Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 27, 1950 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

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Friday, October 27, 1950
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Vote Tomorrow In The City, Am~~ itheater, Sunnyside, School Elections . 8., WBATHER BUREAU , , Partly cloudy tonight!' Saturday; -widely scattered mountain showers Saturday. At 2 ^ p.m.: Campus--87,, Airportr-84, (·· t*bl» Irrcolumn 1, .pagi 20) / .VOL LXXVIII. NO. 257 F I N A L , * * * TODAY'S NEWS TODAY; TUCSON, ARIZONA; FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27, 1950 DIAL 2-5855 FIVE CENTS--TWENTY-FOUR PAGES DISCIPLINE BROKEN UNOPPOSED MARINE LANDING overruns sanding beaches flanking Wonsan air strip on the east coast of North Korea. Elements of the 10th c^orps were delayed in landing six days by heavy concentrations of minefields. Snow And Cold Slows Advance Ike Is Choice For Europe Job Report China R Enter North Korea Mercury Slips j, - SEOUL, '.Oct. 27. W--Thinly clad allied troops . trudged -over, snon and , tortuous,ijstunmfe ; »tta]iight~»to- ward Manchuria's Communist fron-i tier. The forward troop movement was from. the Korean west coast across the spiny peninsula to .the Sea of Japan. ; ' : . . ' · ' . - ' The, shivering troops braved wintry, 'blasts.: but- met. few. enemy troops near- the border. · , ' · · - . , 1 Behind the forwardmost troops, however, fight. Red.; forces put up -a : A U. S. Eighth army spokesman here sai'd the 'South Korean Firs division had 'beaten back an a tack by a Red force -' containin, "Chinese" and North Korean elements" 50 miles south of the bor der. ' · " . - . . ' . , .The battle raged all day aroun Unsan, directly south of Chosan the only Manchurian border poin reached by United Nations troops At nightfall a U. S. Eighth armj headquarters 'spokesman said the South Korean 'First division had beaten back the attacking Reds anc driven them west of the town, Two; battalions of U. S. ROK ma rines were rushed-south of Wonsan port to stop a marauding band o 4,000 Reds striking from the .Dia mond mountains. That is '30 to, 40 miles from the big east coast por where U. S. marines and infantry and ROK marines began landing Thursday. · ·- · . One xmconfirmed report said Red raiders. .killed,. all. villagers at Ir who had been friendly to alliec troops. The- town is north of Won- san. 'There was no estimate on the loss of life, A spokesman for the Marine First air wing said pilots had killed 1,000 Red raiders south of Wonsan In four days., An Eighth army spokesman' 'at Seoul said he could not verify ROK frontline '--reports- of -facing large forces of organized Chinese Reds, . He doubted if they were true But reports that Chinese Reds .were fighting., on the North Korean's side . persisted. · - · : . . . · One Chinese Red prisoner was quoted as saying two divisions of China-Korean troops had crossed the Yalu- from Manchuria to get into the fight. '· The British. Commonwealth 27th bridgade and the U. S. 24th infantry division were 'preparing to lunge toward the Manchurian border on the far western side of the 'peninsula. Tucson does have four seasons, Explain to- each': ·ne^vcofher. 'Cause all theylye-seen. so far Is one eternal summer. F. ^Concannon. Temperatures slipped a couple more notches-yesterday,.easing.Ari- zona and Tucson 1 a little deeper'into fall weather. Defense Leaders Want U. S. Hero WASHINGTON. Oct. 27. 01,0-Defense leadersJjave recommended to President Trumaa "that he'-ap^ point Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as-supreme-commander of th t e unified' defenses'of non-CommuSist " rope, informed sources » Former Guard Charges Chaos Boys Virtually In Control Of School UNDERWATER DEMOUTIOi\MEN are briefed by Lt. Dan F. Chandler, USN, (left, holding chart of mine field, on beach at Wonsan. The demolition "frogmen" swimmers are preparing to mak a reconnaissance patrol in the harbor. The navy estimated there are between 1,000 and 3,000 mines in the area. Stalin Awaits Bet Outcome WASHINGTON, Opt 27. (U.PJ-- Americans who vote Republican italin has lost two of the three big| or who vote Democratic but object ·ets upon which he placed com munism's blue chips after V/orld War 11. ,,·_ Bet' No. 1 was ..