Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Santa Fe New Mexican Newspaper Archive: March 26, 1943 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Santa Fe New Mexican

Location: Santa Fe, New Mexico

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   New Mexican (Newspaper) - March 26, 1943, Santa Fe, New Mexico                                THE SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN Tkt Oldett Neuipaper in Southufit, Pounded in 7849 M, MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OP ClRCtTLAnONS SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1943 ASSOCIATED PRESS UNITED PRESS Price 5c U. S. About to Strike New Blows in Pacific WASHINGTON, Hank M Anajr bomber. Japan- no bate at Kfaka In the Aleutian islands lour times WedneMty, KOrlDg bill in the target area, the- Naty reported Tbe feu.- nidi ratotd IV almott tat a nombtr aerial attacks which have beta made aialrut Ihi eofmy'i rwrth far tab month. VABHINGTO.rf, March 26 Wi- llie current lull In Pacific fighting, WILL HARRISON 'souse Democrats and Republi- broken only by'air attacks against who" do everything buT pull I Japanese In the Solomon tfon the floor are working co- and Aleutian islands, was' regarded MMtivelj and constructively ,In informed quarters, today as to- Snittee. And at'nlght it is -not dlcating that to see a pair of Republican strengthening and issos harmonMng Sw'tet'Adeline disposing of. their'forces for riib Democratib tenors. The House ?ul new blows against the enemy. Democratic particularly The objectives of these offensives, u- represented by Floor Leader qualified Informants predicted, will ftarl Payne, has shown, no preju-lbe both to win new strategic posl- against. Republican measures I tions for United-States forces and because they were Repub'- further to reduce Japan's waning sea power before the enemy has an i.In the'Senate lanky to, recover from past Irter, leader, of three Republican losses. ,_ibers, of tlie best liked Every .day. that passes' without IBKI In the chamber. The hardware significant it was empha- who came-to'Torrance sized, gives .'the'enemy'more time loyjuly 28 years ago wants to run 1 to repair damaged ships, speed-new lieutenant governor'In 1M4, and ones to. completion, strengthen the ItMchsncesare that his Democratic bases that guard his far flung era- Ijilleagues would scratch their'votes plre and develop the rich conquests points, an Initial move might be designed to compel him to-light under American success, In seeking t to maintain their bold on Guadalcanal, the Jap- anese spent'chips and planes des- perately even after It became ap- parent that they must eventually lose the Island.- Another. Island- conquest which would cause them similarly serious losses would be a hlifify profitable enterprise, for the.'United States even .though the territory actually won might not be of major stra- tegic. Importance. To launch such aii enterprise it was believed litre that'the Navy might strike I more deeply into the Solomons by Invading either the Munda area immediately beyond Guadalcanal or attacking Bougainville, the big island at the northwestern rod of the chain. aimed primarily at the conquest of an on the, forces for' an[ attack on Truk, the enemy's main naval- base In the South Pacific .or on the Marshall Islands east of Truk and the Carolines where the Japanese nave built up an interlocking chain of' strong outposts remotely flank- ing the communications .lines be- tween Hawaii and the South Pa- Montgomery Army Lunges Deeper Into Mareth Line Ito: his behalf. Party friction lias'of th.e South Pacific. Ibetn at a minimum in the.iPperJ-'GnaaatVCesUjf with -GOP. measures 'rer Since shipping is known to be one loittng conslderaaon equal to 'those of the enemy's most vulnerable Introduced by. the majority. Sets Prices Snnbj Irnierty Rlfbta r 1 George', former dl-. Inetor of the state extension service, I In wo Irad this statement into the record 1 "11 T Id a Senate committee hearing 'on Conservation act! "White I was. extension director I: called on Eddie Hensen, regional Idl-KWr of the Soil Conservation lifrvlce at-Ama'rilla and was dlscuss- IN cific. MacUtTBVR'S.BOMBEBS UAMMEB JAP BASES ALLIED HEADQUARTERS AUSTRALIA, March 26 anese bases miles apart in the Island arc above Australia were blasted by Qen. Douglas MacAr- thur's i bombers, yesterda'y, with Am- bouia, 600 miles northwest of Dar- Action Pennili Increases, OPA Explains ALBUERQUE, N. M., March 28 liaj'property rights under the Soil celling prices on.six IConservatlon act; He replied: fresh vegetables were'in effect to- House Rushes To Rescue of Therapy Bill Killed One Day, Revived Next; New Severance Levies Defeated .overriding a ruling of Speaker M. S. Smith for'the first time, the house of representatives vived a bill to provide for licensing practitioners of natural therapy. Advocates of reconsidering the bill 'won 23 to S9 after the house failed to sustain the speaker In his ruling that-Rep. Milnor Branch (D-Rlo Arrlba) did not have the right to move for reconsideration. The bill was killed without-a record .vote yesterday, arid the chair held it was impossible to determine'wheth- er