Abilene Reporter News, March 30, 1944

Abilene Reporter News

March 30, 1944

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Issue date: Thursday, March 30, 1944

Pages available: 26

Previous edition: Wednesday, March 29, 1944

Next edition: Friday, March 31, 1944

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 1,013,074

Years available: 1917 - 1977

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - March 30, 1944, Abilene, Texas BOND BOX SCORE Since Pearl Harbor $16,637,458.50 March quota $ 231,700.00 March soles    $ 210,946.75 Soles to go    S 20,753.25 Wi)t    Reporter    mormiivg WITHOUT OR WITH OFFLNSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKE I Cll YOUR WORLD EXACTLY ,\S 11 GOES"-¡h mu VOL. LXIII, NO. 288. A TEXAS 2—AÍ, NEWSPAPER ABILENE, TEXAS,THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 30, 1944 —TWELVE PAGE; /is.sorm/rri United PrciS fU.P.> PRICE FIVE CENTS COLD WAVE DOES HEAVY DAMAGE TO AREA FRUITS, VEGETABLES Reports from a wide area of Wrbi Central Texas revealed that Titos- | day night's sub freezing weather | caused heavy damage of fruit and vegetables but that livestock losses j negligible.    ! some sections fruit men said | the full extent of damage from the i severe norther could not be drier- t mined for two or three da;, s. but ' from first glance crops were boHcv- I cd to be hil hard.    j Fruit growers at Clyde said they ' believed all trees in bloom, such »s peaches, pears and plums, will .<uf- , fer. Apples. however. hnrl not bloomed and should be undamac- 'f’f 24 doproes at 5:30 ' The freeze didn't leave enouph j poaches in Fisher county to make Lirys Lawrancc. Taylor county homo demonstration apcnt. after Inspcrtinc 4-H club fjardcns in the vicinity. Some loss may occur in potatoes. she said, although those which were cut off at the &round will come out. VcRcta« Hies such as EncHsh peas, radishes, bcrls aiid preens apparently survived. Tlie temperature in Abileiic liil With exception of beans and corn, vegetables %vere not killed by the freexc, reported Mrs. pie. ordins to Roy Formwaj cs were reported, i Tliere was concern in Merkrl 1 terday over the early whrr.t tlm had not been grazed Booth SVar j ren. banker, said growers rrpoM*-( ! that the tall w’heil had faUen di>wj after the freeze. Just wiiat tin' out come would be was unknoun Ben Clark, who lives north of Trent, said peaches on fruit trees at his place were just like a ball of ice and were frt»2on throu;;h and throuRh. C.hiver Blair, who has a younR orrharil at his place west of Noodle, said the fruit was a completr lovs. There were some livestock lo.'-sr Reports in Sweetwater told I county judge. Early gardens also I fresh shorn goats being killed 1 were damaged, but no livestock loss- > the freeze on the J. Q. Carter ran p.-'vtii oi Blackwell, Practically all the fruit in Scur-r\ covinty wa.s wiped out. rtports Willard Jone.'<. Snyder newspaperman A low n\ark of 16 degrees kill-ctl early Kardoiis and set back wheat , con.Mdei abi.v. Na Ine.stock losses iurrn rcjiorted cxccpt for some baby I chu-k.-^. i VcKCtable and irult crops were rvuned in Mitchell county. Live.«;tork ^.'«utferod but ranchers reported no ‘ iH-avy los.ses, .■Many oh^ervers in .Stamford believe the fniil crop is a tota! loss In that section. There was about a 25 ner cent loss of the yoiinc vecetahle crop. .\ major part of the Haskell section’s early Rardens are cx- perted to survive the pold spell.    I alihouch damage to the poten-    I tial fruit yield likely will prove    I severe, said County ARcnt G.    I R. Schumann. The late freeze    I did not cause any loss of live-    I stock, he reported.    I From Albany came the report that I all vecciables and mo.st of the fruit I i had been killed. No livestock was I lost.    I j Damage apparently was heavy in I the Rising Star area wnere the tern- I ] peraturr fell to 23 decrees.    