Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 30, 1950 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1950
Page 1
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D. S. WKATHKR · ' . Variable high eloucllnesn tonight «Ud Tuesday. Little change , In temperature. At 2 p.m.: - ,' Campus--01. · Airport--87. , .(·fcUblt .In tolumn I? put SJ · :VOL LXXVIII. NO. 259 TODAY'S NEWS-TODAY FIVE CENTS-THIRTY-SIX PAGES TUCSON, ARIZONA, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 3ff. 1950 WAR MAP shows expanding bridgehead across Chong" chon river. U. S. and British troops (1) fanned west and north in drive toward sea and Manchurian border. In peninsula center, South Koreans were reported cut off by Keds at On Jong, (underlined). On east coast, Koreans , drove into Songjin (2). U. S, marines were ambushed by bypassed Reds near Kojo (3). Far south of 38th parallel, Communist'band of 3,000 swarmed from hills and seized Kosan (4). Some 10,000 Reds at large near Mokpo (5) ·re being mopped up by U. S. 2nd and 25th divisions. Oregon Floods Spread Havoc Rivers Rise Higher With Towns : Isolated V, PORTLAND, Ore., Oct: 3D. BP5-- ·aboodmg Oregon rivers toda;r addec death !and destruction to the heavy toll already Inflicted on the-north west from five days of Paclfi storms. The floods had claimed two live «nd one person was missing this morning after rivers, swollen bj the prolonged steady rain, went 6u 01 their banks all the -way irpm.th Oregon coast to the Cascade range Scores of towns were'isolated a highways were blocked and trai schedules Interrupted. Many rura families were merooned and schools nnd lumber mills closed. New areas were evacuated, a the crest of'the rampaging Wi3a m°tte" river, major' stream 'in^th area, moved.Into, the mid-Witla mette valley. Crest Passes,Eugene The flood" crest passed Eugen last night, where hundreds', wer evacuated yesterday as lowland: Inundated. At Eugene, where the river crested last night at 15.9 feet-nearly four feet above flood stag --the Willamette this morning hai dropped back near flood stage o 12 feet,- ;. · ' Damage was-not expected to bi extensive, but,the Ked. Cross .pro vlded shelter for about;l,000 aftei the evacuation of many in nn\ boats. , f - Meantime, the Snake river, .'a tributary of the vast Columv)5a rose three feet during the nighl at Clarkston, Ido, But weather bureau river forecasters here .said they expected no flooding on' the Snake or» Columbia. .'. In Oregon's Umpqua river; va] ley, about 1.000 persons 'scurried to higher .ground yesterday to escape t h e f l o o d , ' ' ' · / ; ' ' Declare Flood Emergency Roseburg's plight- "ras declare* * flood emergency by ?he Ret Cross and supplies and staff aides were rushed there from other wes' coast cities. The 1 city of" Grants, Pass was Isolated, .Businessmen had sandbagged store fronts Sunday when the wild Rogue river swept into the main, street. , ',, At a rural area south of there S9 vew old Charles Moline was snatched to safety by a boat crew just before his cabin jwas-washed away. Crescent City, Califvwas isolated Sunday and passengers of fpur buses and over a 100 cars were stranded there.. They, were fed in churches and housed in a Boy Scout building. A, parachute drop Guire. S9, Placer, Ore, who died of a Leona Hlggms. 62,-vvho drowned in the rampaging Coqullle river near the, Oregon ccasC Motorist Lester -- -------- ,. Howe. Mvrtte Point, was missing grees, eight degrees above normal. in the same river after a car The -previous wannest October was " plunged into the flooded streaml ia'paM.. when "the /average ; ineani .His companion. iWeber- Mast, ·wat .readied. And oy* Penalty LONG BEACH. Calif., Oct. 30. (U.PJ-^-Safety First, 56, Inglewood, got a traffic ticket today for making a left turn without signaling. ' ^ Hopeful Rain MakersMeet ,'Members o f " Chambers' of Com merce from.Kma, Santa .Cruz, Cochise, and Final counties will mee at 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 11 to dis cuss the proposed- rain-making project. A representative from the Watei Resources Development" Corp;. Pasadena, will be'here-to-presen the cas'e for rain-making to, the meeting. "We .are interested in anything to promote the wealth' of our com munities," says E: C. Goyette, secretary of the Tucson Chamber, "and this project can mean-seyeril.mi! lion dollars annually If successful/ "We are:meeting so that we can promote-the project and present il properly, to the: community," he added. Goyette emphasizes, "We are not trying to change ; the climate. We are .merely trying to increase the number 'of good years." 