^ 'United .... , , gaiijiicii.iwj.i. wvu^u asn. niwv The high of S6 here yesterday at ican be named to the post. tates f would - suffer^ shattering epression after the^fighting ended ,-_, ,,. JBet. No. 2.,was thatjie" United Defense Secretary George C.Mar- States and tfie United Nations shall and'the joint chief!'of staff 1 *1 ""' 1 «"· "TM +" """"· ««-««Hnn made the recommendation on the. assumption--which seemed a certainty--that the Atlantic Pact organization would ask; that an Amer r , The U. S. Marine First air wing lost two Corsair fighter planes to · ground fire. One pilot, was saved Price said planes ranging over the whole east coast area encountered antiaircraft fire a$ Kofo, six miles 'south of ; the -Chosen-reser - volr, where the marine batalllons the weather bureau at. the munici- pal'air.port was attributed to winds which varied between -the southwest and-.northwest, : much of- the day. Temperatures also,.were .under 90 at Yuma, where the top "was 89, and at Phoenix, where the high was SS. Dougla's-Bisbee' 'airport's high was- 84; ·- ,, - · Low today, in Tucson-was 55 between 6:40 a.m. and 7:15 a.m. Tem- pei'atures at 5:30 a.m. .included in Yuma, 54 in Phoenix, 43 at the Grand Canyon and a freezing 31 at Flagstaff. The Douglas-Bisbee low was 44.. : Red China Again Hits U. S. Fliers LONDON, Oct. 27. · (^--Communist China has again accused-American military planes operating in Korea of violating her sovereignty The 'Peiping radio said ' Foreign .Eisenhower will" confer'hers this week end with President Truman and top defense officials--possibly on whether'Tie would accept. to meet, aggression Reach Agreement The 12-nation Atlantic treaty or-'J-61 " 11 are T1 8 M ganization's, committee ,of. military ^^ ;r ,° n ^ and chiefs reached agreement yesterday "" with bullets, as in Korea, Bet. No. 3 remains undecided, StaJm's biggest bet 'of all is that the United States will spend itself into 'bankruptcy. * Lenin himself stated the proposi tion that "any capitalist democracy must eventually destroy itself by over-spending. That is prime Com- jmumst doctrine. If Stalin and on .speedy..-creation of a'col-lective armed'force for the defense, of western Europe against the threat of Russian aggression. .;-In addition to calling-for appointment of a supreme commander, as soon as possible, the committee spelled out the 1 numbers and types each .nation, shall con- of forces tribute: Its recommendations wiil'be.sul mitted to the pact organization's* defense, committee,, composed" of defense ministers,. which 'meets iere tomorrow. - ·A communique issued at the: end of the two-day' session did -not jgive any details - of :the proposed defense force.. But it.-was.-assumed the United States and: Great Britain ion to investigate- the alleged ombing, ibut Russia vetoed the uggestion. Minister Chou En-Jai -charged that will furnish planes and naval ships J. "S. aircraft-bombed and strafed while France'and other pacrrnem- lie Manchurian province of Liaon-" . . . . - . - . . ng between Oct. 13 and Oct. 25: The broadcast last night" said the led leader-demanded in a cable to I N. Secretary Gen.-Trygve. Lie :hat the security council "take measures" to stop. the alleged' ac- ivity. Twice before Chou'accused the J.-..S. air force-of bombing Man- hurian towns -near -the -Korean jorder. The U. S. proposed that the ecurity council name a commis- bers supply the bulk of the ground forces, Push Standardized Training The military leaders agreed-to push standardization of training, equipment and operations.' A standardization agency will be set- up to work withltHe three-top British, French and U..S V officers jvho comprise "the strategic standing jroup on that the loss of two will mean nothing. :"If they are wrong and provided that our. governmemt : is' wisely 'administered,. it is only a question of- - time - before ..-the-., democracies triumph .over., communism inhot or cold war or a combinaton of both. .Many.'millions of Americans apparently believe Stalin -and Lenin are partly; right. They-do mot agree that,.any democracy must sgend itself -into disaster.: But they argue that any democracy is capable of spending itself to ruin .unless-'its administration" is^" 'wisely 'careful with -the- people's money.