Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 4, 1950 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

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Saturday, November 4, 1950
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17. S. WEATHER BUREAU Mostly clear tonight ;md Suji- day; temperatures unchanged; locally w i n d y . At 2 p.m.: Airport, 78. (See tab!* in column 1, page 12) F I N A L * * VOL. LXXVIII. NO. 264 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY TUCSON, ARIZONA,.SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 4. 1950 DIAL 2-5855 FIVE CENTS--SIXTEEN PASES; Call Inquest In Death Of Mrs. Tucker As the investigation into the death of Mrs. Jasmine Tucker, 44, was broadened today, Clark H. Johnson, justice of the peace and coroner, said he had called a coroner's jury to view the body and had set the date of the inquest at 10 a.m. on Wednesday. A special effort was made by the TJ7* 1, J? J~i 77 coroner to obtain women to serve Vf iSlt L OT L/Qll on the .coroner's jury. Johnson announced the jurv as: "\7 " nn 7 Near Iragedy George N. Nelson, 302 E. Pennsylvania. Mrs. Lily Lillibridge, 27 S. Fremont ave. Mrs. Maud Billings; 515 N. Seventh ave. Mrs. William LeBoff, S42 E. Helen Street. ' John B. McDonald, 1342 N. 5th avenue. Joseph F. Marney, 147 E. Ninth street. · Mrs. - Tucker, wife of Eugene Tucker, ice cream maker, was found dead, apparently by drowning, in the bathtub 'of the Tucker home on East 'River road,- near Dodge boulevard. The investigation was carried on by Johnson, the sheriff's office, County Atty. Bryce H. Wilson and City Detective "Sgt. Kenneth C. YeazeU in the .face of the husband's PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 4. (/P)--A schoolgirl's longing for a live doll to play with after classes all but caused the death of a five-weeks- old baby. Tiny Janet Lee Mann, missing for two hours, was found yesterday in the trailer end of a truck which was about to bs burned for its scrap metal content. Police said only the whimpering of the baby saved her from the junk pyre which already had been drenched with gasoline. The baby's mother, Mrs. Eleanor Mann, said she placed Janet in a buggy outside their home,. Soon afterward she discovered the child RED LINES, RESCUE MATES Soviet Hatches German Unity Give U. S., England, France Word Of Plan OkayKGLU,Let's Get Started Heavy Guard A 1 ] { p . SAFFORD Ariz. .Nov. 4. /P--Radio Station KGLU 1 ** nn " -LA. JLJ. JL \-S SAFFORD, Ariz., .Nov. 4. (fp)--Radio Station . KGLU received a short but emphatic protest yesterday. "For heaven's sake," it read, "either play another tune or give it a different name." The card was signed Mrs. Irene Goodnight. Bulletins ended her own life. Tucker appeared Frank W. Steel for questioning a the county attorney's office late yes lerday and later submitted volun tarily to a lie-detector test. Result of the test, County Atty. Wilsoi said, would be announced later in -the investigation; Meanwhile h said others would be questioned about the death of Mrs. Tucker. Order Home Sealed Police Chief Don J. Hays as signed Yeazell to the investigation at the request of Sheriff Jerome P Martin and "Wilson. first ^belief that : Mrs. Tucker had was missing and called the police, jtouching off a widespread search, with _ Attj Patrolman William Diehl learned that a nine-year-old school girl during noon recess, had.-taken the baby from its' carriage and stowed it away in the trailer "to play with after school." ' With the help of the girl's teacher he got the full story, then set out to find the trailer. Diehl. evenually traced the trailer to a junk yard several miles from--the Mann'home. The baby's safety assured, Mrs. Mann wept and exclaimed again and again: "I can't begin to -tell you the joy of having her .again." nine-year-old, crushed and trembling, cried . too. ' Mrs; Mann was consoling. "I'll buy you a nice dolly,'"; she said, "and then you'll never again try to take 1 away a live baby to play" with." Juvenile authorities took · over, but Mrs.;Mann said/ she wished no charge 2odged,.agaj^jst the.girl. ·- Above Normal Weather Holds ordered the Meanwhile Wilson