Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 28, 1950 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

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Saturday, October 28, 1950
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U..8. WEATHER BUREAU Scattered high cloudiness tonight, Sunday; teir.pcraturcs : unchanged. At Z p.m.: Airporfc-3T., ~ ' (§·· t«i!t In column'1, P«BI 10)" F I N A L * * * VOL iXXYIIi: NO. 258 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY TUCSON^ARIZONA, 'SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER ,28, 1950 DIAL 2-5855 FIVE CENTS - FOURTEEN PAGES READY Allies Drive .% Fast Toward Korea Border ANY TIME [Resistance Heavy ·;' With Reds Fleeing -· TOKYO, Oct. 2S. (U.R)--Two allied columns broke through strong Com munist defense,lines on the north- ··west Korean front today and plunged on toward the Manclnirian frontier without opposition. Red troops were reported falling back toward the Yalu river frontier under'heavy air attack. U. S. planes destroyed at least eight tanks, 19 'Vehicles and a number of supply 'and .ammunition-dumps. ,' Mid-way between the two breakthrough columns, the U. S. 24th d vision- advanced 11 miles agains .strong enemy rear guard resistanc in a 1 new push toward the fron tier.-*The',Americans knocked ou ..four or five -Red tanks and thre self-propelled guns. Troops Are Cold . · On the northeast coast, shiverin South Korean--troops of the Cap ' tol (Hell On Foot) division swep Three Score And Still Going Strong TOKYO, Oct.'28, (ff) -- When Master Sgt. Joseph Grendell col- l?^sed in Korea while digging a foxhole some . of the \recruits wondered about army 'life: After a few.-days in a Tokyo hospital the sergeant' was ready to go again. - "It is kind of/toughMceeping up with-some-of-these youngsters," he said, "but I'm'ready." Grendell celebrated -his 70th : birthday last Saturday. Tank Drivers-Hide Your Talent another 20 miles up the coasta highway in a snowstorm and en tered the important port and rail way ,hub of Songjin, 135 mile below the Soviet Siberian frontier ·The northwest front break through was led. by the "Ladie. From Hell" of the · Scottish. Argyl i'and Sutherland regiment. ;.. Spearheading, the British, Com \nionwealth, 27th brigade, the Scot ' {ijsh troops cracked through Com' munist defenses .in .high ground on . the' coast road west .of Kasan, cap'.' tured Napchongjong and rolled on without opposition toward Chong^ ju, eight mlW'T6""!!Kerwest, and '·Sinulju. 5S "miles northwest. Slnuiju,. on .the Yalu river frontier and the northwest, corner .of Korea, is .the new provisional capital of North Korea directly across a .bridge, from the Manchurian city of Antung. The British attack jumped off ·from Kasar, seven miles east of Napchongjong. Simultaneously, the 5th regimental combat team of the ·U. S. 24th division struck north from Kasan toward the six-way road junction of Taechon, 15 miles away. The Americans ran Into consider- able.Communist opposition, but had rammed their way'11 miles north to Kadok, four miles south of Tae- ojion, by this afternoon. Taechon it 43 miles southeast of the Man- ch\jrian border. i Us S. On Offensive The fifth Three Hunters Are Wounded ASHLAND, W.s., Oct. 28: (U,PJ-'Baffled, national-; guard,--officers and police searched today for an ex-soldier who · knows .'how to- drive 'a. General Sherman tank.-! When and If they find such a man, they said, they'll question him'.about 'a-tank .that was: stolen from' a nearby national' guard area and', piloted- on a, careening run through :the outskirts of'Ash- land. An irate farmer telephoned police headquarters yesterday and asked 1 sarcastically: ·"Is there-'« war on, by any chance?" "If there isn't," · he barked, "please come and -get that tank out of my fields." - ' Patrolmen Joe Tegel-and Art Ruha investigated in a squad car. Sure enough, there was a tank. It -was" roaring- up' a- residential street when they spotted it, occasionally swerving' up "on'the shoulders of the street, and threatening to make mincemeat of householders' neat lawns. The police-gave chase, overtook the tack, 'its ' drivfer"- nosed the machine "into a cemetery gate, jumped out and dashed : into nearby -lyoads; Tegel and Ruha fired two shots into the air, but the .'driver got -away. . " * Inside the tank," the' officers found traces' of whiskey. Back along its weaving trial, thej picked up whiskey and beer bottles. Cemetery Caretaker Joe Zaugg stared at the tank and muttered: