Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 6, 1950 · Page 1
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1950
Page 1
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It'Is Your Right To Vote--Use This Privilege At Polls Tomorrow U. S. WEATHER BUREAU M o s t l y clear. No important change In temperature. At 2 p.m.: Airport, 81. · (So tabis In column 1, pint 32) F I N A L * * * VOL. LXXVIIL NO. 265 TODAY'S NEWS TODAY TUCSON, ARIZONA, MONDAY EVENING,. NOVEMBER 6, I950 DIAL 2-5855 FIVE CENTS-THIRTY-SIX PAGES PUSH DRIVES ALLIES Voters Decide State Choices The decision of whether Arizona will be the third stat in the union to have a woman governor, Democrat Ana Froh miller and her program for state government, or entrus the welfare of the. state with Republican Howard Pyle an his plans for administration will be. made by nearly 200,00' Arizonians, including more than 36,000'Pima county voters, as thi?y go to the polls tomorrow- foetwee 6 a.m. and 6 p.m. Registration i the state is 279,533, and in Pirn county 53,653. Voters will also" cast ballots, o whether 13 changes in Arizona' Jaws, involving an expenditure o an estimated $18,000,000 annually shall be made under provisions o 12 initiatives. There is one refer endum. What vigor might have been lacking in the campaign betweei candidates was more than mad ·up in the whirlwind campaign waged by proponents and bppo Democrats . a n d Rcpnbllcans alike today Issued statements ot confidence as they faced tomorrow's general election. Stere iongmade; chairman of the Democratic state central committee, reiterated that Mrs. Ana FrohmlUor, the party candidate, ·would win b\ 25,000 TOtes. . Col.. Randolph M. 3. Evjen, chairman of the Republican committee, predicted Howard Pj'lr, the GOP candidate, would "win his battle for election." nents of increased -state aid for schools and the local option initia tives--ho holds were barred and money was apparently no object. .Governor Race Leads With local headquarters of both parties emphasizing- the' campaigns of the gubernatorial, -candidates, most of the county candidates have conducted: comparatively, quiet 'but in some cases active campaigns. · Among. these are Homer Boyd, supervisor in-, district No.. 1, Lambert Kautenburger, supervisor in district No. 2; Frank Eyman, candidate for sheriff, and,Leo J. 'Finch; county assessor, all Democrats, who Walter Ellis.- Curtis Rice and W: I. Dunlap respectively. Also for .the first time in several elections,-' Republicans placed in the field opposition to the Democratic nominees for the state senate, who are Incumbent Wil- Jiam F. Kimball and Nominee Tom Collins. Opposing them; are Ed Holderness and-Calvin Webster. In- several state legislative dis-; tricts, Republicans ' -have ..been working hard to get a toehold in the house of representatives. David Sprunt, In district 'No. 9,'has lef few_ stones .unturned.in-seeking to win' over Rep. Marvin L. Burton an exceedingly effective cam paigner. . , ; Ewlng Opposition Heary In district No. -12, Rep. James Ewing, one of two'Republican in cumbents in the house from Pima county, has had vigorous opposi tion, from Marvin Price,' who won the Democratic nomination in a spirited primary battle in this dfs trict. · · Rep. V. S. Hostetter, the .o^her Republican incumbent in the house, has had strenuous oppostlon from Democrat-Richard S. Bennett, In district No, 10, voters will have the choice of three candidates for the one seat to be filled from this district. Louis J. McAllister, who won" handily from four other Democratic competitors in the primary election is fighting "for election against Republican. Alvln Wessler and Non-Partisan John J. Sahaj, who was one of the four defeated Democratic candidates' in the primary. On the national stage, U..S^;.Sen: Carl Hayden and Congressman Harold A. Patten- of the second congressional district (all counties except Maricopa) have taken no chances against Republican opponents, Bruce Brockett and John Curnutte, respectively. All four have waged active speaking campaigns. ' .;. : · Election News Will Be Prompt The Tucson Dally Citizen, the Arizona Daily Star and radio station KCNA .will again provide election returns through a combined bureau which will begin operating when the polls close at 6 p. m. First results will probably be available sometime after 7 p. m., as the small precincts telephone