Branch had voted with the ma- jority. A bill advocating an Increase in the tax on minerals for school pur- poses, was killed, by Opposition led by Majority Leader H. Vearle Payne The OPA ordered the ceilings into retail and _ at wholesale for toma- lots, 'peas snap beans and splntch." By' classes, of -storey the, ceilings set were as follows: T- i'U "'Why-are you so Interested In day In New Mexico and allowed pos- Ipersonal property rights. You are 'sible'Increases, the OPA In working for the government. Prop- amounts.which stores may charge erty rights should be honored only to offset higher ceilings In markets I when property Ishandled in accord- which; furnish the Sulk of this luce with-, community wishes.1" supplies." Earl Browder would love that. 1 effect as of noon yesterday, Air Changes plaining that.they replaced prices ISenatonf Mlndj frozen nationally some time ago. .Three Senators who changed their The order the Imtods voted the death of a.resolu- price5 can be charged bpth'at which. would abolish In.corne ind Inheritance taxes.. Joe ilchtoya, who spoke1 briefly In be- lialf at tlje' resolution when -'jm rated for" came back the next day to lead the'attack.' Others thinking their minis; were Seni. Ralph OalicBOS :and -Joe Oarcla. Itonloya told' hV Had tamed overnight that abolishment o! the taxes 'would schools of more revenue than he when' he voted {or.' the measure. Among those on. record the measure1 are the school lobby, the governor and those hold- Wl jobs In the Income lax division. I Bolons Ubertln Limited Arrest of Rep. Celesiino S. Garcia Ion the floor of the .House of, Rep- I resent atlves ralsed'.th'e question of I the special Immunity, granted legls- I liters the I privileges are limited: a legislator I may park his. car In a restricted I tone, get quietly drunki .but not I much more. The constitution ex- lempts them from arrest'for every- hard in one raid and Ra- baul smashed heavily lor the sec- ond time this week. An Allied communique said that quarter-ton i bombs ihit directly on two enemy 'cargo vessels, one ol tons arid one of tons, In Ambolna and that flames shot up from wharf areas. For'two hours before dawn yes- terday, the war.bulletin'said. Al- lied heavy bombers tanged over Ka- baul. the enemy's northern New Britain'island naval and air base, starling fires and causlne heavy explosions with bombs weighing up to a ton. i who stressed In this.case he wa not speaking for the. admlnlstra tlon because. he dld'not know th administration's views on the bill. Asking Too Much "The demands of Die schools a this he said, mil more than they have a right to as of us. If we levy this additional tax It will stay, permanently, an addei drain on the Industry, which 1s th lUeblood of my region In south western New Mexico.1' Republican Leader John Mon Judge Liiidsey Cabbage- Pole Peas _..33u Ib. Bulk .Carrots 7c Bunch Carrots Dc'lb.. Snap'Beans ..l5Vlb, Tomatoes Ib. Ib. Independents Orer 641U IOC Ib." 31C-lb. .66 Ib7. 1C T.35c Ib.- .31clb.' He )b. Nazis Say This Is Hitler Greeting Wounded Germans The German "caption accomplnylnj this piclure, transmltltd bf radio from Stockholm, thai Adolf Hitler German wounded soldiers at the In Berlin when he spuke March 21 at a' Memorial Day'cereuonjr, 'f Lewis in Sharp Exchanges With Senate Investigators I llhlhg but felony, 'and I breach of: the peace. j Senator From Anthony No s Sen. "Pete'1 Pefitt of Anthony came talo the chamber the other.day I Urinf a roll call' and asked to be j excused from voting because he did Irak know the subject before the I Senate. Denied the request, he an- I raered with a resounding "No" that I brought chuckles from the members had Just heard" a story from 1 PeUtt's home. Governor Dempsey a recent trip to the southern I Brt of the state saw some of Pe- I tilt's constituents. He was-quoted, w probably misquoted, as telling "1 hope that when the legislature I moves to adjourn" at the end of the lieislon that the man you sent to the Senate will for once vote Wholesale prices: 70 per cent or better U. S.' No. 1, W25 per Los Angeles lug; cabbage, TA cents-a pound; butt-carrots, '14 ..cents a pounds or more, cents a pound; bulk carrots'of less than SO pounds, 5 cents; carrots in standard bunch- es, 65 cents per dozen bunches; pole beans, U. 8. No. 1, 23 cents pound; snap per standard hamper, spinach, per 20-pound bushel. The wholesale and retail orders specify .that lower prices than the new wholesale and retail may be charged. I T MaTCh Superior'ju'dtJe'BenB. Lindsey.lonK a-prominent-California'-and Color rado at m. to- da'y at judge entered, the hospital T :for-emergency -treatment Wednesday night, his widow, Mrs. Henrietta, IJndsey.i disclosed. The previous, dayi he had occupied the bench in 'the children's court of conciliation, which he founded sonie He first; became widely known as a .juvenile court Judge in .Denver, and was 'credited'- with originating procedure which vas widely copied! r SSNavajos Marines A.M. Shockey Riles Saturday I AlvA M. Shockey who worked at Itte Laboratory of Anthropology for several years died Wcd- Inesday in Albuquerque at the age I'f 70. Funeral services will be at lUortarty at 3 