Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on July 6, 1951 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Las Cruces, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Friday, July 6, 1951
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

·PAGE'FOUn ." LAS CRUCES (N. MO'SUN-NEWS . FridayrEVehlng, July 6, 1951 Las ·News Pounded In 1881; published daily, except Saturday--\vechday after noons and Sunday iriorningn--by the Sunshine Press, Inc., at 241 N Water St., Las Cruccs, N. M. Entered at Laa Crucej postofllco as oecoiid-clims matter. Stanley Gallup. Advertising Manager Orville B. Priestley, Kdltor and Publisher National Advertising: Representative: Inland Newspaper Represents! t!ve«, Inc., Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Kansas aty, Omaha, At lanta. Member of the Afisoclatcd Press. The Associated Press Is en titled exclusively to Uie use fnr rcpublicatinn of all local"news print ed in this newspaper, an well as all A P news dispatches. ic'wspapcr 13 a member of the AuJit, Bureau of Circul- Aali for a copy of our latest A. B, C. Report giving facts and figures abo'.it our circulation. A.B.C. -- Audit Bureau of Circ'tlaliona FACTS as a measure of Advertising Value SUKSCIUI'TION R ATI-IS: By m u l ' i r delivery In Jomi Ana (.'ounty 510.00 per .war. Sfi.im nix mmtlhu. $::.:i() t h i c r months. ?I.OO per tn'intli h y j i t i i l l in New Mexico. 510.00 per year, ?R.OO MX n i m t t l i K . $1.00 poi n i o n t l i ; hy i;ity carrier, 2. r tc per woe):. $1.00 per m u n l h . $10.00 per ymi In wJvuni-e; olitHidr. KUile, f l . O O per m-mUi, $12.110 pitr your. M a i l t;ui jbr;ripUon.i art* .strictly p.iy;ible in ;nh muu. , ; Boiler Presentation One of UK* most d i f f i c u l t Usks w h i c l i fact' t a w un force- j i M M i l offifLT.s i.s nut only a r i f . ' s t i n / j ;n)] char^iny UHLSC acci nf sonic violation of Ihc law but Ihc ( ' i k y i n g U P (J f s u f f i c i e n t evidence lo convicl these i j u l i v i d u a l : ; whoji they are tried in court. Often t i m e s it is extremely d i f f i c u l t to determine who li;is commillcd ;\ crime. When tii.'it has been dune the task .still r u i n a i n s lu jjiilher and rolled s u f f i c i e n t evidence and testimony lo convince a court and a j u r y of the g u i l t of thu '" i n d i v i d u a l . We recently p o i n t e d out th;i[ a l i t t l e mnru t h o u g h t and · consideration purh;ips s h o u l d be given to the p u b l i c instead of all of the consideration being given to the defendant. The · p u b l i c ha» something at s l a k e in these trial;', too. Bui those who have followed court procedure closely · "" t h r o u g h tin; years are emphasizing the fact now of tin? need ,,··;. ol seeming mure evidence and bettrv evidence and of pre- s e n t i n g a b e l t e r case. Some of those why follow court nractiee:; closely an? p o i n t i n g out Hint far loo r l l e n convictions of those believed to be g u i l t y are nol secured not only because of a lack of evidence and t e s t i m o n y bill because of the m a n n e r in which the evidence is presented. Mure time, they declare, should nol only be devoted lo securing the evidence and the ("..timony but mure t i m e should be devoted lo preparing t h i s to b" presented to the courl. Thai, ol course, isn't always easy. As we .staled, it is not , always easy lo soi.'uie evidence. Jl likewise isn't a l w a v s T,easy lo he sure w h i c h is the best way to present I h i s evidence to a courl. It has o f t e n been said t h a t no one can be righ .x-sure w h a t a j u r y is going to do. But as a r u l e a j u r y r e t u r n s a conviction when no doub: ·is l e f t as 1» the g u i l t of an i n d i v i d u a l . And as a :iile, we believe, they are inclined to accept even c i r c u m s t