Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on January 24, 1945 · Page 2
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 2

Las Cruces, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 24, 1945
Page 2
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PAGE TWO Us CrWer»ln-N«w8 Wednesday Aftwnoon. January 24, 1945 ruces MKMIH-;H ui. nil: 1 ' f t l ' N U K I * I N OPA Moves Againsi Clolhing Prices ITS gradually have; been dulling ministrator, wrilc.s t h e Sun-New livery li'tlcr received last n i g h t . Briefly, hi- summarizes these the next few months:" 1. Wllhln Ihe limils of supply. Into morp essential and lower p: 2. Manufacturers will produce lines in which they wore produc 3. .On l,he average, Ihih clolhir for the price. 4. Most clothing will carry lag ing price. 5. Firmer control of prices w: Including retail. The program, Mr. Howie;; arid.- supply of d o t h i n j ; merely .shift lower-priced products. He see; more--cut out of c u r r e n t l y infl.'i proRi'iim, " w i t h o u t which, t h e y r pot'ceiit dunnj; l!M"i" and asserts t w i l l "save ccjiisimiers 000 m i l l i o n d(ill:n M r . Pi.iv.-l.-s 1 l i - l l i - t I ' V i . l i ' i i t l y iiiMram-U t" n r W i i n i l U T ] M l l i l l n l i . ' i i , .nl .Still.' M'l'ltH llHI.1 10 I ' . l l l U - II'-WJIplllK-J'H. U l l . I I ! . ' 1 r i l l l K O M H IjllUl "f "l"' "A tiu.nili mvi ··*'!"· i i U n i l t h r m-w I'."'l i I I M i n i 1 mill! H u l l » ' pinblilliN hi o u t ! i l i I a put»l i.« D i n t nl n j . i | i m l i t y , mill Ui-.' n l l l l f ll l)lf \ulll - ' j l l l i U M i n M i i jtunu-r*. Hill D i c y Up H'MIH' Unfit V t i pint ot it u n k i i u w l t i K l y w r i u i K \n f n r t u ; nnl jn rlnifi» » H t u n l l p i.I It K l K i w l M g l y and l i r c u p u i i H l d . - p n r t l n u *' lit iinxlnii* I" t dl r i l l V,'» it 'id tin- linvi nf liv- inn w i t h i n ii mi* 1 I M - W M ! i inc nvcr tlie l»Hl IS n i f i i i l h x . This IH I n .iplt , p( nn i i i i ' i v a i M ' in I In- ccst nf c l o t t i - inH of over 11 p. n, n l . Knit.", him ln-en h c l i l u t i i l ' l i - . K W l H l W I t l l !! Thai Hi-,- rely .nly waril trend of f m u l | "Tlid-H' wlm li;i\', |iroh:i-ni i i K i n ' 1 i l ' j i t llHt 1 111 C l i ' t i l i l l K sllu lloil )!' u b i t l i i i K I n ri'vcr«(' Tin- i iitf Hi-llon | In- -nl i Sun-News SMili'i^Uh" Si.. 'LM !'riiTMt' ll N!*M. H u - i t i f » * Manager On,ilu, A l l a n l a n.VJ'IvlJ J'KCSS 1 I.i i t t r 11, r ff.r l . u M i r l t i u n of u l l OR .14 ··· a m i .Hi,'...!,,,, arr.1. IS criiu * . A...-I i . . i i r , i y . K : , y e a , ; (.1.50 , 1K liv ir.. l rl-.rwl.t-rr in N r w \Ji-ii,-,, ' h « . f.j r n i i , ;, u i M i U i ; m a i r , 111111 ng Prices on is moving today against Tort if) savo, for lower wage rig from which nrumufactur- - Chester Bowles, OPA ad, in an a i r - m a i J , spocial-cle- prosppclivo results "within textiles will be channelled iced types of apparel, in tho same average price ng two years ago. g will be of beiier quality giving tho OPA legal call- 11 be In effect at all levels w i l l not tncruiisi 1 tlie total 't production to essenlia , 0 to 7 percent -- "perhaps U'd dothiiiK prices" by the l i g h t easily .'mother Ifi ic belief t h a t the new move lolliirs a year." 'Tlii' |jiltn:l[)al ITUHOII for tin- iit- ·:i; i- ill ik'pjil Urn-lit, nl l u b n r i i · ".x of r l o U U n f i prison n r e : "!. S h i f t i n g by n i n n u f a r t u r e r « holier price linea. nnd (.-mim-- olliinu i' 11 '" I'"' Mores, fumiiK ·MHiinicrs In l u i y irtort- cxjicn- vn tfoijih. Km- fJtHiiipU'. whcrc- H two .vwirii O H M 71) percent of r i. 70 percent ilnw Hi'i:l flbove '"2. A c i i m l price' inrrcmiOH. '·;!. DrhTlonitloM In qimllty of u n y K'u-iiu-ntH, rmuiitK » f u r IT prln: liiT":ise Unit r-finmit · M I C H . ' i l i r i ' f l . · W l i l l . ' l h » '! f a m i l y in- nc in Die nn I ion Im.s ln('t'(.