p. m. Saturday. I Or< of seven sons Is Chester of 21S Lincoln. Santa Pe. surviving are his- wife and one [Ease Up on Draft I Of Farm Labor Ctevemor Dempsey said today llhit request for a "llberallM- o! draft board policies toward I registrant's early this year had Itreatly improved what had been a Itrtous draft-farm labor situation I h New Mexico. "Until the draft boards were to liberalize their' stand to. farm registrants, we had a c prcbiem and a remedy have been sought long sey catd. "However, through I by selective service and I "csl draft boards the problem has I wtn cased and I hare heard very complaint to the effect that farm vorkcrs were being Fifty-eight stalwart young Nave Jos became sea'soldiers today, soon to be transported from the desert country of Northwestern New, Mexi- co to one'or more of the Seven seas, when Lt..Gov. J. B. Jones admin- istered lo.them in a group the oath of enlistment in the Marine corps. The ceremony took place In the state Senate chamber, with the Senate In recess but the members remaining as spectators. The lieutenant governor, himself a former Devil Dog, recited the oath hi the presence of Capt. Leland L. Bannister arid U. James E. Wat- kins of the Marino Corps Recruit- ing station here and Lt. Jack Baker of the ,Navy. The 58 Indians were said to be the largest group ol voluntary Inductees ever sworn in In New Mexico en bloc. Ready to depart for training immediately, the braves were stripped of their sliver. Jewelry and other -Navajo finery, wearing only their work clothes which they will soon shed at "boot" camp for uni- forms. They had let! even their big black sombreros, to which the Nava- Jos are Inclined, In their native ho- gans. The Navajos, last of the New Mexico Indians to quit the warpath, were recruited by the Marine corps especially for Its signal corps, and from the primitive signalling of Ihetr forefathers, who sent up smoke clouds, they are to be taught Ihe rriooem means of communlca- Woman Slain; Divorcee Held TUL8A, Okla., March 28 divorcee was held with- out charge today Walter-Mrs. Karl Simmons, 55, widely known horse- woman, was shot to 'death during an altercation In hotel room.. The divorcee; Mrs.' Ella B. How- ard of Fort Worth, was questioned last night'shortly after the shooting and Assistant County Attorney M. S slinms said she told him: "I had checked into the Mayo hotel Wednesday night. Tonight I heard'. rap on the door and when I asked .who was there, a woman answered, 'telegram.' I opened the door and Mrs. Simmons was stand- ing there with a gun In her hand. "She am going to kill youl' I made a grab for the gun and it went off twice. Then we. struggled over the gun and the next thing I knew.she fell 'to the floor and I could see she was shot" Mrs. Simmons died almost In- stantly. There were three bullet holes, one through her heart, an- other through her shoulder and one In her hand. Near where her body sprawled In a corner were two more bullet holes In the wall. Mrs. Simmons' husband, a wealthy Independent oil operator, arrived a short time after the (hoot- Ing. He was distraught. goinery supported Payne. The seriate killed a group ot'bll which would lake, away from sta' Institutions the right to, incur del In .'anticipation of 'earnings ar voted down another measure which would force the school for the fee- ble -minded to accept all, patients qrdered. interned'by dlslflct-judges. Las Lunas'lnsttliittorvlt was shown in discussion 'of the .bill, Is operating pa-' tleh'ls arid acommodatlons are need- ed for. 700. Debentures Passed Sen. James Morrow na me e" Olenna, 3. becanEeland had been living .part unl I came over me and I i.wnily. Their'apartment Is >l 316 decided If the children wtre out o! the way I could have Homer." NnillCS BoattllUll home In Punucah to join him, is charged adulmv, a mtsrtt- mcanor, the Frlsble girl. lilt girl admitted lo the Jury lhat jhc could not be nire Scott wa.i live father ol her unborn child be- cause she had had relations with another nhnn, the father of trirte children. Continued mild l Airport High 55, low 26. tllj Hljil 61, 30. On Examiners Dr. L. C. noatman of Santa ft one ol three nei- members named tortay to the state ot ostcopnthlc examiners. Others were Dr. P. J. Reynolds, Roswcll, and Dr. J. L. Cornelius, Qranu. The nominations were sent to the jennle lor with re- nomination of Orlli y ot OallJlco and Ivan Union of Vegas as of ihc Mate lilshuay comnilsilon, chiropody board members. E. Lcnorc Morris, Albuquerque; J. U CloMs, and L. llnard, Roswcll. Fall Of Wife's Dcnlli EL PASO. March !S of the dtalh of MM. Biicon Fall was kept today from ner In- vMid sessreuty of the Ulterior and central lijure In the Teapot Dome scandals, Fall. 81, was In the saroc hcvpital where Mrs. Fall died j-ejierday. He has been in hospitals here'and In New Mexico most cl the tuna since he was favu prison In 1931 alter serving 10 upon convlcllon of accepting a bribe In connection wlUi Ihe le.isltig of Ihe tlk Hills. Ciiir, naval oil reserve. Simple funeral services at Fall lic.me were held this allcmoor, with burial htrr. Tile Rev. Paul ttarlon Pollnj olllcuted.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication