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Tucson Daily Citizen (Newspaper) - November 3, 1942, Tucson, Arizona TUCSON, ARIZONA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 3. 1942. TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN PAGE SEVEN Americans Go To Polls But Voting Light r cj ignorance Of Law This Time Cj Saves Rancher From Prison First War-Time Election In 24 V ears Finds Little Real Interest BV ASSOCIATED TRESS Upwards of 30,000.000 war-mind- I ed Americans exercise today the 1 right and privilege for which their forebears fought and died a century and a half ago and for which their sons and brothers now are fighting and dying again—the right , to shape their own government. In the first war-time election since 103 8. the voters cast ballots 1 to determine the political complex- j ion of the new Congress starting i in January and two-thirds of the J 48 state administrations. The Democrats, holding comfort- j able majorities in senate and house and 28 of the present governorships, expected some net losses. J Rut eve selves la that wo! the hou were cor Republic to gain claimed Dem no more t De moor: ate was i cans claim in the ke York, but the Republicans them-no claims to an upset iuld give them control of iso, where their chances needed to be the best. The ?ans needed 53 new* seats b majority — 218 — hut only from 20 to 35. The its conceded a net loss bf tan 15. tic control of the sen- ! ot threatened. Republi-*d all the governorships states, including .Yew Democrats challenged their claims. liOral Inanes Except for a contest here and there in which so-called “isolationism’’ figured' local issues predominated in a campaign more notable for its preoccupation with the war than with politics. Ballots in 47 states contained the names of more than 1,600 can-! didates for 33 seats in the new senate and two 60-day terms in th« present; 432 house member- j ships, 32 governorships, and 208 other state offices, exclusive of state legislative posts. Maine, the only state not voting today, held its election last Sept. 34. choosing a governor, senator i and three house members, all Republicans. Ignorance of the law yesterday freed Joe Wiehl, rancher of Sinaloa. Me*., from i possible indictment by the federal grand Jury. The string of coincidental dr-cam stances when \\ leh , who Is an American cittern living south of the border, was told bc d have to take some time off from ranching and have his tonsils out. Ile made the arrangements with a doctor and hospital in Tucson and several weeks ago come up. He crossed the border at .Nogales. declared himself as an American citizen and went on his way to Tucson, ether and the doctor’s knife. He knew that American citiz.ens residing in foreign countries were not required to register under the selective service act, hut had never learned that every citizen was required to register immediately upon entrance in the United States. \\ jchl spent some time in the hospital recuperating from his operation and then headed hack for Mexico and his ranch. Close tr the border an officer of^the border patrol stopped him, asked a question of so and then re-quested a glance at his draft card. Wiehl said he didn’t have one since American citizens residing in Mexico did not have to register. Whereupon the border patrolman added to Wiehl's stock of Information on selective service and promptly arrested him. The border patrol agents yesterday brought him before C. Wajne Clampitt, I’. S. commissioner, for a hearing. Clampitt heard the evidence and, on the recommendation of the district attorney’s office, dismissed the case but ordered Wiehl to run, not walk, escorted by the I . S. deputy marshal to the nearest selective board and register. Wiehl did so and then went on his way to Mexico, a sadder and a wiser man. Deserter W Ii o T urned Robber CITY BRIEFS THE GRADUATION OF RAY- mond M. Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Francis of 1448 Black- Foul’ Escaped Nazis Found MAN KILLED, TRAIN BURNED IN WRECK SAFE HARBOR, Pa., Nov. 3, (JP) —One man was kiled and 12,000 flames and steel rails twisted ilk# ribbons by the intense heat. The line, known as the low grade freight of the Pennsylvania’s Wit-mington branch, is used by both steam and electric engines. Upsets CoUrt|Ja^o^aT.\fN^aHera?ni™aschooi NewMexico Posse Rounds©p    fl!,e!,°!!    