their/results. There will be voting- machines'-in 15 of the larger precincts, and these, returns should be available between 9 and 10 p. "m., and will be broadcast. · Returns can also be obtained, by calling 2-5855, the Citizen-Star office. Hourly tabulations will be made of all races, and flashes will be broadcast on close-contests, including any initiative measures in which the voting is close. ' Tatum Glan All In Prison The last of. the notorious. Tatums s now behind bars. "Only the "'mother'.of 'the'family who is divorced from, Sam Tatura nd remarried,- remains, free.. Yes- erday afternoon, Marie'^.Tatum Taylor made- it- unanimous when tie joined' · her; father - and three rothers ,'behind prison, bars. Marie, who has :a long history f bad checlc passing but has never een. in .prisqnjbefore^pased -three ad checks too many and was sen- enced to spend one -year and one ay in federal prison. Her. father, - Sam, 'is in Carson, T ev., penitentiary;- brother Joe, 30, s in Florence ;state. 'penitentiary; ack, ,28, is Mn Leavenworth, and ank, 22, is' in the California tate prison., . . . _ Marie was sentenced for passing hree bad checks in Mesa last June, nd was picked up in Taos, N. Mex. Jack, achieved, the most recent otoriety locally when, he escaped rom the .Maricopa · county jail on U. N. Debates New Invasion Chinese Reds Are Pegged In Report LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 6.- (IP)-The United States today called for a special security council meeting Wednesday to consider the Inter vention of Red China in the Korean war. The meeting was requested short ly after Gen. Douglas MacArthur Eormally reported to the council that Chinese Communist troops had crossed into Korea and were fighting UN troops: U.S. Delegate Ernest A. Gross ;ald the delay in .the council meet,ng: was to give the delegates a :hance for private' consultations on the "serious" situation.- He said the United Stages already had been carrying'."on private- talks with some delegates. Submits.Special Report MacArthur's charges- were made n a special report transmitted to the council by Chief U.S. Delegate Warrea R. Austin. The report was' discussed at a closed meeting of the- seven-nation nterim committee on Korea short- Free Nations Oppose Reds Truman Promises Protection To World . , , , . , , . - . , , . - - , , - , INDEPENDENCE, Mo., Nov. 6 . Responsible party leadership is not. behind this false and W _p re3 ident Truman declared Don't Fall Into The Trap ( A n E d i t o r i a l ) Deliberate and malicious misinformation about voting procedures is being circulated in Tucson. Unless it is your desire to vote exclusively for the candidates. of a single party, do not pull the party lever or place an "X" in the party box. If you want to select- 'candidates from' the slates offered by both parties, avoid' the straight-ticket lever on the machines or box'.on the hand ballot. To split your ballot among both Republican and Democratic candidates, you must designate your choices : individually. Don't fall .into the trap that is being set for you. misleading straight-vote' propaganda. But the people who are should be identified and denounced: There is' nothing in common between their methods and the American, tradition of free elections. Tucker InquesI Set Tomorrow Coroner Clark H. Johnson-said today-the inquest into the death of Mrs. Jasmine Frances'Tucker, 44, at her home on East River road : last Thursday will be held at 10 a.m. ;omorrow. This is the third date to be set for the'.inquest. !t first was- tentatively scheduled' for Saturday afternoon, Russian Jets Cross Border To Hit Troops - JL TOKYO, Tuesday, Nov. 7. (U.R) --Hard, pressed allied troops braced along the Chongchon river line' today for new assaults by thousands of Chinese Communists pouring into North Korea with their first support by a.new Soviet jet Annecy, France, and presented to Independence by Annecy's mayor, George Volland. "Korea is proof that freedom' can survive if-the peoples who cherish it stand together," Mr.' Truman and. later, to give more · time' for, nvestlgation, was scheduled for iO a.m. Wednesday. Johnson said the brother of Mrs. Tucker, Roger Lundquist who lives 'n: California, was insisting that iiiciuii luiumjLicc uii .cxuicci oiiui ·· . , * i_ i_ i j , 1 , y after it-was made -public. U.S. the . in .