-- to the high level of government spending are fearful that Stalin aniLenfn are ialf^ right. Most-of -them-hold that tb'eXspending level maintained by President"* Truman endangers the .future of the Republic. . j , Administration, supporters scoff at those fears. They niust concede, however, that Mr Truman is a free spender. He has just rounded a comer hitherto unreached by any other man. In five fiscal years plus the four months elapsed of the current-one,-'the President had administered the spending of more than a quarter of a trillion dollars. j The figure is 5226,847,000,000 i That 19 more spending than anyone has done before. ·· That is one of the figures - which ' causes · Sen. Harry F, Byrd, D., Va, from time .o time to. warn'the nation that it is skidding toward'bankruptcy.- ' . The other alarming figure'is the sum of the public d^bt: $25G,883,- OOO.OOO/- It--has grown'from-about $16,000,000,000 during', the, Roose- v e l t - T r u m a n administrations, boomed by World War II. Russian Bloc Beaten In U.N, North Korea Talk Whips Soviet Tries ;LAK,E SUCCESS, Oct. 27 (iPj-- The K-ussian "bloc failed today in efforts.to delete references to North rforean aggression ffom a proposed resolution 'for the creation of» a TIN* Korean reconstruction agency The Economic and Social council 'oted 11 to 5 against a Soviet- mpported Polish demand' directed against the preamble of a U. S. Australian draft resolution, Mexico and India joined "Czechoslovakia in BOB BROOKS BIM, HICKS Rowdyism, vandalism : and com ilete'lack .of effective discipline'at the' Arizona, state, industrial school at Ft.-Grant were charged;" today by William Laduke, who_ resigned a: guard from." "the institution Oct.'1 A check of cause for Laduke's resignationvaisclosed" that it was-a voluntary- resignation' nqt'made at the suggestion of the administration. Glass Windows: Shattered As Laduke was declaring/that nearly-.every' pane--of glass in the dormitories- at the' school had been 1 cracked or bioken, that screens have, been torn and doors battered,., it was also learned that at-the. last meeting of the school's controlling;, board, in September, Charles W.'Reed, administrative assistant, has .been made . virtually the superintendent,'although "E. L, Edmondson retains'.the (title and salary,,and has a contract running until:-September 1951. Not only have some of the. rougher, boys damaged' property at, the schp'p'l, Laduke 'said that Reed's rule-that no-boy; shall be physically punished regardless of" the offense has,-.'caused-many-of the:boys to loserespect for the staff. .He said that'as a-result it is almost .impossible to control:the boys and.runaways are extremely frequent". Morals Are Lacking He flatly asserted, that discipline m^moral matters'isientirely lacking and^ there'is flagrant violation .of.the -moral code. "I .reported violations of rules to Mr. Reed many times, but nothing was ever done about it. He said he would handle the matter, out never did" Laduke said Laduke was employed .as a guard, and-went to work last April. the minority. Pakistan and Iran abstained. Two, Nations Abstain The council then voted 12 to 4 with two abstentions, in favor o an Australian suggestion to by-pass temporarily the controversial preamble and debate the actual set-up of the UN post-war agency- in Korea. In this instance, . Indi stuck with the Soviet bloc while Mexico abstained. Communist opposition was' directed toward a declaration that for use of the boys as,a'dormitory, laundry and with, spacevfor 1 some indoor games,' this building is'still not occupied, and so far as he knows, ;there is ' no effort to occupy, it. Second Xfme, For Charges This' is. the, second time "within a year 'that charges of maladminis-: tration of the school have been made. Laduke said. he would ° be willing to.make 1 : a -signed statement on-, his knowledge, of conditions at the v school. Reed vas originally hired as superintendent;,' · b u t - i t was learned after tfie hiring that he had to be a resident of the state one year to qualify for the position. Edmondson, of Tempe, was then hired a= superintendent-and Reed-was made administrative assistant. In placing Reed virtually in control of the school, the board's official action was to place Reed -in charge of the rehabilitation program, and instructed Edmondson to abide by recommendations of Reed .or equipment and supplies needed for this program. No change of title or salary was made. Supplies Are Disputed t The supplies and.'equipment mat- .er has 'become'-a matter, of- disput in Phoenix, where ''the' state condemnation board' has refused to approve; the -purchase of two new · station .wagons and turning, in a sedan as trade-in. · Members of th/; condemnation are the governor, the secretary of state and -state auditor. Wesley Bolm, secretary of state declared that "I think they could use that $3,500 to better advantage to those boys. They can get a station wagon for about $500 through office of "the state superintendent of public Instruction, This station" wagon is 1 in good' mechanical condition and has new tires. It was acquired by the-education-office as surplus. 