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Tucson Daily Citizen Newspaper Archive: November 3, 1942 - Page 7

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   Tucson Daily Citizen (Newspaper) - November 3, 1942, Tucson, Arizona                              TUCSON, ARIZONA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER Americans G o To Polls But Voting Light First War-Time Election In TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN 24 Years Finds Litfle Real Interest BY ASSOCIATED PRESS T-p'.vards of war-mind- ed" exercise todr.y the righ' and privilege for which their forebears fought and died a cen- tury and a half ngo and for which i thc'ir sons and brothers now are fighting ami dying right to shciric thoir own government. In tho first war-time election Ignorance Of Law This Time Saves Rancher From Prison Jgnoranec of the law yesterday freed .loo Wlrhl, rancher ol Sinn- Ion, .Ilex., from :i possible in-diet- mi-nt by the federal grand Jury. The string of coincidental cir- cumstances when Wieh', wlio If. nn American living south of the border, was told he'd havo to take some time off from ranch- ing and havo his tonsils out. He inado the arrangements with a doctor and hospital in Tucson and several weeks ago come up. Ho crossed the border at No- pales, declared himself as an American citizen and went on his way to Tucson, ether and the doctor's knife. He knew that slnr-e J'JIS. the voters cast ballots I citizens residing in for- to determine the political complex- cijnl were not required ion of the new Congress starting to ,TKistcr under the selective Jar-iuni-v and two-thirds of the act, but had never learned that every citizen was required to register immediately upon en- trance in the Vnited States. AViohl spent some time in the hospital recuperating from his operation and then headed back for Mexico and his. ranch. Close tr the bonier an officer border patrol stopped him. asked a question of so and then re- quested a glance at his draft rani. Wehl said ho didn't have one since American re- siding in Mexico did not have, to register. AVIiercnpon (lie border patrolman added to Wichl's stock selves that woul'J the lions.-. in 4S state administrations. Tiic ncrnocrats, holding comfort- able majorities in senate and house and" 28 of the present governor- ships, expected some net losses. But even the Republicans them- no claims to an upset give them control of where their chances dp'i in he the best. The Republicans needed 53 new to gain a majority 218 hue claimed only from 29 'o 35. The Democrats conceded a net loss of i no more than I Democratic control of the sen- ate was not. threatened. Ke-puhli- j cans claimed ail the governorships In the states, including Now York-, but Democrats challenged their claims. Loral Issues Except for a contest here and there in which so-called "Isolation Isrn" figured" local issues predom inated in a campaign more notable for its preoccupation with the war thnn with politics. Jiallots in states contained the names of more than can- didates for 33 seats In the new- senate and two 60-day terms in tht present;   'T1 the office of the county agent only 20 per cent of the total long staple crop has been ginned to date. While there was an in- crease of over 1200 acres planted over last year, ginning Is still far behind normal. line son can help win the war most ef- fectively. If he changes Jobs, his new activ- ity must be approved by the U. S. employment service of No war plant with a government con- tract can hire him unless It has the proper labor priority rating, though this may force him possible iri-i-t presidential Implica- tions. Thomas E. Dewcy, Repub- lican candidate, with an cleventh- Imur endorsement bv Wcndclll i ;vnR 17147 1? V.'ilikic, was in a cl.ise- contest! AfMJJKLAV JP.MaClVAl with Democrat John .1. Bennett, jr.. endorsed by President Rnnscvolt ____ and piloted" through the campaign State f'iiainnan .Tamos A. Fa'.'