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JIXTEEN—THE MORNING AVALANCHF jCattle Raisers Association Selfishness In Industry Cited Lub^ock,Tcxcs,Fm|ay ; March 13, 7942 Piol 4343 For The Avoiqnche-Journo! Offices HORIZONTAE. 1 Pictured Chinese leader,....... CHINESEJjADER Answer to Previous Puzzle I (Br fill An>oc!itc u ,,>.„, EL PASO, March 12—The Texas — find Southwestern Cattle Raisers' ll p * rt «* association, condemning "shocking exhibitions of selfishness," called today for an end to strikes in war industries. In a resolution adopted before last night's convention close, the cattlemen asserted that the wai- • Demanded unstinted patriotism "from producers of every kind, including bnth labor and capital. It assailed strikes in war industries and declared there had been "shocking exhibitions of selfishness manifested by some persons who are American in name only— not in spirit." Resolution If Quoted The resolution declared: "We believe the fair labor standards act with its provision for a 40-hour week and other-peacetime protection for labor was never intended for n war emergency." The association offered to forego subsidies to cattlemen and called on all other industries and all Americans to do the same in order that the nation might present a solid front to its enemies. Cattlemen have been receiving government subsidies for range conservation practices. Convention To Ft. Worth In another resolution, the association asked that there be no relaxation of prohibitions against the importation of fresh meat from areas where hoof and mouth disease prevails. Fort Worth was given the 1943 convention snd Claude K. McCan, Victoria rancher and banker, was nnmed president succeeding Jay Taylor of Amarillo. Holman Cartwright of Del Rio, second vice president, became first vice president, nnd C. E. Weymouth of Amarillo was elected second vice president. J2Half an em. 13Court (abbr,). 14 Dry. 16 Remove. 17 Garment 19 Small island. 20 Influence. 22 Sticking. 24 Music note. 15 It is (poet.), 26 Mine. 43 Exist. 27 He has fought « Frolic, in several 47 Partake. 30 Nickname foe 49 Relate. Harold. 53 Verbal. 31 Jumbled type. 54 That one. 32 Bustle. 33 Atmosphere, 34 Distant. 35 Plundered. 37 Angry. 38 Imply. 39 Opposed to lose. 41 Waste lands. 55 Either. 56 His supplies come over the Burma . 57 Before. 58 His capital is king. 59.1ndiana (abbr.). 21 Compass point. 23 Prince. 25 Sailor. 27 Turkish governor. 28 A fop, 29 Housetop. 30 Concealed. 31 Tablet. 33 Air (comb, form). 34 Winnow. 36 Place of worship. 37 Fail to hit 39 Anger. 40 Myself. 42 Pertaining to the ear. 43 Floating mass of ice. 44 International language. VERTICAL IFish, 2 Boo. 3 Buries. 4 Snares. 5 Animal. 6 Sour things. „..„„„,.„.. 7 Skin irr.itation. 45 Mineral rock 8 Covered with 46 Scar. 48 2000 pounds. 49 Three (prefix) 50 Age. hair. 9 Irish Gaelic. 10 Furnace. 11 Dove's cry. 15 Detur (abbr.). 18 Metal peg. 51 Boy. 52 Limited (abbr.). Art Of Chile To Be Shown TOLEDO, O., Mar. 12. OI.PJ—The finest contemporary art of Chile will be shown for the first time in North America in an exhibition at Toledo, according to an announcement by the Toledo Museum of Art. Dates lor the initial showing have not been announced, because the war has complicated and de- )ayed arrangements. Censorship prevents any information of the date or route of the shipment. The exhibition was arranged by the Toledo Museum of Art in collaboration with the republic of Chile and Nelson Rockefeller's Office of Inter - American Affairs. After the exhibition reached Toledo, a tour of other U.S. cities will be arranged. The exhibit will be composed of about 100 oil paintings, 25 water colors, and drawings, prints, sculptures and decorative art. Works of the finest Chilean artists, who, according to Blake-More Godwin, director of the Toledo Museum, have begun to develop a distinctive Chilean school, will be shown. The collection was selected from a large salon of contemporary Chilean art shown in Santiago, on the 400th anniversary of the -founding of the city last year. The paintings to be shown are characterized by vigorous brush work, sound technique, harmonious color and excellent composition, Goodwin said. He described Chilean landscape work as particularly distinctive, but says that the broad training of Chilean artists and their acquaintance with international trends is apparent. COORDINATOR EMPLOYED 'AUSTIN, March 12.