*u:eO i s l d t T i s M y . Ihi-'iT* Lire inillio! 11 * (if l i e i - t i l l i i i ' win-Kern and f n m i l i c p Hi f i x e d inciniie who Iwvu HUle no Iiu-Tt'iiaed b u y i n g .power. IT:- i i i u t h e service, men's faml- i l i v i n g on a l l o t i n i ' i i t K . The in- 'ii»ed euHt if rlnthitif; I« w o r k i n g p-i-Hl hanl.shlp on thesr* firnupw. ' I ' m .sure you will »%n'.v t h a t 111 Hie. rlt,i' in ( l u l h l i i K prices, t l i ((iiullty i l e t i T l q r u t l u g ntpidly, 111 low and i n r l i n n i priced ap- IT! ICH.S mid !«·«« ii \*«i) fill It', and Hi l i m u f t i ' i l i ' i i t H'xlllcs to im-fl 'iliiui i l f n m n t J , any program to iirdy l.liln till t u i t i o n cannot be !it, Km' two veni'H now wu huve ed i n l l i l uienwiiM'.H. 1 inn .sure Mint · H i n t ' IIHS mine when We imiat t w i t l i roiirnj;e nnd w i t h a l u l l w ol' n n r [·e.'ipuiiMlhiUUc.H to tin 1 lilir." Tile new n i- l i n n , t h e ml m i n i m i - t o r «»·!', W I I H l a U e n t i f l e r con- H a t l i ' i i ' w i t h .1. A. K n i t f , i-liair- 111 uf t i n 1 win- prtnluct Ion bnim , il w i t h M ' p H ' M ' n l a t t v r * in' the i l l i i n j ; I n d u s t r y . Ip v x p l i i l i i Mir H l l i i u l l o M to the l.ln-. It IH w i t h t h a t i n t e n t t h a t Die CHAPARRAL iContWued from page 1) yet he was bemoaning -the ,fact that he had just balanced his bpoki for OTIC of his most productive seasons, And had made not one rent! * * * Why? . Freight rates . . , Lack of. a .sufficient amount of certain vege- nfoisB at a given time to fill fn-lfjht car . . . Lack of a centralized marketing agency that rtould help him . . . Lar:k of u cannery, deny ration plant or other nroccBBing plant to take care of any surplus, or to Insure him again- pl loss wli^n he could not find a profitable market. . - . . , * + + If this mart can not make money growing something broid'e,*, cottpq and ajfnlfa tn IhiH God-blessed valley, how can the small acreage owr -r? How can the cotton grower who wanU to udd another source n! iminine to lil« operations? How run the grower who is looking ;;h-al for his liuflineH.4 and realizes ( h o t cotton may .sometime .'ne Idf'licd out from under hlnr 1 by t;: vcrnmt'iit withdrawal of the t i r i c p - f l n n r ? The Mrsilla volley grows Just iiljout the host cotton in he world if mil HIP best. The experts, who .'ihdiild know, arc the basin for t h a t .statement. And it produces just about the moot of it per acre. '"iKuniii on file in government « f f k « H show that. UaKdl on this, some experts claim the valley would bu t.he j last cot Inn growing area to he forced nut of businesa by the market. That's wonderful. Uut this valley will grow more t h a n cotton, It will grow not only the alfnlfa livestock fecdH on, but the food we miiiang feed on and must have to live.- and grow U In auch prrfualon nnd with auch (|iia11ly that it can not be ben ten In any other area. * + + Food. People will always cat. There alwyya will be a demand for food. Vitamina and synthetics will he \va« becoming . never run it off the popularity shelf. IJut to gnjw it In the valley-rr- anywhere T at a profit, .freight rut en muat be HP that it cah reach the markets in fair competition with other growing Ureas . .. .And even then it well nigh reaches H impossible unlcufl n.j. n valley it gnina that fair frelgfit rate-- unless H« .a vulJ'jy it organizes o,r In soinc w»y .secures -- a . unified, i-xpertiy managed marketing . agency-- vuileaa ^ a valle.y It