- j Staff Sgt. Jesse Bryant of the lev. A third candidate was Dean j local Marine recruiting office Alfangc. American-Labor. Rejiuhlirans el.iimcd victories Andrew I-'lint '.MacKay in the U. S. to seek work In the next county where his skill Is needed .more urgently. To Stop He will not be "wasted" on a job which a worTcer with less skill could perform. Federal Inspectors will be stationed In war plants to make sure of this, and each plant will be required to prepare "man- ning scheduling manpower requirements In advance. If he's a skilled worker with a job in an essential industry, he may be "frozen" in that job indefi- nitely. But the government will do everything possible to assure him fair wages, good working con- ditions and adequate opportunity to appeal from the "freeze" order. Federal Hearing On Cotton Labor Asked PHOENIX, Nov. 3, gov- ernment hearing on the agricul- tural labor situation in Arizona has been asked by H. S. Casey Ab- bott, head of the Arizona Co-ppera- 1 tlve Cotton Growers association, fficc to-1 u.110 complained that efforts to ob- i day announced the enlistment of tam cotton pickers has been "com- IN MARINE CORPS -not only i i New York, but in the Marines. MacKay was formerly em- contests in Califor- nia, Michigan and Connecticut all now having Democratic governors, and in Oil if, Massachusetts and i Pennsylvania, now Republican. The Republicans also forecast a net o: fi-om five to eight seats In the senate, where the present lineup is Democrats. 20 i lir'in.3. one Progressive and one ____ Independent, with -IS a majority. Thev said their chances were best In Nevada, Montana, Wyoming, Colorado, South Dakota, Iowa, Michigan, New Jersey, Rhode Island and Delaware. Pemoerals Stand Pat Democrats said their present strength in the senate would not he lessened. They also stood on their earlier statement that, there he "nn substantial change" In their in.ijurity. "We arc surprised over the op- timism of st.-itc headquarters over the roun'ry in battleground said Hep. Pat Urewry I'D- chairman of the bouse Demo- cratic campaign committee. He nddcd be had talked only yester- day with leaders in Illinois, Indi- ana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Mich- igan. President. Roosevelt took less of a part in the pre-election drive than formerly, limiting his par- ticipation to two endorsements of New York's Attorney General Bennett for governor, an appeal for reelection of Senator George W. Norris, veteran Nebraska !n- and an informal an- plnycd here by the Tanner Tours corporation. Sgt. riryant again urged all for- mer Marines or families of Ma- tain cotton pletely blocked by government. agencies." Abbott telegraphed Sen. Sheri- dan Downey California who will conduct a hearing in his home state November 16 at a point yet to be designated. Sen. Ernest W. Me- Farland of Arizona is a member of the committee. Tiie growers association rejected ,1 government plan to bring pick- ers into the area, primarily be- Arizona Bond Quota cause of a minimum wage "guar- antee. The offer was accepted by Sdnie For NOVCtnber some independent growers and a j small grouD of Imported pickers, PHOENIX, Nov. 3. (VP) the first to arrive, went into the zoria's war savings quota for No-I fields today. The farm security vember is 51.900.000. the fame as administration and tne U. E. em- j rines to send pictures, medals or 'souvenirs to the Marine recruiting office to be used in a window dlfi- ;o celebrate the organization the two previous months, Orcn R. ployment service announced that larger groups would follow. Frasicr, deputy state savings ad- ministrator, reported today. The state exceeded the figure by Certificates a small margin in September, and j J there is a good chrjnre the October total will be equally favorable when determined in about a week, Frnsier said. congressional figure not up for reelection, although Speaker Ray- burn had no opposition for another term in the house from the fourth Texas district. Senator McNary, of Oregon, Re- publican leader, "was opposed by Walter W. Whitocck, Portland Democrat and insurance man, but go home to even cast an absentee McNarv didn't campaign. He ballot. Rep. John W. McCormack of Massachusetts, house majority nouncement that he would vote I leader, was opposed by Francis P. against Rep. Hamilton Fish (R- NY) in liis home district of Hvde Park, N. Y. Kayburn Unopposed Senator Barkloy senate majority loader, was the only kev REILLY Undertaking Company PHONE Savo Half Undertakers On Your J j A Funeral Bill MB fl Heart O'Neil, Republican and former Boston police reporter, while Rep. Joseph W. Martin, jr.. of the same state, house minority floor chief, 'ook on Tcrranco Lomax, jr.. a 40-year old Fall River lawyer and Democratic state representative. Trousers 32c Dresses 80c Suits .........64c CARRY WALLIS CLEAN I Xf3 SERVICE Kast Ninth St. PlionK SOT Procedure Is Outlined PHOENIX, Nov. 3. Rep. John H. Murdock s.iid today that obtaining certificates of necessity for trucks could be expedited ma- terially by applying directly to E. C. Corbell, manager of the Arizona division of the office of defense transportotion, 32-1 Security