a n t i a l evi- 'denee w h e n there is reason to believe t h a t it is true. There are two purposes, of course, fc-r arresting: charg- i n g mid t r y i n g tho.se accused of a crime. The first is lo pun; ish them for their violation of tin; law a n d the second is th; '-· : :u'lting-of an example- lo discourage others frjm v i o l a t i n g th ' same law or other laws. N3W LOUDSPEAKER AT THE WALL'S Of MODERN JERICHO . Korean War 'Continued from patjo one) he Hcil i l c l c K a t l u n reaches I I . The iilumllng will continue u n t i l n agreement i.s reached at Ihe HC- mil meeting, anil ;i|)provi:il. Air sfdiit;! :ip(ttleii a ilu/.en peo- '!· in Km-Huni; Iwlu.v hut couldn't ·II w h e t h e r Ihey were Hurls. Al-': or civilian*. A IJ.M. patrol Cii'lcil 1'ir the r i l y (in- the lliird leejiaivc day w h i l e engineers .vepL milieu from llic "peace Hid" Ihe I.I.K. di-lu el if il ifucii hy Jci;|i llasl S l r o i i H l m l d l-'cuiy-fiiiu u.N'. jil veil j i t i - r u i j i l i o l i l on ·;nit '20 mile.'! i u u t h e ; i . s t oi 1 KHC- ·IIK. It win: din; of Ihree m IK:I air trills I ' Y i i i i y . Tin: (jlinir.4 worn A m e r i c a n jelH on Iwo Reil air ls. One i:i -in milfs nortii of iilKyiini;. Ihe cither '10 mile:; .fl of thi! Re,| Korean capi- \MiIlibnsOf Mice Plague Canadians Mure Than Coyotes RKD DEER, Alia, iff) - Farmers east of hero are wondering whiuh is worse, coyotes, or mice. Last ye;o' the fanners declared war nn the wily coyote, they Vuw- cd they'd wipe him out. They fair- prrhaps, because now they are bc- JnurcnsiiiKly nw;ire of ji Case Siill Unsolved The ( r i a l of Jerry N u z i i r n ,whu was a c q u i t t e d on a direct. ed verdict by a j u r y in d i s t r i c t courf hen- of Ihe slaying ol Ovida Coupler, has nol uleared up I h i s case or solved t h e murder. The c i t y of Las Cruees and i h e county of Dona Ana s t i l l '.".want the cne solved; they w a n l Ihe case cleared; Ihey want time g u i l t y of this slaying Iried and convicted, »?-: The court held (here was i n s u f f i c i e n t evidence to convict i m Jcrrry Nu/.um of the- slaying, l i e has contended for two years ·'"lie had n o t h i n g in do w i l h her slaying. Ho has n o w ' b e e n cleared in a court and can never bo tried again. That means others, lho:;e g u i l l y , must be f o u n d . The case had l e j n a m r d almost u n t o u c h e d u n t i l (!ov. K d w i n L. Mechem went i n t o o f f i c e . He promised to In _ clear t i p l l i r case, l i e :ays Ihey w i l l c o n t i n u e lo endeavor to clear up t h e case. The t r i a l of Jerry N n / . u n i does not close the case. I t s h o u l d n ' t . A n i l il is no more Hie d u l y of the d'overnor uf New Mexico to find the slayer ol Uvida Conyler t h a n it i.s the duly of tlio district attorney's o f f i c e and t l i e sheriff's ofice to solve I h i s case. The fact is t h a t it is their r e s p o n s i b i l i t y about whicli l i t t l e has been done sine..- il was first investigated. And il was ,so 'messed' un d u r i n g i h a t i n v e s t i g a t i o n t h a t it has be-on more and more d i f f i c u l t to solve. Hut there are u few t i l i n g s known about the case. And t h e first t h i n g is t h a t Ovida (Cricket) Cooglcr. 