ttynp u long oiioriHhed Adequate cannery and procesHlng plant dreiirn Into n reality. + * + And hriw will the biiHlnessnian profit? Ilia .freljtht rules m,ay be off, top ! There I.H one of his chancea fur profit by equal (zniipn . . . But Ills big chance Is that here In Las Crucoa or any oilier town or city in the valley, the big bulk of the buslnoHsmnn's profits come directly n,nd i\t their source from the ffirmrr and the stockman. ' if thf-y increase In prosperity, ' w i l l in- be left at the post? Sees Education Aid to the Blind "The educated blind man can : perform some tasks bettor than i the man wlu sees" eatd pr. Meal K. Quimby, au per In ten den I of tlie Mate »cliool for blind nt Alamo- Ktirdo, gucMt «pcftlu i v nt the 1'ior.s 1 1'lul) luncheon yeMerday. Soviels Capture Silesian Capital; Satter at Oder (Continued from page 1) tne Oder, midway between Oppeln and Brcslau on the river to the lorthv/est, and Cosal is 27 miles tolow Oppeln,. I'eoplc'.H .Army Into Battle The Germans threw people's ,ar- iny troopa intu battles to slop the Soviet push on Breslau but the Russia rl.i were massing along 50 miX's of the Oder and heavijy ^)el)- ng a wide area on the west bank of thatjaflt nalural defense of trie heart of .Gcrm,any, The .G'ermans permitted Stojjk- hplm correspondents to report t})at every, able-bodied . Gerrnan male had. been qrdered to^^.reVriain at jifa iosl to fight, the Red .army advance. Streams of refugees were aa/d . . to , be moving westward .hrough Berlin. Huy Knnlgttberg Entored In East Prussia, Marshal itoh- stantin K. Rokossovsky's army latttred In the outer perimeter of the defense zone guarding Elbing on the Baltic coast, whose fall would, slice the Junkers province off from Germany. An unconfirmed report 'said Ko- nigpbcrg had been entered by other Russians sweeping in from the Pin Rerlln on I'nxnan One' of tfie Rod army's sternest mUleH appeared, looming in Poland i n the Poznan area where Marshal Gregory Zhukoy fought on the direct line to Berlin, a Moscow dispatch said. Po/nan is 137 miles from, Berlin,. A Mpsc'ovy. dispatch said, the Germans, with 'their grip on Silesia and East Prussia slackening", apparently had staked the defense of Berlin and the core of Germany on the Poznan salient, 46 milca from the reluh border. Marshal Gregory Zhukov's men have slashed Jthru the Otrnian front ranks, but have not yet met the main body of Germans, it. added, reporting "a big battle in the offing." Buttle for Lifeline Nazi Commentator Col. Ernest Von Hammer said that "a Struggle of the utmost violence now Is' going on" between Elbing, Baltic port, .and Mohrungen, about 24 milds. southeast of Elbing, as the Russians drove to shear off the German's in the junkers province. Oppeln .(pop. 44,0,00) Is the dapi- lal of upper (southern) Silesia. The industrial city pf Gleiwltz (pop. 111,000) lies 41 miles to the south- oast. The _Gcrman. high command said Russian., attacks on the cities had failed. Berlin broadcasts, however, reported fighting in the streets of both cities. American Mother Escapes Manila (Continued from page i) police work led to her appointment us a policewoman on the Japanese- controlled Manila force and then "It was easy to w.n,lk on Manila streets because I wore a uniform." Her husband was employed ns a detective and her spn Boots, too young to join the army, became a policeman. For sixty pesos ($30 U. S. prewar) Mrs. Aco'sta worked in the fingerprint detail in charge o'f "tlie dead body cases to harden mv- Kclf." This work, she said, gave hot- an insight Into Japanese "barbarity." Shu added "they have a lav in Japan calling for n penalty greater than dentil.