build- ing, Phoenix. Murdock said he v-as advised by his office in Washington that direct application to Corbell would eliminate much delay encountered in the previous procedure under which application was made by mail to federal offices outside of the state. The congressman advised owners Or fleets of trucks to apply to Cor- bell for "FUA" forms, and owners of only one truck to ask. for "SUA" forms. Certificates of necessity will be required of truck owners after No- vember 14. COLDS 666 To relieve Misery of Try 'Rub-My.Tlim' LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Deserter Who Turned Robber Upsets Court Mental Examination Ordered Despite Insistence He Was 'Not Nuts' CHICAGO, Nov. 3. (U.R) Two psychiatrists today examine Irwin Kadcns, 33, Army deserter who in- sists he was "not nuts" when he conducted a two-month tour of crime through the middle west. After yesterday's stormy court- room session in which Kadcns pro- tested against almost every sten oE the proceedings, Judge John A. Sbarbaro of Cook county criminal court wearily appointed Drs. Vladimir G. Urse and John J. Madden to examine the defendant and continued the trial until to- morrow. Although Kadens, a former postal clerk, has admitted "about 75" crimes, including robberies, attacks on women and the kidnap- ing of a Detroit couple, he was placed on trial first on a charge of attempting to rob a currency ex- change. It was during that at- tempted holdup that he was cap- tured by police. Kadens first upset the judicial calm of the courtroom by demand- ing that he be tried for a more serious offense. The Army de- sertion or kidnaping charges against him carry a maximum penalty of death. Take Mother Out His mother, Mrs. Mary Kadens, wearing a black shawl, added her voice to the tumult until bailiffs led her from the courtroom. His attorney, Charles A. Bellows, who was retained by relatives, was denied a request for a week's con- tinuance so he could study the case more fully. Kadens said he didn't want a continuanca anyway. Then Bellows asked; that psy- CITY BRIEFS THE GRADUATION" OP RAY- mond M. Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Francis of 144S Black- lidge Drive, from the Norman, Ok- lahoma U. S. Naval training school as an aviation machinist's mate, third class, has been reported to the family. THE NOVEMBER MEETING OF the Chi Omega alumni association will be held at the home of Mrs. Charles Thornton, 1209 East Ade- laide Drive. JOHN LEWIS, PAPAGO IN- dian, was ordered held for the ac- tion of the federal grand jury by C. Wayne Clampitt, U. S. commis- sioner, on a charge of smuggling liquor across the Mexican border. WORD HAS BEEN RECEIVED by Mrs. C. A. Bellman of 24-14 Bal- boa avenue, Tucson, that her son Clarence E. Furlong was promoted to a Sergeant on August 9. He is stationed at Fort Shatter in Hono- lulu and the news of his promotion was received in the first V-mail letter Mrs. Bollman has had from her son. Sgt. Furlong enlisted in Colorado in January, 1940. Mrs. Bollman has made her home in Tucson for the past two years. chiatrists be appointed and an- nounced he woulc' base his defense on the plea that Kadens was in- sane. He said the defendant's mother had received psychiatric treatment. i "I object, your honor, I'm not Kadens protested, Kadens, ignored his wife, Janet, and two small daughters who were sitting in the courtroom. During one of their father's outbursts, the girls began crying. A record-breakL-g quantity of machine tools were delivered by United States' manufacturers dur- ing the first seven months this year, the Department Of Commerce reports. Four Escaped Nazis Found New Mexico Posse Rounds Up Men Bathing In Canyon After Escape RUIDOSO, N. M., Nov. 3. German seamen, prisoners in a federal detention camp at Fort Stanton, were trapped by armed possemen in Gaablon'Canyon in the mountains west of here today fol- lowing their escape Sunday night. The quartet was spotted by Bob Boyce, a .rancher, as they were tak- ing a bath in a canyon stream. One of the Germans, Boyce reported back, was armed with an automotic pistol. Boyce took up guard and sent word' back to the posse, which had been searching the mountains all night for the prisoners. Armed men at once departed for the scene, only a few miles from Fort Stan- ton. Xames Given The federal bureau of investiga- tion gave the names of the Ger- of whom speak Eng- lish Bruno Dathe, Willy Michel, Hermanne Runne and Johannes Grantz. They are among some 400 Ger- mans "interned by the government at Fort Stanton after they