Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 13, 1966 · Page 2
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May 13, 1966

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 2

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Clovis, New Mexico
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Friday, May 13, 1966
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Page 2
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ineers Eye Of Sonic Boom . fc» immate it , wily ways to minimize it Tfa Lockheed and Boeing fdesips have gone through ^ctrantless wind tunnel tests to . , that will, produce the weakest , Officials are confident 4 that nfiithw siatse wotfd ^generate shock waves harmful |*to penofis or propert/ on the Church Backs Indians f' SANTA FE (UPD- The Taoa $ Indians have received added ^support in their fight with the ^tks, government to retain ex- delusive control over lands they f consider sacred. The Archbishop of the Santa ,»e Archdiocese, James P. Da- <vis, issued a statement Wednesday supporting the stand taken ''by the,.pueblo. * The Indians claim that cer- '4aift lands in the Blue Lake iTIffea are sacred to them and Twere wrongfully taken. A bill * currently pending in Congress :,,would give 50,000 acres of the •^land to the pueblo. ' In a statement late Wednesday the archbishop said: "I am happy and honored to 'be able to lend my support to 'the Taos Indian Pueblo and •their struggle to regain posses- *sion of the Blue Lake area. 1 have studied the history of this struggle and am aware of the /obstacles that have been placed ''and may yet be placed in the .path of the Taos Indians. /•..."It is difficult to conceive any ^argument that can take precedence over the sacred convie tions of a people. It is impossible to interpret the American .principles of justice and equality tin any way that fails to pay due respect to religious convic- , lions. :; "I heartily endorse, support, »and encourage passage of leg*• islation aimed at returning the * Blue Lake area to its rightful '• owners who in their faith have tit in trust from God." * A spokesman for the arch' *bishop said the church realized •there are arguments opposed to ^returning the land to the Indi* ans. However the archbishop fa> *vors the return on religious * grounds, the spokesman said. .WASHINGTON , (UPI),- the supersonic transport Mil grow otw foot Jn length when it retches it normal cmlslng speed of 1,800 miles an hour. This will be the result of the expansion and contraction of metal that occurs (n the transition between subsonic and supersonic flight* At altitudes for subsonic flight, an SST will be exposed to temperatures as low as 60 degrees below wo. But in 1? minutes, it can reach sup*sonic altitudes where the temperature on the outside of the fuselage will be 450 Agrees Carlsbad Site For Dam Gets Tenative Approval CARLSBAD (UPlt)- Carlsbad city officials have given a tentative go ahead for a feasibility study for construction of a sec ond dam on the Pecos River at Carlsbad, The Albuquerque engineering Irm of D. F. Molzen and Asso ciates was told to start the study of the dam which will be ocated below the present Tansill Dam. If built the dam will be the first step in a proposed $500,000 river-front park and reorc- atlonal development. Completion of the project hinges on approval of a requested $93,000 federal allocation, however. BANK RATE TRUCK LOANS AUTO LOANS C«U 7CM77T COMPLETE MISCHANCE BBS. 763-WW Cal Bloehbergtr 115 B. 6th Clovto State Medics Hear Slam At Medicare ALBUQUERQUE (UPI) Dr. Hoyt Gardner of Louisville, Ky., criticized the Medicare plan Wednesday, concluding a 'ull day of activities at the nual meeting of the New Mexico Medical Society. Gardner said that Medicare will take care of only 25 to 35 ier cent of total medical costs md that the plan is going to )e "extravagently expensive." In a three hour meeting of the louse of Delegates, policy mak- ng body of the Medical Socle- ;y, Dr. Lyle Carr of Albuquerque was elected president while Dr. Eramit Jennings of Roswel was named president-elect. In other offices, Dr. Ear 'lanagan of Carlsbad was nam ed vice president; Dr. Allan L laynes, Clovis and Dr. James C. Sedgwick, Las Cruces, were re-elected delegates to the an nual American Medical Society convention. Dr. John D. Abrums of Albuquerque was re-electee secretary-treasurer. Among the actions taken by the delegates at their final as sembly Wednesday was the ap pointment of an ad hoc com mittee "for an extensive study 1 to determine whether changes are needed in New Mexico abortion laws. The delegates also recom mended that society members as of July 1, disregard the Welfare Dept. fee schedule as it is now issued by the department, and instead bill the Welfare Department for their "usual and customary fees." The resolution added, however, that in carrying out this policy, 'there shall be no withholding or restriction on necessary ser vices to DPW clients." 