- 1 saw cases of torture worse than any of the me- Rail Men Hint Rate Gut to Be Offered Valley (Continued from page 1) " in any move to adjust rates., Survey Shown Discriminations Under direction of P. W. Cock,-, eriil and W. A. Wunsch at AM college, the initial rate survey tfh five leading valley vegetables has been completed in detail and will form the basis for discussion at the meeting Thursday. Figures: revealed by the survey will give ample grounds for study, a swift glghce revealed today. For instancp, . Las Cruces is about two-thirds the distance from Da (las, a big onion market, of Ordway, Colo., one of our leading onion competitors, yet. the freight rate per 100 pounds ,of t onions, in car lets, _ from Las Crueea is (J3 cents .a pound to Dallas while it 13 only 55 cents from Ordway. * Neighbor States Favored Ordway has an onion rate of 62 cents a hundred in car lots, to Houston; . the Cruces rate is 75 cents. Ordway, about the same distance from Chicago as Las Cruces, gets its onions there at 50 cents a hundred while Las Cruces ships them at one dollar. Ordway onions get to Cincinnati at 82 cents a hundred; from Las Cruces it costs SI. 24. Distances are about the name. Stockton, out in California, gets ILs onions to St. Louis at 96 cents a hundred -- the same as Las Cru- Phocnix ships onions to Chicago, Pittsburgh, New York and Boston at the same rate it costs to ship them from the Mesilla valley., Clle Onions as Sample The onion rates, . committee members said, arc just a sample of the rates on other vegetables. The Chamber of. Commerce committee which will take, pan In the conference Thursday is composed of W. A. Wurisch, chairman; P. W. Cockerill, il J. Schlfferle, L. Stanley Edwards, Charles L. Knight and Jack Gotshall. It is expected that chamber directors and other interested persons will attend the meeting. ComnWce Feud Gets a Hearing (Continued from page 1) vor of considering a bill, offered by Senator George (D-Ga), to split away vast financial responsibilities from the commerce secretary's duties. Technicalities, however, were not likely to stand In the way of a thoroughgoing inquiry by the senators' The dispute has rocked official Washington since Sunday night when Jones made public Mr. Roosevelt's request that he step aside to make room for Wallace. Germans Execute 18 Yanks, British (Continued from page 1} Green and tlie Britisher Ehmer who passed himself off as a major, have been captured in the rear of the German front on Slovak soil "Interrogation showed they hod been given the task of organizing sabotage in Slovakia and engaging in economic and political espionage In the Anglo-American interest. "When caught the agents were vcn members with not more than Allies Blast Nazis Headed For Red front {Continued from page 1) the Haguenau forest but ."no large towns.' Five or six German divisions have been exerting pressure In this section of Alsace. French poilus attacked the Col- jriar pocket from north and south aelow Strasbourg. A front dispatch said the French adavnced .several kilometers north of Colmar and crossed the 111 river, a Rhine tributary, at .several joints. Retreat TTrider Punishment ,, The German withdrawal Intq.the r'elch from ,the Ardennes salient was In broad daylight aqd despite terrible, punishment, inflicted »b'y American and British planes. Because, . of Allied air superiority, German transports habitually move only by night unless the need is of the utmost urgency. With cannon, bombs and ma- chlneguns, British planes yesterday ripped up and down the great rail art-cries through Dusseldorf to Hannover, disabling eight, locomotives and 286 railcars. Railroads were cut in 29 places. The entire effort of the German air force was directed to protecting rail lines from the