I At Ballincer the low reading was I '22. J A. Barton. Runnels county I acent. said he didn't believe the I ! grain was damaged severely. ,Big-I I gcst los,s was in fruit and vegetitbles. j Thousands of In Few Days, Japs to Die Leaders Say Brunswick Raiders MeetlBOUGAINVlLLE, BURMA Opposition; Loss Slight GERMANS’ BACKS TO CARPATHIAN WALL—Map above shows how inexorable Rus-Bian drive, heretofore over fairly fhit land, have forced German backs against the wall of Carpathian mountains, where in more easily defensible terrain, they may make desperate stand. Map also shows areas over which Balkan nations fi.^ht among themselves and drastic steps Hitler has taken to forestall satellite countries from deserting the Nazi fold. Reds Rush Cross Prut Twice, nto Czernowitz LONDON, March 29 —uVf— American Flying Fortresses bombed thr Brunswick area of Central Germany today, and Nazi fighters for the first time since March 23 rase to give serious battle over that vital aircraft factory area. onl\' to be routed, by escorting Eighth Air Force fighters who shot drwn 39 of the Nazis. Simultaneously American Liberators bombed the Pas-dr-Calai.'^ area of the French coast, meeting oppasition only from moderate to heavy anti-aircraft fire. From all operations, nine American bombers and nine fighters fained to return, it was announced tonight. It was the third consecutive day of American operations aimed primarily at the German air force, and the communique said it wa.«^ the 15th attack on Germany and )hev^24th on all enemy targets in ------------...— month of Gain Elsewhere On Battle Front LONDON. Thursday. March SO (AP) — Russian troops stormed across tlte Prut river ypslerday al two points—one of them a bridge the Cicrmans ncgloctod to destroy — and fought into the northern and western outskirts of Cz.erno-witz (Ccrnauti), capital of Bucovina, while upstream other units capt\ired Kolo-mea. Prut river railway town in the Carpathian foothills only 30 miles from Czechoslovakia. Moscow announced. Other Soviet gams were announced in Bessarabia and the SoutJ.ern Ukraine, notably the capture of I.ISBON. March 29—‘I'— A Berlin dispatch by the Clerman agcnoy DNB said today that Premier Marshal Stalin Is ill and “doctors fear he may have another collapse soott.” "Stalin apparently had a collapse and fainted while worklnR late hours one nlsht in February," the report said, “noctors prescribed a long rest, so Stalin conferred with l.>L'irshal Kle-menti> Voroshilov, telling him that he would appreciate the Russian army’s intensifying its advance In the fastest possible manner because he would not consider a rest before the worst of his task Is over.” HUN CARPETBAGGERS' RETREAT BEFORE SOVIETS MADRID. March 29 —Teu.s Five concentration camps estab-of thou.'Aand.s of German carpet - ‘ lisiiod by the Geslapo and operat-bag'iers." civilians and cfficials who ; rd under the name cf the Hungar-weni east for ea.sy plunder of o<'- , ian police plready are filled with cupied trrritori<-s. are swarminu i^oine 20.000 Hungarians of almost back across the Carjjaihlan mo\in-tain.s into Hungary to escape tiic Red arm>'. Hungarian and Riimanian source^ in Madrid told of this exodus today and of the problems ii i> creating for thp German deit n.'^c Besides the German planes shot out of the sky over Brunswick in a short, sharp battle, a number of others were listed as destroyed on the ground. German craft destroyed by bombers have not yet been tabulated. The Germans always have de-feiulcd the Brunswick area vigorously against repeatetl American attacks, one of the most recent Kcb. 10. wheix 84 German and 29 American bumbers and eight fighters were lost there. Both today’s attacks were made throuyh clouds and bad flying weather. The Paris radio went off the air at 10 p. m.. ii\dicating the RAF might be raiding the continent. The spurt shown by the Gci-man air force today, together with its success Jn downing ^ of the greai British force of more