Tucker home sealed. Wiliion also said that Mr. and Mrs. John M. Brown also would be questioned to · see if they could throxv additional light upon the death of Mrs; Tucker. The Browns live in a rented house at the rear qf the Tucker property and Mr, Brown is employed as a driver for ..the jruckerjlce Cream Co. -· Mrs. Brown already has said the house was closed all day on Thursday until Tucker came home at 7:15 p.m. and found his wife dead. Mrs: Brown ssid she tried to rouse Mrs. Tucker at ^various times starting -about" 7:30 p.m. .She said the presence of both automobiles of .Mrs. Tucker indicated the woman Svas home. ·Investigators said wounds on the body of Mrs. Tucker caused them : to reject the theory of suicide, ·There was a three-inch slash, inside the left arm and a series of round-shaped bruises on her forehead. One long bruise around the Jorehead, Deputy Richard H. Price jsald, appeared to be caused by a ("flexible instrument." j- · Shows "ote i,' Tucker showed investigators a j ] typewritten note directing him to 1-Jook for business papers in Mrs. "Tucker's bedroom. There checks to WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. Russian proposal to talk over a Communist plan for unifying Germany appeared headed today for I quick rejection by the United! States, Britain and France. , A note proposing a meeting 0: foreign . ministers of the four nations to discuss the plan was Dust, dust, dust each day- Let us like the Hopis pray Clouds bring many rains," Settling dust over "plains! --Eve Fernand. .The low temperature here tocJaj vas 60 from 4 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. and believe it or not, the weathei 'Ureau said the difference'between oday and yesterday's-"48 was be- ause of a brisk wind. Ordinarily, most of us think of cold when we thing of wind but the 14-mile-an-hour southeast wind kept Tucson warm this morning. Mrs. Tucker 'totalling $2,400. were Yesterday's high was 81. The handed U.S. Ambassador Alan G Kirk in Moscow last night. Kirk told the.state department similar notes were being given the French and British ambassadors. The Communist "plan, first pro posed Oct. 27 at Prague, calls, for creation of an all German consti tutional council to. set up a single government for the entire country It also would ban German rearma ment and require withdrawal of occupation troops. .American officials termed the new/Russian, invitation "a prop* ganda stunt" aimed at scuttling western plans to rearm western Germany as a barrier against communism. They confidently predicted London and Paris would give it a similar cool reception. Western leaders already had denounced the plan as a Moscow- inspired effort to sow confusion in Germany and , France. It :was drafted, by ,y.;M. Mo.Jotov, Russian, dep,uty"'fQre)gri'_".minister, ^and "the foreign"'ministers "of seven Soviet- dominated East European governments. One of its main points was' a proposal that the United States, Britain, .France and Russia pledge 'they will not allow remilitarization of Germany and her, being dragged into any aggressive plans.' It also called on the four nations to "carry out" the 1945 Potsdam agreement on "stabilizing conditions for creation of a unified, peace-loving democratic German NEW YORK, Nov. 4. (/P)--The United Nations assembly y l-- A l today revoked part of its four-year ban on Franco Spain. It cleared the way for UN members to send ambassadors back to Madrid'and for Spain to join UN specialized agencies. A bar against Spain's entry into the UN itself remained unchanged. TOKYO, Nov. 4. (U.R)--Sotaro Ishiwata, finance minister in the cabinets of three convicted Japanese war criminals, died at his home today of cerebral hemorrhage and tuberculosis. He was, 59. The premiers he served under-Kiichiro Hiranuma, Hideki To jo and Kuniaki-Koiso--are dead. · KOREA, U. S. Eighth Army Headquarters, Nov. 4. (tP) --An American spokesman of the Korean military advisory group said tonight that the South Korean army estimated six Chinese Communist divisions have entered Korea to, oppose"the allies. · '_ f\ : CHICAGO, Nov. 4. .