Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on May 6, 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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Sunday, May 6, 1951
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Page 4
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PAGEFOUH LAS. CHUCES (N. M.) SUNDEWS.. Sunday MornlBg. M.y I. 1IS1 Las Crm*s Son-News Founded in 1881; published daily, except Saturday--weekday afternoons anil Sunday mornings--by the Sunshine Press, Inc., t 241 N. Water St., Uas Crucca, N. M. Entered at Las Cruces postofflce u second-class matter. ' ; Stanley Gallup, Advertlnlng Manager Orvlilo E. Priestley, Editor and Publisher National Advertising Representative:.Inland Newspaper Representatives, Inc., Chicago, New YorK, St. Louis, Kansai C|ty, Omaha, Atlanta. Member ot the Associated Press. The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatlon of all local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news dispatches. TELEPHONE 33 This newspaper is'a member ot the Audit Bureau ot Circulations. Ask for a copy of'our latest A. B. C. Heport giving audited facts and'figures about our circulation. A.B.C. -- Auail.BuHiau of Clrculilioni , FACTS at a measure of Advertising Valu* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier Jn Las Cruces and suriurban areas, He-per weelt or 75c'p«r month; by motor route delivery In Dona 'Ana county, $8.50 per year or 85c per month. By mail In New Mexico 70c per montli or ?7.50 per year. Outside ot State 80c per month or $8.00 per year. Mall subscriptions arc payable In advance. Why Was It Buili? One of the arguments'rccently advocated here by a member of the Hospital Auxiliary group for not admitting the osteopalhic physician and surgeon and his patients to the city-county hospital was the fact that If this were done then the hospital could not be approved by any of the national hospital organizations. That brings up the question as lo why the hospital was . built. Was it erected to gain, acquire or.to secure approval of sonic national organization or was it erected to provide liospitalization for all patients needing this attention? It has always been our belief that it was constructed for the latter reason even though those who use the osteopath can not use the hospital and have the doctor of their choice. It'might be a nice thing for the hospital to be affiliated with.lhi! various national organizations or to be approved by the American Medical Association or the American College of-Surgcons or tho American Hospital Association but if that means we have to do things which deny local citizens and taxpayers the right to use the hospital then perhaps we better forget it. There is many a good hospital over this nation serving and rendering service to-those needing liospitalization and care and yet it has never been affiliated w i t h a national organization. In the f i n a l analysis there is little to be gained by being a f f i l i a t e d w i t h a national organization. In the final analysis it means little or nothing. We don't believe t h a t the average doctor of medicine permits cither his county society, state -society or his national organization to tell him how to practice medicine. He feels he has taken his t r a i n i n g , had his experience, been granted his license and'feels he knows how to run his own business. There arc many men of medicine who do not approve , a good many things the American Medical Association does. And we do not believe t h a t the good citizens of this com- ide the f u n d s to build the NO FIT! Cruces Disabled American Veterans To Hold Membership Meeting May 8 An invitation to attend an open meeting of the Disabled American Veterans on May 8 was extended here today to all veterans who were injured or wuunduil in war- Umc tiervlcc. The meeting will uu held at DAY headquarter at the American Legion Hall located