than 1,000 planes which ccnceniriited on Berlin on the niglU of March 24. proves that the Nazi air force still has teeth even though it does not bite very often any more. The Nazi fighter planes swarmed up like an aiigry hive of bees. .Single and twin-engined Na»,i fighters met the l>omh-ers over occupied territory and harrassed them to the target area, tvhere a wild dogfight developed with the sky a mass of weaving and twisting planes. On the way back from Bnmswick some of the escort planes swoop- Masting ed below the overcast to shoot up l,,imcr a number of enemy aircraft fourul ^ on the ground Some of the nine bombers i ed missing may have been las the smtill force of Liberators wliich carried out fhe Pa^-de-CsJnLs operation TO BE MASSACRE SCENES By LliONARD MILLIMAN Associntcd I’ross War Editor Violent dciitli for tliousands more Japanese in the r.3xt few clavs in Burma and Bougainville from entrapment and a .suR-icial quest for glory was predicted today by American com ma nders. Lt. t'.on. Josepli W. Stilwell reported his Chmese forces had trapped 1,000 Nipponese soldiers in a goose-egg shaped sector of Mogaun« valley in Northern Burma by looping through the lungles. The Chinese came out on the main road behind ihe enemy force which has been stubbornly resisting frontal attacks for a week, an't conceive of the.laps, than 10 dav “1 Bougainville." said Maj. Gen. Robert S. Beightlcr port- I of Columbus, Ohio, comman- Believe Polish Appeal to Hu GOTHAM COUPLE HAS QUADRUPLETS of the Northeast Balkans. The German army has taken command of the Capathinns. but German military tinn>i)ort is beini4 delayed on highways and railroads by the panicky fli'^ht of Nazis who once reveled in soft governmental Jobs or did a ronrincly-profitable business as civilians requisitioning the wealth of the Ukraine and Pr-land. In Himizary ii.^olf, dissohititni ot' all opj)ositinn parties by the new puppet govei jmient gave the Germans an unexi^ected problem; wluTe to get the manpower to maintain the Hungarian civil govt*nment. NEW YORK. March 29    Four —    •‘-furdy babies- three girls and a xlled Polish boy—were born today to Mr, and *'rs. Harrv Zarief. The hospital ported the mother, a former and the cjuadruplets as do-’optionally well.” all parties, reporUs here said Diplomatic reports reaching Madrid also .«aid desertion.s from Hun-izarian .southern army garrisons to Tito'.s Yugoslav Partisan forces were increa.sing d«il>' Notable nmrng deserters from kej po.-:t,s in the army and civil government were said to be thousands of Huniyarians who had been hand-picked in advance bv the Germans , to run the country but who ‘chang- , ed their minds” when the G actually look charge. WASHINGTON. Mr A message from the government at London, })resumably making a fresh appeal for .Ameri-cnn hrlp In .-.itllni! Ru.‘..s.,-Piilish pci- d.mci’ litical and territorial dispvites, wa.s [ ing presented to Secretary of State Hvill today for delivery to President Roosevelt. The letter was brought here by Ambassador Jan Cie< haiK.wski, on his return from conferences w:th his government. Cl.-rhan.Avsk. cMlleti i.t 1    ,3 Hull’s office but declmed subsequently to reveal the nature of the message. His visit brought back into the diplomatic spothtiht a ready beinii driven t" crisis by Red armi»> Newsmen Expec 'DR Victory WASHINGTON. March 20—wV A majority of 50 Washintrton c< respondents ptilled by Newswi nv.tnmlno <‘xpre,s.s<>d il?e belief tJ '■pres«nt indications’ point to Koosevi'lt-Wallace tickct wiiini The childreji, Ix^rn at Sloane Hos- tiext Nor itital tor Women this morniiig. were ten coin New York’s first quadi\iiilets in | "War year.s. Two of the iiirls weighed : <-ham live pounds, one weighed four i pounds. 