'Incidental^'," he adds, "It may do something- to alleviate the dust conditions In Tucson."' At 10 ajn. the same day, ranchers will meet in the Chamber of Commerce' building to discuss raising the' $15,000 minimum to-'-SoO.OOC maximum necessary to financing the proposed project. If financing can be arranged,-the project will get underway in Jan- CHINA REDS JOIN FIGHT AS RESISTANCE GROWS Secrist Wins School Voting Name Incumbents To Retain jobs Incumbents -were renamed, : Saturday in Tucson (district No. 1), Amphitheater and S u n n y s i d e school board elections. Dr.. Delbert L. Secrist, named to the Tucson board in May to succeed .Peter E. Howell, polled 963 votes against 7S for Mrs. Dorothy Burkhart,'his write-in opponent, Mrs. Burkhart was backed "by a of women interested in alacing a woman on the board The total vote was twice as heavy as.In-.1949 when, only 475 ballot were cast. Howell 'Quits For Health Dr. Secrist, a local physician, has resided here since'1936. Howell who had . been active in schoo affairs "for many years, was forcet to resign due to poor health. A closer race'Svas staged in the Amphitheater'.district-where Mrs Christina ; A1 Bloom, present clerk of the hoard, defeated Dr. S. R. DiCosola, 314 to 237 with. 18 ballots spoiled. Mrs. Bloom favored erec- ion of the first, unit .of a new Amphitheater high school while Dr: DiCosola was opposed -to conduction at this time.- A - $555;000 . bond issue, which vould provide, funds for the firs! unit'of'-.the .new, school, will" be talloted upon Nov. 18. Amphl Approves Levy Amphitheater voters approved the 10-cent school levy by a "vote f 371 to '173 in,elementary school district No. 10 and 357 to 175 In high school district No.'4. C. L.-..Tanner, who' has served on the Sunnyside board for 14 years, won over Merle Tourney, 135 to 57 Incumbents were unopposed in a number of county school dis- ricts.·· Results ; in districts in ?fiich'there were· contests follows: ·Marana--John P. Collins, 57, G W. Strickler,-;39. * Plowing Wells--Walter Douglas, 31, Ellsworth Bendricks, 30. Wrightstown -- Carey Hyatt, 32 Arnold Kelm, 12. Tanque Verde--Edward Fawcett 50, Fred MerritfSS. ~ Catalina Foothills--Or. E.: G. Na- ;oda, 44, Mrs. James Aspelli 18. r rene Castle Ensinger Sues TV For $250,000 CHICAGO, Oct. 30. (OB -- Mrs Irene Castle'Enzinger has filed n 5250,000 suit against. Ed Sullivan, newspaper columnist and television showman. :Mrs. Enzinger charged Sullivan did not ask her permission to use on his TV program last March an old film showing l.er dancing with ier late husband, Vernon Castle. .The sponsoring Ford Motor Co. and the Columbia'Broadcasting sys- em also were named as defendants. Negro Spirited Away After Alleged Rape CHICKAMAUGA, Ga, ; 0ct. 30. A. -young Negro w.as arrested and hurried from the comity last night after a white mother of six chil- from her home and raped. The 35-year-old wo.man said the outhV identified as James -iAvery, about 20, attacked her after per- he house. Avery then broke down the door and dragged her "into the ard, she said. Walker County Deputy G. 5L Poter said Avery was charged with rape and taken to an undisclosed ail outsiCe the county "just to be safe," Weather Unusual Night, Cold, Day cooL No: coat--· Darn fool! . --J.-KoM. October in Tucson, with;bnly one day remaining, is nearing the end Of a month. Not only weather record-breakirig there's no basis for a forecast o£ a below-normal temperature on-the Is the month, the hottest October ever recorded in Tucson, it is unique among even normal 3n rainfalL While there waTpl^eTtodav t to"s«t*food to hotter months of thtyear for a% have been scattEred.showers, at the A TM ,._-T,. . s_i._._j - _ . ^--- "'her reason. ' - official rain gauge at the mnnicipal _ Every day, without single excep- airport only "traces" have been The ."victims' -were- Hollis -Mc-|tio°»--tb£ -temperature -has- been recorded. SaunfaD for the year to normal- Even in June. July datejs,9.02 inches, compared with ^«B r »~«. ^.