Truck    Sought FDR Studies Latest Report O n Manpower —— Executive Order Expected To Follow Completion Of Investigation Mental Examination Ordered Despite Insistence He Was ‘Not Nuts’ as an aviation machinist’s mate, third class, has been reported to the family. CHICAGO, Nov. 3. (U.P> — Two psychiatrists today examine Irwin Kadens, 33, Army deserter who insists he was “not nuts” when he conducted a two-month tour of crime through the middle west. After yesterday's stormy courtroom session in which Kadens protested against almost every step of 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 tomorrow. Although Kadens, a former postal clerk, has admitted "about 75” crimes, including robberies, attacks on women and the kidnaping of a Detroit couple, he was . placed on trial first on a charge of attempting to rob a currency exchange. It was during that at-J tempted holdup that he was cap-j tured bv police. Kadens first upset the judicial calm of the courtroom by demanding that he be tried for a more serious offense. The Army desertion or kidnaping charges a maximum THE NOVEMBER MEETING OF the Chi Omega alumni association will be held at the home of Mrs. Charles Thornton, 1209 East Adelaide Drive. JOHN LEWIS, PAPAGO IN- dian, was ordered held for the action of the federal grand jury by C. Wayne Clampitt, U. S. commissioner, on a charge of smuggling liquor across the Mexican border. Men Bathing In Canyon After Escape I came a blazing inferno, visible for 20 miles, when a Pennsylvania railroad freight train hit s rock-slide just east of tnis Lancaster county town early this morning. A railroad spokesman said the victim was Marlin B. Frey, of Mil-Pa., fireman on the In Fatal Accident PHOENIX, Nov. 3 UP).—City po-lice communicated with Army authorities today in an effort to learn the identity of the driver of an Army truck which struck and fatally injured Robert Roberts, 33, mountains west of here today following their escape Sunday night. WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. (UP'— President Roosevelt today studied a report listing for the first time what’s wrong with the federal manpower program.  ______Mr.    Roosevelt’s action on the (    -    problem—expected momentarily—    against    him carry ^ lt    § J n ^    I lf    wilt be designed to relieve, at least    penalty    of death. MiI    IJ tJ JI    11 Mill    V/ A    temporarily, a situation which was,    ;    Take Motlier    Out I    ”    Information Chief Elmer Davis re- j eentlv warned, becoming almost as muddled as the pre-Baruch rubber > •    tv    I    I    1 tan^le* I iPmVPfl' The    President was expected to I JAL III**, TZV.-IC*.    ▼    tackle    the manpower problem with I used after ; (.Olton Picket’s Growers Unable To Furnish Proper Housing; School Children Praised the same strategy he the Baruch report was submitted —through establishment of strong central control and rigid conservation of all available manpower resources. Order Expected Observers said announcement of the contents of the report, drafted bv the labor-management advisory Hyde Gaines, president of the Pima county Farm Bureau, said yesterday the importation of cotton pickers from nearby states was being held up for    lack of    housing J    committee of the war manpower facilities and the difficulties    im-    commission, probably would be ac po'ed on cotton    growers    by    the    companied by an executive order wage guarantee    required    by    the    putting Its recommendations into Voting was expected to be light I P°^rnment-    -1 effect. even for an “off-year” election. With millions in war factories and In the fighting forces, only about 5 per cent of those eligible were likely to vote, or some 33.000,000 compared with nearly 50,000,000 in 1940 and 37,000,000 in 1938. Polling booths opened early and closed late to accommodate war workers in many states. Voters marked ballots in more than 129,-0(H precincts or districts. President Roosevelt had asked employers to give war workers reasonable time off to vote, without The wage guarantee is one of J Here»s what the order reported!