12 ovinces. and the boy four i . nber [lewey-Wa The father, a short, an with dark shiny nail mustache, appea vell-dressed land. One of the man the United Slatei Labor Party Split On Ruling Element Polish appeal for what the Ru.ssiaJi ym. do about a Polish Russian armifs cr(.),ss -iiuati'.n al- dazed, very happy but not ,mn- vard a new j)rised. He had known, since last approaching : ; December, he s; aid, that his 27- •o^nized Po- , \ear-oId wife, Eleanor, would hav»* i multiple births. Minns which Zarief is an a.ssistant conreri -I take into 1 master with the Cohnnbia Rioad- lection with as.sistance is j Tlie mother ha s bcfn at tlie hos- ninietit may j pl’al mor-e riian six week,' he border. I I’lie Zarlefs ha ve one other child. , a six-yeai-old so n. Tim. and popular unwillingness Ii;e hor.ses in midstream." ■    principal rea.soii advanced piedict ion newsmen picked Presideiit ■It and Gov. Thomas E Dew- ■    in the Hemocratic and Re-;i [)re; ident iai noniinat tons , but the tnan.-in forecastinu iK-ratic vict.-rv at the polls n-2fi to 22 with 2 uncertain newsmen, asked the most nd second mo.->: likely Demn-[iresidential nominees, as it iw, gave R-.n,srvelt 4i> lirst and .Seerrtarv Hull I Roose-I 9 second di-.ices. JIull 10; j p, • Hvrd; vuf-pr. >ident Wal- | d,, Speaker Rayburn 3. with'::, der of the :i7th Division. 1 •'They're a Irrady impotent as a fiiiiilin« force.'* Hi- i-.-lumit ed that •con.s.rvalivc* ly snoo " .I.Tpnnc-.sr liiive riiert in fu- llle. Rlorv-seekinK iittnclcs dm thiil Northern Sr lomon island. Anoth- 1 cr ranking ofiicci estimated 20,- ^ 0(K)0 were lef t. Retnuilscen ii of pirate days on ^ the China co a.-T. the Chinese Cen- trai News ag. ■ncy reported guernlla.v i ! had capturci I a fullv loaded Jnpa- ' ; nese .^Inp n< ar Canton. A Clune.se , mine .'-ank a hner in the same area ■ Allied pia nes bombed Japane.^'C 1 tjji.se.s over i 1 2 400 mile arc Irom ^ Timnr m thi • Dvitch East Indies to Bougainville. (»rneral Mac Arthur annotuiccd t odav Fires .set in the Penfoei airdt • me and barrac ks area on Timor wr ■le visible for 20 mile.*;. Along the arc bombers hit Hol- latidla, eiicii ly .shippin« ba.se, anri Baba, bot h i in Dutch New Chiinea, iRabaul, New Biitain; and Kavien^:, ‘ New Ireland The possibility that American ( rntral Pacific forces may be prrparirjR for an invasimi of Ponape appeared today in n report that a Na\y searcl» plane had attacked a second croup of Islands, the Paklns. flankinc the .lapaiHKr fortr^'ss. I.'; 440 mlle.s ea.^t ol T'rui .lapi.ns Caroline islan In Japanese h,i!!<is : atterod i Partisans Launch ) New Bosnia Drive NEW YORK. March 29 eight -\ ear-old part\, whose 400.000 votes helped Pre.sidcni Roosevelt win New York states 47 electoral \otes in 1940, sj)lu toda Higher Crude Price Asked in Petition MIDLAND. March J!) the i.ssue of com- operators of the West Southeastern New Mexi fllint: ICorpus Printers »Still 'Meeting' Iciiir pirkefi Wallace as ' wf.nlri i hkelv rtuinuiu mate for 1 , oii'uni' vilillr- H .■.flciK'ct Ray- ! | ,.„1 Allies Withdraw At Cassino Hill To Reduce Loss ALLIED HEADQUARTERS. Na«J pies. March 29 i/P—Indian and New Zealand troops have been with--drawn from the steep eastern fact of Monastery hilt, and the bloody strviXKle to take that formidabh height will have to be undertaker anew when the Allied drive foi Cassino gains momentum again. Wiry fndlan gurkhas who chinj t'-« their dangerous perch on Hang man’s hill 100 yards below th( turned Benedictine abbey for nearlj two weeks came back down las niuht and they ucre followed b} thr tough New Zealanders who hel< Hill 202 farther down the slope. The gurkhas, in their eagernes (o conquer the forbidding, fortress like Moi^astery ?nll which com mands the valle> for miles around passed completelv over two of thet «>bjectives in the night attacl March 15 and landed on Hangman’ hiii far ahead of schedule. The; Cf iild be supi'lied there only by ait With Alheii trf.