(#)--The International Harvester Co.. announced today it has reached an agreement with .the CIO. United Auto Workers Union whose 24,000 employes have'-been on strike for 10 weeks. The strike also idled another 14,000 employes in other Harvester plants. Eyes Truman seenritTfighterFirm 1 Def ense Since Shooting Attempt found and she recently bought a .new car paying more than $2,000 cash for' it. 1 Wilson said Tucker could, not explain where' Mrs Tucker got the, money. He had saic both he and his wife were worriec about financial matters. : Funeral plans for, Mrs Tucker .wore being held up until the arrival today of her relatives. The body is at the Parker-Kerr funeral home. Graduated In May Mrs. Tucker, who came to Tucson in 1942 about the time of her marriage to Tucker, was born Jan, 15. , 1906, in Minnesota. She later went with her parents to the northwest. She ^became a . school". teacher in Oregon and Washington and taught .until her marriage.. In 1947 she entered the University of Arizona college of law and graduated last "May, ranking 19th in a class pf-72. She later passed the bar examination and was admitted ·to practice of law.-Mrs. Tucker had, consulted with . local attorneys mean temperature was 65, three degrees above normal, but far under the 74 for the same day.-Ilast year. . Much o'f the country had typical rainy November days, with some snow reported at Cincinnati and 1,60 inches of rain at Pittsburgh. San Diego has an unseasonable high of 92. Lows today and highs-of yesterday around the state: 37 and 69 at Bisbee-Douglas airport, 29 and 54 at Flagstaff, 55 and 88 at Phoenix, and 63 and 90 at Yuma. about employment recently- .about opening a law-office. and Spain Signing Peace Appeal VIENNA, Nov. .4. (iP)~The com- inform's official weekly newspaper,! published in Bucharest, Rumania said today Communist underground .workers in Spain have had considerable success in gathering signatures for the Russian-sponsored "Stockholm Peace Appeal." An article written by Antonio Mije. described as a member of the Spanish Communist party's Politburo, said that despite "Franco Terror" the appeal had been circulated in factories and workshops in Madrid and numerous other centers. Mije claimed that the underground had managed to gather signatures even from "certain representatives of the Catholic intellt gentsia" and had won over some Socialists and Anarchists. In an apparent directive for fu ture underground work against the 'Franco regime, the article said the Communists now must organize and consolidate into peace groups and committees "the great mass of the Spanish people who have signed the Stockholm (.peace) appeal.-- - " j Supervisors Set Monday Meeting Monday's regular meeting of the Pima county board of supervisors promises to be routine in .nature and a.very short list of business s scheduled for consideration. A list ,of 14 road matters will highlight the session set for 10 a.m. and five of these are final hearings. The appraiser's report will be received on seven of th matters and one petition for estab lishment of a county road will b received. Three -unprotested liquor appl cations are- on the agenda alon; with .several other minor matters 1 state." American officials- scoffed at these points. They contended Russia has flagrantly, violated the Potsdam provisions against rearming the Germans by creating and equipping an army of some' 190,000 East Germans. Russia is obviously-trying, they said, to block the plans of the 12 Atlantic .Pact countries for including German military units in their proposed integrated military force in western Europe. JMd Chinese Are Dangerous , ;TOKyG);NoV.4.