PAQLFOUR Thursday Afternoon March 1. 19 TALENTED TIGER By 111 mi F I U . K i n O N , : .K*E\V Y O R K , M t i i r h 1 '/Ti ni'lror Â· -which p r o b a b l y ;;s t t v y . j ',;i row ' up t h e qtir-sUon t w o s c n a n i t f - f t r r l . / W h y the ' c h a i n .s j[H.raii- big The bijj min rchit f O t h e lire o u t v o t e d in 1h by a tinie . . , A yc;ir .I ;. r W i t h i n t h r - n c f i u l d l i ' l ] i u t thing m i g h t Danzig Cut Off From Homeland In Soviet Rush (Continued from page 1) spared ^5 mile;; upart from southwest, to northeast on the Stt-ttin- ; railway, appeared Lo have been cut (Â»ff from one another by a r t i l l e r y f i r e brought within range of Kok'is.snv.sky's armored and . west of Schlavrc, -- ; been caught in t' firt-fi Mor ktd out by the Rusins, hi; added. ittKarkH, Planes Bark Drive Tanks and mobile infantry were rerciving cavalry Hiipport in the northward surge toward the Baltic-. Large formations of Red air fon:f: Stormoviks threw battered German army and Volkssturm 'mills into confusion. On thn Berlin front, Moscow 'Uspatr-hes said there were indications that trie. Russians finally had n large - scale operations -SH tin; Nf.-i.sse in the thick dc- c -/.(inc. between that river and Spree. U. S. Must Underwrite World Peace President Tells Cheering Congress Hike Red Points For Beef, Pork WASHINGTON, March 1-- (/PIA ix'ci-point food program, termed "the s t i f f u s t since rationing he- ;,':m" ROP.S into effect Sunday. II. assigns higher values to a wide rang".- of cheaper beef and ub;. e OPA, announcing this to- tempered the bad news some- w i t h two- and thrce-point- nd reductions for choice beef nd roant.H. These, however, are scarce in imwt parts of the country. The tffncrnl tightening up re- Price Administrator Chester (Contlnacd* from page 1) alliances and spheres of influence and balances of power and, all the other expedients which have been tried for centuries--and have failed," he BÂ«id. Confident of Approval "We propose to substitute for all of these a universal organization in which all peace-loving nations will finally have a chance to join"I arn confident that the congress and the American people will accept the results of this con- as the beginnings of a permanent structure of peace Upon which we can begin to build, under Cod, that better world in which our children and grandchildren--yours and mine, Â· the children 'and grandchildren of the ivorld--must live." Faf-e of Generations The president, whose speech was broadcast, reminded the senators tting before him that they will soon have an opportunity to make a grV;it decision "which will determine the. fate nf the United States -- find of the world--for generations to come.' He apparently referred to the projected world security organization. A mcrican participation which will be passed on by the sen n to some time in the future. He expressed a hope that congress would deride his journey was "n f r u i t f u l one." "Knr unless you here in the halls or tiny American congress, with the support of the American people, concur in the decisions reached fit Yalta and give them your active "which after full discussion, was unanimously adopted by the other two nations." Recognize Francc.s Role Although France was not represented at the conference, the president said "no one should detract from the recognition there accorded of her role in the future of Europe and the world." He pointed out that France has been invited to accept a zone of control in Germany, to join as a sponsor of the United Nations conference, that she will have a permanent member on the international security council with the other four- major powers, and she will be associated in the joint responsibility over liberated