>ps Inside Casslnc itself unabl-' to to the rescue there was no pour in holding th a.Uatu-ed ixsr i. >n,s nnv longei While a sTon^; diversionary fir ; uas laid down bv Allied artiller nt nnoth>'r point last night, th gurkhas and NVw Zealander slip[)ed bark liowi; the hill withou ! IO.S.S ai-.'i re,i>-incil their comrades. I Mrs. Thomas, 86, I Dies at Ballinger Continue Search ; For Girl's Killer The right wing leadership, de- ih the Of. CORPUS CHRIS'II Mai 29— BALLINGER. March 2 Local Mrs Cordelia Thn and the Jl.^ Balta In the Ukraine north of Odessa and a steady, bloody tightening of the pocket in the Kamenets-Podolsk zone northeast of Czerno- wit7.. In the twin drives into Czer-nowltT.. the Russians said they thrust across Ihe bridge at the same time tank and motorized forces farther west were forcing the river. Then both groups burst into the town, which sits on a bluff on the right (south) bank. No explanation was given why the Germans did not blow up the bridge, but the implication was that they were too hard- pressed to do so.    PORTLAND. Ore . March 29— Czecho-Slovak patrioU wiTC sum- -The Northwe.st wool market .spurt-moned in a Moscow broadcast to |''i ”1    'f* ‘‘»S’-''- rise against the German , . .    ^    ‘ ' r' fire of Price Admini'-lrat ion in    ^ committee pre.ventin« Local Mrs f_orclelia I homa leafed m yesterdr'iy s pnmary elec- ^^e    Piu f    | .=^28 of tii'- Tvpo«raphicaJ Union met resident of Runjiel.v c, for control of the state com- ^ai^mgton^a    the publLshers ot the Caller- R:15 am Wedne.^day *ljj,rrel    I Time.s and Joseph S M The petition was taken to Wa.sh- ; ington by Mayor A. N, H of Midland and Mayor p: per of Artesia, N. M . wh( fer with OPA officials. In their petition, tiie f)pcr the body which dominates prices for the the party’s presidential candidate ! LONDON. March 29—— New -withdrew on the ground that the Partisan attacks in Eastern Bosnia i left wing victory meant “Earl Brow-were reported tonight by the Free ' der ha.s captured the American La-Yugoslav radio, w’hich said that the ! bor party." attempt of German forces to t<»ke ■ Browder is general sec-ietary of the offensive had bogged down af- the communist party In the United fsjiarK idrick.son ! th'- paj ter earlier successes. Violent battles with troops of p\ippel Premier Field Marshal Milan Nedic and the Chetniks of Cien Draja Mihailovic in Soulliern Serbia Also were announced In thP broadcast communique of Mar.-^^hal Tito iJosip Broz). During some pliases of this fight-InE the Chetniks were reported a.*--.visted by the Bulgarian Air Force The Weather of tlie U ation service tculay h .'^aicl tonight ni) ai’i reached to end a lator dlfflcult.N Tlie afternoon Time^ api>eared abbreviai-d form a.s diti the mo; i)een discriminât- inn Caller as the union prmt ed against in the matter ot prices | continued a rneetiny which and state that itif-reases luuf been at 3 10 pm yesi.er<iay given producers in the Panhandle ! 'Ihe tiewspapers went ah ad with aj-ea.    ! arrancemr-nt,s to continue printin« c. Thf»ma. appli- ■ a rnaki-shift paper, an abbreviated xTip couple crease ¡ pace of news reports, bv tiie use their m Northwest Market Spurts in Wool “The Red army stands less than ftO kilometers from the Czecho-Slo-vak frontier.” the broadcast said. “The Red army calls on you to fight. Form Partisan groups. Desti oy communication.«? vital to the See RUSSIANS. P*. », Col. 3 f 4=>0,000 pounds in Portland nlon*' reports from grower orgnnizations and mill operators indicated today J. M. Coon, assistant manager of the Pacific Wool Growers Cooperative, said heavy buying here probably is temporary as most mills are processing civilian goods, mainly from imv)orted vool.s. of about 17 cenis a barrr of all gravity in the W’e-t Texas' 1 and Southeastern New Mexic«. area, an estimated increase »)f $23.313.120 per year. $20,753 Shy of March Bond Goal ! Taylor county war bond sales reached $210.946,7'^ last night against a quota of $231.700, leavin*' $20.753.25 to be .sold in the remaining two days of March Elt;htl announced it had I to KO back -In Dallas the