As th'ey" "Am I supposed to bury that'" By Associated Press One deer hunter is dead and two are in hospitals with gunshot wounds as the result of shootings yesterday on the first day of the" state's deer hunting season. : Dead-is Harry-C. Williams, 24, Phoenix. -He was killed yesterday while" sitting under a.tree about eight miles east of. Prescott off the Black Canyon highway. A bullet "rom a high-powered rifle enterec lis back below the .right shoulder blade, passed through his heart and -emerged just below the left shoulder. Authorities renewed their search oday for.the bullet and for any ther indications, which might lead o the killer. David H. Palmer, 'ava'pai county - attorney,"said to- ay an ; inquest will-be held but lat George W. Fryer,justice.._of -he peace and coroner, had .Hot yet et a time. Williams' death, was xthe- first eer-hunting fatality, from .-.a- gun- hot in Arizona/in three years. Held in Coconino 'county jail at 'lagstaff charged "with assault vith a deadly weapon, is- a Hopi ndian from Keams canyon, Ross Preston Auguh, 38. He,is charged 1th the shooting yesterday of Ken- leth Moore, .15, of .Wickenburg. ddor'e is. in Williams hospital with serious hip wound. The other hospital case is' Irvin ..' Wdnn, ErMirage, who is in the Vhipple veterans, hospital at Pres ott. JJe'told officers .-he .shot him elf accidentally in the foot yes erday while hunting 35 miles orthwest /of· Prescott. His condi- on is not serious. Moore was shot 'about 27 miles south of Williams as. he was trail- Conditions Bad In Philippines U. .S. Commission Releases Full Report WASHINGTON, Oct 28. (UP)--A presidential mission today called o the Philippines to "clean hoube" b, eliminating "inefficiency and even corruption" from its government o face the dangers of revolt and "Coin munist aggression. The recommendation was In eluded in a hard-hitting 53,500-word report prepared for President Tru man by a mission headed by Danle: W. Bell, 'former undersecretary-o: treasury. Bell's mission began its two-month investigation of the Philippines last July. - ; The'.report .was handed,to Presi dent. Elpidio Quirino in Manila today by U.S. Ambassador;.Myron M. Cowen.' Quirino requested a survey of the Philippines' weakened economy last February. The report drew a startling-picture 1 of a tottering financial situa tion,. unemployment, disillusion ment, inflation, poverty and graft abetted-'by cabinet officials.' .-It "hit at black marketing gold hoarding and .flight of Philippine, capital abroad.- : --J3£ficlals. jjere antuanated; that the report" on unsavory coniHlSSis in the' Philippines would cause some-hard feelings m Manila But it' made sweeping, recommendations for reform "that would be: hackee with $250,000 000 in U S help over the nsxt'five years. ·It said the *a k of putting the little republic back on its feet, although difficult, can be accomplished. '··- F-ireworks flared between- the two governments earlier this week The 724th engineer combat battalion of the Wisconsin national guard relieved him of the responsibility by retrieving -, its stolen tank. Guard officers questioned the only known tank drivers in the outfit arid said they were satisfied none was the - thief. The culprit, they said, -apparently was an ex-GI who gets a yen for a General Sherman every time 'he gets too much liquor under his belt. Russia Hurls Charge At U. S. Say Jap Troops Fought In Korej - LAKE SUCCESS, N.- Y., Oct. 28. J.R) -- Soviet .Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky charged in the! United ' Nations today that the United States used Japanese troops to fight against the North Koreans. The-Russian told the main-political-committee he'fully supported, a protest-from Pale Hen Nen, foreign minister of ' North Korea, which charged/last, week that Japanese forces. were. used among the"! UN troops:-who drove the Korean Reds back to the.Yalu river. Speaking in 1 support of the latest Soviet "peace .plan," which.includes General Talks With Truman On Europe Job Nature In The Raw v or Harvard Artists CAMBRIDGE, Mass.,. Oct., 28. (JP)'-- They're going. \ to : allow nudes in Harvard now--but.it's .for art's-sake. . '-'-Dean William Bender said per- ·mission has been-granted the Harvard .Art association'to use live, -female models -- possibly even nude ones. Th association, which will have-space on the top.-floor .of Sever hall, immediately closed its membership'at 22.