areas. Exchange Information One result, of the agreement to exchange dally Information between the Allied armies under Eisenhower and Stalin, and those in Italy, without the necessity of going through the" chiefs of staff in Washington and London as in the past, he said, was the recent bombing by American and English aircraft "of points which are directly related to the Russian advance on Berlin." The president began his address in a light vein. After asserting he came baclt refreshed and inspirec despite the long journey, he added 'The Roosevelts are not, as you may suspect, averse to travel; we thrive on it!" He said there were two main purposes at the conference, the first to defeat Germany with th' greatest possible speed and th' CAG5NG SCORES 110.000 ship-Builders 'Called Back lo Jobs Today - Fririay - Sr:.'. 2-ACE l-'EATUHES-Z Also Myalory of R i v e r Born Try Ural, lo Rrt II III f r i m THEO V. NELSON OITOMKTIHST Alixlfrii ICyit Kxiuillnutlon l l . H \V (Jrlm;Â» C n i M . A . Miss., Jllim-li 1 in 1 1II.IKIO s t n h i l l K WorK'TH n f i l l s KhlpbiilUliiii: Corn. iv t n i l c c l bili'll 1" t h e i r d i i y u n i l r r (i t.i'mpnniry rnt pmulinp a will' 0 livi'-clay.oM i'ii last ni[;ht. Mowli'H snid, from "heavy military requirement?! and the fact that hog marketings are r u n n i n g below previous ,"HtimiiteH." The Road lo lly ASSOCIATION I'ltKSS I.KnsliTii f r o n l : S'! mill' ( I r m i i /.I'llin). Â·;. Â«VS(ITII f r c n i l : 2!l.'l mllr ( f r u m Â»'"Â· "f '"l"Knr). :(. Itiilinn f r o n t : nil mUr Inmi KÂ« no river). THE LOVE STORY BEHIND THE GREATEST STORY OF OUR TIME! with VAN JOHNSON * WALKERI Pltyllis Thaxlcr Â· Scott McKay SPENCER! TRACY it Lt. Col. limit II. Dnnlllllt 3 -Â· BIG DAYS I J * I j. t Sunday - Monday - Tuesday Seaman Jailed in Hotel Murder Case OCKAN SPRINGS, Miss.. March 1 (/f 1 ). I. K. MclntoHh, Jackson counly prosecuting sittorney, announced tmiiiy iiiuT. Edward Sharp Hos;irgÂ»\ 22, n merchant seaman. had linen arrested nt ttfiyou La Mat re. Aln.. and charged formally w i l h mur'.liT in connection with the Maying of Mrs. Lillian IMerc". 2?, nf Denver, Colo., in a hotel I here yesterday. t'd dlvonvc, wlui was beaten c(l divorcee. v,:i'i has beaten dc;iih w i l h a hammer, wns f m im n I"'1 in n hnli-1 ronni after :i ivj;isUTC(| will! !i mule ci n i i i n ;ts n m n a n d wife. Tn rshal K. CV M i l l e r of On rings. ;;md. support," he said, "the meeting will not have produced lasting results." Siilnns to Sit ut Parley Mr. Roosevelt asserted that the senate and house both would be represented at the San Francisco U u i l r d Nations conference beginning April 25, with both major pni'tirs having equal representa- " World pence," he said, "is not a pi'H'ty question--any more than is military victory. . . The .struc- t u r e of world peace-can not.be the work of one man, or one party, or on" nation, x x x It can not be a s t r u c t I ' r e of complete perfection at first." Tells of Poland Pact Discussing at length the Big 1 Three agreement for United action in the political and economic field i:' liberated areas, the president mentioned the specific agreement regarding Poland's future boundaries as an outstanding example f such joint action. Asserting the whole Polish ques- | lion was a potential source of WARNING! So that ill;may enjoy its terrific surprise Japs Say Warships Massing Off Burma SAN FRANCISCO, M n r c h 1 The H l u e N e t w o r k i n t e r c e p t e d ; T o U y r a d i u broadens! la.sl n i g h w h i c h said A l l i e d warships wen Burmii coast port of Akynh. The broadnud Â«!