Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 27, 1950 · Page 19
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 19

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Tucson, Arizona
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Friday, October 27, 1950
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Page 19
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Half Billion Year ·f Asked For Roads By MARGARET CHASE SMITH \ : TJ.S. Senator From Maine SKOWHEGAN, Me:, Oct. 27.--How.-much does a foot of highway cost the taxpayer? What' is the price tag per yard for the roads'we drive over? Under the national master highway system planned by the bureau of rjublic roads : it would be $390 a foot or $1,J.?0 a'yard for urban roads and $60 a foot or $180 a yard for rural roads. In other words, city roads cost more than six times as much as country roads. Congress has been asked 'to appropriate at least a half billion dollars a.year for the.next 20 or more years at a total cost of .over .11 billion dollars to improve every one of the nearly 38,000 miles of our federal road system. That would .be nearly seven times as great as the present annual rate of road appropriations. Foremost reason given in support of such a program is that the national defense of our country requires it. Our potential war needs Bee And Seed Plan, Progress Is Reported Progress in_securing- co-operation between' beekeepers and seed producers was reported- as the .sixth annua i pollination conference of the American' Beekeeping federa- ' Latest Car Gadget: Credit Controls LONG BEACH, Calif., Oct.' 27. OP)--Billy Donovan, lOris mighty proud of 'the new car his dad got last Saturday. He was pointing out its' finer features to a chum, who was .willing to argue'the point because his dad got a dif- efernt model recently. But Billy finally put.on the clincher:, "Shucks, Harc-ldZ he said, -"you may have power glide and electric: window-raisers. "But my dad waited until they put on credit controls before he bought;" - ' Goodman Reappointed State Dimes Chairman PHOENIX, Oct. 27. (ff) -- Henry Goodman, ; Phoenix ' .businessman, of 'the March of Dimes campaign for -the third consecutive year. He will appoint .campaign direc- ;ors in each county and help coordinate, activities .for the 1951 Frtdty Ev«nln«; Oct.'27, UM Meat Eaters Face Shortage WASHESTGTONToct 27. (JF-- A meat industry economist cautioned today "that the country faces shortage of meat and skyrocketing prices next year unless' the government takes steps soon 1 to 'encourage 'greater; output. Carl H. Wllken, economist with the Raw Materials National Council, said a 'study he just made for he National Independent Meat Packers Association indicates consumers will demand an average of Between 155 and 160 pounds of meat in 1951. This Js at least eight pounds more than the' agriculture depart- has been elected Arizona chairman ment expects farmers to produce tlon closed · Its', three-day sessions drive require rapid and flexible transit yesterday on the University of Arizona campus. Dr. S. W. .Edgecomb, head of the department of horticulture at Utah State' Agricultural college at Logan, Utah, said, "As we continue to work-with the seed producers we are developing more and more a co-operate spirit between the two." _ The conference requested th.at state agricultural extension services assign personnel to, release information, on pollination and practices affecting