Ardennes and Diiesseldorf areas, but the enemy failed dismally and lost from 34 to 52 planes of 300 planes flown in the north. The RAF lost 12. MacArihur Bids For 13 Airstrips (Continued from page 1) deserted Camp O'Donnell to which the Japanese had put the torch. Camp O'Donnell is where the Japanese separated the captured Americans and Filipinos after the infamous "March of Death" from Bdtaan and Corregidor in early 1942. Patrols found neither Japanese nor American prisoner's. A headquarters spokesman said the Japanese presumably had moved them to another area. Fight Ridge-to-ridge To the southeast of Capas, a Yank column which captured Santa Monica Monday drove miles southwest yesterday to take Conception in a line-straightening operation. Japanese attacks near Capas were beaten off Monday night. To the north of Santa Monica, patrols from La Paz moved four miles cast to enter Zaragoza in Nu^va Ecija province. Near .RosaHo on the .extreme northeast end of the American position along Lingayen gulf, the 158th regimental combat team and 43rd division carried a ridge-to- ridge fight well /into the second week. Swift Silences Artillery On the left flank, the first corps of Maj. Gen. Innis P. Swift scored successes. South of Rosario, his men seized 2,000 tons of enemy ammunition and six artillery pieces while wiping out a Japanese force on Mt. Alava. This artillery had been Dinning down American columns moving north along the rugget. 1 route to Baguio, probable headquarters of Japanese leaders. ADMIT STEEL CORPORATION SANTA ,FE. Jan. 24 (fft -- The Darby Products of Steel Plate Corp., of Kansas, has begn author! zed to operate in New Mexico the a tale corporation commission an nounced. "They were sentenced to death Stitch, Chatter Turns to Rzimihy The. Stitch and Chatter club, not living up to its name, featured rummy as the evening's, entertainment at yesterday's 'meeting. . . . Husbands .were guests when the ··group met in the Vance Wllkins home last evening for a covered dish dinner. And the husbands were the reason for the divergence from regular procedure, members raid. Those present were Mmes: Ira Farney, Dan Bronson, J. C. Warden, the Messrs and Mesdames William, ,Bixler, Daniel B. Jett. H. T. SuVfell, E. L. St. John, A. F. Sheldon,. Fred Lynn, and R. F. Crawford. PARTY LINE Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Feather have as house guest Frank G. Baich. Ill, of Boston, Mass. He is attending Russeil school in Tucson and is spending a 'ten day vacation !icre. Cpl, A. C. Jack, here on furlough from the air base at Lake George La., is, visiting the Alamogordo field today. .. Little Billy Blccha, who broke his collar bone, though uncomfortable, is getting along nicely. Mrs. Will Isaacks is entertaining her bridge club this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Trent Lindsey, Byron Trent and Nancy Lou are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan, Williams. The Lindscys live at Hooks, Texas, where Mr. Lindsey operates a plantation. He was formerly with the Mescilla Valley Electric company here. Mrs, Guy-C. Given is here on her annual visit with her sister, Mrs. Earl Hornbrook, and Mr. Hornbrook. Mrs. Givcn's home is in Wilmington, Del. NEW LANDINGS IN BURMA SOUTHEAST ASIA COMMAND HEADQUARTERS. Kandy, Crv- lon, Jan. 24 UP) -- A new Allied landing has been made on Burma's west coast southeast of Akyab, the southeast Asia command announced today. CEASES TO BE FILM iOKE LON ANGELES, Jan. 24 (/P)-Movie Comedian Jack Oakie today was sued for divorce for a second time by Mrs. Venita Oakie. She charged mental cruelly. , Try first to get it In Cruces! Be Quick To Treat Bronchitis Chronic bronchitis may develop If