^ uest b . e h . el j as quickly as J . . . _ r _ r-LllceiMlb, c-n - t V l a V.A^lr /-.ntll^. l-lo *-a_ 3elegate Ernest A. Gross took part n the discussions. - Col'. Alfred Catzih, special representative of U.N. Secretary-General Trygve Lie also was 'present. MacArthur gave- a detailed ac 'ount of specific units which hai identified by.his intelligenc officers. - . "The United Nations forces^ar meeting a new foe," MacArthu aid. "It is apparent to our fighting orces and our intelligence- agencies ,ava confirmed-.the fact, that-th fnited Nations .are presently'.in ostile contact with Chinese Com munist military -units deplayed for ction against the forces of 'the nited command." MacArthur added: "The continued employment of linese Communist Jorces 'dii;Korea nd the hostile attitude assumed'by uch forces, either inside!- or outside orea, are matters;which it is in- mbent.upon.me to bring at once ' the attention of ..the United ations." The security council was scherl- e.l to meet today to take-up the alestine question, but the.report ill be before the'delegates when e y convene. . . - - · ' · May Delay Debate There was'-no indications however, that the -question would be debated immediately. A UN decision, to label -the Red possible- so · the body be re- Oct. 22, 1949. Making the-break JFeiping government aggressors and with, four other desperadoes, Jack was-the "only one-who successfully escaped. order a full-scale military effort to drive its troops out of Korea could conceivably touch off a chain of He remained at large for 12 days, events that might lead ultimately to then- quietly surrendered to two [another world war. FBI men in El Paso. He was sen-j U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin tenced to nine years in the federal fformally notified the world^ or- penitentiary for three Dyer. act -- · - - · - - J -- -' ^ violations, and still faces a parole violation in California, and a robber)' and jail break in Minden, Nevada. Father Sam, upon hearing the news of his' escape, said with a wide smile. "Well, .I'll be damned I didn't think the boy. had it in him." At that time. Saw was awaiting sentencing for robbery 1 charge which sent him to Carsor., Nev. With Marie now behind bars, citizens-of the southwest can forget the Tatums. . . for a few months. Some Workers Get Election Day Holiday Except for city schools, public buildings and financial institutions will be closed all'day tomorrow-election day. Offices at the city hall and court- louse will close. So will banks and broker's offices for the New York Stock exchange .and other security ex. changes thks.. a.Jioliday. Sale of liquor also will be halted. Stores will be open as usual: ganization today of .General. MacArthur's charges that "alien Communists" have crossed into Korea in force from Manchuria and are battling UN troops. MacArthur's statement .said the UN had almost won complete victory in Korea when the new forces, with vast reserves across the border in Manchuria, upset the strategic | picture. He said they must bej de-,troyed. - . Austin circulated copies of the MacArthur communique, but a spokesman'said last night the U. S had not --yet decided whether to press formal charges against the Communist Peiping government. iVo Disorders Reported In Mexican Electio.n MEXICO CITY, Nov. 6. (IP)--The government: political party '(PRI- said today there were no disorders y e s t e r d a y during the gubernatorial · election on Tamaulipas state. Horacio Teran was elected without opposition and 'will be naugurated Feb. 3 next year. Tamaulipas borders Texas'. leased for shipment to Salem, Ore. Burial will ' be in Salem. Call More .furors The Changs, to Tuesday, granted by Johnson, will, make necessary the calling of some additional jurors because three of those previously selected will be serving as election . board officials. Seven members were named. .Saturday and viewed ' 'the body of Mrs. Tucker and visited the home. Investigators into' the death' of Mrs. Tucker, wife of , ice cream maker Eugene Tucker,-today were silent- about any progress they have made, Johnson confirmed that tw lood-stained sheets" and .a blanke lad been found -in "the' home,' bu said it was uncertain if they ha any . significance. Quiet Day Dawns After Loud Dase After the dust settled on Old Tucson, this morning, there was no trace of the whooping,-hollering;. Vigilantes, Indians, or .eh. tertainers. Old Tucson Daze, the two-day annual celebration sponsored -by the Jaycees, was history'for 1950. Over 5,000 persons turned out for the' event, which featured gun.