^. ~^ ,,--. Cugust every year there are a normal., of 9.6S for-the first 10 smashed bridge and Mrs. cool days when the-temperature months- of theyearr Last year in VIVIA*.C \^y i AHWti» \*^-» »·*··« VIAI.V» -- r--^-----^_^._-- -- -^ "V ". ·-- r -^ i after being pulled Irom the debris and August every year there are drops below normal. The mean temperature so far tiis month, has been over 77-de-K.65 inches. .emperature for the .month 'was: 65.4, nearly U degrees below the present month: The hours of sunshine during the month also are above normal. And-with week-end highs" of 90 on Saturday and 92 Sunday and lows Sunday and today no lower than 'a "SS "at 6:40, this morning. final .day of the month. - October has also been below October the rainfall was ,52. and for the first 10 months of 1M9 was Around the state. yester- Last October ,the average was at Flagstaff. day and tows at 530 ajn. were, S9-J9 at Bisbee-Doagias airport, 3360 at Tuma." 92-56 at Phoenix, 72-311 (See Story Page 2) SIDEWALK ART. ChUdren of Lowell grammar school in Brea, Calif., near Santa Ana, daub on store windows donated by businessmen fo'r just that purpose. Merchants think that providinga chance for early Hallowe'en fun will prevent any. real mischief on Witches night. Busy with paint and brush are, left to right, Barbara Ann, Hyde, Billy Bartholoroae, Mike Nienhouse and Judy Ann Nolan. Ft. Grant School Bad, Judge .Says Puna county superior court Judge J. Mercer Johnson said today that he has ceased, sending-boys to the Arizona ^ .conditions at- the scKboL"' Slnce'lasT April; Judge Johnson said,'he'has sent only two boys ty^he^schodl^Last year, wlien'the school was under'the superintendeney'of Jack WflsojVJudge- Johnson^ said he seht v about 20 bpys^or'rehabili- tation at the school » ". ·Was Powerless To Help- The judge explained that he could do nothing else with, the two boys sent to Ft. Grant since April, The families of the boys sent them to a private school, but the boys also got Into ^trouble at these schools. "Until I .am satisfied.that conditions have improved at the school, I am not- sending any boys there unless it is a case of last resort," Judge Johnson declared. Meanwhile, Fr. Joseph J. Gavin, pastor of the Sacred Heart'church in Safford, refuted the statement of Dr. Donald "-.Nelson,"- chairman of the controlling board at Ft. 3raut, that boys escaping from Grant did not necessarily rob the church. Dr. Nelson contended the. church was robbed during the period two boys "were away from Nelson Denies Laduke Charge SAFFORD, Oct. 30. (JPh-Dr. Donald E. Nelson, chairman of the board-'bf_directors of 'state institutions;"for juveniles which' adminis-. ter-the Ft. Grant industrial school, has termed charges brought by a former employe as almost wholly false. William Laduke, who said he had resigned voluntarily Oct. 1 from employment at the school, said in Tucson :Friday, that--there w e r e "wholesale escapes, widespread vandalism and total lack of discipline" at .the school. Dr. Nelson said that in" a written report given the board by Dr. Everett L. Edmondson, superintendent of the school, it was stated Laduke had been given his choice of resigning or being fired for drunkenness, " The chairman said that on tlie ·whole the boys are much happier Grant, but that it-was not|at the corrective institution now than they have been at times in the past and that' discipline is good. Some Corrections Needed "There are things that stilTneed corrections, and we are keeping up in Tucson they had in their after them," he said. "But there is necessarily done by-these .boys. Proved - WIUco:c{ Theft Father Gavin has advised ,-the Citizen in a letter dated Oct. 29 that "when the boys were -pickec possession. . collection envelopes marked, 'Sacred Heart Church Wfllcos, Ariz.' The authorities in dren told police she was dragged Tucson are so certain that the en- relopes and the money therein belong to this church-they have promised to return them to me. uading her oldest son, 14, to leave This is not the first time I have been bothered by runaways from Ft. Grant." .Charles W. Reed, administrative assistant questioned how 'William Laduke, former employe who 'revealed the robbery, knew there was SI6.90 taken front the- church. Je made no "other comment.: Laduke also declared that rowdy- ism and vandalism were /rampant .A parade through the town section of Tucson and a iree oarbeeue at Santa JSita park which Howard Pyle, Republican candidate for governor, and his family "win. attend, T"ll be held Thursday afternoon, "it was announced by'Republican