} I will mean to a typical worker: forbidden to enlist the biggest hurdles to be passed j before an agreement can bel reached since it promises pickers I He will De    force- a determined wage for even’ day j voluntarily in    merrment they pick and three-quarters of the ! after Jan. I. Th S    *    ; guaranteed wage on rainy davs I through W MC, w ill at P when pickers cannot work in the fields. Housing is an almost insoluble problem since growers do not have housing facilities which can meet the standard are prevented from building any or improving houses on their property bv the scarcity of building materials and the need termine thereafter where each per son can help win the war most effectively. If he changes jobs, his new activity must be approved by the U. S. employment sendee of WMC. No war plant with a government contract can hire him unless it has the proper labor priority rating. Grower* Appreciative pay deductions, and to stagger 0f getting priority for all construe- j lx-pnHthou*gh* this mav force him working hours to avoid ’vaj;e nDon, in addition to labor to do tile I to    work    jn    the next countv ti on in the gigantic war production construction    ’ drive. Few To tote    j    Growers continue to he most ap- Men and women In the unformed pj-eciative of the work of the school service were free to cast absentee children in the fields. Jonathan ballots wherever possible, but only Booth, head of the school volun-a small percentage was expected teer program, said that the pro-*° do *°’    .    gram would be continued until ,    I    Showers are assured of regular In far-off corners of the world, j pickers worn™ we™    “«    8    August    Wleden.    head    of    the, proportionately larger totethan.In    local8t?. s employment service. former elections. Some forecast a *    „__. „ r -    .    ..    * BO to <12 per cent feminine vote.    *,a,cd    P<-r cont of the man- So*,, doc, contests may not he    da>s of co\ton ricking, near Tucson decided for several days because J?!?, l?afh5g.n pcI •orrnc'cl nitely. But the government Mill of delay in receiving and counting Kta! Vt . Tn; .    ‘do everything possible to assure mailed ballots. California, for ex- to> information re-    hirn    fajr*    wages,    good working    conin rn pie, does not complete its alv-    ce‘ved in tile office of the county    djtj0ns    arKj    adequate    opportunity agent on \ *.o per cent of toe total appeal from the “freeze” order. 2 where his skill is needed more urgently. To Stop Waste He will not be “wasted” on a job which a worker with less skill i could perform. Federal inspectors t will be stationed in war plants to make sure of this, and each plant i will be required to prepare “man-j’ning tables,” scheduling manpower requirements in advance. If he’s a skilled worker with a Job in an essential industry, he mav be "frozen” in that Job indcfi- sentee ballot count until next Monday. Eyes were on the New York gubernatorial race because of its possible 1944 presidential implications. Thomas E. Dewey, Republican candidate, with an eleventh-hour endorsement by Wendell Willkie, was in a close contest with Democrat John J. Bennett, jr., endorsed by President Roosevelt and piloted through the campaign by State Chairman James A. Farley. A third candidate was Dean Al range. American-Labor. Republicans claimed victories not only in New York, but in the gubernatorial contests in California, Michigan and Connecticut a1! now* having Democratic governors, and In Ohio, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania, now Republican. long staple crop has been ginned to date. While there was an in- ,    #    _ crease of over 1200 acres planted ! Federal ll ear in ft On over last year, ginning is still far behind normal. Colton Labor Askoi ANDREW F. MaoKAY IN MARINE CORPS Staff Sgt. Jesse Bryant of the local Marine recruiting office today announced the enlistment of Andrew Flint MacKay in the U. S. Marines. MacKay was formerly employed here by the Tanner Tours corporation. Sgt. Bryant again urged all former Marines or families of Ma- ,    . rines to send pictures, medals or The Rerun leans a,-o forecast a souvenirs to the Marine recruiting net g.un o. .: cm fi\e to e.ght seats office to he used in a w indow’ dis- " If    whcre.    th4 p„resei?t! play to rrlebrate lite organization lineup Is 6j Democrats. 29 Repul*, j £f lhe corps. Arizona Bond (Jnota beans, one Progressive and one Independent, with 48 a majority. They said their chances were hest In Nevada. Montana, Wyoming, Colorado. Nebraska, South Dakota, Iowa, Michigan. Yew Jersey, Rhode Island and Delaware. Democrats Stand Pat Democrat* said their present strength in the senate would* not be lessened. They also stood on their earlier statement that there would, he “no substantial change” in their house majority. “We are surprised over the optimism of state headquarters over the country in battleground states.” said Rep. Pat Drewrv (D-\a), chairman of the house Democratic campaign committee. He added he had talked only yester- 'W leaders in minnie. Indi- j burn had no opposition for another ta'n * cnnsJ nia and Mich- I term in the house from the fourth iV’ . *    *.    ,    Texas    district. President Roosevelt took less of a part in the pre-election drive than formerly, limiting his PHOEYIX, Yov. 3, UP—A gor-eminent hearing on the agricultural labor situation in Arizona has been asked b}’ H. S. Casey Ab-■ bott, head of the Arizona Coo pera-1 live Cotton Growers association, who complained that efforts to obtain cotton pickers has been “completely blocked by government I agencies.” Abbott telegraphed Sen. Sheri-! dan Downey of California wha i will conduct a hearing in his home state Yovember 16 at a point yet to he designated. Sen. Ernest W. McFarland of Arizona is a member of the committee. The growers association rejected a government plan to bring piek-j ers into the area, primarily be-. cause of a minimum wage guar* c    r    mT    ,    antee. The offer was accepted by Name tor >OVember some Independent growers and a .- small group of imported pickers, PHOEYIX, Nov. 3. (JP) — Ari- , the first to arrive, went into the ] zona’s war savings quota for No- j fields today. The farm security ! vent ber is $1,900,000, the same as administration and the U. E. em-the two previous months, Oren R. Payment service announced that I Frasier, deputy state savings ad- j ^arSc*’    groups    would follow, ministrntor, reported today.    !    — The *h.te exceeded the figure by \Wtifv Certificator a small margin in September, and i ‘    *-»erilJlCuieS here is a good chance the October ;    Procedure    Is Outlined total will be equally favorable when determined in about a week, j Frasier said. PHOENIX, Nov. 3. (JP) — Rep. John R. Murdock said todav that obtaining certificates of necessity • lew?™ V V nmnJng ms Par’ Walter W. Whitbeck, negation lo two endorsements of Democrat and insurance ,}°Jks Attorney General McNary didn't even co congressional figure not up for j for trucks could be expedited ma- j reelection, although Speaker Ray- teriallv by applying directly to E. C. Corbeil, manager of the Arizona division of the office of defense transportotion, 324 Security building, Phoenix. Murdock said he was advised by his office in Washington that direct application to Corbeil would eliminate much delay encountered in the previous procedure under j which application was made bv Rep. John W. McCormack of j mail to federal offices outside of Massachusetts, house majority I the state. against Ben ic-    itnn r    u    lea<ler* 'va* opposed by Francis P.    The congressman    advised    owners O Yell, Republican and former    or fleets    of    trucks    to    apply    to    Cor KY    dl£tnct    of    H>de    Boston police reporter, while Rep............. ’    *    | Joseph W. Martin, jr., of the same hn\ burn I nopposed    state, house minority floor chief. Senator Barkley    (D-Kv),    «enate ’°°k on Terrance J. Lomax, jr., a Senator McNary, of Oregon, Republican leader, w*as opposed by Walter W. Whitbeck, Portland man, but p...,.,    _    -     ;    I    v    uiuii    t    c*    rn    go home tO al    J?LgZ r^r\m ^PrPa1    ™mr>aign. Ho cast an absentee tor reelection of .Senator George ballot W. Yorris veteran Nebraska Independent, and an informal announcement that he would Park, majority leader, was the onh key j 49-year old Fall River lawyer and I Democratic state representative. 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 November 14. REILLY Undertaking Company I* H O N E Save Half Mi mm Undertaker* On lour J / With A Funeral Bill mm f Heart Trouper* S2c Dre**ea _ 80c Suit* __64c CASH Ii CARRY WALLIS CLEWING SERVICE 435 Ha ut Ninth St. — Phone 807 ■COLDS &66H To relievo Misery of LIQUID TABLET* SALVE ___ NOSE    DROPS Try    COUGH    DROPS Rub-MyWonderful Liniment 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 bv relatives, was denied a request for a week’s continuance so he could study the case more fully. Kadens said he didn’t want a continuance anyway. Then Bellows a^ked that psy- MORD HAS BEEN RECEIVED by Mrs. C. A. Bollman of 2444 Balboa avenue, Tucson, that her son Clarence E. Furlong was promoted to a Sergeant on August 9. He is stationed at Fort Shafter in Honolulu 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, 3910. Mrs. Bollman has made her home in Tucson for the past two years. chiatrists be appointed and announced