-play between the Tombstone and Tucson. Vigilantes, a hit performance*, by -12-year-old- Molly Beachboard, national champion yodeler, and Chief White Mountain Lion's Indian dances. The affair got underway at noon-Saturday, and ended late last evening. Red Aggression Opposed ' "The common victory against aggression in Korea is evidencej that the free nations: will not let Communist imperialism swallow up free peoples.-one by one." · Mr. Truman, who came home to cast his ballot,-appealed for a big vote tomorrow in' the national elections, plugged gains of the 'Democratic n a t i o n'a i administrations since 1935 and warned of "Com ; munist imperialism." "In the last 50 years," he said, "there has been a steady drop in the percentage of. eligible voters in the United, States who go to the polls and vote on election, day. "It is - a disturbing thing that only about one out of three eligible Map Shows Where To Vote Tomorrow Where to vote in tomorrow's general .election', is shown on a precinct map on page 28.' The polls will open at 6 a.m. and close- at 6 p.m. There will be no liquor sold--a continuation of the-voluntary discontinuance of serving today by all bars. . today "the free nations will not let Communist imperialism swallow up free peoples one by one." The President's address was prepared for a ceremony dedicating a fighter plane. The Chinese onslaught forced American" and replica of the- liberty ben. fhe| ... ' British troops back, from .1,000 : yards to four miles.' But the new defense line across- northwest Korea was firmer. The U, S. Second division thrust a- spearhead - eastward from -Tok- chon, 18 miles east of the Chong-- chon, in a move'to make contact with U. S. 10th corps forces · on the east coast and set up a solid . line across, the narrow waist of Korea above Pyongyang.' U.- S. First 'corps . headquarters reported that the .Second division troops had reached Oeclionp;, , 19 miles east of Tokchon. Os,jhcrig is 50 miles southwest-.bf Hamliung, ,- y^ f f ffr 11' from which. U. S. marines had been Goes Off Well Air Raid Test STEWART' AJR -BASE, Newburgh, N. Y., Nov. 6. (U.RT-A 21- state week- end air raid spotting fanning out for several .days. The British gave up' Pakchon, former west, coast anchor town 47; miles' northwest - of, Pyongyang, in a fighting. withdrawal of four miles. At'last reports, the British ho ; dn g the north test proved to defense officialslbank of the Chongchon nver 2% today that- the nation's · · 150,000 miles south of Fakchoii. civilian volunteers are capable of warning the nation's industrial nation would ^be made oi: th stained bed clothing. However, was not determined if the /cloth ng -'was-, stained before or afte Urs. Tucker's body was i ? oun at 7:15 p.m. Thursday in. a bathtub Investigators also noted the lac" f any'police pictures'of the seen t the, time 'Mrs. Tucker's deal! vas discovered. Had Planned Move Indications, that Mrs. Tucker in ended to make a residence outsidi ,he state were also disclosed ove, he week end.- Her new coupe wrchasd with her own funds, wa ound to he loaded, with householc ffects. Her husband previously ad said she intended to go. to her rother in California, but only for visit. An unsigned separation agree ment also was icund among Mrs Acker's personal papers at the ome by: City Detective Kenneth "eazell. It was dated in September and nothing about it indicated whether it was to become effec ,ve. Today investigators were further hecking, on financial records of oth Mr. and Mrs. Tucker. E l e c t i o n s A Glance Labor Holds Vote Key V By RAYMOND OLAHR WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. (U.R) -Farmers and organized labor hold the keys to'the outcome of tomorrow's election. On the eve of the voting two of the big questions are: 1. Will the Democrats^ hold the midwestern farm vote which elected President Truman in 19-18? 2: How effective will be- the biggest political campaign yet undertaken by the labor movement?. ··'· While there never has' been anything approaching u n a n i m i t y among'either 'Jabor or- the farmers, they' form .the largest blocs foremost in the' rninds of political can- ligious blocs also get attemion'.on a more limited scale, particularly in the big cities.. , -' .