Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 31, 1950 · Page 14
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 14

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1950
Page 14
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The Washington MeriyGo-Round... Meeting At San Diego, 'Navy League Rekindles Air Feud By DREW PBAR8ON , WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.-^-At the diplomatic- recaption following President Truman's address to the U.N. general assembly, Indian Delegate Jamsaheb stepped up toi;the President and surprised him,with an\ on-the-spot peace proposal. '.'Would it not be a good idea," sald'thp Hindu diplomat, '.'to begin, the'Big five'peace talks'here and now Mr. Vlshinsky being In the sam room with:youj.sir?" .- ' * "I have Secretary Acheson' hen for that job," replied-Mr."'Trumaj ·lightly taken aback. Two V ete ** ans Amphi To Start *~A ? T)ay Friday Hangovers Get Die In^Korea pened at s typical meeting in Sa Diego. , ! , ' : · · \ · - c, It was attended,*)/ navy, leagi ,, ,, - members and high navy brass, wh "Quite right, sir,".replied l 'Dele-were*'notlfied by penny,post car gate Jamsaheb with av-low how "But there's an old Indian proverb that-you can't keep a dog and do your own barking." The President did not catch the point and the Hindu am bassador passed on. Though what he said was mean' In all friendliness, he had unwit tingly touched on the, fact thai there had been a lot of officla barking in Washington before the state department and the White House could reach an agreement as to what the President should say in.his U.N." speech about'disarma ment. Some advisers protested this was no moment to talk of anything but arming. - Other advisers agreed that it was necessary to Europe some hope for^peace. give The latter "hopeful" group finally won out. - ^ FRIEND OF NAZI AGENT Watching the candidates--The motto, "Elect in Haste,.Repent at Leisure," has sent so many mte- flts to : congress that this column herewith calls attention to some of .the little-realized qualities; of congressional candidates. Candidate for congress in West Virginians the onetime so-called "boy wonder of the senate"--Rush Dew Holt,- Before Pearl Harbor, Holt, then a Democratic senator, was friendly with Nazi agents. Specifically he was dickering with George Sylvester Viereck, nephew of the kaiser-, and the paid agent of Hitler, to publish a book on "Who's Who Among the Warmongers" which .accused .the Roosevelt: administration of push- Ing' the United States-Into war withGermany. Holt finished ' the manuscript and discussed -its publication 'with both 'Viereck.'-and Sigfried Holt, president, of the Naztsubsldized publishing firm, Flanders Hall. Most of^these facts -were published by the -Washington Merry-Go- Round and later became the..basis of the federal prosecution - of Viereck, ending in a six-year jail sentence handed Viereck -by forthright Judge Dickinson Letts. Durlng^'the- course of the 4rlal, a British'censor revealed that a communication b e t w e e n Nazi agents in Washington about the Holt book was mailed to Dr. Hans Dleckhoff, former German ambassador in Washington, then · head of. the American section of the German foreign office. An at- tampt was made to conceal the letter by. putting it in an inner envelope' and mailing it to a fake address in neutral Portugal. However,- the British censor in Bermuda caught it just the same Holt, then a member of the U.S senate, was so anxious to have his book published by Nazi Agent Viereck that ie even offered to put up $1,000 of his own money to defray expenses. Today, ex-Sen. Holt, hoping, the public has forgotten his past is running for-the house of representatives in^the third district of West Virginia. PENTAGON INVADED 'The western Europe?h ministers of defense are now holding vitally important debates in Washington to plan North Atlantic defense in case of war. They came prepared for almost anything, including an Invasion by Russia, but not for the invasion of the press that swarmed over them in-the Pentagon. For · 15; minutes reporters - fired questions and photographers popped flashbulbs. A newsrsel cameraman's Kleig light fell over and almost conked a.