at 333 3. Main, Las Ciuces. "We cordially invite nil veterans who suffered some disability or illness in war sci-vice to attend T m u n i t y and taxpayers; who provi hospital and who will provide the funds to keep the hospital optin .want any. national organization telling them how to run their Hospital or,-what they can or can't do. W.e doii't believe that membership in such organization is worth g i v i n g . u p our,personal rights and liberties. Just Church ·Mtmber? ^Ve are convinced that most individuals should be church members--members of Ihe church of their choice. And that Is certainly, their American privilege to pick the church which meets their -needs and their requirements.. Church membership, we feel, is not only a need of the individual and the family but it is the need of the church and of the community in which that church exists. But church membership alone docs not.and will not solve our problems. Church attendance does not and will not solve the per- sonal'and Individual problems of..the church members. It is a l\clp; It i s - a . s t e p in.-the right d'rccllon; it provides the cqntacts-but then:'is-a'point beyond which the church can't go. There is a point where the member, must take over and from that point on it is'a problem of the Individual--a .problem he or she must solve. i There arc those today, of course, who attended church and Sunday school as youngsters. They perhaps lived in a home ot church attcnders and yd through the years they missed something. They missed someUvng while in church and Sunday school nnd'lhay. mUsed something in that home. There "arc those who have attended chtircli all their lives t their church membership does not make them Christians. Phey -are only members, not Christians. That Is the part we'iijust accomplish for ourselves.! The church call'-not.'make us Christians--It can only help to provide, t h e ' r i g h t atmosphere,-the right surroundings and the right'contacts. ' . ' . ' ' . It Is what we do Individuaily.-and how we live and what wo think which determines -whether wo-arc Christians or not. And going to church or not going to.church doesn't change.this. We are convinced.that those attending church have the better opportunity to become Christians than those who fall to go io church but we don't think for one minute those outside the church can't be Christians.. The fact is, that sometimes we have those outside the church who perhaps are better Christians than those w i t h i n the church. .The first step, of course, Is to attend church and to join the church. But there nre steps after this. If we have no! lived right; if we have not treated our fellow man right; i we have not been honest and sincere in our relations will 1 our fellowman; if we haven't done the honest and dcccn thing; If we hnvcn'l lived the .best we .could to aid nm help others--then we must change. , That change must come within the Individual. Outside appearances and actions don't change us. But if w6 arc lionest and sincere in our church attend once and in our church membership the chances arc we are going to take the other step and we are going to become Christians or at least approach the role of the true Christian Many of us'fall far short of that goal but an honest of fort Is certainly commendable and far bettor than the Indi vldual who never makes any effort.. But no real Christian thinks for one'minute »Ucndln| Church »nd Sunday .school nukes us real Christians. Anc hiving our n»me on ilio church role detan't help us very much unleis we arc seeking and striving to live ss ! we hav been taught that Christians seek to live, : : '·It is « fine tiling to belong to the church, to contrlbut loth*'support of the church, to aid and help Ih'e church and to i»tl«!tyi cliarch, but to .become a real Christian we hnvc to do more than, th«t. We hive to strive and try lo live M " ,..,;-..And,the churcli can'!'do.'tllMiforiw--we