-; : The labor, movement .has«thrown .Usclr into the on an unprecedented scale, with re. peal of the Taft-Hartley law as its biggest goal. .Farm .organizations have been less active, but in many states the farm vote equals or surpasses the labor vote in importance. Democratic gains in the farm belt -were credited -'With -electing Mr. Truman two-years ago. These gains were reflected-, in the presi dential vote ia a belt of states running from Ohio west to the Rocky Mountains. This shift in the farm vote helped Mr.: Truman- pick up: the electoral votes of Ohio, Wisconsin, -Iowa, Colorado and Wyoming, all of which had gone Republican four- years earlier. Four of these five states didates. Racial, nation;lity and, re- are among those where the closest senate contests are expected tomorrow. ''·'''· . ··' «; · .-.Nearly all the " campaign effort of organized labor .has been thrown this yeai-behind Democratic candidates. The CIO,* the AFL and Independent unions, jointly in some states, are working for the election of aboul 25 senate -nominees. Sens. Wayne L. Morse (Ore.) and George D AiKen (Vt.) are the only Republicans backed by both the AFL and CIO. Political arms of the labor move 1 - ment are also In the campaigns for house seats. The CIO, for example,- is working actively for about 150 house candidates in tight districts and has endorsed about 100 others. ' Labor's No. 1 target, this, year Is Sen. Robert A. Taft (R-Ohio), 'coauthor of the Taft-Hartley law and one of the GOP leaders in congress; among others it 'hopes 'to unseat are Sen. Eugene D. Millikin · -(R- Colo),. another 'GOP -leader,- -and Sen. Forrest C. Donnell (R-Mo), who -collaborates with Taft on 'labor,. les,is,la.Uqn,.,..,- ....;._.-..·»_._, · By Associated Press The nation's voters tomorrow will Chooss 36 U.S. senators, 432 U.S. representatives, and , 32 state governors. (Maine elected a Republican governor and three Republican representatives Sept. 11). Qualified to vote are an.- estimated 70,000,000 out of perhaps 98,000,000 ellgibles. . Probable vote: 42,000,000 (estlm ated by state election and party officials). 'Polls close as early as 4 p.m., EST, in-parts of Rhode Island and Massachusetts, and as iate as U p.m., EST, in Washington, Oregon and part of California. Present senate division: Democrats 54, Republicans 42. Needed for control 49. -Present house lineup: Democrats 259 -plus three vacancies; Republicans- 169 - . plus three vacancies; American-Labor one. Needed for control 21'8. . · .. Present governors: Democrats 29, Republicans 19. - There are 1,087- candidates for senate, house and governor, including 42 women. Tucson Hits ce We need the rains in oldi Tucson; The earth is dry and dusty. I will admit, however, that The crackers are not musty. --IML. Tucson's weather seems to-have settled Into an early November groove with daily. high temperatures of 82 or .83 and morning lows of 49-51. At least that was the" picture over the week end and the forecast for today .is for no Important change in tempera- lures, meaning the -mercury should be vithin a couple points' .of the irevious day. . Highs on Sunday and Saturday vere 83 and 82, and lows today and Sunday were both 49. , Florida'is now getting a chill rom a cold air mass which.rolled across the western plains to the outheast section of the country. Tampa had a morning low of 40 nd Miami 4S. At Montgomery, da., the low was 32. Lows and highs around the state U i H V d W V U L UiJli \J\**r VL Hii CC CUft-n^JV i --- . . _ , voters took the trouble to vote in | centers of atomic attack even by the last mid-term election in 1946.j s P eed y'i et 'P lanes ' ; "Voting is not .only a right; it teL'"TM^^'^^. TMZ hope that every eligible voter in the .United States will go to. the polls tomorrow, and make .certain that his family and his neighbors go to thepolls, .too." , .... . . . . Protect Against Hazards' The President, said freedom means "prote?.tion;.against economic hazards."" Earlier " in nearby Kansas City, the President called in, to his penthouse -suite'in the Hotel Mueh'le- bach, 'the-politicians upon'whom he relies for victory in the election. . . . the eastern command quarters which co-ordinated the 'gigantic, test-over an area. extending from- Maine to .North Carolina and- west,to Minnesota, ""Volunteers .'were doing what they were-supposed to do, and th test went off as planned," Moor The' command said bad weathe over the