-Interest High In School Vote - in £ a deer he had wounded. Auguh ,,, aWoctort hv . Tlormt-ir Chm-ifF sive since the U. S. First Cavalry division- and paratroopers linked up north of Pyongyang a week ago. At the same time,- "-the South Korean First division smashed the last enemy resistance at Unsan, 16 miles east northeast of Taechon, and - reported tonight that it .was advancing" toward the Manchurian frontier without resistance. The South Korean Sixth divi- .sion's Second regiment, almost knocked out when encircled two days-ago 10 miles north of Unsan, reported that it had broken clear and recaptured Onjong with the help of First division units. The South Koreans said enemy forces had fought stubbornly at Uusan and Onjong were in full retreat to. the northwest toward the Manchurian border tonight! "j The Reds were moving partly in vehicles "which they had captured from the-.South Koreans. Korean- based allied fighters had a field day attacking.the retreating columns. Report Western Powers Ask German Easement a mile from the scene of the shooting. Phone Strike Is Threatened NEW YORK, Oct. 28. -- A BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 28. Diplomatic sources report- three western powers have asked :Argentina to ease some of the remaining wartime-bars on German citizens and properties.here in order to 'accelerate Argentina's, trade with West Germany. . The informants said'French Ambassador Guillaume Georges-Picot recently handed the request to the foreign, office on behalf of his government, Britain and the United States. '-?he studied.' request is - being ·This Dog Can Come .·To My House Anytime PHARR, Tex., Oct. 2S. (U.R--: : The Jose Caranua family's pup- -jy was in the "doghouse" today because he doesn't know money, from bones... The Caranzas reported to police yesterday that a small -box containing $1,600"in large denomination bills'was missing. * The cops looted high' and f air- Jy low- without, finding the money.- Then they looked~a bit lower--tinder the Jbouse --and Jound. the money-stuffedtbox. ^ The puppy had mistaken it for* -bone and. burled it. .- long-smouldering wage dispute i iie .huge Bell, Telephone system woke out anew. 'last night with th threat of a coast-to-coast telephon strike Nov. 9. Only 16,685 equipment worker were have involved .the full directly, but- the backing 'of ; their union, the CIO' Communications Workers of America, which pledge Itself to honor the strikers', picke lines. ' .The. CWA represents most- o Bell's 300,000 employes. The main clash is between th big union's 'division 6, -with-10,00' workers,-and-the Western Electri, 2o,, the-manufacturing and install ing subsidiary of the American Telephone Telegraph Co., paren Bell, corporation. Some 6,000 dis 2-ibuting workers in 2S major citie also are involved, as well as" 68v manufacturing employes in a - plan at Haverhill, Mass. Western Electric operates in every state with the exception'o Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont Massachusetts and Rhode Island With the distribution workers, divi sion 6 strikers could picket,ahnos every -major telephone exchange n the country. In Tucson on Oct 2, JR. CJ Elliott, 4079 Santa Barbara, informed the Daily Citizen that as Arizona repre sentative .of' the_ Communications Workers "of America he was calling an afternoon "token strike" of. loca! Western Electric .Co. -workers. It was learned "from other sources that the token ( strike was earned out as planned.' Elliott said th'e protest "was called to protest the fact that" the unira was dissatisfied with the way negotiations for a. new contract were ;olng. He said the company had Defused to bargain with, the union. Early "in October, Elliott said, Western Electric had 15 workers n .Tucson, 40 in-Phoenix, and 25 n Yuma.. Elliott,' said the large number of workers "in; Yuma re- sulted'from, installation'of a new dial telephona.system-tiers. when Quirino's palace issued^ a blistering 1 charge that Filiniios were "mere pikers' at 'corruption, racketeering and graft" compared: with"'their American "mentors:" ..Quirino, however, repudiated .the' statement .yesterday and fired the writer. , ."·-" The.-Bell report did not spare the rod on- the Philippines problem: "Inefficiency and even :'corruption .in the.government-service are widespread," it-charged. : " "The -public: lacks confidence .