have ini do thn Students Are To Elect Officers atutlcnts of L:is Cruces Union High School arc lo elect their co- president of the .student council on Tuesday, May 8. The students nlso will naina thr.lr cheer leaders at Die Ktimc election following the try-outs for cheer lenders ncedul- cd to be held uL assembly on Monday, May. 7. Somu five students, two girls und Ihrce boys, arc cnndffintcs for co-prealilenIB. These include Jenn Bowcn, Anne Heck, Skipper Corlcy A b Agulrrc and Gene Priestley. Miss Bowta is president of the junior class, vice president of FJIA, Girls State delegate, a Rainbow Girl, a member of Girl Scouts, Masque and Gavel mcmbci' t a member of High School Promenail- crs, iind a member of the golf club, Misa Meclt la an Honor society member, u member of Latin club, Rainbow Girl, and an ,uccom- illnhcd musician, Priestley Is reporter for Spanish lub, a member of Demolay, foot- all letterman, n member of . the C-Assoclfitlon, tennis team, legion meball, and hud a part in the no-net play representing 1 1-ms Cruces at the Silver City career ont'crencc. Corley is a member of Student Counoll. a Hoys Stale rcprosenta- Ive, president 'of mixed chorus, [»d the lead In the junior play, is member of .Dcmolfiy, and is leltormnn in football, basketball, Hscbnll, ami traclt, Agulrrc ia vice president of tho unior clans, n member of C-As- ociuUon, and n Icttcrnuui in foot' all and baseball. truction can be used in con tempered with lout lo withstand thermal and myslonl shocks much greater thun irdinary glass. ' our open meeting and learn more about the DAY program for this nation's wartime disabled veterans," Earl F. Youngrcn Commander of the Mcsilla Valley Chapter number 10 said. "If you have a minor disability," ho added, "don't hesitate to 'attend on the grounds.that you are not seriously disabled and therefore do not consider yourself a disabled veteran. The DAV needs your help more than ever to pro-, teut the rehabilitation program for the more .seriously and totally disabled veterans. He said the'DAV has begun an nil-out membership campaign and is striving to make the organization os strong as possible. Don I*. Martinez, contact representative of the Las Cruces Veterans Administration office, will 1 be present lo discuss new developments on benefits which will benefit all veterans and'protect their rightn and privelcge's. We urge your attendance, Chaplain Speaks Ai Presbyterian Family; Supper Major.Pnul'R. Fine,.Chaplain at White Hands Proving Grounds, will He the aftn.r-dinncr speaker nt the spring' church Tnmily suppers at tho Presbyterian Church. .The covered dish supper will be served in the undercroft of the; church at 7 Tuesday evening", May 3.' ' . . . . . . . . Mnjor Fine will speak of his personal experiences and observations in Europe, particularly In Germany, durinrj 1945-50. He will sli-ess especially his observations of the status of Protcslnntlsn in post-war Europe, and wil give some interesting Hide -lights on 'what may be expected there in the near future. After a stay in England during the war, Major Fine returned to the · United States for a i#i6rt period and then was reasigned. .to duty In Germany where he servci for four years. He was 1'ost Chaplati) nL ilonau, which is the pold und silver manufacturing; center of Gcnminyj and later ncrv.cd at various other Posts in Germany, Including -Frankfurt Jlinc, Bad Nmiheim, -Berlin nnc Stutgarl. . ,_. D A I L Y C R O S S W O R D l.Coffoosbip 0. Lead pellets 0. Or tilt! Bill! 10. Blnck and blue tortoise JIB, Famous ship canal 11. Hcnraw month 10. flowed gently 10. One who uUmlrra 10,A chevron 20. Projecting cm! pf a church S5. Near (poet.) 20. Fortifies 37. Approach 38. Unwinds 30. Protective head coverings pronoun 35. Smtlls 3«.l'rophet S.Tlic-soloof 22.Most ··.plow . impertinent 6, An obstacle; (vnr.X .7. Elliptical · JS. Bitter vetch 6,-O'ccnslcm · 25. One-spot «. Hotly ot cards " water . · 27. Urnm-h of 11. Pother ' learning 13, Peel · 28. Draws 16. Apple seeds c'uacr a ran H ESQ QQQQ n n DDQ DDna 17. Unit of ' IS. Middle of s'ntnm'pr lii.'ailncao -silk . 