Â» suld the M i l A m e r i c a n nirforce in C h i n a :nn I hi- Chinese airforce are bi'iiu he;tvily reinforced. STICK CLOSE TO THE FIKK J A C K S B O K O , Tex., M n r c h - (.1 The .l;ick.sboro fire s t a t i o n inn c i t y ( K i l l c n i l K M t fire, b u t t h e i - i l y ' 1 v o l u n t e e r f i r e m e n stayed by t h e ; n r i u stoves, RU-el mid i e i - ' m n t r , | t h o t i r e a l a r m siren. Damage w a Â· e s t i m a t e d Â«t $1,000. TWO V. S. SI'IW O V K K D f F . W A S H I N G T O N , March 1 LT' Two 01 t h e navy'-s newer s i d i t n a r 1 lies, I be K.seolnr i i m l the S h a i i i t h e i r ci-t-ws o f ; i ] ] u o M M ] a l r l ti. r . tiftVer.i and men each. Urel Ilivt-r Settlement M.inllobu \v.s iui.nvn as 'lie- Hot r i v e r .sellleir.i'Jit bfl'oie 11 vti i.'ml th? P d i n i i i i n i j of C.mad.i i, j trouble in nnstwar Knrnri ; Yalta participants were dctermin- j ed. to find a common grjund for l its solution, the President said: "We did." It's a Compromise The decision to partition Poland tic described as a compromise under which the Poles will r u ' f n compensation in territory in th. north and west in exchange fo- what they lose cost of the Curzor line. The limits of the wcsterr boumlnry, lie said, will be permanently fixed in the final peace conference. "It is well Iconwn," he continued. "that the poeple east of the Ourzon line are predominately White Russian and Ukrainian. And I he people west of the line are predominately Polish. As far hack as 1910 the representatives of the Allies agreed that the Curzon line represented a fair boundary between the two peoples." Mr. Roosevelt snid he was convinced that tho agreement on Po- 'and. under the circumstances, is "the ini'st hopeful agreement pos- j sil.itc for a free, independent and propsperous Polish state." The president emphasized the I u n i t y of the major Allies and said i t hey Hi'e determined to con t inn th be united an that "the ideal of j lasting world peace will become a reality." Xttlis Leant of "Military Seerets" Referring to some agreements Hatch Flier, Caught in Nip Searchlight, Tells How Bombs Blacked Out Blinker ARMY AIR FORCES, Pacific Ocean Areas, Feb. 10 (Delayed)--How the 7th AAF Liberator, Tarfu caught in the beam of a Jap aearch- ight high over Iwo Jima, dropped bombs which blacked out the light, was told by Sergeant Shelby Amos, Jr., Hatch, New Mexico, assistant engineer-left waist gunner of the oomber. 'It occurred on .the 14th mission, a night 'snooper' raid on Iwo Jima," declared Sgt. Amos. "The target was an airplane dispersal area. As we went on the bomb run the Japs spotted us and turned on six searchlights. "One was plenty accurate. Even though we were flying above 10000 feet, it hung right on our tail. The tail gunner had so much light he could have read a newspaper. "The light was in the target area and directly in the path of the bombs. We were dropping fragmentation bombs. After bombs were away we could see the flashes as the bombs exploded nearer and I rer' to the searchlight. The flashes ' sort of crept up on it. | Suddenly the light went out. And ill wasn't the Japa who turned it I 'ft." ' ' ! The Tarfu still was caught by the five remaining, lights but its ' pilot used evasive action to escape. Sgt. Amos has flown 23 combat missions over Jap bases on Turk, , Chichi Jima, Haha Jima and Iwo j Jima. The latter island was the [ Tartu's target on 20.raids during! which airstrips,' 'airfield installa- j lions and dispersal areas were j blasted in the long neutralization : attack which the 7th AAF is waging against Iwo Jima. Sgt. ^ Amos' parents, Mr. and, Mrs. Shelby Amos, Sr. formerly I resided at Hatch but recently! moved to Oklahoma. He was gra- I duated from Hatch Union High j School in 1912. . . Japs Report Yanks Invading New Island (Continued from patre 1) Â·.nissing;. Tough Fight Near Manila The Luzon campaign