the industry. It suggested the possibility of including honey plants in the nationwide reseeding program of the division of range reseeding. The conference- also urged . the U. S. department of agriculture to include the position of national agriculturist in the extension bureau. The sessions were attended by more than 200 delegates from 19 states and Canada. ' to meet emergencies. The mill- ; tary establishment says our present roads are so depleted and lacking 1 ; in modern Improvements and design that they could not meet the test of an emergency. Military Did Most Damage" .' Ironically enough, it Is the mi tary establishment that has dc the most to wear our existing roa : 'down. Fortunately, this count was spared from bombing by,tt t enemy during the war. But o roads took a terrific beating fro our own armed forces. Hea' equipment was carried over t roads" constantly. The loads of arm trucks and conveyances were of te far In excess of that for which tf roads were built to support. The r suit was that the roads began. ' crack under the strain.- Repairln them at the time would have save many dollars, but the · war effo Just couldn't spare the strateg materials and the men necessary ' make the needed repairs. I saw this all over our countr during the war when, as a membi of the house naval affairs congest) areas committee, I inspected roai and streets in' most of our key wa centers here at home. From what saw I was so convinced of the nee -' for action that in the past two co gresses I have Introduced bills ca Ing for access roads to vital depo and military areas. The peaceful. needs are not f behind the national defense need Defective roads and fast cars mea -the loss of hundreds of lives 1 traffic, accidents. The bureau ''public roads estimates that som 1,400 lives lost in 1948 traffic a ; cidents might have been saved · rural -sections of the highway sy , tern had been improved when o Iginally proposed. ' Valued At Cent A Minute In this age '.of ever-increasin ·i speed, time becomes more preciou And travel takes time. The burea ' of public roads values travel tim ; at the rate · of a cent a minute By that'standard,. it, says that th *5 proposed, improvements would sav ' 400 million dollars a year, or ap . proximately four-fifths of the pr ·-- posed'annual half-billion-dollar ap- '· propriation. · ' " ': Of course, it costs money to o] ! erate a car. There are indication -that the proposed program woul so improve the roads as to cu down the amount of gasoline an " oil we would use as well .as th wear and tear on the cars. Half a billion 1 dollars a year fo roads is a lot of money. In fac it Is so much that we should paus ' and question what we will gai' or eliminate. The best answe seems to ber "Bottlenecks." Mos of us will agree on getting rid o ·the bottlenecks. For the half billion dollars year, for the $60 to $390 a fqo of road, we are offered definit savings--saving of lives, saving o time, saving of car costs--and, ac :' cording to military authorities, the : potential saving of our country i attacked. (Dlst, by United Features) Deputy Attorney Tells Intention To Resign PHOENIX, Oct. 27. U.Pj--Deputy County Atty. Joseph F. Walton announced today he plans to resign the post in-December to join his father, Mathew Walton, In his law practice here. Quaker Poet Wood, 62, Dies Following Stroke SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Oct. '27 (U,R) -- Clement Wood,' 62-year-o! Quaker-poet and biographer, died last night in Ellis,hospital shortly aft-r suffering a stroke. Wood's best known poem, VThi Glory Road," was set to mus'ic anc is a favorite concert selection. H was the biographer of Walt Whit man and Amy Lowell and wrote several volumes on American his tory and language.