War Labor bf)ard o’dered the tmio work '•'This board i-. not iinpre.ssed by information that employes arehold-intr a continuous meetirit' of the union." the board’s order said. -The board believes the employes ar'- engaging In a srlke.”» pioneer unty. died following an illness of two week Fiuioral will be conducted at ^ p.m Thtnsdav from th» Agnew chapel wllh the Rev W, K Shipp, pastor of the First Methodist church. ofiicia'iiiK. a.ssisted by th»* nom- Hf-v. M C Clokien, reMrerl Bap-mlers tlst mini.stcr P.urial uill be In arted Everureen cernefery Mrs Tliorna.s, a native of Teti-nessee, wa,‘ married tr> the late C, IKfiO m T('nne.s.see, to 'I’exa.s soon aft-e seitiinc in Lime-county. In 190B tliev tnov. d had >f the inlerceptor Sutiflay's raid was Monday by the first a kiti in mlle.s northwe.- aided last ^ followed up attack on Pa->' Ant island >f Ponape. wa.' ck fire Pioneer Dies Retion.il ,n R„nnrls lived since. She is stirvived by three sonr?. Joe of Houston. Roy of Corsicana "«nd Jack Thomas (<f Austin: three daughters. Mrs. Ernest f.aston of Sudan. Mrs Austin Williams and Mrs. l,ynn Stokts, both of Ballinger; two brotliers. Geor«e Van Dyke of Waco and Charlie Van Dyke of Gatesville; 22 grandchildren and nine great grat-.dchlldren. Only weak jinilairrruft was put up by isttlated Japanese on four Marshall Mand garrì-sons when Arni%. Navy and Marine planes latue itver >1«»!» day for their dail> liombinR atid strafing attacks. In IltM'ma atid possibl> ibi Nipponese bombers and ficbiers were shot down the first two days of the weeli. acalnst .* loss of only three \nic{l alr»rafl. iJh lliOIT, March 29 —'-Pi— De| •ive.^ tracinc events which led ;e fatal stabbing of Joyce Rauls| •n. 14-year-old schcolgirl. cit\- dump Tuesday morning huntj •-'•i 'tmichf tor a man about 30 : t.iii who was reported to hav< fered her $50 if .she would hitn Monday nicht. The storv of thU man’s advance ro «.he L’lrl was given to Russel CVrc^ rv, chief of county detectivei and other invest mators by a i \ear-old war worker who said ’    much of the week-end wltll Jovce after she left her home Prlj da^ . Mrs. ODESSA. March 29—o7n~ County Chairman C. M Caldwell . Hessie Scharbai.er Elliott. 68. wid-made a final plea for Taylor coun-jow of George U, Ellloti. pioiveer tians not to fall behind in this rancher and oil man. died here to-monthly assessment and to keep day. Her husband died five weeks up the good bond buying record of ago. Funeral services will be held the community.    *nt Midland, tomorrow. Odd Gombinafion HILLSBORO. March 29—(/I'l—A volunteer work ;■ reported after an OPA price survey of Hill county stores that one store sold only bread ttjbs, and snuff Acros.'i the ix.îilr-r on tlv India fr, ntler Briti.-^h trooi>s !*11 bac ti> new pasition.' under tlie uous pre.ssure I'l Japane.--^ pouring out of tlie jur:;*> in t!ic Ukhrul area. 3’2 mileV ix.rtheast oi Imphal This is the nxKst threatening of three Jaj^ane,''- thrust.'- to cut Allied supply    to Bin central coltmm held one .<] block while Ihe British “further .'u •<-e.s.cfu! o( south of Inipbal ahliotmh small Japane.se }).nrols penetrated claser to Imphal aIon^i the supply road. Chinese aiivances in North Burma and Bnrish gams in the southwest w’ere reported against fierce ( nposition Her body, with bruises about th head and with both lungs punc tured by deep stab wounds, wa found on the lonely dump near De troit's western city limits Tuesda; back I niorning. An autopsy dLsclosed evidence that she had been rap] ed. although her clothing was and parts of it were found 100 fee] from the body. The; Bill Passes all read j -eported I WASHINGTON. March 29—liip)-rations" , The Senate passed today and sen to the Whit.e House a $490,000*00 deficiency appropriations bill atte yielding to House demands for thi elimination of a $39.436.884 appm priation for the Commodity Credi Corporation and $4,000,000 ior'-tltii Office of Education. ;