headquarters-today. ' " ' "- The parades-win-be held between 2 and 3 ponv while the barbecue'win -begin- at S p.m~ - 'Pyle, and the Republican candidates for public office are inviting the .pnblic'to thB-bar- becne, a spokesman at the headquarters said. ', " ,After the barbecue Pyle wffl [address" the audience lor prob- [ablv The last time prior .to the [election the following Tuesday.; [He reteras^to 'Phoenix to con-! [chide his campaign for gaveroor. nothing as startling as this former employe's statements would indicate. "Ranchers'In'the neighborhood are not scared. Neighboring ranchers are always, in attendance at our square dance club activities at the school. "Sure, windows are broken once in a,while, but that is true in the public schools, too. There is no widespread vandalism" Dr. Nelson said there were no oscapes in August but 15 in Sep- ismber. - "A "boy is listed as an escapee when he leaves a detail to which he has been, assigned' whether "he gets out of the grounds or not,TM he added. "Four of the boys who ism ana vanoaiism were ^rampant "-~---- - --- -- jtj at the school; and there Is lack of escaped in Sepfanber neverdid-gc- ,7 ". * ^ ^ «rf^L n .w^iimHc' TVnaTT -,,«rf Itfft tnAH- discipline. Parade,'.Barbecue Is Final GOP Thrust off the grounds. They just left their work details. "It is true that two boys escaped on Oct. 14 and look 'a train from Wfllcox to Tucson. They were caught-at Tucson and" returned to the schooL It is true" that, while the boys were away from the school; "the Sacred Heart Roman Catholic church in Wfllcox was robbed. But both boys have denied taking part Iff that robtery ortany against-them.^ Scoffs At Death Threats _ "As to the charges that guards-who-are aot-goards, but super- visors--iavc been threatened .with death if they entered-theBolder joys' dormitory' during'the night; that is just-imagination." Dr. Nelson said the school does; not have corporal punishment ."Wben. the boysljreai thernles,! they Jose privileges. The more-serious the.break, the greater the" loss of-privilege*. · . .'-"-'~.,,, '· AheadJM Reds ColuWWill Reach Lhasa Within 10 Days NEW DELHI, India, Oct. 30.-.OJ.B --A Chinese Communist army of 100,000 men has plunged-across the borders pf -Tibet and advanced within 10 days' march of Lhasa, capital - o f . the Shangri-La; state, the Indian government reported today. 1 The Dalai Lama, .'15-year-old priest-king of the tiny 'mountain nation,- was'reported preparing to ·flee to India. The -Indian announcement said Red spearheads were- within 200 miles of Lhasa; advancing steadily against meager resistance. The boy Lama, spiritual and temporal leader- cf the"4,000,000 people of the "Land on Top of the World," was expected to' seek shelter in the ; Indian · border province of Sikkim. Invasion Is Confirmed The : official: announcement confirmed reports vof- a" Communist invasion of Tibet.which had been circulating here for six weeks. The Tibetan .government has sent an j urgent plea to New Delhi for "diplomatic help"--intercession with the Communist Peiping government to call off its legions. The Communist columns presumably drove into the ancient and fabled land at the top of the wurlJ from China's Sikang province, which borders ,TibPt on the easj. " An official Indian ' spokesman said that Lho.-Dzong In eastern Tibet fell to_the,.Communists Oct. 22. Five days later Tibetan fcrces were-driven out of Shoshado and fell back "50 -miles along the road to Lhasa, the spokesman said. The Red invaders were reported today to have reached Pembago, less than 200 miles from Lhasa, and observers said they-probably could reach Lhasa within 10 days. Staha. Rejays Plea The Tibetan government's, plea for-help was relayed to New -D.elhi by Dr. S.'Smha, head of the Indian trade mission in Lhasa. Sinha said the Chinese had thrown considerable forces into the Tibetan invasion. He said also 'that Communist! propagandists already were active ; inside Tibet-urging the population to revolt against the Dalai Lama's government: Sinha- said the Communist propagandists had · infiltrated in -advance of, the invasion and now were showering the.populations of Tibetan towns with leaflets in.the Tibetan language. The terrain en route- to Lhasa is extremely rugged, with an average elevation- of 12,000. feet. Russia Rejects 'lie As U N Head LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y, Oct 30. OJ^J--Russia told the security council today that it will not consider ^TM*% Trygve Lie as legal secretary-gen- " eral of the United'Nations if his term is extended beyond its present expiration date of next Feb. 2. The council voted down, 7 to 1, with Egypt India and Nationalist China abstaining, a Sovietproposal to postpone action on extending Lie's term. Korean . . . 