^ Oregonian Is Killed In Collision In Florida MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 27. [U.PJ-Bert Woodruff, 60, . of Portland, Ore., was killed yesterday when his car overturned, after colliding with an other automobile near, here.. His wife was Injured. West; Take Heed; Cowboy Fan's Hurt . HOUSTON, Oct. 27. (£)--Rich- ard Carl Anderson, 12, of Baltimore,' Mel-.,, came west to see cowboys, and;- pardncr, he. is plumb disgusted: "I -didn't even see anybody wearing cowboys boots,"'he complained-today "as he sat in probation department headquarters. Richard's trip to Texas -- inspired by cowboy shows on television which he now. regards-as "fakes"--was an unannounced affair. With S20 in his pocket, he came ijy bus from Baltimore. Today he was found wandering around a bus station, his money gone. Detectives telephoned the boy's father, who said, he'll arrive in Houston Saturday to take his disappointed son back east. FRANKLIN'S 25 E. Congress Street SPECIAL PURCHASE OF BRAND NEW 100% ALL WOOL CHILDREN'S COATS at only 5 $1 WILL HOLD IN LAYAWAI WRI61EYS SPEARMINT TASTY! LIGHT! IT WONT'SPOIt next year, unless special incentives are setup to encourage greater production. Commenting on the department wecast, Wilken told a reporter iurvey of. livestock .feeding {operations, led him to advise the''/pack- ers that production next year'may not-exceed this.year's level of 145 pounds for each consumer;. Government spending under the defense program,, the economist predicted, will boost consumer buying power "to an extent that the public will have between one and two billion dollar's more to, spend for food next year than this 1 ; THE FIRST ANNIVERSARY OF the Broadway Village drug .store of-lasdore Prell at.3010 East Broadway, designed by Sylvia and William-Wilde, of Tucson, will be celebrated Sunday,. Oct. 29. National [druggist magazines have carried (articles about the store. TUCSON'S LARGEST CHILDREN'S -SHOP LAYAWAYS INVITED Star* your Christmas shopping ®\ ' with just a small deposit * 4 D O O R S SOUTH Of SEARS on 6th AYE. TOTST f FORMERLY DANZIGER'S ACROSS L Body bono 4. Cut Into email pieces 9. Boiled tea 12. Number L3. W.orship A. Pronoun .5. Took out .7. Scrimp .9. Region 10. Blessing 21. Pieces of butter !3. Strong 1. Encourage* 29. Masculine name IB. Conjunction 11. Bounder 82. Celestial body 34. Billiard stick 36. Near 36. Nothing mor» than 87. Uneven 39. Musical saluU 42. Land . measures 43. East Indian , wiody vlna 44. Crazy: slang 46. Sweetheart 48. Gnawing animals 51, High card 62, Exact likenesj 64. Before 55. Equality 56. External 57. Cereal . DOWN L Measure of length 2l 35 ·Ob ss '§, 28 -98 ·*·» 3.7 /·* 30 33 IO AP Ntwsttatum Solution of Yesterday 1 ! Puzzle l. King of th« West Saxoni !. Too lato K' Appointment 5. Notions 6. Food fish 1. Comparative ending ' t. Uninhabited 9. Porcelain 10. Fowl 11. Skill 16. Formerly IS. Village 20. Compressed package 21. -Rodents 22. Lessen 24, Domesticate* 25, Stir, up 26, Forest plantiV 28. Movie outline 33- Spoken 34. Public offlcw . 