-(^>—Dean J. Anderson Fitzgerald of the University of Texas' business administration school, next week will confer with insurance company executives in New'York City on improving standards in the insurance business. * TEXAS MADE IMPERIAL f| SUC AR IS QUICK DISSOLVING HELPS PREVENT WASTE :-:i»£ ii*«.v«s! J •*%•'- E^ t^v/ ; ' ;Ife ; ; Deposits recently found in India are expected to yield 100,000 tons of bauxite, suitable for making aluminum, annualiv. £^-j '/^ & Mt iim^ -:^. fe-- O _="J Sugar provides body fuel . . . encT ^ y needed co do the important jobs that all of us have to do. You should get full energy and sweetening value from every ounce of sugar you buy. One way to do this is tc demand Imperial Pure Cane Sugar m the factory-packed bags and cartons. Imperial is 100% pure cane sugar. Becaus c - vtfa fine granulated and quick-dissolving.. I m . ™*^» penal sweetens beverages through and through without settling to the bottom or cup to be washed away when dishes are done. And because Imperial 'Pure Cane Sugar is refined right here inTexas it reaches you fresh and lump-free.' DEMAND SUGAR MAXWELL HOUSE -MAKE* /' '4 * **% For woBderfally rich, deUclou, coffee in vonr g l.,. V lT" r • "' ** AC nplr * faxlfeH HoMe C//M & fl " , — "•"* *«ry Un gives joa nsore flavor for your money because ... • Jhnro's mere flavor In th. M.xwelf House blend-If, far nch«r f n hlrhland-grown, extrn-flavor coffe«. • AH the flavor Is brought oaf. by the « Dft ,.m " Ra «n, nt ^ ^^ . >' ^^f' ;-V * *1° r aYOr C " n **""•— w * sealeo', roaster-fresh, In the famous soper-vacuum tin. • No w.HJn ff -M*xw«H Wouse Is already pwclsery ground tor every m«th<w}—Drfp, Regular, Glass-Mak«r, *.ToMvemoBeyaoiiMv«*hopprng trips-gel the thrifty 2-peupo UR. -r GOOD TO THE LAST DROP! Deer Migrate To The South ST. PAUL. Minn., Mar. 12. OJ.PJ — Thousands of deer in agricultural territory where there were none jO years ago are providing a major problem for the Minnesota conservation department. W. L. Strunk, conservation commissioner, said the deer have drifted south ward from Minnesota's forest regions so rapidly that they nave, become a highway hazard and a nuisance to farmers. Conservation officials are unable to account for the southward mi- fii-ation. and point out that at the turn of the century virtually all Minnesota's deer were in the northern third of the state. It was a rare occurrence to spot deer in the central Minnesota counties The southward movement began End[To_Strikes In War Industries Deer Like Open Country Strunk said the deer apparently were pushed from the north bv returning heavy forest growth there. When the northern region was lumbered, and in many cases uurned over, the second growth brush that followed was ideal deer forage. Rigid fire protection has encouraged heavy forest growth and the animals might be looking for more open country. Whatever the reason, he added more than 300 deer can now be found within 40 miles of Minneapolis-St. Paul metropolitan area. Recently two motorists were killed a few miles north of St. Paul when their car struck three deer on a paved highway. A deer in- I 'Plain Folks' Of Mf. Gilead, 0., Ready To Show Rest Of The Nation How To Win A War By Cooperation; Plan Is "Production Now" By ELLIS WALDRON United Press Staff Writer MT. GILEAD, O., Mar«:h 12 — The '-plain folks" of this typicall> American rural community ar. ready to shew the rest of the nation how to help win the war by cooperative production, Tv/o weeks ago they rallied to -plan known as "Production Now, a cooperative effort as neighborly as a barn raising and as old- fashioned as a guilting bee. It made them warmly conscious of