east of Manila is growing more rugged as Yank dDv'isions encounter growing enemy resistance. Along a 10-mile line between - Antipole and Wawa and equal dis- smallest possible loss pf Allied j tance from Man n a , the Japanese are firing rockets as well as mortar and artillery. Far to the north of Manila in Ncuva Ecija province, other Yanks battling into the Caraballo mountains had to repulse a Japanese counter-attack. lives, and the second to continue to hiuld for lasting pÂ«iace. As to the first purpose, he said that is now being carried out in great force. As lo the second, "a tremendous stride was made." No Destruction for Germans The president emphasized once again that unconditional surrender does not mean the destruction or enslavement of the German people. He said Nazi leaders have "deliberately withheld that part of the Yalta declaration from the German press and radio." TJncod titional surender, under the Yalta agreement, he said, means temporary control of Germany by the Big Three and France, the end of Nazism and the Nazi party with all its barbaric laws and institutions, the termination of all militaristic influence in the public, private and cultural life of Germany, and punishment of Nazi war criminals that is "speedy and just--and severe." "Reparations In Rind" He said it also means the complete disarament of Germany in- Â·hiding the permanent, dismcm- Â·""Â·wirnt of tho German general staff--along with reparations in kind which Germany will have to make for the damage it has clone. "By compelling reparations in kind--in plants and machinery and rolling stock and raw materials-- Â·oparations in the form of money 'hich Germany could never pay," Â·e said. He added: "We do not want the lerman people to starve or to be- -ome a burden on the rest of the Community Fund Total Is $6050 With but a few more delayed checks yet to come in--some of them probably already in the mail --the one-day, Feb. 22. Las Cruces Area Community Fund campaign rounded up $6,050, Tom Graham, treasurer, reported to J- H- Bowcn, chairman, today. The drive netted $1,050 more than the $5,000 goal. As the fund had no organization for collecting pledges, the subscriptions all were in cash and the $6,050 now is in the bank, Mr. Graham reports, ready for distribution among the three participating agencies. Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and the Servicemen's Cen- Wife Seeks Divorce And Her Maiden Name shall avoid the mistake made j g t j i l for divorce WRS f n e( i i n the ! third district court Wednesday by Agripina S. Duran against Guadelupe Duran. Abandonment is charged. There are no children, the petition, states. The plaintiff seeks restoration of her maiden name, Agripina Sainz. HOW WOULD YOU LIKE to havo a REGISTERED HOLSTEIN HEIFER from McCarty Dairy Herd? County Pioneer Dies on Coast Mrs. Susan I. Rhodes, former pioneer resident of Mesilla valley, passed away Feb. 27, in Los Angeles, Cal., af the age of 82. At her bedside at the time of her death were three of her children. Mrs. Margaret Summerford, Edgar Rhodes and Lane Rhodes. Burial will be at Las Cruces in the Mason if cemetery, pending arrangements. Coming to Las Cruces in 1885 with her husband, the late Mr Rhode the coupled homesteadec the farm, located near Hill, which she owned at the time of her reached at Yalta as "military se- j dfrtth. I'l-et-s" he stiid the Na?.is me learn- j Surviving children are Mrs. Suming about some f them ;ilreadv j merfnrd, Mr.