- f (U,R)--U. S. Sen..Claude Pepper, D. Fla., said-today Gen. Douglas MacArthur indicated that he viewed seriously'Communist, China's intervention in the'Korean war. Pepper, -chairman pi,a. senate foreign relations ,sub-commit- tee^,disclosedthat.he'had.discussed China's intervention with WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. yp)_An extraordinarily heavy guard was thrown up around President Truman today in preparation for his flight to St. Louis for his only major 1950 political campaign address tonight. Alerted by Wednesday's assassination attempt, the secret service pressed all available federal, state and local peace officers into service to protect Mr. Truman here and "n Missouri. The President and Mrs. Truman CampaignsEnd For Nov. 7 Vote By Associated Press The pre-election campaign comes to an end this" week end, with , major and minor candidates of both ,i«TM f n ral services at 11 a.m. i po]itical mi . tjeg poun ding away in (EST) for Police Pvt, Leslie Coffelt,| t heir hciTle are ^ at r S U ief -who was fatally wounded in the armed attack on their Blair House residence by -two Puerto Rican Nationalists. At 2 p.m. (EST) the President left for Scott air force base in Illinois, 20 miles south of St. Louis. · He speaks at S o'clock (Tucson! in KieT auditorium! Avondaie over the air. Then they have only a couple of'days to learn-the decision of the people at the polls next Tuesday. Democrats, headed, by Mrs. Ana Frohmiller, nominee for' governor, i ..isiv tonight at have fighting talk. MacArthur. ~ But. '.he,"'"declined; to comment^ .''on.,-; the ..conversation beyond .saj'ing.-ibat.'it was'"his'im- ;:ression : ;MacArthur, considered ; the Chinese action "serious." · As far as his own views, Pepper said.,he was certain that the United Nations must concern itself with :he "growing menace and reach of the'.Chinese Communists." ."Trie UN will be compelled to take notice of Chinese aggression, not only in Korea, but in Indo- China-as., [ well," he said. He"'said the United States should State department' officials said not recognize Communist China the sudden call for a conference! nor approve its membership in'the oh Germany also might be designedjUN" until it stops violating the UN :o convince the French, who f ear j charter. . German remilitarization, that itj A" Chinese d i s p a t c h from still is possible to avoid armmglMukden, Manchuria, said Chinese western German military, units--("peasants" on the Manchurian side as the United States and other At-!of the Ya'lu river 1 openly declared 'antic treaty nations propose. (their intention to crqss over into where he climaxed his 1948 "give 'em. hell" election campaign with a Saturday night political Tore TT| Speech On that "occasion, Mr., Truman tore up a prepared speech- 'and swung from the shoulder in an off-the-cuff talk tbar kept the packed auditorium of ' Democrats cheering: The general_pubhc was excluded from both the Military Air Transports Service (MATS) airport in Washington for tlie takeoff and from Seott air landing.-. - The force base for the White House an- Korea and fight'UN forces. flounced" that only reporters and|tion." photographers accompanying the President to Missouri in a com- mercially-charWed plane will, be permitted-on the Illinois .field. . Police Chief Jeremiah O'Conneir assigned 600 St. Louis policemen-double the usual number--to guard the Presideni during his stay there. | | Ail 21 of the city's police captains! Another official Chinese' dis-1 were given assignments at Mr. Tru- patch said students and workers nj a n s h , otel . ^e Auditorium and all at Tientsin expressed their readiness to ' fight "American aggres-' siop-V in Korea. along the route the President travels in St. Louis. Mr. Truman completed work yes- \JI,i , A l l -i.XWJ- ^f\.. , . 1 n-- ' 11 A Peiping dispatch said college ffff^,, °\* Tf'^^f. ^i k su TM students in the Communist capitalTM'"" "" *"'" -·"----'··- ·- were, undertaking .a ."thorough* mobilization." ming up the Democratic issues of ",he firs congressional frank]v · campaign, his, TOKYO, Sunday, Nov. 5. (U.R)--A V, S.