-In the capacity of the government to act firmly to protect the interests of all the people. "The situation is being exploited by the Communist-led Hukbalahap movement "to incite^ "lawlessness and : disorder. "The suppression of such disorder is essential to safeguard the country from-planned aggression. "Under-such conditions no'policy so dangerous as to sit back and do nothing." Arizona Cowboys Win At Rodeo In Boston B 0 S-T 0-N, .Oct. 28. (F) -- Clark Maddox of Benson, Ariz., won the bareback bronc riding event in last night's showing of the Boston rodeo. Johnny Dunbar of Tulsa, OklaV, was second and.Frank .Finley.: of Phoenix, Ariz., third. Finley also was 'third in the saddle bronc riding event. Lex Connelly of Benson tied for second in the'-steer. wrestling con- f GainHer Mickey-Cohen'i* for sale. HereVthe hullet-proof ^16,500 Cadillac Cohen had Luilt and then fonnd'he--couldn't tige.- It's against, the lawin. CaUfornia.^The"*inchhield'(top) ig two inches.thick*and can be opened. ^Side windows (bottom) are also of the special glass and guaranteed to stop any missiles up to a bazooka. Cohen lias the Icar up for sale in Los Angeles. demand for UN! endorsement of the notorious "Stockholm. Peace Appeal," Vishinsky waxed;indignant at a statement by Warren R. Austin, chief U; S..''delegate, that the Kremlin's program ha8 been submitted 'against- a 'background of armed aggression." Vishfnsfcy Thunders "This is an absolutely irresponsible and provocative statement," Vi- shinsky thundered. "The evidence of.iK,oreajOn.Jiie;othep-hand, can- firms*"we iSct of Amencaa aggres sion in Korea. "Having launched a military adventure in Korea, the organizers df that slaughter did not shrink from a crude, violation of. .international obligations,, including the use of Japanese troops." The use of . Japanese, troops--a 'Voters in Tucson (district No. 1), Amphitheater and Sunnyside school districts went to the polls today to elect one member to their respective, - school boards. Polls, which, opened at 10; a.m., will- remain open;until 6 .p.m. · There was a line of voters await- charge not substantiated in any reports .from western war correspondents in Korea -- violated agreements subscribed to by the U.S. regarding the postwar future of Japan and the disposition of its military forces, he said. 'Peace' Dominates Business , While the political committee's i deliberation of the Soviet "peace" jroposals jlominated the business of the day at the UN, delegates peculated that Communist China's -eported" invasion of Tibet may hwart the Peiping government's iid for membership in the world Tganization. ", Pending confirmation of reports hat Chinese;Re'd Leader Mao Tse- 'ung had sent'his forces driving nto. that Shangri-La country-ae influential Indian newspaper talesman, said they 'were 15C miles inside - Tibet--most. dglega- ing.the .opening of the polls at Safford junior high 'school where: ballots are being cast in- the Tucson district election A total of 123 were cast during the first half hour 1 and a steady stream of voters increased the total to J240 by 11 am. *-. The early balloting in the Tuc son: district indicates "-a- -keener : ia terest^ than last year ^when. jmly 475 voted during the entire day. Forty-mrfe votes were cast dur ing the first hour in the Amphitheater distnct where the election is being held in the high school aflditorium. A; total, .of 218 were . cast in the 1949: election. The- Sunnyside election' is being ield.' in the home management house at that school. istrict'for at least 30 days preceding- the election, is eligible to vote in that district. Fall Is Here, Low Is Cool 52 POLICE FBSD hungry children in San Francisco. Police Officer William Leahy feeds one of three hungry children he found alone in a dirty house in" the coast city. Leahy said the youngsters hadn't eaten for two days. The children, left to right, Faith, six, David, "two, and Patricia Boyle, three', were booked ag abandoned and placed with the Youth'Guidance center. The father-makes'a salary of more than $200 per week. He left the children to search for his wife who previously had deserted them. ions to the UN refused to express fficial .positions. But authoritative sources hat the Indian delegation, a prime mover in the .campaign to switch 'ationalist China's UN seat to the ommunists, had 'bluntly .warned Peiping that it will cease to 'support its bid for membership m the world organization 'if its forces actually have invaded Tibet. Kaibab Deer Hunters May Get Little Wet PHOENIX, Oct. 28. (IP)--Deer hunters heading for JCaibab national forest, north; of Grand- Canyon, may run into showers and -a few snow flurries · this week, end," the -U.S. weather bureau reported today. Showers were: forecast for. western Arizona today and eastern Arizona tomorrow. . 