Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 1, 1950 · Page 24
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 24

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 1, 1950
Page:
Page 24
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French Block German Arms WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. (U.PJ-- The French-U.S. deadlock over rearming Germany today blocked creation of unified armed forces to defend western Europe from Cqm- munist aggression. North Atlantic Pact defense ministers tried for three days to reach a compromise on Germany and then gave up late yesterday. They turned the problem over to the pact's military committee and council of deputies. . At the insistence of the United States, the defense group postponed further action on forming western Europe's unified defenses until the question is resolved. U.S. Defense Secretary George C. JJnrHmi latlij (Hitlzsa 2 4 Wednesday Evening. Nov. 1, 1950 30 Students ]At' VA Listed In'Wko'sWlio' 'Thirty University of Arizona students will appear in ' the 1950-51 "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." That is the official annual directory of distinguished students. The nominating committee considers the students' scholarship, leadership and cc-operation in edu- w.^. ^^^^t ^,^v.---.., -^-0 cational and extra-curricula activi- Marshall hoped everything could ties, his or her general citizenship be ironed out in a "very few- weeks." He said it is essential to get formation of the collective armed forces well underway by next summer. Final agreement on a supreme commander and his' powers was one of the matters shelved temporarily. Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower is slated to be named by President Truman to that post once an agree- ment'is reached. The military committee held its first session on the military aspects of the German question here last night. The council deputies, who represent the foreign ministers of the 12 treaty nations, was scheduled to take up the political aspects today. The t\vo groups will get together later to work out a common solution. The United States has propose arming about 10 German division assoon as possible as the only "rea istic" way to form unified force for the defense of western Europ. including western Germany. Fearful of a resurgence of' Ger man militarism, France wants t defer arming any German troop until a super western Europear government is formed. Under th French plan, German military unit even then would be limited in sjz to regiments. A communique said the defens ministers "reaffirmed' the import ance, subject to adequate safeguards, of a German contribution to the building up of the defense o Europe." But they could notagref on how that should be carried out Lucas Defends Franked Mail CHICAGO, Nov. 1. CU.R --Senate Majority Leader Scott W. Lucas said today that the mailing of elec tion campaign literature under the franking privilege "of -Sen. Edwin C. Johnson (D-CoIo.) was perfectly legal. Lucas · said that the franking privilege' "has been the law prac tically since 'the founding of the nation."' '.-'.'' He said that.' the literature, radio program ^script inserted in the congressional record by Johnson, and tlie envelopes used in mailing it were npt printed at government expense. Lucas replied to reports published in the Chicago Tribune and Washington Times-Herald that 100 mail bags full of literature were sent out under Johnson's frank at a cost of approximately 510,000 to taxpayers. The Tribune quoted Johnson as · saying he did not authorize the mailing. · Lucas said he h a d . a telegram, from Johnson in which the Colorado 'senator "specifically authorized" the mailing under, his frarik. Johnson's administrative assistant. Earl. R. Hovvsam, said he authorized the mailing while Johnson was away. He said it was not unusual for one senator to use another's frank. Lucas' aides said he did not use his own frank because it was cus tomary to use the frank of the man who inserts material in th · congressional record.- Lucas' Republican opponent in the Nov. 7 election, former Rep Everett M. Dirksen,.termed the in cident a case of "sheer deception and political fraud." THAT'S TOMTICS CHICAGO. (U.PJ--Sidney E. Schiller, Republican candidate for the municipal court bench, is certain it was a Democrat--"and a low life, underhanded, crooked one at that"--who stole his car containing all his campaign literature, including 500 posters, 2,000 auto stickers and 20,000 throwaway cards. and promise of future usefulness The college "Who's Who" was, started 16 years ago and since its sixth year has enj03'ed .the active participation of an average of 600 institutions. Among the University of Arizona seniors named were Donald Butler Carpentaria, Calif., president of the student body; David A. Felci- man, Tucson, vice-presid?nt of the stuclent body; Roman W. DeSanctis, Tucson, senior class president; Patricia A. Lawson. Chicago, secretary of the student body; and David Evans, New Kensington, Pa., chairman of -the traditions committee. Jack Waugh, Tucson, editor of Jie Wildcat, stucSent newspaper; Eddie Wolgast, Frescotf, football star; and Leo Johnson, Safford, basketball star, were also thosn named for "Who's Who." Of the 30 selected. 22 are residents of Arizona. Others named include:Mary Jarrett Blakeslee, Pasadena, Calif.; Robert M. Charles, Phoenix; Alice B. Condit, Tucson; Gilberta Cosulich, Tucson; George William Finger, Bo'rger, Tex.; Morgan Gilbert, Prescott; Benjamin Chambers Hill, Tucson; James C. Holmes,' Birmingham, Mich.; John W. Invin, Winslow; Kathryn G. Johnston, Tucson; Susan E. Madrid, Clifton; Sidney J. McDuff, Marana; Kathleen E. McNabb, Phoenix. Jacqueline Boevers McNulty, Wikieup. Ariz.; Patricia O'Rielly, Tucson; Linwood Clyde Perkins-, Yuma; Ruth E, Rosenberg, Phoenix; j, Sarah E. Seabury, San Fernando,!! Calif:; Brad A. Tolson, Tucson; Betty L. Udell, Phoenix; Chester A. Vasey, Tucson; and Suann Walton, La Canada, · Calif. Phoenix Rider Is Winner:, Two Vie SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. !..(#)--A tight race between a Californian and a Montanan for world Cham jion cowboy features the Grand Na ional rodeo. At the completion of the firs ·ound last night, Gene Rambo o Shandon, Calif., had amassed 1 'ear's total of 10,876 points in hi bid to retain the title." With 10,13 s. Bill. Linderman of Red Lodge VIont. A decisive win in any event ould put Linderman in front unde he scoring system of the Interna ional Rodeo association. The rodeo will continue nightlj hrough Sunday with some 150 top ands competing for shares of the 37,375 prize money.' Last night's, results included: Cutting horse: Tie for first, Jesse sraes, ridden by Willis Bennett Eagle Lake, Tex., and Jiggs Bailey idden by Hughey Long, Cressoh ~2X. Bareback bronc riding: First, Jim loan, Phoenix, Ariz.; third, Case} ibbs, Ft. Pierre, S. D. Saddle bronc riding: First, Bill awrence, Great Falls, Mont.; sec- nd, Bill 'Ward, Hatch, N. M. Calf roping: Second, Nip Hogue, Reno, Nev., 17.2. Brahman bull riding: First, Ray Beem, Sharon Springs, Kas.; third, Buck Rutherford, Nowata, Okla; SAX C A R L O S RESERVOIR report for 24-hour period ending at 7 a.m., Oct. 31, 1950: Available storage, 241 acre-feet; .gain in past 24 hours, 13 acre-feet. For Your Car or Truck . , . 0 IL PURE REFINER The original and genuine refiner, patented as an oi] refiner and not merely a filter! It provides . . . · Maximum Lube Effectiveness · Amazing Oil Economy · Minimum of R e p a i r s and Maintenance Due to Inefficient Lubrication DISTRIBUTED BY "Air -- Oil -- Fuel" WAGGONER'S 536 N. Stone Fone 2-3042 ·*~^-^*~^*^**--'*-·**·'*'--*-*----·--'--r-**^ IMMEDIATE DELIVERY DE S O T O Deuxe 4-Door SEDAN Included are automatic transmission, air foam cushions, chrome wheel rings,, etc. 55 '2,430 ROLLINGS MOTOR CO. 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