- Portuguese general on the head. Other photographers climbed on chairs, window sills and each other for better shots. One photographer even planted on e foot on a window sill and the other on the shoulders of Britain's plump. Wing Comdr. George Wiles. This, was too much. . "Good God,", muttered Sir George, staggering under the weight, "how much support do these Americans have to have!" NAVY-AIR FORCE ROW Now that the Korean war Is about over, the Navy league--civilian arm brthe navy--is stirring up the navy-air force feud again and plotting a propaganda campaign that may blow the lid off unification. · . Navy League President Frank Hecht has been holding closed door meetings with "/'navy partisans across the country to map strategy for clipping, the air force's wings. These meetings are supposed to be hihgly secret.. However, while on the west coast, I learned what hap- 313 N. 4th Are. real' "round heating ana cooling Glover'Glark, 1 Inc. The brass included Vice-Adm. * Ca vin'Durgln, commander of the wes ern sea frontier, and Reajf Adm Wilder Baker, .commander of th llth«Taval district., Hecht outlined a secret, thre point plan of action as follows: 1. ,To reinstate Navy day, Th was abolished in favor of Arme Forces day, but now the wants it .back, again. · 2. To place ihe marine corps com rflandant on the joint chiefs staff. .This would give the navy tw votes on the joint chiefs of staff. 3. To take tactical air support away from the air force and give back to * the army.- x This woul weaken the air force. Hecht urged a campaign.in th newspapers and in congress to pu across these three objectives." H charged that 'the "Korean wi clearly shows the air force was un able to fill the army's need for ai support.'" Note--It appears that the Navj .eague has already got to. Hous Armed 'Services' Chairman Vin'so of Georgia, who has calied for .hear ngs on tactical air .support. · Wit the- .Navy league -and the admiral secretly, passing ...him. the ammi nition.^his hearing may turn ou ust as explosive as the famou B-36 hearing. (©1950,,Bell Syndicate) Local Artists W i n A t F a i r PHOENIX, Oct.: 31, (U.R)--Call 'ornians and Arlzonians shared i irst-prizes in the fine arts -division udging at the Arizona state fair. In the class open to all artists," al ut one were won by Calif ornians Subject matter included oils, wate' olors and Mack and white or olored prints. In the class open to Arizonian, inly, first prizes were won b; ''ranees Admans of Phoenix for an II landscape; Gertrude R. Briggs.o: Tucson' for oil--any other subject. Landscape water color was won by Gene Corno of Williams and anj other subject was won by.. Gerrj Pierce of Tucson.- John S. Rios o Phoenix won first prize in the black and white or colored print section and Robert I. Russln o: Tucson for sculpture. Edgar Swing, Los Angeles, won the sweepstakes award for all fine art. ' DR. R. H. FEDERHAR . . . Optometrist . . . 744 N. Country Club Rd. PHONE 5-2130 Marine Corp." Henry .V. Sallna: 22, and Army Lt. Richard 0. Eile: both previously missing in action have'now been reported,-as kllle' in action in Korean fighting.' Salinas, a'brother of A. V. Sa Unas, 32 W. 33rd St., was klllec Aug. 18 while fighting with th first marine division in the defense of Changwon. This was during the defense of tte'Pusan'beachhead.- - Lt.