scuttled their ship, the German liner Co- lumbus, in the Atlantic at the out- break of the war in Europe. They were brought to the central New Mexico mountains here from San Francisco. SOUE due to a cold .let some Vicks VapoRub melt 111 your mouth. Sec how quickly it eases discomfort... relieves raspy throat irritation. Try it. w VAPORUB MAN KILLED, TRAIN BURNED IN WRECK SAFE HARBOR, Pa., Nov. 3, (IP) man was kiled and gallons of gasoline and fuel oil be- came a blazing inferno, visible for 20 miles, when a Pennsylvania railroad freight train hit s rock- slide just east of this Lancaster county town early this morning. A railroad spokesman said the victim was Martin 13. Frey, of Mil- lemown, Pa., fireman on the freight, who either jumped cr was thrown from the locomotive as it overturned. A high tension wire fell across his body, but whether it caused his death 'was not known because his body was consumed in the fire. A3] other members of the crew escaped unhurt. More than half a mile of the right of way was destroyed as the locomotive, "12 tank cars and four box cars were derailed. The tank cars, each containing gallons of petroleum products, and three of the box cars burst into flames, Wooden ties were consumed by the PAGE SEVEN flames and steel rails twisted ribbons by the Intense heat. The line, known as the low grade freight of the Pennsylvania's Wil- mington branch, is used by both steam and electric engines. Army Truck Sought In Fatal Accident PHOENIX, Nov. 3 po. [lice communicated with Army au- thorities today in an effort to lears the identity of the driver ol an I Army truck which struck and fa. tally" injured Robert Roberts, 35, Phoenix. He died in a nospital yes- terday, six hours after the accident. Witnesses reported to that Roberts was hit by an Army i truck drawing a trailer, which failed to stop after the mishap. TAVToiTCLEANING CASH and CARRY Suits, aOo wool smrts, KQe Pnnts, 2So Dresses, 65c up SUBWAY CLEANERS Buy War Bond? and Stamps 235 N. Fourth Ave- SUCH A BIG DIFFERENCE IN QUALITY... SUCH A LITTLE DIFFERENCE IN PRICE! i Wonderful Llnlma.ntj ,c Light read by threu jb our pipeline Perhaps you never thought of it just that in the southwest it is literally true. Most of the elec- tricity serving our homes and indus- tries is generated in power plants using Natural Gas for fuel. So, when you flip the switch that floods your room with light, vou are indi- rectly using Natural Gas which is supplied by this system. The motor which runs your vacuum cleaner, your washing machine, your electric razor uses energy that has been stored for countless centuries thou- sands of feet below the surface of the southeastern corner of New Mexico. GAS FACTS: The variety of uses to which Nat- ural Gas is put in the southwest is so great as to even surprise us. The list is far too long to run it ranges from the smallest Bun- sen Burner in the laboratory to huge reverbatory furnaces using millions of cubic feet of gas per day. The electricity which runs the ele- vators, lights our streets, pumps our water, guides airplanes in to safe landings can all be'traced back to these selfsame gas fields Electricity has become such an inte- gral part'of our very lives that we scarcely think about it nor do we realize how completely dependent upon its power we actually are. Without electricity, anything like "normal life in America would in- stantly cease. Hence it is not hard to understand the vital importance of Natural Gas in our every day lives when we consider that Nature's Perfect Fuel fires the blazing fur- naces of the boilers which make the steam to drive the generators which produce indispen- sible public servant. The amount of electricity used in West Southern New Mexico, and Southern Arizona in army camps and in industries vital to winning the war adds up to a stag- gering and ever increasing total. If all the electric generating capacity of this area were to go out of com- mission production would life as we know it today would cease. The exact amount of the increased demand on the E] Paso Natural Gas Company system for gas for making electricity must necessarily remain a war secret. But there can be no question that The Pipe Line Com- .pany's voluntary and privately fi- nanced program of expansion car- ried out during the past thirty-four months has done much to make _ it possible for this area to take on its full share of the national load of providing the weapons for Victory. El Paso Natural Ga Pipe Serving the Southwest onapany   

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