36. One of an ancient race 88. Speed contest 40. Wanderer.. " 41. Funeral ^ · oration 46. German river 46. Once around 47. So. American wood Borrel 48. Rodent 43. Attempt 60. Understand 53. Greek letter So They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado nil NIIHT LATCHES *rt dlffinnt (»· ·ritairy night litchii. TKIKEIL STREAMLINE NI6NT LATCH ilftrdi you mi if optntloB mvir kifm hiird ol. itai wiU «w»twt kim tnurlty. N* urn bilimlm if iindlit wht« )H O»M tki Kill StrtMfr llni Nlfht Ittih. lt» MWIMII-HW tutiri niku It Ui Mtt dttlrtd nlfM litik m tH* Mrt*t ' ^ CIMI In tiday ltd ilk-fir * d«wi btlbt, ' - . ' · : . THE NEIGHBORS HAVE A TREE. /4NP ONE OFTI^EMBLECHINS PET PEEVES -* Jack; son ALLEN LOCK CO. Obponltf Westerner 'Hotel THAT IT SHcLTERS THEM ALL SUMMER-BUT IN THE .FALL ME SETS THE LEAVES WE HAD AN IDEA YOU HEADED RIGHT OUT INTO THE-ATLANTIC, BUT YOU MUST HAVE, BEEN-HEADEO PONT KNOW WHERE I WAS;,, BUT.ALON5 COME A SHIP... I'M A-FLOAT|N'...HONGRY... WHEN THIS HERE SHIP TH6Y.-PICKEPMEUPAN TOLE ME rWAS ARRESTUO.;. I AWSTA BEN A OCEAN TRAFFIC LAW, I RGGER...SO I SEZ_. IT WAS A MISTAKE TO LET LOCKVOCr SEEHW/ I WAS tOST-IN THAT THERE FOG-TOOT I WAS HEADED FUR FRANCE:..AN"I ON SWIMMING. I SHORE WUNDEREP'AFTER A. COUPLA WYS HOW COME I WASNT A4IITTIW.'SOM6 PART OF.- PRANCE I DIDN'T err SORE... i JEST SWUM OVER AN'AST'EM TQUIT AN' COULD STARTED.SHOOTIN'AT ME...MU5TA THffT I THE IMPCBFECT MACKI ACC IOENTJCAL/THESE WECC BOTH STAMPED FBOH THC SAME MOLD/NOW TO LOCATE WHERE THEYTJEBBN6 MADE HERE IN-SULPHUR CITV/ EAOEBLY, HE COMPARES A COUNTEQFCIT SOLD COIN WITH A ' SAMPLE OF THOSE HE HAD:. RECEIVED IN BUCKSKIN BWSBEFOBE HOPPY CACtFUaY CLOSES AND LOCKS THE DOOR AFTBJ HIM. NOW, 'EVERy-MOPNINS AT-EXACTLY'8:12i-- WHILE: TM ON MY VACATION THERE ASE A FEW THINGS ABOUT THIS ROUTE YOU'VE GOT,TO KNOW WELL I GUESS HE HAD TO LEARN THE HAPD WAV M.iUon Cunif' THANKS, HITCH.' I WANT ALL-THE INTELLIGENCE REPORTS TO SHOW THE COLONEL--HE MIGHT BUY THE IPEft HAV1NS CHEETAH IPENT/PY THAT'S UPTS TUB BOSS AS WE DSEP IS SAY BACK. IN ClVILIAhf LIFE- 1 THE SALESMAN-WHO FOUND THE 5INES5. PKEKVE5 THE COMMISSION.',... .THESE REPORTS'PLACE M.SEOS IN AN INPO- CHINESE CITY-WHO WOULP TAKE CHEETAH THERE TO POINT OUT THE EAtW ? WELLySEE YOU AROUNP SOMETIME, STEVE... HERES THE LATEST SCOOP W HAVE, ON That's what. burns trie- Judy, I can't help ^x ( Hes noticing that you're much)/ nice, attracted by-Rick. -/(Corky T. if worker bu dishwasher. AHA; NOW-LETS GET" THIS CAR DOWN TO THE GROUND CHARUE,THIS 15 BEN WE WAS TALKING "TO ME " FROM THE FREIGHT ELEVATOR -WHAT HAPPENED? FREIGMT ELEVATOR YES. ITS-AGAINST THE RULES TO LETANVONE LEAVE THE BUILDING WITH A MUSICAL INSTRUMENT WITHOUT Just your Ufe.Papp/, Every vast bulk has one keystone. And that buttercup-was the keystone to Old Reliable. · '. .-which sends 8O D mion f tons of rock hurtling down on SO-pcund Papp/-- WHY, BLESS 'HIS, ROMANTCAJ. Ll'L MIDE.w'-HE'S ABOUT T'PICK A FLOWER, AT TH'BOTTOM O' OLD RELIABLE' V-H-Hfr -A GEKTLE Lit BUTTERCUP. 1 ?" AH'LL PICK IT FO' MAMMY. WHUT KIN AH LOSE? Plucking It started Q / ( chain / ) VDU'RE SWEET... BUT. THAT'S IMPOSSIBLE... I HAVE CDNTRACTS,.APPCINTAOJT5.. I'M MAK1N3.AWRE RECORDS... I'LL SEND yw sove,.. SOOD3VE, NOV/,.. ; MELOC»; DO NOT LEWE ME... I AM RICH.,. IF YOU WILL SWVW SINS ID-MS TONISHT.-ANO. TOTORROW.. AND. TtSWRROWJ NOW-I .A1BT SO ...THANK YOU FCR ALLYtXR KINDNESS .VWJDORPE LITTLft ORPHAN ANNI* FANCV LE wrr MOLE STOHDtN'AT TH ' TH- CLEARIN'~W HOME ALONE--KEEP DO* WE'LL GO AROUND 'EM LEFT TH* RAILROAD

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