area Saturday and fairlj ?ood'.w.eather Sunday .provided a "double test" for the volunteer who -stood on house-tops, barns and water - towers- at 6,100 stations situated eight miles apart to re f Everything they told him, ac-iport the course'of 1,200" nationa' 81 ·esterday at Bisbee-Douglas air- ort, 59 and 93 at Yuma, 50 and S at Phoenix, and 30 and 70 at 'lagstaff. cording to presidential associates, indicates the' election of former democratic Representative Thomas C. Hennings Jr., over Republican Senator Forrest C. Donnell in the Missouri senatorial race., The ·' President fought Hennings lard In the-- Democratic primary Hit Mr. Truman's man, Emery "Allison,- was nosed but, and he has concentrated his fire on Donnell, one of -the outspoken foes of the Truman Fair Deal. It's Rosy Life, With Thorns, For Antonio SAN QUENTIN, Calif., Nov. 6. (U.R)--Antonio Ditardo, 76, turned down a parole from San Quentin prison for the seventh time to- cfey because he never' had it so' good. Ditardo was sentenced to life' imprisonment.30 years ago for shooting his wife in a quarrel.. ·"Look at me," he said. "I'm wearing a white shirt. Every Sunday I get chicken. Would I do as well outside?" Fair Already Is Breaking Records PHOENIX, Nov. 6, (^--Arizona's 1950 state fair has already broken records. In addition to having -tb'e larges' premium list for any of this state's 'airs, the throng that troopec jth.ough the gates yesterday broke all previous first Sunday attendance reported. There were 35,027 paid admis. sions and 3,500 Indians were admitted free of charge, Paul F. Jones executive secretary to the fair commission, reported. Not a child was lost for .long even thourl. parents sent frantic appeals over the . loudspeaker for, 80 "strayed" youngsters during the day. - . . guard, air force and private planes Off leers', congratulated the spot ters, many' of them housewives anc reactivated World War II air raic wardens, for their, "efficiency anc accurateness" and said they demonstrated their usefulness, in case of a real enemy .air attack by way of the Arctic. , Final reports will not be made public for several days. - The public took the test calmly for the most part except in New York City where 23-year-old Stan- The excitement of the fair has even affected the poultry exhibit. Supt. W. F. Fetterly reported the liens were "so keyed up their egg production is down." Total attendance- for the first Ithree days:Of festival is 62,603, compared with 60,213 for the same period last year. .ey Gordon terrified, his. neighborhood .Saturday by blaring "enemy }lanes,are approaching New 'York 2ity" through a public address system. ' Shaw's Body Is Cremated Today LONDON, Nov. 6. ()--The body of. George Bernard Shaw will' be cremated today in the. presence of a few friends and servants. There will be no religious service and no funeral service. The ashes of the great dramatist will stand beside those of his wife, Charlotte, until it is decided what to do with them. · · . Shaw told friends he wanted his ashes mixed with those of his wife, who died in 1943. 'There is a possibility, however, that the remains of the- great playwright and wit will be placed.in the poet's corner of Westminster abbey,.where most of .England's great men of letters are -buried. No decision on the question can e made until it has been formally :roposed, arid then'decided by the :ean of Westminster. I n s i d e V o t e D o p e The 19th regiment of the 1 U. S; 24tli 'division fell back 1,000 to 1,200 yards some five to : ., 10 miles east of Pakchon to. avoid encirclement by up to 2,000 Chinese and Korean Reds who-.made : an. end, ore of run .ardund'.its right f5snk. U.;S. head- reinforcements finally halted the enemy. The first enemy plane actually seen to cross into Korea from Manchuria was reported today by four American F-51 Mustang pilots near the Chinese border city, of Antung , opposite- the--^northwest corner of Korea. A Fifth air' force spokesman, identified the plane as an MIG-15, Russia's newest and deadliest jet fighter with a speed range of more than 600 miles an hour. Makes, Strafing-Run "After making one machine-gun . run on the American formation," the spokesman. said, "the. high- ipeed". swept-back .wing fighter returned across the river at Antung.