1H year old Las Ciuces waitress, was killed. W h e t h e r .she died in an automobile accident; w h e t h e r she \va:; struck w i l h siiti'i: b l u n t ins t r u m e n t and k i l l e d ; whether il u;as i n t e n t i o n a l or a r - i r l r i U n l is not known. H u t it is k n o w n she was killed. And the m a n n e r in w h i c h she was buried indicates clearly there wn foul play. Had il been marely an accident and u n i n t e n t i o n a l ^then her body would have been brought to a funeral home ' M i n d - s h e would have been given the usual and customary , burial. That, 1 in w over, was not done. Her body was taken to a point east of Mosquito and t h e r e she was p a r t l y buried in the sand. Some three weeks later her body was found. The i n v e s t i g a t i o n which resulted in I ho arrest, the charging, the. t r i a l and tlie a c q u i t t a l of Jerry Nir/.um, was conducted over a three m o n t h period. During Ihis time more t h a n 30(1 witnesses were interviewed and every clue was,searched out and r u n down. Hut despite all this work and e f f o r t and tic-spite Ihe fact ' , t h a i one su.spe.el has now been cleared of a l l connections with Ihe slaying, t h e case has not been solved. . . . I'Yom t h e first there was an apparent e f f o r t to cover up. Thiil has continued from m o n t h to m o n t h . One witness in - llu! N u z u m case t e s t i f i e d oji the stand she was threatened if she toll! what she knew. She te.slifietl she wits told to jjn - Jionie and remain quiel. That clue should be followed through. Those who lold Mary Friy to go home and .remain quiel .should have to explain why they told her to do Ihat. She proved a surprise - 'witness. She wa.s not supposed lo know a n y t h i n g about Iho jjf/ciisc. ·?.-.* , Those who have followed the ease closely feel there are ., others who know some thing:; about the case ami they have 1 failed to talk. And these snmu people feel there are those , who know things nboul the case which Ihey have never told 'or things which they have denied they knew. Many have believed from tlie first there were more than one who'knew the slayer or slayers of Ovida Couglcr. Thev still believe this is true. : Maybp time will unseal their lips and the story will bo .told. "Maybo it will bo like far too many murders which are still'Surrounded h/ mystery. O- j Th erc nrt i t, in niany unsolved murders in Dona Ana conn- ly. They should havu been solved. K indicates either indifference on i In- narl of our law enfe-nvmenl ni'.nicii's or in;ihll- ily lo .-.dive mysterious murders, j; n shot or he- an armnred U.K. p a t r o l r m n h l e u u p I h e \vestorn siife of t l i e "Iron Triam;le" In il.s lip and cnlereil !'y(ing|;anf t , Dri miles soulhe.'itit nl Pyunjiyanj;) Out anottler l i m i t - l e d palnil wa.s hlnjiped hy heavy f i l e on the east side of t h e t r i a n g l e .six jnllc.'j from I'yoiiR|;aiiK. E.-i."l. ul Ihe Ucd triangle Kcil.i h u r l e r l Ihree a i n a l l eoiMileraltaeli:i al II ,\. linei n i n l engajjed In pcr- i ' t i l i c J i t t i i t e r y e.xehaliiic.s. Alfalfa Grows Well In 'Water Starved' Hudspeih (Continued from pace one) is the provision of the-Warren act. Most observers agree Unit if n i l water used from Elephant Butte reservoir by Hudspeth county farmers were behind the uams t h e r e would be no "water shortage. Hugi; A l f u l f u Criip In mid-HudHpeth Bounty, photographs reveal huge .stacks of alfalfa hay -- results of first iintl second culLin#s this year. They ale 'clues to the .success of irrigated f a r m i n g where the fanner;; have no water rights. Most of this alfalfa and an estimated 18,000 acres of cotton arc ·i rt'snlt of use of drainage waler from K\ I'asn water improvement (liHtrirt and Elephant Butte irrigation 'district -- w i t h o u t Ihc cost nf m a i n t a i n i n g t h e districts;, or MiihmltLing lo controls of l;md as luivr l / i o farmers or the upper valleys -- who u l t i m a t e l y pay the cnst of Hudspeth's irrigation wa- ler. Hudnpoth's m a i n t e n a n c e work Hppcars to ho done free-gratis hy U. S. Bureau of Reclamation and Ihe International Boundary commission, or both. Ccn.slrndmii AVcirlt ring tlie Sun-News survey nf the area from El Pnso. lo Fort. Hancock, massive construction equipment WHS -busy on seperate projects along the levee road and near the fields. Each of the vehicles, bears the word "U. S. Government" on the ide doors. Two-lane blarlt-top roads course through the fields. Hugo levees Jtld dikes control drainage waters allowed the southern farmers. TOD much HO. I G i g a n t i c reservoir lakes have been mk-e, millions of new threat tliein. As fspi-ricntrof] huntiiiK, trappers and t i i t n i r r H kiiuv.