'I think J t ' f « time,a little judgment was''nsed-on'-»uch purchases,""''BolJn explained. The condemnation board refused to approve the trade-In Sept. 27. The total, cost of the 1 station ' wagons was a little over $5,000, less $1,300 Stalin'can find some satisfaction I the general assembly, was "mind- n those-huge figures. Less com-ful that the aggression by :North forting to him is the,fact that.the Knra*n : tn,-TM* =nrt thpir.. warfare mblic debt-today is about.-$2,000,000,000 less than it was five years ago. · Another 10, years should-prove one way'or the other whether'Stal- iTs bet No. 3 -\vas a good one. Philippine; Official Dismissed In Press Criticism Flareup mNffiA, p: J/Oct.'2T. _U,R)--Federico Mangahas, acting chief of the government information office, was dismissed today after his office denounced American press criticism of the'Philippines. The controversy was launched Jast -Wednesday by a statement issued by the information office. The'statement attacked the U.S. press for criticizing alleged political corruption in the, Philippines and %misuse of Ameri-ju. S. Ambassador Myron, Cowen that the person responsible for its can financial -aid'. Put . °"!,, a , S L a " phiIi PP to ^ c °W'release would be punished. Another committee"recommenda- menta " for ' g " ~feplyr-the"statement! "i have not authorized Jon would give more' authority to' saj " that when it cnmo tn irrpm-l . ,«mi . " . _ -^ . _ ·nilitary representatives of pact ria- ;ions stationed in Washington and enable--them to work closer with f H a c-f a*^/1iv**» l ? saia tnat when it came,to irregu-' , ,,, ,, , , ,_ 7 ,, ; larities of that .sort.the Filipinos| tion of . tte statement by the'alleged were '.'pikers" compared with 'their commentator, much less- its release Korean ; forces and their ·. warfare against- the United Nations seeking to restore peace, in the area has",resulted 'in great.-'devastation arid" destruction-which the .Korean people cannot themselves repair." Need Much Relief / The, preamble-of the U. S,-Aus- tra-lia-\ draft .notes also- that the general assembly recognizes'"that as a result qf such aggression the people.of Korea are desperately, in need of relief supplies and materials and ' help in reconstructing thsjir economy." ._ . i ' Polish Delegate Juliusz Katz- Suchy and Russian Delegate Amazasp A. Arutiunian denounced these statements as, "disruptive" and "political" declarations which have no place before the council. · . Both also insisted that the South Korean government was guilty of aggression, and that'they were prepared to prove that U.S.' interven- aon was "an act of aggression." ' "We ar,e prepared to prove that " American-teachers. · as a Malacanan (government; state-) President-. Elpidio Quirino told ment," Quirino said. The/former employe recalled [for trade-in on. the'sedan; that one of the boys struck him over the head with a 22-inch angle ron when'he went to the' upstairs 'loor. in the dormitory one : night. The boy was never_pumshed. He asserted that when he left the school no guard would go upstairs after dark,-fearing an attack. He charged- that' the boys had knives, ball- peeri hammers and other' dan : gerous weapons at their- .beds. in the' dormitories'.' .As an example of. the -lax administration, Laduke' said that one boy broke into, the. Catholic chaplain's house last July, stayed in the house three days, ate all the food available a'nd. took some personal 'items which have never; been'found. Break Into Store Runaways have.broken into the store at Bonita, and: after school was out last spring, broke into the school house there, taking, supplies and materials which have..never been found. At one of the ranches, two runaway boys - stole, horses which ..were not .found--until- three days later. Twice, Laduke said, :hey had robbed, his room, andino action" was taken to find those guilty or punish them. "I · do not Laduke said. blame' "They ,the boys," know