-marine-offensive in northeast Korea freed two of four American "lost battalions" cut off by enemy road blocks and hurled the Chinese Communists back 3% miles Saturday. A-battalion of the U. S. 24th division fought/its way through a road block below " ' Unsan in' northwest Korea. It suffered considerable losses. A'battal- ion of marines still was isolated west of Wonsan on: the east coast. Tlie marines atta'cked toward thie- big Cfoosin reservoir after cracking Communist";opposition in; one of the fiercest battles of tie war. They smashed forward" into Su, 16. miles south of the reservoir'and 21 miles north of Hamming. China R«ds Pulverized The initial .marine' onslaught .pulverized a Chinese Communist road block behind two battalions of the First, division's : Seventh regiment just south of Su, and the regiment slugged on. northward. Aggressive action by U. S. forces in northeast Korea"'aid a -stabilizing, of allied .lines in nortjiwest Korea brought the most optimistic. reports since'the Communists hit back hard; stalled the allied^ push toward the: borders, and-forced: retreats of .up to 50' miles.. - - The uncertainty of-· the 'situation, in Decent days.was reflected-by the cutting off of. the four ."American battalions. Still another, some 1,000 men of 'the U:S. First cavalry, had been- trapped .in the.Unsan sector earlier, and about;.'halt-'o'f~the men were lost.' -"-'"^ " -"'.:"TV:;..'-./",-;';;:-; In a similar:,actlon'" : a" : few''miles "Southwest of Unsan; a 24th infantry battalion'.fiad "'a hell of a fight,"a division .spokesman- said, in -smashing" through a : road" block on the north- bank of the" Chorigchoh : river , I fives'miles south of Yongbion:' : It was along the Chpngchon tliat the allies'we're trying 1 -to establish a new defense' line after the reverses which-- had : "thrown their spearheads back from the Mari- churian border area.' ' Major Action Scanty Except for the lost -battalion's fight; no major action had occurred along- the Chongchon'for 48 hours, the spokesman" said. The-latest fro.nt reports indicated that-most, of the missing men managed to make their way, back :o friendly position's. Some joined tlie U. S. First cavalry division, of patrols: had raade contact Last night Mrs. Frohmiller told an audience in Phoenix college auditorium she will recommend to the legislature" that the -Korean campaign be included in the war's recognized by Arizona .in establishing eligibility for tax exemption for veterans. . ,'· ; . ' ' She reviewed her promise to ap- .point -a .woman to -'-.the-' board, .of regents of ;:,tlie .Uiuversity.of. Arf zona,..and.this state colleges. ' '-; Her Republican opponent/ Howard P3'le, appeared at three rallies in Phoenix.. He continued his declarations that Arizona voters are ' "held ' in- political incarcera- Fiery Wives May Be Tried WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. (U.R)--The fiery wives of the .two Puerto Rican insurgents Who'.tried to assassinate President Truman may be tried here for murder, it was -learned la- day. Mrs. Oscar Col-lazo and Mrs. Gri- selio Torresola are being held in tsK- (?in.o fcJ-,0 , -- * · · j """-·" jL/titiww 1J.O.U. .lijaut: UVJ/tdL't , - · talk since »jie| New Yo rk on charges of conspiring W jth the battalion shortly before Pepper suggested that Chinese °" r _ , ea _".^f ^^'^"J^.., jagainst the President. Their hus-jthe ambush. intervention in Korea might be urging support of his party's Dands faile(J in an a ttemp^to shoot The plight of the marine bat- Iriato^ t ll O IJcapll-lnrt t- 1C QV-. . . . ' . , . -r^i · .' -r-r ~. 1 T - _ - 1 ^ _ _ -. , · _ " . _ ·"»». . part of a "sinister and ominous" candidates, the President is ex- their way into' Blair House Wednes-jtalion isolated at Majon 15 miles plan to tie down U.S. forces there|P ected to . contend that continued day in a p]ot to nlur der Mr. Tru- wes t of Wonsan was not regarded ,nh;i« , i- ~ r'rMt-ii-niTf-iii.f** n^t-^x,i' Democratic control of conirress iskv.n^, - . ^. · «« -...; ____ rrv.i -L_.^_I? ___ ..__.,. ____ ' while the Communists attack elsewhere. He said he did not discuss. Formosa with MacArthur. But, he said, he.