6tn Division Cut To Pieces Last Tucson Speeches Here By Ana.Tonight Mrs. Ana Frohmiller,, Democratic candidate 'for governor, will :make her. final Pima county appearance tonight at two rallies sponsored by the Democratic central committee, of. the:county. With'Mrs. Frohmiller "wilUbe U. S. Sen. Ernest: .W.-McFarland. The first appearance will be at 7": p.m: at the Amphitheater school auditorium. After speaking at the .school, the two candidates will speak at the Tucson Sports center at 8:30 p.m. ; Mrs.-Frohmiller will return to Phoenix after th'e two rallies here and is expected to spend the remaining tune before election in the Salt river valley. The election Is' "a ;week. from tomorrow. Election Race Goes Into Last Hectic Week By Associated feast .Arizona's Candidates Attack In Force Causes Big Retreat * * " « SEOUL, Oct 30.--Two red divisions--reported made up mostly of Chinese Communists -- drove tonight on the Korean east coast city of Hamhung, far behind the slowing allied advance toward the Manchurian border.' South Korean Republican officers said the' counterattacking force numbered more than 10,000 'men and was 30 miles, northwest of Hamhung. The Reds were reported well-organized and full of fight This development came, shortly after a U.S. 10th corps-spokesman said a full Chinese regiment,was in action in the same area--the first official word that a sizable Chinese force was helping the de»- perate North "Koreans. Jjarge Korcc In Action Commenting, on 'the Hamhung report-^relayed by AP Correspondent Bern Price --the 10th corp* spokesman said It "i« basically on the right^track, "but [then units in Tuentlonlare' larger ^thm our in- forn»tioai.'to'dlcateK.V- T THus it' stllltwai 'not clear whether the South-.Korean report on the number 'of-', Chinese was^exagger- atedT However, i Americans in the Korean, j^nilitflry 1 ; advisory group opened-the CnaL'day.s of their cam paigns this 'week with rousing^ attacks , on each other. State Auditor Ana FrphmiDer, the Democratic candidate^ declared, 'I do not believe the people of Arizona 'ever "will elect as their governor someone who has had no ;xpenence Jn the handling of pubic affairs. " They 'never have done so,, and I do not. believe- they -will do so this year pr : any year in- the future." Crges Tax Changes Howard . Pyle, the .Republican gubernatorial candidate, a g a i n urged a change in the tax setups. "The financial code of this state, largely the brain child of my opponent, could not be more beautifully rigged to." take "good 'care, of those who" have 'long been againyt the best interests -of the people according to the best tradition of the Democratic party," Pyle declared. Mrs. Frohmiller also spoke over Lhe radio, as she opened the , final rounds prior to! the Nov. 7 vote. "Knowledge that's . the and. experience, combination ," that counts,"'she said. "I would not try to pllota plane, or run a ranch, or operate a steam shovel, or manage a department store without in whichever one I wanted to do. I would not expect anyone to trust me to make a success of anything that I knew nothing about "The governor Is the chiet executive of the state. The responsibility of executive decisions rests with the governor and the governor alone." That's My Dad 7 ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct 30. You'd never have been able to pick him out of,the line- after line of blue-clad youths extending straight as a ramrod into the depths of Memorial hall. - But there he was, In thi row, Midshipman Ernest E. jr, listening misty-eyed to a four star admiral praising the exploits of his dad.. · Adm. Thomas C. Kinkaid, wartime commander of the much-battered Seventh, fleet, was talking". AH the lads knew Kinkaid--his South ^Pacific forays against the "Tokyo Express" and bis^ battling northward in some of the fiercest sea battles ever fought Now he was telling them about Ernest's dad: Comdr. Ernest E. t* fc '"K l«U-U 1JJ. *1lfl«. J-VUfcM^lJ V*- ,****J , ^..