'Amateurish' Work Charged In NM Ads ALBUQUERQUE (UP!) Advertising man Fred F. McCaffrey of Albuquerque charged today the State Department of Development was spending tax payers' money for "amateurish and shoddy" work by the ad agencies it hires. McCaffey's fire was aroused by a Development Department ad in the May issue of Industrial Research magazine. The full-page ad is headlined "Cotton in New Mexico" and has a drawing of a sheepherder and a flock of sheep. "These hard - earned tax dollars are being spent in a way which is amateurish and shoddy well beneath the professional standards which should be expected of state agencies," McCaffrey said in a news release issued today. He appealed to the candidates for governor to promise to obtain the best advise available on how to use the state's advertising funds most effectively. McCaffrey is president of McCaffrey, Stoller Co. This not his first blast at the state. Earlier, he blasted the State Fair for "a misuse of state funds for tired old advertising" and the Department of Development for using its advertising account as an alleged "political pay-off." "This issue of this particular magazine," Me Caffrey said, "has a lead article on research sites, so the counterparts of New Mexico's Department of Development in many areas ar«> running ads to show the desire- ability of their locale for research. "But New Mexico, which probably has a better story to tell in this regard than almos any other part of the country has an ad brapgig about the es tablishment of an underwear plant in Las Cruces, with the 'imaginative 1 headline, 'Cotton in New Mexico." I* * k' « p t, *v~{£ « IS e r t '•* with ornyfe's exclusive Fiberglass Panels SPECIAL THRU 20e wot t Doit Yourselfl with •5'* It? ornyfe NM Orders Change Reaffirmed f"jj to Tire &tatc of Flfliftee Tuesday real' firmed .its policy of limiting "change orders'* of contracts to per cent of the contract amount. Don Rider, representative of the New Mexico Municipal League, asked the board to change the policy, Members flatly told him they would not do so. But Cesar Sebastian, state director of finance, said he is sending instructions td governmental subdivision which would allow them to provide for possible extensions of contracts at the time of bidding. Action Put Off The board (referred action on a request by the Capital Building Improvements Commission for a change order in the contract for the legislative building to increase price of utility installations by $8509. The deferral came after the board members were told the additional money is more than 5 per cent of the originalutility cost. The board did grant the Mutual Domestic Water Users Assn. of Regina permission to increase the contract for installation of water lines from $7000 to $11,000 to provide for more ines than planned at the time the contract waslet. 'I think it is a poor Idea, but I guess we've got to do it," commented Lincoln O'Brien board member. Changes in Contracts "Change orders" are changes n existing contracts which, generally, call for additional work and payment of more money than provided in the original agreement. The Board of Finance laid down the 5 per cent limit a month ago, when the apitol Buildings Improvement .ommission sought permission to add more in change orders for demolition of buildings than the original contract amount. The Doard granted the approval, but specified in the future such orders should not total more than 5 per cent of the contract price. The order applies not only to the state and its agencies, but o cities, counties and other sub divisions. "I object to it on the grounds you are substituting the judg icnt of the Board of Finance for that of the local governing body," said Rider. "It may mean a slowdown of jobs, and more costly construction." Could Make Call O'Biren told him a city could As the radioactive dust from Red China*s tWrd nuclear test drifted westward, there seemed a special irony fn another event taking place in Geneva, Switzerland. This was the recess of the 17- lation Disarmament Confer ence whose marathon exercise in futility now is in its fifth year. And on that note the conference could be dismissed —except that it deals with man's survival. The conference resumed its deliberations last January on a note of optimism. Most eagerly sought, and with, it seemed, some chande of success, was agreement to halt the spread of nuclear weapons. "As ift hat weren't enough, this ad, ostensibly aimed at attracting research scientists, is illustrated with a drawing of an aged sheepherder and his flock of sheep. Most research scientist , I am sure, are aware that cotton does not grown on sheep. It says "all cotton - picking details" are available through the Department of Development. McCaffrey said he felt this r erence was in bad taste. OI.OVIS NEW-JORNAI* MEMBER AUDIT BUBEAIT ov ciBCtuvrioxs BY LITTLE MERCHANT CARRIER $1.75 monthly In advance. By mail In furry and turroumlint? counties $1300 for one ypar: SS.OO for six months; W.25 for three months; SI.5(1 for one month. Hy mall oulsltl* rin- vii trade territory. SKS.iK) fur one year: »».SO f.ir six months; $."i.i«J f.ir thrcf months; $1.75 f.ir one numllt ALL St Usnui'TONS PAY- ABI.K IN ABVANC'K. Serum) Class postage pal »t c'lovl.i. New Mexico. I'ublishpil dallv cM:<-|it Saturday by the ru>VlS NEU'-JOITRNAL. Sixth & Pile, riovlt, New Mexico. i'u. 763-3130. Cloud Of Chinese A-Test HangsOverDisarmament Positions Clarified Sought also was an extension to underground tests of the iresent partial nuclear test ban. But it was a measure of the conference success that in the moment of recess the delegates could draw solace only from ihe Russian statement that the talks had clarified opposing positions and obstacles. The trouble was that basically these opposing positions and obstacles have teen known for years. One obstacle was the makeup of the