Tucson Daily Citizen, November 3, 1942, Page 7

Tucson Daily Citizen

November 03, 1942

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Issue date: Tuesday, November 3, 1942

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Monday, November 2, 1942

Next edition: Wednesday, November 4, 1942

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All text in the Tucson Daily Citizen November 3, 1942, Page 7.

Tucson Daily Citizen (Newspaper) - November 3, 1942, Tucson, Arizona PAGE FOUR Senate Probes Exodus Of Too Many Doctors Surgeon General Called As Reports Say Civilians Being Neglected Nov. S. Senate manpower Investigators strove today to find a way of halting an exodus of physicians from private practice to the armed forces. Spurred by warnings that the continued commissioning of doc- tors bv the Army and Navy was leavlr.tr many communities with- out adori'iaf: medical service, a labor subcommittee called Dr. Thomas Parrnn. surgeon general of the public health service, for professional advice. One member, Senator Hul said he was convinced tha' onlv a compulsory overall manpower mobilization program would solve the problem. "As In the case of the farm la-1 bor Hill said, "I am convinced the only way we can have a propnr distribution of doc- tors to meet civilian a" well as mllltarv r.eeds Is to have a cen- tral organization with power to allocate'available resources. Only One Loft "I know one county in Alabama where there were seven doctors the war. while today there 1, onlv one general practitioner The others, urged on by the.r "trlotlsm. have gone Into the armed forces." Dr Frank Leahy, chairman ot the t-overnment-R central board of procurement and alignment for the medical profession, told ine tommRtee yesterday his board had "responsibility but no authority under the war manpower commls- "w'hen the Army and Navy on It for medical men, It works the selective service to pro- vide >he doctors, he asserted, Bin U has no authority a doctor rn 'Vav where he Is." He said a conference had been called for Saturday to discuss he whol" problem and that It be attended by Gen Lewis B. HerVh-v. selective sen-Ice ctirec- Ruling Given In Tax Case Can Collect From Phoenix Man Or Company Acting As His Agent TX Nov. 3, stats has the authority to Sleet sales taxes from either Charles M Martin or his agent, the United Producers and Co-ooeratlve. Superior Judge M. T. Phelps ruled th, Phelns held, however, that the commission can not collect saies taxes on merchandise Incorporated In buildings by contractors to whom the .ales Tools used In erecting a building are taxable, the court said. "Efficient administration of the Judge Phelps said, "wouid dictate to f he commission that such (sales) taxes should be collected from the co-op instead of Martin, Martin's attorneys pointed out, in a ilut brought by Martin, that a tax agains the co-op which sells at retail would produce more revenue than n tax against XTarttn who sells "Certainly after the co-op had assumed and paid the excise tax in the amount. Imposed by the statute, the commission In refunding said tax to the co-op and demanding payment thereof by Martin did so arbitrarily, capriciously and with- out authority of said. MRS. BUSH HEADS SALVAGE PROGRAM PHOENIX, Nov. wom- en's division of the Arizona salvage program will he hearted by Mrs. Nellie T. Bush of Parker, appointed to the Job yesterday by Governor Osborn. She Is a veteran state legislator state chairman of the women's Division of the Arizona civilian de- fense council. She Is a member of the house of representatives for a term expiring this year, but-is not a candidate in tnrlnv's election. Essie EllinSt, tri-state administra- tor of women's campaigns for the war production board, was expect- ed hero In a few days to aid Mrs. Bush in organizing Arizona wom- en. All Arizona housewives arc to be enrolled in a scrap canvassing program to continue Indefinitely. SCHOOL LUNCH TAG SALE FALLS SHORT CITIZEN TUCSON. ARIZONA, TUESDAY Here Is Tire Record And Basic Mileage Ration Book UNITED STATES OF AN1 ERICA OFFICE OF PRICE ADMINISTRATION (Print phM'j f lypfl r 5 (Print plainly of type} TIRE RECORD AND APPLICATION FOR BASIC MILEAGE RATION BOOK "A" OR "D" (For Passenger or Motorcycles Only) timi'thc rvpsimtion card of tlio vehicle must be prwiHca. the npplicni.t's Ve'nr Pnce and Rationing Board, K'H bv A dealer for or resale or operated on dealer license 5' Ulrmv or vchtrl" leased from oi held for rental by a car-rental jipcnrv. (.Voi fo btfttltd In bf a OlVnd'State of i principally I iiO'Cl lor venial uy a- iw hv a I'-.'deral St-itc local or fbrcisn govcinmcnt or government Rgoiiey. (3) automobile, (or thrra or men" inotorcyclMl wued or tho