-*. ,T. W. Taylor, Isaac "to their sorrow," and they will i and Tom Rhodes, all of Las Cruces; Sam V. and I'dgur Rhodes ot Creston, Cal.: and Lane Rhodes Snntfl Monica, Cal. Fourteen grandchildren and 19 I. "mon md the Â»bout them tomor- noxt d i i v - ' t i n d every SOUTH SEA ROMANCE "TAHITI NIGHTS" with JINX FALKENBURG DAVE O'BRIEN cllma NO ONE Will BE SEATED DURING THE UST FIVE MINUTES OF "TO WOMAN IN THE WINDOW" v.v Â»j -j.ir.duy lui 3 '30 SECONDS OVER TOKYO'I lean row lay," On the w n y back from the Mediterranean Mr. Roosevelt told reporters the Yalta ronforunctv* had produced some secret undcrstand- injja--necessarily secrpt, he called ihem--whieh would become apparent in time. In his r-invh to conerrss the president said the IliK Three had agreed I'll voting ytroei'dme in the proposed world seeurity rouncil n point not settled at Dumbarton jikH, ami added: "It it* not yet possible to nn- unee the terms "f tluit apree* ent puhlleily, but it will be in n rv short time." The hums for the npvrment. *ie ild, was* an Amenenn proposal Kreat-grnndehildren also survive, Rnzz-Rerries The. Bantu Negroes applaud orator with hi.;scs. Soo any member of tho HIGH SCHOOL BAND for particulars an to how you can gel ihts fine holler calf. I Now Many Wear I i FALSE TEETH | With Moro Comfort! |lrÂ»unl Ilklllnt niul-i| TASTKKTII. | Â».-u1l powvlor. , No (Hil ttnit|ur* l n t i l ) , Â«iiy drui itore. Urt t'AtlTKKTlt at Let Us Do Your CLEANING and do it RIGHT M O D E L CLEANERS 133 West Grifigs Three U|. Ships Lost in Action WASHINGTON, March 1 (/PI -The navy today" announced the loss of three naval vessels, including; the small salvage vessel "Extrac-; t tor," sunk by a U. S. submarine aa- a result of mistaken identity. The other ships lost were the : 14,250-ton cargo ship Serpens.fe manned by coast guard personnel, -a and the large' "infantry landing 1 craft LCI (L) 600. [ The Serpens was carrying am- ] munition and all personnel aboard, i approximately 200 officers and men, were lost. The infantry landing craft was Â· sunk in the central Pacific with a loss of two dead and one missing. Lt. Comdr. Perry L. Stinson, U. S. coast guard, of Dermott, Ark., skipper of the Serpens, was listed as missing in action. Survivors of the Extractor were rescued by the 'attacking submarine, the navy said, which made a thorough search of the area upon discovering the error. There were six men listed aa missing from the vessel's, complement of about 60. The announcement raised the total of naval vessels lost from all causes since the start of the war Democratic Banquets Turn to Local Tables SANTA PE, March 1 UP} -- National headquarters have recommended that the -anni al statewide Democratic banquet be abandoned this year in favor of local Jefferson Day dinners, Gov. Dempsey, national committeeman for New Mexico, said today. The dinners are scheduled for April 13, Thomas Jefferson's birthday. GOVERNOR, TO UNIVERSITY ALBUQUERQUE, March 1 UP) --Gov. John J. Dempsey will make his annual visit to the University of New Mexico on March 8 and will address the first assembly of students in the new semester. Fairacres Soldier in Official Death List ' WASHINGTON, March, 1 ff-Fifteen more fighting men from New Mexico have been killed in battle and 12 other New Mexicans have been wounded in action, the war department reported today. (The official list includes Pvt. j Augustine B. Ramirez, of Fair-! acres, previously reported by his' parents.1 i Going away, coming home, having a party? Please telephone tho Sun-News. COLD STORAGE MOVING and HAULING We Can Serve You on Short or Long Hauls H. K. TRUCK Phone 280 AFTER THE DANCE OR THE PARTY We are now able to offer you a service you will appreciate and be glad to bring your guests here. La Fonda Cafe JOE Y. ROGERS. Mgr. USED Â· WE PAY HIGHEST PRICES *_r IF YOU HAVE A USED CAR TO SELL - BRING IT TO MESILLA MOTOR CO. 600 North Main Phone 203 Will buy all makes of cars and pay top prices.
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