-, the coyote i:; the mouse's greatest enemy. Yin- coyote an n mouser makes any cat looU l i k e an a m a t e u r . .Said one farmer: "We slm dd pen up our hens a n i l small stock auMy. Then Icl t h e coyote run IntKie. It's by far the los:;er of twu evils." Fields Jailed fCou tinned from riire ] j ! he iinw wished Lo y j v c Hit- i n r n r m a - ! lion. U.'ffn.v.' A t t o r n e y Victor Uabin- owiu replied Llial Field still ic- fused. Invokes rivHcgt- Field contended throughout Ihe .M Sl!indr,tNI }\i-nc|-;it 111" H i n t hn.s cnsL ( l i i-iiiK. l u l l i n g · A l l l e y way at hitilL to conserve every drop of flood water t h r o u g h the locks. f i n d i n g El .Paso ,its way Hudspeth chili patches, in case of a fla flood. The water above them had lo been diverted into free * tlraina for Hiidspfith farmers. Jrrigafrs Crop Meanwhile, 12-foot ditches i gate t h i r s t y crops nn the Ame cnn nide nf the liver.' - Inarming in Hudspeth · is on mechanized scale, too, for an ar supposedly relying on a few sh; low wells and drainage water. - No laborers are seen idly sci fing at weeds with hoes shovels. Instead, shiney new tra tors and the last word in modei up-to-date equipment is - i n e\ :lencc everywhere. ^V^]i^·ing pum arn fitted to shallow wells a pump continuously. Lstost moc land-levclers clatter over unbro en ground, ever-increasing' aci ago in the "stricken" ar*j!i. . ducing farms in El 1'aso count pprr Valli-y Pays Land thrived under use uf J-e lamalion ditches and lakes, fan crs enjoyed good crops -- ;i the expense of members of upp IJHUOld B pci( OU.A'1 'S00.1C .1 up ply. Then a combination of pot weather, no watershed, no sno\ piling in upper reaches of the K Grande, resulted in a disastrni drop in levels"at Elephant But and Cahallo'reservoirs. Farmers in the upper areas wci quick to take advantage of the water rights. They hoarded cac, precious drop. Except a nominal waste to whic Hudspeth farmers were allowed. Over-Extern! Land At this point, Hudspeth farmc found their lands ovcr-extcncle There, were no land controls. Those farmers found waste tcr -- granted free to them un All tills without a c c n t c o n t r i h u U j ( 1 ( , r , t n n wori-cn A c t -- insufficiei io the upper i r r i g a t i o n dint- ricts, whose members f u r n i s h the L\ver valley farmers w i t h irrigation wilier on a "waste" basis, while t h e i r own lands become a r i t l from iack of water. To L a n j i l c \Vntnr Three El Puso enmity farmers r r e among 1^ who havo agreed to is Tow well water to be washed into n-drp-.'th munly. according to the K! Piif.D Hem Id-Post,' leyder in the Hudspetli county's non- controls foi- water .rights. New homes are sprouting i Ihc center of ricli cotton and a falfa fields. New autos adorn nra ly every driveway, lliiilsprlh Isn't Dying Hudspcth isn't dying- for lac of water. . Then why all the clamor? It's simple. Farmers in the Hut'.speth vallc have no obligation for river tcr maintenance and are under n re R. T. Hoover, one of county's largest cotton Owen another They U u i i s p e t h fan n:r:;; K r a n k IIniLipcLh f n r m owner; and R. L. Skov, Clint. Tex. Among the I.'! ;n-c several Dona Ana county farmers who the jiuws- rrlgated lands. Earlier, when water was plcnti f u l , . enterprising farmei'j foun sufficient waste and drajnagc wa ter flowing into the Tornillo canu and into the Huilspcth valley. Lan was at bottom prices. So the farmers snapped it u j of them already had pro a v l l l l l i i l :;l!Ltn];ihll. .'iesoiln. i n i i - i r n l f i i p i l n ] of Ko, l.s hfl iDlle.