your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis Is not treated anu you cannot afford to takeachancewithanymedi- clne.Jess potent than Creomulsion which goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw.tender.inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Creomulsion blends beechwood creosote byspecial processwith other time tested medicines, for coughs. It contains no narcotics. No matter how many medicines the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough, per- FY/MUQ^ LN Wj*Wj?' 10-year^id Has Birthttey Palfy Miitbn' Beard entertained group of his friends Xi'ith a part a his home at 236 West Araa'do Monday pn his 10th birthday. . . His mother and sister. Martha assisted in serving the- big whlb birthday cake, topped with te candies, and fruit '"punch. Mint were given as favors. Friends enjoying: Milton's h,o pitality were: Betty Linley, Pals and. Paul Ray Hehsley, Betty an Joyce Cahoon. Betty Lou Bailea Louis and Richard Don McWho ter, David and Danny Ivey, Jolir nie Taylor.^Ray and Raynjoii Jeminez, Marvin .'.Brooks, C. . Ridge, Marvin Beie'r.'Ma'rk. Rhode Johnnie Cisncro, Robert McMilli Wendeil Beard, Mrs.' Cahoon an Mrs. Beicr. . : . . COMING EVENTS The regular monthly meeting o the WIA woman's.' cllto will be.hel In the club house, Friday afternoo at 2:30. Mrs.. R. C.'jparhind will b chairman of hostesses;'' : Ne\v mem bers will be introduced at th ·n-eoting. . , . · A A U W. meets Itbnight at th home of Ttlisa Chritine A'mado Mrs. G. L. Guthrielliwil" speak o postwar adjustment in Americz Tim- 1 ci (he meeting is 7:30. Mesilla Park Girl 'Scouts wi meet in the Feathej: recreatio room Sunday, Gertrude Feathe troop scribe has announced. , Mrs. P. R. Burn any) Mrs. R. E Boncy will be hostesses 'at ih covered dish supper at the Coun'tr Club this evening a t . 7:30. Lt. and Mrs. JacH Wliliams. ar the parents of a i baby, girl, bbr in William Beaumont hospital Jaij 21. The little girl has been name' Janice. Tbe couple'* 20-mohths-ol son, Paul, is staying with hi grandmother, Mrs. Harry Wil liams. Lt. Williams. Who is in th Philippines, has been notified b cablegram of the arrival of hi daughter. -?7.5fl and S8.IK) |icrmanent8 for §6.50 during .January and February. . Ic Luxe Beauty Shop. Phone 396. -- adv. k * * *"*"* V* * * * * * \f ^ - -/. . X * * HOW TO COME HOME WITH * : Extra Red · : Points! : * ~' ,. . * + Just remember to take that ^ can of used fats 'to your j butcher. Get 2 red points * bonus for each pound. Keep * * Saving Used Fats for the . ·* * Fighting Front 1 r . * * * + * * * * * + * * * * ' * - f - - · ~j] ** ** ·*·***'* - ^^^:JV« O» ^ "^""i i» * - x *-"; , VW ^fa^v^ ,** 4$ ^? '"·'·--A it, -"jfeftM-rfi jp"^ "- _ ·*N\ Taw 1 - 1 '; , .. s , »jS$L % ,irv«:tA»i TO U!,A l . U C I O . NHWOKK . . . I V I K Y MONDAY BOTANY IANOUN...1MO biKiuiy piopmcitioru dfy ikitij \\f | !ci.ii]ift...lKicotiJt», boirvj so much tidier In lunotiil, limy do sv;th on c f f o c i i v o imooihing and soflpninQ job, hi lovoly iiortpt-jpiigijod containers. The Ki-hnpl trains the blind to l)«- »v\t supporting (jlllzens, und tlu 1 war lifts dcinonstraled that Ilu i y run rmnpote with qthcra )n 11 sft'liiR witrld. Dr. Quliuliy told liia uuilionrp, Half HIP Job, he Raid, la to ed- ni-aU- the blind, the other half to I'tinnilp tlie public to give tin.' iilliitl a clniiH'e by employing t h f i n in ji..Joh they can perform. Riwot- Ak* 1 of Colorado, \Val- liu*« Johimon of AlaniugnrUn and K. O. Mfl^iUKhltn of Hutch were .