- personally believes the Jnited States should not support Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek even." though 'he "was "better than the Communists," Collazo and Torresola !were men Democratic control of congress necessary: 1. To check this country's great-i be re'of "the antkAmerican Nation est danger--that i-aised by "inter-| a ]i s t party of Puerto Rico, national communism." ' ' - - Ca r Crash Pins Wo ma n Must Bar Foothold 2. To p provide the living standards at home that will make it impossible for Communists to get a major foothold here. White House aides said the Pres- Torresola and Pvt. Leslie Coffel a White House policeman, .wer killed'-in the gun .battle on Penn sylvania avenue. Collazo and tw guards were wounded. Piump, defiant, 40-year-old Mrs Rosa Collazo was arrested almos immediately. After a 24-hour searcl Be Set To Send Troops To lndo-China.j Warning BATTLE CREEK; Mich., Nov. 4 !U.PJ--National American Legion Cmdr, Earle Cocke Jr. last night warned the nation to. be ready to send troops to Indo-China. "America .has assumed the re sponsibility for policing the world,' he said, "and she can't back down Speaking at a banquet honoring Michigan State Legion Cmdr. J Addington Wagner, Cocke said there will be "a recurrence of the Korean-type of outbreak" in various parts of the world^for tKe next seven to 10 years.".- . Football Results Xotrn name 19, Navy 10. Aniiy 28, Penn 33. Illinois 7,. Michigan o. . Holy Cross 26, Harvard T. Princeton 45, Colgate I. Mrs. Margaret Daily, 47, of 130S E. Seventh st., is under treatment at St. Mary's hospital today for a broken hip and injuries to her, jaw received late yestez'day when an automobile in which she was riding crashed into the-approach to the North Sixth avenue underpass. . It took 38 minutes for police to free the driver of .the automobile, Mrs. Waiter Pennick, of 1316 E. Seventh st., from, under, the steering wheel. Mrs. Pennick, 25, was removed to St. Mary's hospital but went home after treatment. At the hospital today-it was said) Mrs. Daily faces a long period treatment for her injured hip. It has not been determined if her jaw is broken. Considering the extent UQI I O f , *f of her injuries, the hospital said * her condition today is satisfactory --neither "good" nor "critical." John S. Golab, 1828 E. Seventh St., retired New York detective, was first to reach the wrecked car. Police said he stopped bleeding from a wound In Mrs", Daily's neck by pressing on an artery, Golab also tola' police' it appeared Mrs. Pennick was going north on Sixth avenue, approaching the south entrance to the underpass and swerved across the street strik- ng the southwest wall. Police said Mrs, Pennick was attempting to make a left hand, turn into · Toole avenue and lost control of ihe car. Five streets come to an intersection at the point, usually .congested vith heavy traffic." Complicating ;he intersection traffic is the emer- ;ence of southbound traffic from he underpass. Sgt. Tom Rickel and Patrolman '. P.. JUtenberger and Raymond "Smith -worked to free the woman. "wo hundred people, gathered at the scene. Damage to.the wr.was siimated at 5500. - 1 ident would lay heavy emphasis on the'need for election of candi-jfedera! agents ' picked up darl dates favoring the "bipartisan for-ihaired 22-year-old Mrs. Carmei eign policy." | Torresola in New York. The speech is to be carried over! Officials said Mrs, Torresola some 1,200 radio and 76 television!mother of a six-month-old daugh Iter, "expressed herself entirely in M. Boyle Jr., Demo-jsympathy with the attempt agains stations. William cratic. National chairman, who willjthe President." introduce the President, is accom-i Government prosecutors hope t ' · · "· *-····- - ' -- - b r i n g Collazo to trial -within 3i days on" a first degree murdei charge. They said the two women may be forced to stand trial with him. Under District of Columbia law it is a crime to aid or-abet anyone in a murder plot. A person con victed of this crime 'is subject, as is the murderer, to the death pen alty. The secret service and a federa: grand jury in New York are investigating the attempted assassina tion. Two unidentified men also have been charged, with conspiracy. The investigation ranged from New York to San Juan, Puerto Rico. .PoTi.ce scoured Harlem's Puerto Rican colony for possible co-conspirators. In San Juan, insular authorities rounded up hundreds of Nationalists who alleged- participated in'the uprising- this week against the regime of Gov Luis Munoz Mari'n. panying him. to St, Louis along with Secretary of the Treasur Snyder and members of the White House staff. The President will spend Satur day night a t ' the Jefferson hote and fly Sunday at 10:30 a.m.