they will not be p'unished severely for what they do. -So they just laugh at Seed" when Reed- calls them ^ogether for a talk," Laduke sakl, adding that it seemed that each, time Reed spoke to "a. group of boys, more of them ran 'away. · Laduke also declared- that near- by'ranchers are now afraid, to leave heir, ranches unattended. . Haystacks have been burned and louses.. brpken into too · many ' Expect Clark Charges Soon - The suspension, of Cecil H. Clarlc, 56, city of Tucson, electrical inspector, became effective today following, an. order yesterday from- City Manager Phil J.. Martin .Jr., who immediately-'placed William Hickman, deputy, inspector, In charge of the office until; further notice.; The city manager has. a reasonable length of time.from today to file charges-, against Clark -ordering his dismissal. It Js expected these- .charges will be filed/within 10 days, although, they do not have to be filed'in that period. · Albert Hesselberg, personnel · director of the city, said that Clark's dismissal would-be effective when the charges were 'filed .with 'the civil..' service commission.' -After that: date, Clark has 10 days in which.to appeal the dismissal and' is required-.to'file an appeal- with, the. commission. B. T. Cheek is chairman of .the Tucson civil,- .service commission which .. includes'- -, two other-'mem-- bers, C. E. Flnney and Ray Webb. Hesselberg' said.." that Clark entered the office of electrical inspector in March, 1946, and was ;iven a .permanent appointment on Jan.-1, 1947. The city manager has not made public the. .charges against. Clark, jut it- is 'believed 1 that he will be' charged :on, two.counts: By DREW PEAESOW SEATTLE, Oct. 27.-- What ^tificial rain making can e his r his area were raiders. to qombat the Red The Fusan and Chosen'reservoirs supply hydroelectric power for the ' heavily industrialized areas of North Korea and similar areas in South Korea, including §eoui. ' The day's^alr action found modern fighters* strafing ox carts njov- ing toward the reservoir -area accompanied by troops. ,-The planes might teake unnecessary expensive set o« explosions among the slow- irrigation projects, 4 might,raise- the water levelxln the dry, central val- ey s of California,'.Jnight f settle .the bitter water"feuo% between-, Cali- "ornia and'Arizfcna orer lihe -Colc- ·ado river. On'the other 1 izovlng caravans., _ ' Thursday i night' a Ked' 'plane dropped "five bombs near, the U. S. 24th division. -There was'no report of casualties.. ¥ them, deserts. the. Pagination, -It - can make like a garden of Eden. It can throw Secre- Brannans cr °P Pr°g«m out of ram awa y from other' areas ' . A brief ,sample of what rain Waking can do occurred at Prosser wash., where Leo Horrigan, a big wheat rancher, hired Dr. Irving Frick, of the water resources ,development ''board -. of Pasadena Calif., to seed the "clouds at ,the time his wheat needed it most. ^s a result, -Kerrigan's "crop, previously" estimated at S to . 1C bushels per acre', shot "up ,to 20 bushels per acre. His -total · yield was increases by; ,half a million bushels. Scientific seeding of'the clouds body Jcnows--yet whether -tapping 1 the clouds over one area will take rain away from another. , That's why farsighted Sen. Clinton Anderson, of-JJew, Mexico proposes legis- lation^tcV control, ram vmafcin · EXPERBENCED^DOCTORS '..The Korean war exposed a glaring weakness in the army medical service--.-namely^ that i-tragically few^pf its'doctors-wera trained for frontline iospital work., As a result, wounded,"" GI's suffered needless ^ agony, »even tleath, on the Korean-front .because ariny doctors didn't'-always know how'to set up ·tents.-improvlse beds^of stretchers and'7^organize. 7 field- ''operating rooms.-/ · ' ' ' " _ ,, ,\Most of the.,. young doctors, plated J ln command., of field hos- pital units, had never served outside big, modern, hospitals. They had_little. .experience .undercharge conditions, often weren't" even taught the."fundamentals of fielc hospital work. · -··,,- · Most^people don't know It," bul the"army operates .only one ismai: field onedical '^ training ' center il Ft"Sam Houston, Tex^ -under the command of a veteran field-surgeon, Maj.^Gen'. Joseph I. Martin.' However, only a fraction of army doctors have been able "to take this training. . _ ~~ "" ..Evenfths" surgeon general, Maj. Gen.