-i ;;uuth('a.4t of J'ynnj;- j; :uul ;;r iiiili.-.s nor! h west of Her.nl. A l l i i - i l cnii:;:iarie;i will umlte tin: ti-|| on S n m h y niornin;;. Thcv w i l l I r a v i - l l.y helirnph-i- i,r Jeep, del i i - i l i l i n j ; mi I h i - w t : i t l n r . Palclnvurk O u i l l To 'IWi hivrmriiLs S A N T A !··!·:. J u l y [} i.|i ... A t : i t r l m - m ) i q u i l l n,:i.l .soon w i l l tn I ^ i-wlii'i-e In Ihe w.-si to do- iiiiu- jiisl how m u c h load a n v bail' i t i f j u i r y bring- c o n d u c t c i l by Ryan I hat to give names m i g h t i n c r i m i n a t e h i m . He also based his refusal un c o n s t i t u t i o n a l privilege, j Klold, a great grandson of Com- mntlorc Cornelius V n n d c r b i l t , who founded one of America's great I'orluiii'S. woi-o a gray f l a n n e l -suit ·uid l i i f i - n c d - r i m n i r d ghiss jiloud jjymcwhat flushed as the iinl.m.' «.ii'l: "Von were n;:k»(l to produce c f i t n l n books tind records. 1 found vo::r clnim of privllcffo was not niado in noud f n i t h or was well foimdi'd in lnw. You ari f n u n d g u i l t y in HinU-mpt. of court ami me cinnmlttod (n tlie custody of the attorney general for !0 days or u n t i l such l i m u ;;.; yon purge " papor claims will release part of I to irrigate the rolling crops ex t h e i r well water I southern farmers. UIIIT" Is »cnd . Among these is .listed B. R. ! Kimbrough. A query lo Mrs. R. B. K i m h r o u g h , A n t h o n y , Thursday brought this answer: "[ have V O I I T I I S l-'I.KK niCAI'-p PIONANC1, Malaya i Three W t n l i - H i g h w a y .-Jugi . Liwyi-r M i i t i the tt'sl 'l'.lc a (jiiu.Hlinn ,,'r iscw Alexlco i t t l y is carrying I'l'iui'iil program via j n n n t h r i ' M a l t - hiad limit law. I more, law allows trilclcs | Chinos i-jirry IS.mm pinuuis per axle. ' t a t y KtM-vii-e I D A I L Y C R O S S W O R D ] luindml Hivl f i f t y yonlli.s who fac- cniisci iplion u n d e r ^Inlnyn'H ll-uji pidvi.sion.'; ; n i l ( ? i l for Cun- ton hy ship w h i l e another group of L'xprcti-i! lo move out in vpjisi'l w i t h i n a week or This I'xndu.s IK part of movement to e.scupe inill- t h e "stricken" : tending from Kl P;iso-Hudspet j county line to Fort Hancock. Desperately, they sank new welt to .stem drying fields. When this means of supplement in % t h e i r withered crops failei: I h c Hudspeth farmers scut ai one good well on my t n m i mnv. ' HCS to their neighbors in th and inn sinklnjr t\vd tiUu 1 :-:^ I ncv- ! north, er ht'Hi-d of allowing a t l d i t i a n n l ! Turn Dcnf Knr wnler lo go on down the v n l l e y ! Upper valicy farmers, hesct will u n t i l I KJIW my late hiisbnnir.s! Incnl prohlffms, t u r n e d . n deaf ea name in Ihe paper." She a d d e d ' T h e y were grappling with a crip Hint Mr. Kimhronph hnd hern di'id j pling w a t e r shortage which t h r e a t mure than ,1 year, n l t l i n u ; ; ! ) ' L h c j cnccl Lhcir own crojis -- seeking llci-ald-Po.st used his n;tme as p j all tlie" wnter Uiey use -- watc W T l n r piovider. j to which they have every right ! The survey f u r t h e r rcvonlnl farmers in the Hiirspcth area Imve a p p a i e n t l y f about the f u t u i ' ACriOSN 1. tJarn-l (V Sulked l l . S n f n ia. WelRhls (Gr.) ia. Coin (1ml.) 11. Hope with miming knot 15. Castor slllt 10. Guided IS. Krnmliui iy. At one lime 22. Kxisl r». The thorax (i. Wealthy 7. Ilautboy.s .S. Indigent I'. Otherwise 10. I'erlslirJ 17. Flap IS. Olocesun center IP. Goililcs.ior harvests IU.) 10. A short sleep '.'I. Weep VM. nivlns bir«I an. Malt 2G. JVoU'il *JS Iti'llMMIWWll :iu. Wnich secretly :il. rinnil ^.1. Hamlbar ;M Counlry (S\V. Kur.) :ifi. ftupporl far iliiwdrs, clt\ ;il). Man'w nfckiutmo H'J KujjU-'s ncsl ·i;t. Frown 4ft. Cosinetlo pigment 4fi. I'ili'hcrs 17. Q u r n c h . n a Ihlrnl ·18. Marah crass heverafie 24. Employ IT;. Languor 27. Exhaust '-'J. Itcccptuclc. fur coffee :;'J. Monkey :i4.I.urk ::rj. small Inlands ::r,. Spigots .17. Genuine .18. Assam silkworm 30. Fllleil wilh .solemn wonder 40. Mnssor noatlng Ice ·ll.Scoltlsh- Gaelic 14. To be In debt ]. Meaavlrc flf land 2 . A journey .1. Indian I N . lira:.) 