl"--factory-engineered lo nniii n specific load over tho t-oads you travel and nt tlio speeds yoii require, i'rorj, unit Hint Slll'l'OIim 'll,c hail -tnme;m\~,, sprih and .otln.-ra-.is engineered 1 .n^ntU prov:do thu trcngth-.and-i ROMNEY MOTOR CO. 401S.ALAMEDA

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