-^Raymond W. "Bliss, "has no background as a field surgeon, but was selected,, o'ncthe Basis of tis record- for- operating large,- arnfy hospitals, lake JTnost'of his pre-race discrimination/'one of'~them decessors,-Bliss'has-had-excellent'" ..~ .- .,.,,,.._,, ... . bospital,.teiining, but little^experi- front., Most military branches v wonlt - appoint , a\, chief who-^hasn't^vbeen-Sa-vfield commander, ' corps; ' tnot-'ln the '·medical ' t Thoughv battle-experienced · doc- money.? v " ''"" -- .ors v have "pleaded- for- better field training, the armchair hospital brass have ignored their warnings. Meanwhile, the doctors ta Korea are saying privately: j "For God's sake, give us a surgeon general who knows what the battlefield, is and we'll teach' young doctors how and what to do in the field,? " . " , BROTHERHOOD AT WORK ^Loyola university in Los'Angeles cancelled Its scheduled football game with Texas Western at El Paso the other day^because Loyola had a Negro halfback whom Texas Western -would not allow to play. When Stanley Meyers -of Universal Pictures congratulated Loyola_fathers" for their stand-against remarked :"Unfortunately,'-- it" cost us,S8,000. Thatswas tlie guarantee we were to giveSTexas"- Western^ and _we felt morally hound, toipay inem. when we 'cancelled. "WeMon't ffiow where" we'rergoing* to v gef the $8,000,' ^but · if, war" worth the iujicjr.. rf · / "Xerer_/ mind, father," - replies tapped cently of American 'bombardments, unnecessary- bombardments," Polish delegate said. \ In reply to a question, the night guard, said, that, although a large ;uonset hut had been completed The Imagination ers. "The Lord has ways' to care of those things." Meyers," giving the Lord an t; went to Noah Dietrich, head le Hughes Tool Co.'of Houston the man .whose, telephone as as that of Howard'Hughes was ed in .Washington -by S,en. vster of Maine on behalf of American^ Airways. ., bah," said, Meyers, "you ,re- y joined, the .church. Also ce from Texas, 'a state whose tide on j-the^color question has cost Loyola $8,000." yers^went on to" suggest _ that ·ich make lip 'the money which la college had lost_Next day Loyola fathers ,were surprised ·ceive, a check: for- $§,000.' v ' E'OX DEWEY-JHCAXIEY 1 . ' re"-1s morftTinside on the bitter ' STork" battle raging over, 'the s- of Gov: r Tom Dewey andfhis enant governor,/ Joe. Hanley^' wey, itsrnbwj develops, heard ie~ existence of -"the 'Hanley out" letter *' and. on' Oct. -11 This lieutenant .governor for a copy. Hanley refused. Hanley hac written ' the , letter ,to Kingsland Macynn September.and sent a copy to James Leary, a Saratoga Springs lawyer, who showed it to various friends. However, Dewey was not able to get a copy. ,, So he instructed Congressman William Pfeiffer of " Brooklyn to scour the state for the letter. On Oct. 13 the congressman came Tap with a copy and 1t was, two days later-- Sunday, Oct. 15^-- that Dewey abruptly announced his support'of Genv Eisenhower. , * Significantly,- the Macy-Gannett group which put up the money for Joe- Hanley, have also -been the backstage backers of Eisenhower. But in politics, itTdoesn't pay 'to iave your neck out too early and the' best thing Dewey "could have done to help Ike^was 10 'say nothing. · .Note-- -It wasn't-merely because of a 1 bank failure that Joe Hanley needed money. Joe is a^great-liand at the- horse races. ' " (© 1950, Bell Syndicate) - ne auowea eiectncaj inspection and electric service before permit were issued and fees collected, and " He was negligent in checkini after work was completed to: decid if the code had been followed; Brockett Spends $4,282 In GOP Senate Battlt WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. (ff)Bruce Brockett, Republican . candl date for the. U.S. senate from. Ari zona, has filed a statement- of cam paign contributions and expend! turps with the secretary of thi senate. \ Brockett listed contributions oi $1,636, Including »l,000 -from' th« senate Republican campaign com mlttee, and expenditures of '$4,282 Index ' \ How much should old age grants .be? page 2', ...... county speed" limits are suggested; page, 8 ... he gets a deer -fcr-it/ieems 'to run ·« the f amlly/page :?v. . draft board 13 issue* ft call, page 11- ' ,; Comics, 19 Gabfett .~ -- 2 Crossword" .'. 19 Radio ? Z -- 20 Editorial '_.10 Society 12 Films J. .'. 18 Sports '. 15, 16 Financial 20 State news -_ 17

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