^^ .,1 other,while'they were out and the Evans, winner of the congressional cranes have never been, proven medal of honor. admiral's face as he related how ".his Seventh fleet, consisting rassed-by four-separate, Japanese fleets- One of these attacked US* force in Leyte gulf. pered bv Comdr. Evans. 'The. Johnston led the other] rtnW vrrto a-darnig torpedo-attack away from the plaque..-, against the-enemy force.. AlMO Thit'»'nix,d»d, J - -,: ^~_. of the Johnston's "fish" got off, headed for the enemy. Comdr. Evans wheeled his destroyer around and started zigzagging back to the TJ. S. force. But the Japs we're gunning for the lead ship; and they got it Three hits by 14-inch guns. The Johnston was mortally wounded, but not out of the Sght Evans left the disabled bridge and ran to the fantail (rear), where he directed the men steering the rudder by hand and yelled instructions down to the engine room as long as the ship -had power on. But it was a, losing cause. Comdr. Evans went dowp with his ship. one of the most gallant actions of the war,", summarized Kinkaid. This was the first of? 17 such ceremonies 1 honoring .navy. Not an eve wavered from the gressional medal of honor winners - - - · --- -'----· kflled in World'WarTL-Engraved plaque*/ wfll be mounted outside mostly of the -old-line battleships the rooms where the winner* lived and jeep carriers,, was being bar- during their academy days. ·* f . T _ T _ ^ _ _ f d4-.b» v»,m«uv tPtr**v+m- -VmvA^ Later young. Evans ,-posed.^with Adm.' Kincsid .beside: the,Evans plaque. lYou could feel that, down Snaking-in feont of the TJ. S. inside," flds ,17-year-bM yontb,-Ja ships were four destroyers. One gold and blue was bnrsting" with of. them, the Johnston, was skip-pride.' Yet be tried;not;JU »now it as he stood stiffly "at attention. But he- couldn't keep ii* glances said ; they -considered' the; sltuatlprl serious. - ^ , · The enemy-force wa»-'reported smashing at the flank of the South Korean 26th' regiment, about 10 miles south of the big 'Chosin hydroelectric reservoir. The reservoir is about 40 air miles south of the Mancburian-border; Price reported that a-captured Korean Red officer said the attack- ng force was under orders to capture Hamhung--a huge one-time" chemical center -- by Wednesday. The most critical area in- the blazing-north west front was near Onjong. U. S. tanks and artillery were'rushed there-to help the Republic of Korea, Sixth division. This a. about 45 miles south of the jorder. ROK Casualties High. More than 10,000 Communists, reported to :include"' some' Chinese, Jiewed the division by .one-third n three days of - fighting and "orced it to flee In disorder. North Korean, women "were "reported going to the front. The r teds evidently were tryijig to hold at all costs until wintry blasts overtake the allied forces. ' Oh the left flank of the retifeat- ing ROK Sixth division, the Fifth regimental combat team of the,U.S. 24th division battled to within -34 miles of the :Manchurianv border. AP Correspondent- William Jorden reported the Americans suffered heavy casualties from mortar and small arms fire.",By nightfall, the regiment-was digging-in. two miles east of Kusong after a five- mile advance. The Americans killed some 400 Reds' and- took 115 prisoners, 'Including two Chinese. More gruesome evidence o£ Red itrodties was uncovered--SO bodies of North Korean civilians at PaJc- chon, 46 miles north of Pyongyang, he former Red capital. Fare Hike Hearing Will Be Held Nov., 9 PHOENIX, Oct 30. OHO--The .ArJ- ' zona corporation commission? todliy set Nov. 9 as the Jate for a 'bearing on the requests of two Tucson-bus companies for authority to raise Petitions for the Increases were formally filed with the comnusston the-Tucson Rapid Transit Co. _C Old Pueblo Transit Co. Both, settled three-week strikes last week iy agreeing to give their driver* wage hikes. - , f ' · Commission Chairman William T. Brooks said' the companies asked permisfioa to .change zones and eliminate tokens to, provide for the fare increase*. , " I Index ' ! Unemployment benefits n» argued-on'page 27 42 mD- lion persons, are registered to vote over the nation, page 14. ~.. property-owner* -co-operate, on blind corner campaign," page 25" , . ..and it'*BaHow«*n Jn Tab-, son, page 2.. ; . , ,"- ".f\ Comicf 311Financial- ..'..Jtt Ctoccwprd,-^31tC*bfect-^ 2 Editorial ~16JSoci«y ~ » En'talnment28! Sport* 2L 22,23

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