'Tis human-frailty to complain So I'm 'always told; ,.^ 'Tis either tpo dry, too; much rain; Either to hot or too cold. --Eve Fernand. Another sign that fair has finally come to Tucson--near the end October. The low of 52 at. 5:30 a.m.-today gave .the Old Pueblo' the coolest morning since the 49 recorded on May 13. The low 52 was mostly a hin of what was to .t lasted only most people were still in bed. By S:SO a.m. the mercury had snapped come late on, 'fo 15 minutes anc back to 65. Yesterday's high--was S5. The You Think You 've Got Troubles? By STASUET KICBT HONG KONG, Oct. 28. most with a sigh today the trouble ship Tamara eased into the harbor and dropped her hook. It was the end -- or near The em --of an unlucky cruise. Ten months txt'ook her to sail: from 'Australia Three weeks is par. The Tamara is- a Honduran reg stered §hip of 1,160 tons -- a tea] if ever there was one, and a shi] with a temper akin to that of 'a kingi cobra. Her 3S crewmen are of six nationalities-^!! -volatile. Her cargo is a group of Chinese eportees from Australia, seven ogs, four cats, two monkeys and gorilla from Borneo. Her destination--well, anywhere lere is'.peace and' quiet-Here-is Tvhat authorities- were told had,happened; TheJTamara left Newcastle, Australia, near Sydney, on a hot-day last December. "^ H e r destination was " Portuguese' Mac^oa'on the. SoutKChinalcbast. It- was to-be ,a leisurely/ three- week cruise. · Two days- out' the Tamara's .temper -flared. She 1 b a e w a boiler" .ube."The Chinese all : got seasick. Result: A bosun . and fireman "hurt badly; '12 crewmen quit. By- mid-March the Tamara was headed for Thursday island off the for Borneo. At: Samarinda-she loaded.- on' the dogs, cats,, monkeys and gorilla On her way out she got stuck on a sand bar. - Weeks later she putlato Manila for-jfood, water and repairs. "On Sept. 23 she sailed for-Hong mean temperature . was down to 70, but still six degrees-above nor Oakes about a "Dust Tucson, suggested in She limped'into Brisbane for re- mara plodded toward Makassar in the- Celebes. One day she fount pairs. i ~3ut even in-port her.,baleful influence ~was felt .Three-of-ther field-rwhile'i-an. Indonesian naval Crtrft-T^ - ATnar-i/vm ffOTtrtnon Vn71 in U-»*-*-7.. ~~T~^J South crewmen in ore" with' the ^ame''girl; Knives flashed, -r* " ; , . \- - , ' , - , , The reSblt One-jafl and two hos- jital Ceases. ' T _'",. ' , ' " V Seven-weeks: and "^several court learings- later- she-"- put 1 out -for Sowen, northeast Australia port, her 'food ran out. 4or.e trouble. TKe" officers"and / cre.w' 1 -got r lnto a Yt\»Vt7V\ff\f*lr· - T\f\rt t-~-'\~vtfmr J «»t* -i^fc -I* jwas-about.. From coast. A generator s h a f t snapped, her coal ran low and disgruntlet -seamen demahdec back, pay. Thursday island the Ta ££?? ' Australi ? 11 Kong, the nearest port of the Asif mainland: Two typhoons blocked her way... ^ " - · She went back to Manila. The crew was getting tired-of It all They almost mutinied. Finally the Tamara -got 'here today, 10 months late. ' .Everybody, including tile dogs cats,-monkeys and gorilla, was for getting right cffjhe ship. They were all tired of each -other. But port authorities blocked them. It-seems there had been "TROUBLE, aboard the Tamara and. nosed/ but the captain couldj come ashore luitil thinjK-were- straightened out. ' herself in the middle 'o£-a mine- battle raged. Witt her hide, you'd think "the Tamara would, have bad her brains blown out. , , She escaped- unscathed. the battlezone she "blew aho'ther. boiler tube and By the time she reached the Golf ,,- - r . -- _ of BoaeVin She Celebes-" ier coal -ino-w"what it-was-goner-TJiere-sbe^took onfresh mal. Since only four lines of "weather poem" are permitted at the' toj of the column, the^feeJing of Eilene Bowl" for irony by Louise Fennig, iri a verse, earlier in the : week, is printed here: Tucson has its "Dust. Bowl" Why of that be proud? Do you think'our visitors Enjoy those.yellow clouds? Rather hope the city Follows its civic plans If it wants some "glamour" By paving to settle the: sands. Aroyad the state, highs of yesterday and. 5:30 a.