-(EST to Kansas City. Later he plans to visit his sister, Miss Mary Jane Truman, and his brother, J. Vivian Truman, at nearby Grandview. On Monday, the President wil join ' his home town of Inde pendence at a celebration dedicat mg a liberty bell, a present from I the town of Annecy, France. He will attend a luncheon at the Lat ter Day Saints (Mormons) auditorium in Independence before a 345 'p.m. (EST) speech at the Memorial Auditorium to climax the celebration. Mr. Truman will cast: his ballot early Tuesday morning in the.Blue township precinct voting place in Memorial auditorium before flyin^ back to Washington, where he is due around 3 p.m. (EST)i Douglas Group Meets , (?/.. Rain Making Plan Air Posse Joins Hunter's Search DOUGLAS, Nov. 4. (U.R)--The agri- PHOENIX, Nov. 4. (U.R) --The --Photo by Reggie. Russell TRAPPED IN a wrecked carat the southwest entrance to the North Sixth avenue underpass, Mrs. Walter Pennick was finally "fre'ed Vhe'ri tljiree men unbolted the steering , cultural committee of the Douglas j Chamber of Commerce will meet here* today to determine what Go-''""'j""^ { " '!-".' Uhi=» fmmt.v's rarf. in thp nronnsert searcn OI u ' e count3''s part.in the.proposed southeastern Arizona rain making project will be. Representatives from Cochise wheel post and released her left leg, caught between the j cou ^ y will be chosen at the meet . steering wheel and the dashboard. Making t3ie rescue were i ing to attend the district meeting Sgt. Tom Rickel and Patrolman T. P. Altenberger. and Ray- !'« Tucson Nov. 11. . The .Tucson mond Smith. A cutting torch would have done the job f°"P. Y" V+Sf* w f 1 ^ Im »? . ,.-.. ,- ...... .... ,_..?,j . . , . . - - . . . . . . , . .-· . , ,.- P. .Krick of the Water Resources quickly, but wag forbidden because of danger of fire. Development Corp. of Pasadena, . Iftw gftret D«i|$r t«|«ived a broken hip in the wreck. Maricopa county sheriff's office and volunteers from Buckeye began a Horseshoe dam mountain region early today after a- hunter reported seeing a man lost more than a week in the The sheriff's air posse also joined the search for J. D. Stewart, 70, Buckeye, -\yho disappeared Oct. 27 on a hunting trip to the Horse Thief basin area east--cf Preseott, - ' j as serious. The battalion itself was reported out o.f touch with : the Communists, but sitting astride one of. their main escape routes to,'tlie north. The marines held an airstrip and were in touch with, rear areas by light plane and helicopter. Supplies were dropped by.air, and a division spokesman' said the battalion was in good shape, ' . Tanks Scatter Guerrillas'. Sixteen miles north of .Wonsan a platoon of marine tanks and a bane! of troops scattered some 1,000 guerrillas.. · ' ' . . " ' - ' Some 2,000 Communist troops nurled themselves against South. Koreans defending Kunu, key Chorigchon river bastion 33 miles north of Pyongyang, last night, but were repulsed. No further enemy attacks have been reported, - and the spokesman said American;.South Korean, Brit- sh and Australian forces have established a firm new defense line. A spokesman said allied planes vere believed to have made visual contact with the 500 missing First cavalry men. The other 2,000 or nore troops of the regiment al- ·eady have slipped; through enemy ines, -but it had been feared tliat he missing group had been killed r captured. Country N e e d s ' A . _ Good Five Centg CHICAGO, Nov. 4. (U.R) -- The telephone company wants to charge a dime for public pay telephone calls 'instead of the time-honored nickel. The Illinois Bell Telephone Co. filed a petition seeking the boost with Illinois commerce .commission yesterday. The 10-cent call is already ,in effect in- several states. .No increase in other types of .calls was asked. Index State workmen's compensation law upheld -by Arizona supreme, court, page 2 . . . Tuc- sonians are, asked to support the Chinese Nationalists, page 7 and monthly- water runoff report shows new low in- state's history, -page 2. Ihurches .... .4 iomics; 11 Crossword ..11 Editorials ...16 [Films .10 Financial 12 ."Radio 9 Society.... ... 5 Sports ..8, 9 State .news.;..,. 4

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