conference itself, com- of small, non-nuclear position took precedence over any real negotiations. Ignore Real Problems A second was that the conference itself operated in a dream world which treated disarmament as a problem separate from the disagreements which made disarmament impossible. Thus it becomes relatively easy to reach accord on aanning nuclear weapons from ipace but difficult to stop their cowers with neither voice nor responsibility for world peace, and three nuclear powers et preliminary approval for a change order by making a telephone call to the State Dept. of Finance. Sebastian said he is sending instructions to sll subdivisions, dvising them to put possible "contingencies" into their calls for bids. This, he said, would enable them to possible add work later, if they desired and still have bid prices one very- thing. He cited the example of a city which advertised for bid: for a well, with the view of drilling several if good water were ound in the first. By asking for "alternate bids" for additiona wells at the time of the officia bid opening, officials would know how much the extra ones would cost, if they decided to drill them, and bidding contrac tors would be advised there might be additional work later PLACE YOUR TRUST IN PROFESSIONAL HANDS You are always welcome to inspect our up-toi date prescription department—the heart of our store. To provide you with prompt and complete prescription service is our first order of business; Let us fill your prescriptions. GRADUATION SPECIAL -TRANSISTOR PERSONAL POCKET PORTABLE r —^ I ed look andV«ftod hiaJiqua% sound — only the pri^e is low. cose, end better? in fft box, fiat this aauuiiia wakiA BOW* - ^B^W* ^^^^» ^B^^^BBI^^^^B| w^pPIW|r ^^^BHI Foreign News Commentary Phil N«w8ota * * * * * * Lutherans Hit Death Penalty ALBUQUERQUE ttJP!)- Abolition of capital ptmishWent was called for Wednesday by the Rocky Mountain Synod of the Lutheran Church Of Atneri- a, meeting in Albuquerque* More than 300 delegates representing New Mexico, Wyoming, Colorado and parts of West Texas attended the convention. Give a Grad The Very Best! among whom agreement was necessary before any accord on disarmament would have meaning. In such a grouping Propagan- spread on earth. It would be wrong to say that in the search since World War II for disarmament and world peace there has been neither da and jockeying for worldlreal hope nor some progress. Employment Guidelines Under Study WASHINGTON (UPD — U.S. Sen. Joseph M, Montoya, D- N.M., following a conference with three high-ranking administration onficials, said "specific guidelines" were being developed to insure fair employment For Spanish-Americans. The senator also said lie has urged the President to appoint a Spanish-speaking American to the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. Meeting with Montoya were John W. Macy, Jr., chairman of the Civil Service Commission and presidential assistants Jo seph A. Califano, Harry C. Me-' Pherson Jr., and Jacob Jacobsen. Montoya said the problem was two-fold: There were too few Spanish-Americans being hired by civil service and thatj they often had great difficulty getting promoted. TYPEWRITER ADDING MACHINE REPAIR GOODMAN Office Supply 1212 Main—Dial 7G3-55H9 The Geneva summit conference of 1955 produced a hopeful but illusory "spirit of Geneva." Cynics later described results as a Russian "nyet with a smile." No German Solution It did not produce the hoped- for free elections for a unified Germany. But from it there did finally emerge improved cultural and economic relations with the Soviet Union and its East| European satellites. The year 1963 saw the emergence of the partial j nuclear test ban, negotiated not in Geneva but Moscow among Britain, Russia and the United States. The glaring weakness today! is the total absence from 1 disarmament talks of the two latest members of the atomic club—Red China and France. And until such time us talk can replace silence and trust take the place of suspicion, the United States must use an unpleasant antidote. It would make an interesting bet to say that from somewhere in the sky, the United States had a picture of that mushroom - shaped Chinese cloud at the moment it emerged. STILL Kentucky Straight Bourbon 86 Proof STITZEL-WELLER DIST. Louisville, Kentucky Commuter Attach $2495 Great gift for any Dad. Executive elegance three inches thin. Scuff and stain resistant. Spacious interior with expandable file folder. Sturdy frame of lightweight magnesium. Exclusive hidden locks. Colors: Jet Black, Saddle Tan, Oxford Grey, Deep Olive. Also available: 2" Statesman .................. $24.95 5" Diplomat .................... $29.95 OFFICE F.QUIPMEN1 MAIN 'FOR THE GIRL WHO "HAS EVERYTHING"... 7 PRESENTS EXCITING NEW "DEBUTANTE" Fitted Vanity Case WITH Transistor Radio ^— ^ COMPLETE FOR ONLY $1/195 i \ f JUST $2 A MONTH "V «££ I Battery included! She'll love the fitted Vanity Cost.*.in cboki of Blue, Charcoal or Red. • COMB, BRUSH ANP MIRROR INCLUDED • QUILTED LINING • SCUFF-RES1STANT You g«t all tfaU .,. and H» ararvvioui littl* AU-Truntittor Portable Radio, tee ... wi* fe own *p*cial tpan in At fitted taut. A thfilling gift ... cwd] 9 thoroughly piactical ca*, te% that any modem mil* Drill W* and ««i«y, wbftrew th* SjMfr * 2V** W* ^'^kSiwselectivity JSWI1.9HS Comet gi 4th DGVV\ Corner ©J 4th & Mgin

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