-'Eller/Co.'D'of the eighth engineers, first cavalry division,"!. the son cOlr. and Mrs. C. K/Eiler formerly of Tucson.but'now .resi den ts* of- San Bernardino, Calif. Eller, who .was in the (army dur ing World War II for three years including two years in Europe, re turned-to Tucson after the war and graduated from the University o Arizona in 1948,,He-received a com mission and re-entered the service He. went to Japan early In Jul and soon afterward was fighting, in Korea. Eiler, was a graduate of Tucson high school. Salinas,. a graduate of , Tucson high, was a veteran in the Orient despite his youth. Prior to 1949 he had been : stationed at the American embassy in China. Die* Of Traffic Hurts Received On Sept. 13 By United Press rLatest highway -traffic fatality in Arizona was-.'Albert Mori, ;55, of Phoenix'-who died" at his home of injuries received in';a -two-car collision Sept. 13 at 48th street and Indian School road 'in Phoenix. Mori was a passenger in a pickup truck driven by Amerco Ar- garo, 41, also of Phoenix, who received multiple abrasions. ,The truck collided -with another pickup driven-by Edward Grote, 20 ?hoenix. ^oriVwas treated for hJs injuries at the time of the. accident and later released to go home. . J. G, "George" Kime REAL ESTATE AND APPRAISALS 30 fears in Real Estate Business In Tucson 1097 E. Lowell Ph. 4-0964 A-new -tradition 'la b ein g original,andjmost,approprlate deco launched at , Amphitheater high rations/, school with the ''inauguration o: "A"' day Friday. ,The,,,"A" daj celebrations, however, will Include both. Thursday acd Friday. A facetious 'suggestion u that "the 'two days "be fcnow;n as "A Daze" was promptly rejected. , The "A" celebration will take the place of "homecoming" which was not too seriously regarded by Amphi alumni., "A" day, quite _to the contrary, will;tie, made-an annual event in' an. 'effort to create jreater,school spirit. ,-First event will be an assembly at 2 p. m. Thursday when students and teachers will present a joint talent show' in the school auditorium. . Carol .Gllkey and Shirley Malone. Amphitheater students, are co-chairmen-of the-show; Barbecue^ Planned A barbecue will be served at 6 Queen To Be Crowned The "A" day queen, whose nam cannot v yet bo ::divulged," 'will -b crowned at halftdme at the Amph Douglas'football game, by-a-senio on the varsity gridiron squad. The -queen will be attended by a senior, .who was runnerup In fh queen contest, and' also by junior sophomore and , freshman attendants. An-"A" day dance will be hek at Amphitheater following the grid ;ame ( under the direction of Fritz Schmltz. , , The "A" day: celebrations will be under the general direction of the student council of which Jim Gould .s-the president. Gould will serve as general chairman for the two- day celebrations. p. m. Thursday from the.front,win' dow of'the school cafeteria. This will be-followed-by a bonfire and pep rally. There will be a short alk by Coach-Muri McCain, whose football team will* f ace "Douglas Friday-night at Tucson high school stadium/in theifirst annual "A" day 'Carol Ross and Carolyn Rose- jerry , are,.planning, the^ barbecue and .Pat/Pearson will be,-in charge if the bonfire. School will close at noon Friday vhen students .decorate cars for a iarade into downtown Tucson. An ssembly will be held at 1:30 p. m. n which- the school tiand and pep quad,*cheerleaders- and songlead rs will participate. Tb e assembly will be followed by be parade 'downtown. A .prize will '6 given the car with the most Deadline Tomorrow For Phoenix Stock Show PHOENIX, Oct. 31'. (UP.)--Cattle growers were reminded today by ^ee E., Tepoel, exhibit superln ;endtnt of the Phoenix stock show hat toinprrow is the final date for entering show cattle in the third annual- show -at the state fair grounds Jan. 2 to 6. A total of 25 exhibitors representing six states has filed entries to date and additional filings are expected today. The Phoenix show this year is adding Brahman cattle o the erstwhile showing Angus, ·leresord and shorthorn breeds. YEttOW CAB TAXI 600DGOOKK KNOW- A dish of fresh black pepper sharpens your enjoyment of the natural flavors in most foods. · Ben-Hur 100% pure Pepper, unexcelled for full and uniform strength; .makes a world of Ail-; ference in the flavor, satisfaction of yourmeilj. ' . . : . · ' · ' ' B E N -H U R Pur e P E P P E R W ALL! S CLEANING 8RKVICK 20% C*8h and Carry Discount 135 Eait Ninth 8t : Dial M 382 -- WK OKSjlVRR -- ' 3-6103 Print* or Insurance CLAWSOJV MT » RKALTI| 131 North, 8toB» Fashion's Fall Favorites: Crisp or soft looking blouses . - i ' · · · whatever your mood foPtIRE,.. oDEPEHDAB IT'S AtPlllN ATITSIEST THEIR FUTURE W^ILL BE SAFE... . . . when you're backed By a sound Savings reserve! YTou'li be able to give them the things they want . . . without budge* strain! Start to save, systematically today! 