«n. lows today: At Douglas-Bisbee airport, 8*41, at Yuma 90-58, at-Phoenix 88-52, at Grand Canyon 67-43, and Flagstaff 65-26. May Take Position A s W e s t ' s Leader- WASHINGTON, Oct. , 28; (U,B-President-Truman and Gen: Dwight D. Eisenhower today discussed the ; job'of supreme c.ommander.of west-. irn Europe's .unified defenses, and : Disenhower .said -he would .accept , any post to which he was ordered :· a soldier.: ' ; , : , . However, the 'general told- newsmen after, a.45-minute conference vith the .President., that Mr. Tru-V man did" not directly offer hinrthe '(No. 1 military..job in the. west's" defense -against Communist-aggression. ..', · ! . ; ;'·- The: general said tftat.post was discussed,. in .only.-a general way. However, the general has 'been tapped' by United States,.military, leaders and - has the . unanimous' bacjung of our 11 other partners in the : Atlantic treaty.!:- 'T o Decision Made "I had a talk with the .President but it ..was exploring conditions and ideas," .Eisenhower , said. There, has. been no definite decision made." , then said that he would perform any assignment given to him. 'to^he best of my ability." He said he is a soldier "and I always do what I am asked to do." "~ He hinted that more than one person may be under discnssion. but refused to amplify the statement. He said only: ,, . , v "We had a discussion about all- the- people. _ , "I gave °flie-PJ5esidentPmy reassurance that I am always available for any duty In uniform to which I am assigned." , He said any further announcements, "would have to come from the 'White House. Pressed fq,r amplification on-the question of the supreme- commander- of-"the" 12- ria- ,ion . western European defense orce, he said: 'I .do not .believe-: negotiations the,allies have proceeded .o that point." - ' - · · - ' , ,-.-? Asked whether,- the role-of : supreme commander would interfere with any presidential- plans' he might have for 1952,"he replied: ' · "I haveo other intention in '52, except to continue what I am-now , doing.. That-Is, just, trying. to ; get , along as well as-I can, working at things I consider important." ' . Accompanied By Aide Eisenhower was accompanied to the conference with: the President only by a military-aide. When/he emerged .from'the President's office/ he smiled and said: . - . "There is not the news-you hope' for." After Ms conference with the; President,, Eisenhower returned to the Pentagon. Even as the two huddled, De=- ense" Secretary George C. Marshall urged speed in Atlantic pact de-' "ense preparations because -the: "jght against" Communist encroach-: ment "may .only have begun," Eisenhower - is the unanimous choice of the 12-Atlantic.pact; ners 1 'military leaders. The 'President and the general met at the White 'House shortly after Eisenhower wound up about, an hour's conference at the Pentagon! with Army Secretary .Frank. C. Pace Jr., and Gen. J. Lawton- Collins, army chief · of: staff. i Although selection of Eisenhower as the Atlantic pact nations' supreme military commander, dampened somewhat the budding Eisen- hpwer-for-President boom,, it -.'still, did not rule out. the. possibility that Gen. Ike- could -be the President's Republican, opponent for the ^residency in.. 1952. Provda Says\Guerrillos Control Korean Roads MOSCOW,** Oct. 28. (IP)--Pravdal The-princei '17, i* a freshman at reported .'n a dispatch from Korea|Harvard college. * Ali Khan's Brother Denies Dancer Romance CAMBRIDGE. Mass.; Oct: 2S. U.K1 Prince Sadruddin.Khan, brother of. Ali Khan, said today that any talk of romance-between "him" and Balerina .Ethery Pagava. was "ridicu~ ous." /'I met Miss Pagava a year or so ago, bup there-never has been any question of marriage," he said. 'That is ridiculous.- - , . "I have seen her perform. In th« allet anA I'met'her socially, once- r twice, iiut I've never been out with her-and there "has"never'been anything between us."' today That, well-organized, well-t equipped Red ^partisans there are conducting wide-scale guerilla operations throughout the country. The article by the Communisl Darty newspaper's cprrespendent u Korea said the partisans control all South Korean roads.,' It added that fV-wath-of the Korean people "a 6 diost ; Americans and South ^oreans" js.growing^by eaps and bounds. Not one^family n alt Korea, has escaped "murder" of at'leasf one of its- members by TJ. S. or South "Korean fcrce§,-fhe correspondent"·wrote' 1 **-' -- - « ^ ·*·· Index Political candidate* speak on page 2 . ,' . first veterinarian from -Arizona called to duty, page 4 . . .- Tucson boys'''choir prepares lor Old-Tucson jD«ie, page 6. Comics Crossword _ 7 Editorial.; .Pearson Radio -6 "Financial \';_10 Society

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