4. Froren water ill With scnsntional pictures am .sly icxt, the well-oiled propagan Hpprehcn.sion.HJ da machine began to t u r n . Phntoi i)f tho valley. I appeared picturing Hudspeth':, Along U. S. highway 30. south j withering crops. No photos were of t h e El Paso-HudapL-th county made of rich cotton and a l f a l f i line to Kurt Hancock, laborers are fields, a result of drainage watoi owned hy the upper areas farmers The Sun-News made the I n i t e i pk'lurey, which will run with this AlUiili' ' Tnntlilrs Hiulyputli's main crop trouble i.' not lack of water. It is mostly attributed 10 alkaii lands. Certain alfalfa -flcHls have n number of alkr/ine spots which avo bare, Any f tinner will attest ..that no amount of water on alkali fields busily weeding out iilltall lands adjacent to the highway lo increase acreage in Iho "stricken" valley. New and temporary pumps arc in evidence on nearly every field, engines pcrrlied atop croKs- tJmbiM'.i for ease In shifting from f a r m to farm. Arid Unstln.wl F u r t h e r pictures appealing in El Paao show the silvery Rio Grando an arid d u s t l county. H is. The reason it is dry !g in Hudspeth j will grow a liv iiniple-- i weeds. ng thing -- ever water is d i v e r t e d into .-drainage! To be sure, there are withering et's to Hudspoth I crops in Hudspeih. ' ' There are also withering crops canals before it via riverbed. Below Fabcns, Hie rfver bod is vol(i ^of moisture. Mexican/peons on the fiouthweat stdo of the river arc laboriously b u i l d i n g - p i t i f u l lit- Llu tlanis in a fccole effort' to i-on- serve a few drops for potato anil in Dona Ana and El Paso counties. Field for field, tlie picture ap pears about the same. Where there an; irri.qn.teil lands t h r i v i n g in Hudspeth, there aie irrigated STATE NOW Arrow pointed to a MASSACRE! 1ITUE BIG HORN' lands thi'ivln^ in Ihe upper valley. Where lands are watered by slml- low wells, crops appear the .same in all sections. Sisis No WjilL-r The difference is this -- unclassified' l;wuls iu Dona Ana and El Paso L'Oimlies, cnlltlud to no water, have a sad appearance. No water is allotted to these unclassified lands. In Hi'dspeth county, where all land is unclassified, crops are thriving -- on El Paso and Dona Ana counties' water. Farmers in tlie upper valley are-is have no quarrel with anyone arjywhere, .who grows cotton or a l f a l f a . But when desperately'need- ed water i.s wasted clown ihc Rio Grnndc In farmers who have no right tn such water, nor p;iy any nf Ihe cost nf receiving" t h a t water, local farmers wonder what they have hccn paying for all Ihcsc years. ·Commerce Board;:' Approves SajUa Fc Railway Stock,Split . W A S H I N G T O N , ' J u l y G 'UPi : 'TM | The Interstate'Commerce Commission today authorized the Alchi · son, Topeka -Santa ,'F.e :RailWfiy Co. to make a two-for-o'ne split-up of 'both its common and five per } (.·"tit non-cumulative p r c ' f e-rr'c'd ^. stock. - '"'·· The company proposed the split "* last, month in order In promoted .: wider distribution in; the hands of N the public. ' ' , ' « East Genii tiny Is ;f Haven For Mice i BICltLIN WY. -- . E a s t Gepmn'iiy is a -trap-less paradise fa~ c mice. | 'Communist state plarin'icrs fnr- gnt lo incluflc mouse trapH?) in their ricononiic plan, so horie aj'.rc being made. There are 1 not ciy-oiigh old Anyone Here Have Greal. Knowledge Of Chinese Culture?