21. Pare -30.Hc.wi covorlnE · 31. Amoricari Indlun" .35. A broad- topped hill 34. Attempt YdlrhUy'n Answer 36. Prdaccute. · judicially a?. Epoch ' 39. Afternoon . tabbr.) . device at, r»t ... 40. Organs ot hcurlnjr 1, Acorn* MUftl lUktolo 1 m f America's Largest and Finest Low-Priced Car! wr* all fh» »Jrtr» rMbf M» that camw from Mi ·xfraiixeWKtwiffli' LONGIST in the low-price field--a Ml 197% /nciics-wirh tti« added measure .' of co'nifort and style that its length provides. ;,.,.;' ,·.:.-..:-...; ..··.· . ; HEAVIEST in the I6w : price field--a solid 3\40'pound?*--with that big-car. ·. feel pf'road-hugging steadiness! . . . . ' - . - . ' : '.-'\. ; ' : ; . · ..' WIDEST TREAD in the low-price field--a 'road-laming. 58 3 A inches.between ; centers of rear wheels--for stability on'curves'ond turns. ..;.·. Most length. Most weight. Most width where;it. counts,.They all .add up to - - :extfa comfort and riding ease .. ..extra value for your money; And hereVme ;·' surprising-fact! The Chevrolet line actually costs less than any other Si the low- price field ... Costs least, gives most!. « *Sly!ftlin« D« tuxV^Dwr S«dan; jhipphifl wtlfh*. Ths Fleitline Do l»«o 2-Door Sedan fConlinunlron of Ilonrford fqulpmtni and ttlm /Iful- . ' Irafiif'li' (ttpemfeiti on'orailoU/Hr of iMhrtolJ ; FINEST! with all thttt ffaturtt and advfntagft found in no other low-priced c o r ' · . · · ' First and finest in the low-price field TIME-PROVED POWER BODY BY FISHER · UN1TIZED KNEE-ACTION · VALVE-IN-HIAD ENGINE JUMBO-DRUM BRAKES . SAFETY-SIGHT INSTRUMENT PANIl :· , PANORAMIC VISIBILITY . i*m*4£ AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION ·'· . i ' ·'- .. ' . ·'. · . Combination of Powerglidc Automatic Tranimtivion and ..-,.· . p ( . 105-h.p. engine optional on DC Luxe mo deli at extra coit. «,..«.!!.. T».,..l..l.n m MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLET! THAN ANY OTHER CAR! , TURRENTINE CHEVROLET CO., INC. 101N.ALAMEDA ·; PHONE \IW I N C O R P O R A T E D A N N I V E R S A R Y MONDAY .,. . Ooori Open ,-·' Promptly at '·, · ' ' DOLLAR D LADIES':COTTON RAYON DRESSES, All sizes, styles and cojorij.. Regular S10.90. SALE* LADIES' COTTON STREET DRESSES · Terrific value'in all spring colors. Regular $4.98 . SALE ,... ' ' ' ; " $2.88 LADIES' RAYON HALF -SLIPS::, \ ; Nylon'trimmed. Regular" S2.98 and 51.9*. · FOR THIS SALE ONLY: $1.00 .. - LADIES' MISSES BEMBERGS Large sizes and half 'siies. Specially Priced'at- MISSES' COTTON SUMMER DRESSES Attractive styles.'.-,Regular S5.98.' SALE . LADIES'RAYON PANTIES Regular 69c ladles' panlies; FOR THIS SALE ONLY 3 for $1.1 'S SUMMER PLAYSHOES All leat-r \ ppers with lenther edge trim, in whiles and colors. Reg." S3.98. SALE .PRICE . ' : - ' . . · ' . ' ' "PRINCESS .PEGGY" DRESSES. Nationally'-advertised "Princess Psggy" Dresses. SPECIAL PRICE i...'..' . BOYS' JEANS ; : ': Boys' denim jeans, light fitting type-r slies - 2 lo-.16.- Reg. S2.29. SALE-'. ' · - S1.68 LADIES; BLOUSES · MEN'S WHITE T-SHIRTS j_,AJJl£i!S £SL,uu,Dr.o · · ·· · .»··--·? ~ !··....-- « ......._ Summer and spring 'blouses - Rayon, cotton and batiste. White, first quality - all sizes., Rig.' 79c. SALE 59c in latest styles. Reg. 51,98. SALE - · · · O I A r Cl fill L lul ·)!. LADIES' PURSES Whites and all colors. Regular'$1.98. SALE LADIES'FIRST QUALITY HOSE SI nau«. IS denltr, in I'll ihad.i. Regular 51.6S. FOR THIS SALE ONLY $100 MEIN'S KNITTED . ' Firit 'cuiHty. Regular 79cv' . SALE S9c ' . ' 2 f o r $ L M MEN'S UNDERSHIRTS Cotton. Rejultr 3lc SALE 3 «or $i. LADIES'RAYON SLIPS Flrtl Quallly rayon tltpi, iliM 32 io 44. Regular S1.98. SALE. $110 MEN'S WORK SOX Riyon »nd cotton. FOR THIS SAIJE ONLY ttc 1 pairs

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