business or occupational purposes of ihe person or organisation. APPLICANT WILt NOT WRITE BELOW THIS LINE (OVCE) ____ ___ (Iniptrtor Hll pld-il, fur unlll requlrfj ifrTkt bern com. pint >ftvlf( or h" i "if-" JJZIlVICE (17 _ i. (Imptctor will net ilgn Until tht reiiuircd wrvlet turn Com-pSit'J, eicfpt for or will n.l .11" II" ijrvlc. In rtcavplnl ttrrlrt or 'Gadgets' Making U. S. Arms Deadly osest Races In Voting Are Being Watched Most Modern Scientific Marvels Are Used In War Work By FREDERICK C. OECHSNBB WRIGHT FIELD, Dayton, O., Nov. 3. gadgets which make American fight- er planes and bombers so deadly efficient tmclergo con- stant refinement here at the Army Air Forces' laboratories. Wright Field has developed and the Army IB putting to hard use laboratory I saw delicate tests to j WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. determine the reaction of para- Soms of the significant races to chute jumpers to the oxygen con- tent of the atmosphere at feet and downward, of pilots at similar heights. The air war is moving upstairs and such informa- tion Is vital. The flying fortresses were heavily criticized at bv first the British. Some of the criticisms led to changes, but the basic Idea of the long-range, self- sufficient bomber for high altitude retained. It proved its usefulness. These refinements havs been In- scores of new aviation devices j vented and Improved under the which right now are busy job Of deflating Herman Goerlng's Luftwaffe. at the stress' of necessity, aided by the I fact that In the sudden creation of our air power we have had the der the penalties imposed on their pho [lash bombs; plastic lenses; port- able development tents which can be dropped by parachute; and photographic plates so sensitized armed forces and armaments the Versailles treaty, into actual combat they onlv went jv, picture of an en- new weapons not with he tire City can be printed on a Sur- face not more than four across. Sfnny New Devices At luncheon one day, the radio apparatus In our room began to give out an SOS signal at regular Intervals. We were told that the slsrnals came from a rubber bont ''lost at sea" nearhv. We obsolescent equipment of such Inches opponents as the French air force. It Is equally true that the wea- pons of the United States are new and modern. If tiie Nazis started in 1933-34, we started in 1938-39, not been ldie slnce then' Mexican W a? e Demands In elections: New York Attorney General John J. Bennett, Jr., backed by State Chairman James A. Tar- ley and more recently by Presi- dent Roosevelt, running against Thomas E. Dcwey, (H) former Manhattan district attorney, for governor, -with Dean Alfange, American Labor, the third man In the ring. Gover- nor Robert A. Hurley opposed for another term by his Republican predecessor, Raymond E. Baldwin. Also, Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, au- thor-playwright, Republican candi- date against Rep. Leroy D. Downs, house Democrat. California Attorney General Earl Warren hopes to unseat Gov. Culbert L, Olson Massachusetts Pre-Pearl Har- bor voting record of Republican Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., up for decision with Rep. Joseph E. Casey, his Democratic opponent, for senate. Ohio Former Congressman John McSweeney (D) challenging Republican Gov. John W. Brlcker for another term at Columbui, New Jersey Rnce New Jersey Hague-backed Just south southeast of laboratory. Four doughty airmen were sitting In It, awaiting our radio j Are NOIC Under Study I Corner U. S. Chamber of Com- _______ merce president. Judge Homer MEXICO CITY, Nov. 8, arrival. One of them held In his j demand for a flat 50 per cent In lap the radio device, a small hand j crease In all union wages In Mex- dynamo which automatically ico, already approved by the an- ground out an SOS when cranked. I uual convention of the largest j It could be converted at will Into I Mexican trades union, was under Ferguson In close ract with a ;Uorse hand-sender or an electric light-blinker. There were other gadgets on dta. play and under automobile which gave out a "homing" signal for airplanes In the field; portable television sets; the latest type of or portable wire- The drive to obtain funds for the school lunch program by means Of n tag sale last Saturday fell far dhort of the desired amount, ac- cording to Mrs. F. Dittman, chair- man of the sal" committee. Tiie goal was Sl.cnn. while tae day receipts werp onlv It. Is possible, Mrs. Ditlman said, that another sale may have to be he'd j In January. Richnrd O. Riddell Dies On Train Trip DENVER, Nov. O. Riddell, -17, Denver, brother of Ar- chie R. Riddell of Phoonlx. Ariz.,

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