^ ones left to combat t h effectively. Millions' of busily gimwing. done? So wh "Keep cats,"" is' the h. :ic Communist farmers .' tlon can give at tlio moi' SINGAPORE i/Pi -- The University of Malaya Is malting: in- t'EVI O\ To GET YA quiries all over the world, inclwl-; ' " inp Hong Kong and the United rodents mice arfl st advice associa- States, for a professor of Chinese studies to head its newly created department of Chinese studies. Dr. G. V. Allen, vice-chancellor, said "A w'ull known man with u reputation as a Chinese scholar -- a m.in w i t h ' p r u f o u u d knowledge of' the Chinese language and literature," is required. * Slate Republicans Plan Meet Toniglil ALHUQUERQUE, July 6 UPi ~~ State Republican chiuftiins and county chaiT'iuen met here tonight in wliat spokesmen say will be merely a {jet-acquainted session. But there wa.s speculation a big issue would be what to do about State Chairman John Knorr's demand the party pay a 51.400 debt :ie contends it owes him. KnotT. of Roswcli, has served lotlce lie will, not call a state convention u n t i l the money is repaid. He said he borrowed it from a Roswell hank to tour the state ast year in behalf of t h e party. Ballot Primer'Starts AJ'ler Legal Tussle SANTA FE. J u l y G (/Pi -- Vali a n t Piinting Co. can go ahead vilh printing ballots for the Sept. 8 amendment election without ear its contract will he taken -ay by the Statu Supreme Court. Attorney Jue Mpntoya says Southwestern Publishing 1 Co. of Santn Ft. won't appeal from dist. udge avid W. Carmody's dismissal nr Kouthtt'cstern's motion t u en- oiUthe Fmnnce Board from ward- Ihc Alhiiquerquc. firm its 16,198 contract. Southwestern had c!?.:r.u-d il. van low r i n a l i f i p d h : ;ldcr. ·IIBASANT K A I t M K K HAS NEW DELHI 7P) _ (India will export :{,200 bales of cojtton yarn to Ceylon "as a special t:ase" during the second half . of J 1951, -Industry and 'Commerce 1 Minister H. K. Mahatab said. .-Replying- to supplementary questions] he adder! t h a t India might buy (in return coconut oil and plumbago'. VANCOUVER tffi --Bill Uiccn- Uities' house is surrounded by a lock of b e a u t i f u l birds that give i ilm hay fever. They also peck] Js bald head occasionally and | hey are highly critical of his astc in clothes. This might dis- ourpgc some m e n ' f r o m pheasant "urming-, but not Grcenal.idcs. He Ires pheasants, despite the fact hey haven't sense enough to come out of the rain and arc noted for : uglecting I heir young. ' i GOOD EVENING Pleasant Listening K 0 B E 1450 On Your Dial V TONIGHT --FBI. i P.M. 4:^0 Evening Buyers Guide . ·1:4C Laa Cruees Furniture , Calls · . 5:00 Mcrt's Record Ailvcnlure ii:30 The Sinffinfi Marsh.ill 5:5ri Popsiclo Club House ( 6:00 UP News 0:15 Fulton Lewis,. Jr. 6:30 Let's Waltz ."t ') 6:45 UP Nciys 0:50 Sports' Cast · 0:55 BilL Henry and tile News' 7:00 ..Cliamber ofiCommerce * V:15 Concert in Miniature 7:25 Eddy Arnold . 7::30 Proudly We Hail I 8:00 Falstaff Serenade ' S:15 I Love A Mystery 8:?9 Jackpot Jamboree D:00 Baulthnge Talking 9:15 Guest Star 0:30 Salute To Reservists 10:00 U. P. News 10:05 Clj:i Off TOMORROW - SAT. ' A.JI. 6:00 U I ' .'X-w-a 6:0,1 Kl Ctirri.lt, Mexicann 7:00 V.'Mtcrn \Vake-Up Time ' 7:SO UP News 7:45 Showers nf lllessings 8:00 Morninp: Buyers Guide 3:30 Leslie Nichols V 8:40 Femmc Fair !l:00 .Mcrfs Record Adventures !:.'![) U.S. Marine Band j 10:00 KOBE Birthday Party :SO Boston vs. New York' Your Friendly Stullon A MtlTII.M, MrrwOKK I K O B E BY - Q u i c k C t - L / ' N , "I'm'in favor of clean sireets, clean parks and everyone patron- izing Ihe .Quick Ser- vice Cleaners." . .For. Prompt, Efliclenl, Courteous Ssrvict PHONE 402 Today! QUICK SERVICE CtEANERS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free