their responsibility to produce and keep producing. President Roosevelt mentioned the Ml. Gilead plan at a press conference last week. He wondered whether the program. was beine carried out. Has Stimulated Interest Matter of fact, Mr. Roosevelt there 5 some controversy among the Morrow county folk as to whether "Production Now" is i live organization or a dead name But even the critics of the original plan will fell you that it has stim- .ilated interest in civilian war ef- fortto the point where this com- vaded a Twin Cities commercial establishment. Farmers are grumbling about damage done by the inimals. Their cornfields have been looted, their spring wheat fields trampled. As a result, the Department of Conservation is receiving protests damage claims, and sermons on deer control. TOW THE Note throwing colotofC^rnwotange juiccl- Sn taste its more-delicious flavor! You *»»» ?«uTridi-« science proves. More vitaimns C andTmorecaiciumiaeveryglasslAsoodsource otoinsBtandG.aadothcrhealthessenuals. jtest for J '*" _..••" •' •These are the finned sttdte* Navels'. Easy to slice, section. Ideal for napes, ^oxc odd-hour eating. Those trademarked Sunkist are the finest from 14,000 coopeiaung growers. Cowrie". iMS.OlUomUFwltGnnr.r. &»*•«• ** ** Sunkist CALIFORNIA NAVE* ORANGES -.Homfqyi, jrjAmJgy,. FriAry, IMPORTANT! fi full nc RED BALI ORANGES - r . .iforaia or»ng«. R e l y upon thcm t . , . rfan.0^ look for the tndemufc on the 5 tic or wwe wrlp^r. munity will lead the parade. F. O. Van Sickel, a Wostfield township farmer who is chairman 01 tne Production Now committee puts it this way: ' "We may not be working as fast as most folks maybe would like bi;t we're doing things right. We're will "Ht " P a " organizaUon that Van Sickel said that "if other organizations — the Agricultural War board and the Defense council—don't work as fast as they should, we'll pressure them " Set Up Farm-Labor Board Here, Mr. Roosevelt, are some things that this county of 15 000 residents has started to do: ' 1. A farm-labor board of six leading farmers has been appointed to prevent agricultural slowdowns. There will be a census of each township to determine where there are labor shortages, what farm machinery and how much jcrap metal is available. The Future Farmers of America will help lake the census. Later, a group of farm "minute men will be organized—men who will 'drop watever they're doing to help a farmer whose crops need harvesting." 2. School officials are trying to arrange to excuse high school students from classes during planting and harvesting seasons, without loss of scholastic credit. 3. A transportation pool is expanding. Farmers have banded together to use fewer cars on common trips. The Hydraulic Press Manufacturing company, the county's major industry, is working out a plan to use school buses for transportation of workers outside schoo'. hours. 4. Two hundred persons already have volunteered to do the work necessary to transmit the pian io MICE DOGGIE—OH, YEH7 1 • SNOW HILL, Md. (If) ~ When Hargis Bradford" bagged four quail, he immediately locked up friends who had razzed hin hunting skill. But when Bradford got his friends out to his car to see the proof, he found his dog had psaten the birds, save for some feathers. Buy A Defense Bond TODAY! act'on. 5. Leaders are determining fair wages for farm \vork. • GLAD NEWS FOR WISE WOMEN! CALUMET BAKING POWDE8 NOW ONLY FOR '/z LB. LOWEST PRICES EVER. ON ALL SIZES ! REDS WHITE Specials for STORES Service Food Store Karris-Price Grocery Grocery * ** 2301 15th Dial 2-3381 Dial 9941 lull Ave. Q Hll 7th St. Dial 8401 ICEBERG. LARGE HEADS EACH POTATOES NO. 1 COLORADOS 10 Pounds . APPLES Fine Winesap, Large Size, Dozen FANCY FRUIT, DOZEN PRESERVES ~ R. & W. Strawberry, 1 Lb. Glass . . . 2 1C KRAUT Kunpf's, Fancy, 300 Size PEACHES R. & W., 21/2 Can BEANS ••••••UHMMMMVMHBHB OATS Silver Dollar, Mexican Style Mothers Premium, Large Box, Cup and Saucer or Plate . . Save with Bird-brand Buy a Bond! 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