- "MIG-15 jets have been reported n the- North Korea, area for-, the ~ ast' several days-- but they -were" reen.ln the act of crossing the in- . :ernational border for the first tune this afternoon." On the northeast front, U. S. . marines'ran into a stonewall-Com-, munist defense a dozen, miles' outh of the .important Chosln res- rvoir. The marines attacked a Chinese' battalion, then .the enemy ounter-attacked. . Heavy hand-to-hand fighting aged, a front, dispatch, said, but-.--' leitfoer side gained'any ground. The" unreliable South Korean-, adip at Pusan. said South Korean marines captured-two power plants in .the general'.reservoir area Friday, but the report was believed premature. The U. S. Seventh division, northeast of the reservoir, pushed across- the 41st parallel and was only about 25 miles south of the Manchurian. frontier: It was'meeting only light, resistance. Still farther^northeast, the South. Korean Capitol division reached Myongchon, on the coastal" high- way-18 miles north 1 of Kilchu and · 95 miles south of the Soviet frontier. · ' The allied air forces struck with all their strength at the remaining enemy strongholds and supply ·oads in northern Korea. -In the biggest single raid In ·ecent weeks, 22 B-29 S .perfort- resses almost leveled 1 the Commu- - n!st headquarters and supply center of Kanggye, 20 miles south of the Manchurian frontier' .and 140 miles northeast of Pyongyang. Blood Is Flown From Phoenix For Victims JL Japs Discharge 45 Communist Officials -TOKYO, Nov. 6. m--The Japanese International Trade and Industry Ministry today, discharged 45 Communist officials. · T h e 'action was in line with the Japanese government's program to replied" . By ALFRED LEECH CHICAGO, Nov. 6. (U.R)--Peter, a :eer-drinklng .parakeet, discussed tomorrow's election and urged to day that "everybody vote." ' Peter ,is a 4-year-cld shell parakeet or budgerigar, a native 01 Australia. He belongs 'to Mr. and Mrs. Lou Toupin, and silence is not one of his virtues. "I'm Peter Toupin, 1400 Lake ('Shore dr.," Chicago,"- he announced in a scratchy .but authoritative voice.-'-"Gimme ..some beer.". "Whaf'about the election?" he was asked. "Baby, vit'g cold outside," Peter jjurge Communist party members :rom the'ranks": of civil, servants. The · program was inaugurated Thursday .when the agricultural and forestry : ministry dismissed 207,ReJs,_ He seemed to be ducking the issue: "It's amazing how many words Peter can say," Mrs., Toupin said. "Of. course, sometimes he doesn't male..£2nse,.though,'.'. The trend of his conversation did · seem somewhat disconcerting B.ut he. made as. much sense 3b some. people. .; "What,about the bipartisan for eign policy?"- he "was'asked. "Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater," he replied. . - ·· · "Sometimes he sounds" like 'Gertrude Stein," Toupin' remarked. , Peter perched on Toupin's- shoulder_and demanded, "beer." " Toupin raised his glass and Peter stuck., his . bill into the beer and sipped. "Whiskey?" Peter..asked. . · "No,, beer," Toupin v replied. "Beer,".Peter said happily. "Gim- me a kiss, sweetheart." Several more sips and Peter seemed to be slurring his words. Ho. Icno\js. about- 300. of. them, buc the one he likes, most seems to be "preposterous." "Whole thing's preposterous," he announced. "What about Sen. Taft's chances in Ohio?" he was. asked. "Peter's little feet are cold,' Peter,,sald "Gimme some beer." . ".What about the Lucas-Dirksen senate race in Illinois?" Peter mumbled something abcut a "purple cow." "He got that from a poem he re- ntes," Mrs. Toupin said. "Say that 3oem.- Peter." ' . Peter'sang "My Country Tis of Thee," instead. "He's patriotic," Toupin said. Say 'everybody vote,' Peter." "Everybody vote," Peter said. "What about the Prohibition jarty's, chances, Peter?" ! - "You're- a-stihker,"~F.eter.-said. BRAWLEY, Calif,,. Nov. 6. «)-- Twelve pints of whole blood w.ere flown here yesterday from the Salt river valley blood' bank at Phoenix. , Physicians at Pioneer Memorial hospital said the blood was needed· ,o treat victims of several highway iccidems Saturday. The blood was · flown in by an air force plane. I n d e x : Cotton : harvest' reaches half way mark, page. 2Sv,. . . the Gallup poll, gives Democrats - the edge-on page 10 and Tucson Arts Festival gets a big push,-page 5. Comics 31 Editorials 16 Enter'ment 27 Films,... 30 Financial ... 32 Gabfest 2 Radio . So Society. 18,19 Sports 21,22 Staje news 24

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