·in»«r». l*i'o Siiumlers were intrnducod as tlio newest nib l^lon. (loins «"«*, coming tmmo. hnv- IIIR a P nr ty * I'lrttfio t flop h onr th« Mun-NmvA. Sun-Noun p r i n t s nmst of his let- lef t h a t the puhlic may road, in his own words, the i-xplnimtlon lie Ai'iMi.t to broadcfiHt, tion. ' "They would rip off finger naiis nf victims one by one and then | break each finger. They, stabbed ' victims with bamboo stakes and bayonets and heat their bodies until nothing was left but pulp, but Ihcre waa life still in the bodies. Propose 4 Sans, Shift in Schools i Continued from page n of i!J nqw house bills. Aviation BAVLUS CADE PUBLIC ACCQONtANT AuilllH - Ta\ Mullen . Syntniu 120 E. Grl a g« Ph. 984. 477-j Establishment of the new committee on aviation was in recognition of changing times. ()u motion of Hep. OlIUnM Pick- lOfton (D-Kddy, Lea), th'p house ywlerday ref«rrtvi to Us commit* '"" ni i ry't's Mrs. Dickinson's sug- KCfition that the Um'. called .'or creation of a body equipped to deal ...HI 4.vnu|(in problfm^. dotn H»- publican 8ii|i)Hirt Hoiwo Minority I-qnder Karl Oouglns i R-Sncprro, Cntrn'n) seconded Ili'jt. Dlrkinaon's rocom- Valley loan and Finance friipiny Completo Fi|ion(4iil Service LOANS Automobile -- Personal Furniture Wo buy nil types of contracts. Established tn 1036 129% S. Main St. Ph. 445 request ( thal the IJ. j Henry The v ( S. itinatf* decline to confirm Wallace as secretary of commeri'v. And I n trod no t Ion In lioth, hounes of U'glitlallon to establish n powerful wnr fffort and rohahllltntion honrd hijihllRhtcd yesterday's se.1- fllon.i. lM-r«rtUin four to be chosen by the governor from either, qf the two dominant potillcal parties. The governor would be an ex-offlcio member but would hnve no vote on the board. Placr New Hid for Jota A new proposal for relaxing the ban against legislators taking paid state jobs was introduced by Rep. Orcste Ganzerla, Gallup Democrat. He proposed to bar the lawmakers frpjn receiving compensation for se'rviios performed as an officer or employe of tho state by virtue yf an appointment by the governor. THey now arc barred from all state Jobs. ' Did John L. Sullivan. Fight With Stomach Ulcer Pains? ed by shooting.' Poor Digestion? : Headachy? Sour or Upset? Tired-Listless? Do you foci headachy and upset due to poorly digested food? To feel cheerful and happy again your food muat bo dlgrated properly. Each day. Nature must produce about two pints of a vital digestive.juice to help digest your food. If feature fails, your food may remain undigested-leaving you headachy and Irritable, Therefore, you must increase the flow of this digestiva juice. Cnrter'a Littlo Liver Fills incrpnw this flow quickly-often' In as liltlo is SO minutes. And, you're on the road to feoline better. Don't depend on artificial .mtU to counteract mdicefltion--when Carter's Littlo Liver Villa uid diction after Nature's own order, T*ke- Carte's Littlo Liver PUU*! directed. Get them at any drugstore. Only 25f. GET A I DODGE-PLYMOUTH Jg/arrgg. NOW! ThU ,, in thi- house by Rpp. Douglas other Hot)ubl|cRii5, nnd In iho ae- nattj by Minority L«adrr..Mo\Vhlr- ter arid two Republican tipUcnKuua. T\w prupfird bourd would ^t\,glver full centre) over nil funda tp#nt in Ihc lint* for war or p4yttw»r pur- Tho bill prflpoflftl n bonnl or jie* SPECIAL AGENT FOR TllE BENTON VAN STORAGE H . K . f R U C K L I N E 242 South Church Street Phone 260 With No New Curs-ond Few tracks- AvaUoble...Don't Take Chances! Youll enjoy quicker "pick-up," smoother performance, and greater economy otter your motor has had a simple "tune-up" by our trained mechanics!The'cost #a "tune- up" ia surprisingly low, particularly when compared iwith the peace of mind it brings! Don't take chances--make an appointment with us --· today! WE HAVE TRAINED MECHANICS . . . PLENTY'OT FACTddt- INOINEIKED PARTS ROMNEY MOTOR 240 South Main Phon*108-J

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