3% DIVIDEND RATE 3% Old Pueblo Savings and !Loan Ass'n Fred A. Dragonette, Prcs, . ,233 East Congress' Phone 3-8572 Silence Boon FRANKLIN,'Pa:, Oct.' 31.' One of the big city's 1 street- noises may. be partially stilled thanks to a new machine. - r ' ,, The-Joy Manufacturing Co. announced yesterday^it .has devel-' oped a pavement, cutting-.machine which makes relatively little din as it slices through concrete and bricks. , r Joy officials said the machine will be a boon to city dwellers who have'trou'ble sleeping because of ,the rat-a-tat-tat hammers used by crews. --?«: hilve the .cost of-'pavement-removal,, operations. ;*.-,. ~J,. .. ; The'ClBveland'Electricjlllumlnat- ing -Co. "Tisked Joy"to '·bulld~'"th'e l machine.which was'tested-finally yesterday and'which will be placed in'service in Ohio next,,Tveek. - The .-machine, mounted on rubber/tired ^heels,' Includes 'two 48- Inch wheel - cutting ' elements. Tungsten-carbide'-tipped'bits cut dual slots two 'inches wide in concrete and brick-pavements up to 15 inches'thick.- ' of pneumatic street, repair The new machine, the company said, also will iriple the speed and IS YOUR HAIR DRY? coNimomit AT MU* ·" AITWMT SKOt Aft "AWT * JHONTIX CO. I ANTA MON c«iir., n«pt. -ft When · machines, are being past Otamn Tuodiy IV?m. turned* l out on-a, regular basis, th« company v *alV the,, price will 'b* 'l about $35,000' each.' , SAN CARLOS port for, 48-hour,' period ending *^) a. m., Oct. 30, 1950: Available i v stor| ' 228 acre-feet; nT change* 1 48 hourg.* j , , ·' ln-' ARTIFICIAL WREATHS ALL SOULS' DAY Beautifully Constructed, Long-Luting BOUQUETS in CONTAINERS Bright, fresh flowers ... . attractively arranged and moderately priced. HUBBARD'S GREENHOUSES PHONE 2-8828 North Grande Avenue at St;Mary'« Road; OCR 48th IEAR Complete With SEX TOOLS, FLEXIBLE HOSE TWO EXTENSION TUBES MODEL- · m M A C A V T *AA CLEAN YOUR HOME THE Clwmi Upl»bt»ry-O«r- ; itufr«i furniture, d»P- eriM, erai dothinr tp«r- fclo «ft« treatment. . Cl«oni Jm«ll Jtu§«- Htndf, highly offiritnl ruf made: whiiln »w»y iurf«cc litter in * tmnk- ling. Clnn kW(«r*n - Slender cren'ce tool |cu mt» hidden nooks «fl cr«n- Cham Wnlli - Cttch tile "kittiia" with the "Tidy", huijini; lightly on ymtf, shoulder. Spnryi Llqaldi - Adjnit- ·ble iprty »ppli« mothproof ln( fluidi, vntcr- · color jninti, liquid imec- 'ticidci. GRABE'S 11 E i $ r c riHfcftj $ s 1 O U R E N T I R E STOCK O F F A M O U S THIS T R A D E - I N E V E N T We give you a very liberal allowance on any old watch, regardless of its age, make or condition. 1 r?L Hundreds of new styles to choose from jewelled ... fully guaranteed! AUTOMATIC "JT WINDS ITSELF' if 17- GENUINE JEWELS i A- ALL STEEL BACK ! k LUMINOUS HANDS ] k SWEEP-SECOND HAND If* if RADIUM DIAL ! if ALL STEEL BACK j if SHOCK-PHOOF j if WATER-PROOF * GUARANTEED KOR 1 YEAR Regular $59.50 value . . . /or a limited time only .'. . NOW fully '3750 -Use Your Old W»tch As a Down Payment! Fed. Tax Included: Left: Exquisite pure silk blouses with dainty embroidered'yoke detail with embroidered jewel neckline. Long or short i.eeves. 14.98 Center: A very fovely'Hssue faille blouse with jewel and pearl bead 'trim at the'neck;'short cuffed sleeves. Black, white or gold. Short or three quarter sleeves. 8,98 Right: Sheer nylon blouse-with - - gracious lonq sleeves, tailored, ·- · stitched tucked fror.t, dainty collar. Navy and white. ' 14.98 Bloutet · Street Floors .. YOU GET THE BIGGEST JRADE-IH ALLOWANCE AT BUY NOW AND ,PAY NEXT YEAR! Ko Interest or Carryinf Charge* · , J E W E L E R S CONGRESS ,it 6th AVEj^Ufc NO DOWN PAYMENT REQUIRED

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