he would base his defense on the plea that Kadens was insane. He said the defendant’s mother had received psychiatric treatment. “I object, your honor, I’m not nuts,” Kadens protested. Kadens, ignored his wife, Janet, and two small daughters who w’ere sitting in the courtroom. During one of their father’s outbursts, the girls began cry ing. RUIDOSO, Y. M., Yov. 3. (A*)—Four German seamen, prisoners In a federal detention camp at Fort Stanton, were trapped by armed | p^town possemen in Gaabton'Canyon in the freight, who either jumped cr was ! Phoenix. He died in a nospital yes- thrown from the locomotive as It terday, six hours after the accident, overturned. A high tension wire Witnesses reported to officer* „    _    |    fell across his body, but whether that Roberts w’as hit by an Army Tile quartet w’as spotted by Bob jt caused his death was not kmnvn j truck drawing a trailer, w’hich Boyce, a .rancher, as they were tak- because his body was consumed in failed to stop after tile mishap, ing a bath in a canyon stream. One the fire. All other members of the of the Germans, Boyce reported crGW escaped unhurt, back, wras armed with an automotie . ^Jore, rhan half a mile of the pistol.    right of way was destroyed as the Boyce took up guard and sent locomotive, 12 tank cars and four word back to the posse, which had; cars were derailed. lTie tank been searching the mountains all ^,c,™ ^A. night for the prisoners. Armed men at once departed for the scene, SAVE on CLEANING CASH and CARR? Suits, dOo Wool Shirts, aOc Pants, 25e Dresses, 65c up only a few miles from Fort Stanton. Names Given The federal bureau of investigation gave the names of the Germans—none of whom speak English fluently—as Bruno Dathe, Willy Michel, Ilermanne Runne and Johannes Grantz. They are among some 400 Germans interned by the government at Fort Stanton after they scuttled their ship, the German liner Columbus, in the Atlantic at the outbreak of the war in Europe. They were brought to the central Yew Mexico mountains here from San Francisco. of petroleum products, and three of the box cars burst into flames. Wooden ties were consumed by the SUBWAY CLEANERS Buy War Bond* and Stamps 205 N. Fourth Ave. SUCH A BIG DIFFERENCE IN QUALITY... A record-breaki. g quantity of machine tools were delivered by United States’ manufacturers during the first seven months this year, the Department of Commerce reports. IF YOU HAVE SORE THROAT due to a cold. .let some Vicks VapoRub melt in your mouth. See how quickly it eases discomfort... a relieves raspy throat irritation. Try it. T VapoRub SUCH A LITTLE DIFFERENCE IN PRICE) file Light yam read by jWed through rn pipeline Perhaps you never thought of it just that way—but in the southwest it is literally true. Most of the electricity serving our homes and industries is generated in power plants using Natural Gas for fuel. So, when you flip the switch that floods your room with light, you are indirectly 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 thousands of feet below the surface of the southeastern comer of New Mexico. GAS FACTS: Th* variety of uses to which Nat-ural Gas is out in the southwest is so great as to even surprise us. The list is far too long to run here—but it ranges from the smallest Bunsen Burner in the laboratory to huge revorbatory furnaces using millions of cubic feet of gas per day* The electricity which runs the elevators, lights our streets, pumps our water, guides airplanes in to safe landings can all be traced back to these selfsame gas fields near Jal. Electricity has become such an integral 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 instantly 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 furnaces of the boilers which make the steam to drive the generators which produce Electricity—that indispensible public servant. The amount of electricity used in West Texas, Southern New Mexico, and Southern Arizona in army camps and in industries vital to winning the war adds up to a staggering and ever increasing total. If all the electric generating caoacity of this area were to go out of commission tonight, production would stop—and life as we know it today would cease. The exact amount of the increased demand on the El 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 Company’s voluntary and privately financed program of expansion carried 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 *7/te Pifte Him Ct Serving the Southwest ompany -..... - .. ;