Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 28, 1950 · Page 4
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 4

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Tucson, Arizona
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Saturday, October 28, 1950
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S^r Fall Of Tibet Would Be Fatal^S Escape Los How two Tucson young^men, on of them just out of school and th other still a student at the Univer sity of Arizona, succeeded in savin themselves from a heavy financla loss at the hands of a "fast talker was revealed yesterday following j re turhed from "Lhasa, the Tibetan capital, we repeatedly release of news that grand theft havg ^ e n asked ^ game quest i on: what difference would it make to us and to the rest of the world if Tibet were overrun "by ',tbe 'tide -of Red- communism? The answer is that rupt dairy products company. The Tucsonians are Totten Warfield,, a senior at;the, universitj DR. WILLIAM A. FRET, Tuc- ·on veterinarian, has been called to actlTo duty vdth the Air Force and -will be stationed at Hill APB, Ogden, Utah, It was learned today. Dr. Frey is the first veterinarian In Arizona to affer his ·errlces. His wife, the former Joan Thomas, daughter of-Sir. and Mrs. John Thomas, 1601 N. Stone ave., and his small daughter, Suzanne, will join Dr^Frey ·t the Tttah base abont Pec. 1. Shot Caused Horse ; The-officials were charged with the alleged sale of $300.000-in di-- · ·- tributorship's which were never d HP _ r Tlv«.*v«iT'Ri il ii-t» llvered. District-Any. Richard Dale 1 O 1 UrOWltlUer of Stockton said -h.ehad "consider - . - ' ' . able" evidence that the dairy off , ,_ cials sold 20 or 30 persons-fran Nearly four days since she was clals S01Q - u -·*- - - - Injured when thrown from a fright- - - - - ened horse, Mrs. Marjorie Howard * alle " Hand, medical .technician at .Davis- leases. Monthan air force base, was still The franchises were sold unconscious at the Tucson medical Weitz's organization a ' the center today. ' . ' coast agency, for Taylorfreeze Her mother, Mrs. Cecil Ward legitimate Illinois company. Howard, said today the accident i n Tucson is was learned yester was so unnecessary. Mrs. Howard gay that .Warfield and Walters har explained that . Col, J. Campbell . , . Besley, owner of the riding academy, had found marks of two BB gun pellets on the runaway horse. jCj V Ull«t ' * T *** j-iw-i-- ».».-- managed to secure their invest mcnt "just under the wire." The! two stores received' the necessary equipment and went into operation ^ ,, " . r- J «ri «Ar.T^rtrttlTTolTT (IT1 Mrs. Howard blamed "iwo little on O ct, 5 and 12, respectively. On boys" for firing the pellets at the oct. : 17 Weitz's firm" entered into horse, causing it to bolt at full gallop along the pavement of East River road. She said the horse was running so fast Mrs. Edward . . . J. Piggott, who . saw the animal TM ]v e^,";fthelr"equipment, War speed by the PJggott ranch, could «" ^ Th(J buil | m | s were com not be certain if the rider was a "«£ read for opera tion las man or a woman. C ir . .. Finds Injured Woman June.-ID. _ "We have Mr. and Mrs. Piggott The two owners give credit to bankruptcy. Opening of the/stores, however had been delaved over three and a · -- "-- --- Weitz stalled on to thank' for their prompt help to her, Mrs. H o w a r d said. She might have been lost in the foot- John L. 'Donahue Jr. and Hijnrj hills all night. She was lying off Zipf threatened Weitz with suitati the road near the corral, hidden finally forced the California execu partly by weeds, and several cars tive to produce the equipment. - . - . . - . . Th alSQ suc - C eeded in tying down contracts and in obtaining .titles to the horse" went by, walke'd over the equipment, a rise in the road and found the 'Pretty Lucky' ·injured woman. She'and her'hus- 1We . re pretty'-'lucky,"- Walters band called nn ambulance. · . ^ . after Golding in jrff^w^ssvfevsfiss sss Si,rs-s sasss: fTM'^'f ~L?^s ·join T T.io-nttn «t iart often been- ings. It we naant gouen evei.v riainf M r e H o w a r d salfl her thing straightened out, we prob daughter, bel^vefJhatthef exercise ably?would-have lost our entare in ·was helping an attack of arthritis, vestment Avas iiv-tj-'JiiA «·"* «^^**^-*fc v * «,--..-,--, ·nd she had been showing improvement since coming to Tucson. However, she rarely had ridden alone. A ' bro'ther-in'-law and sister of 'cancelled its contract with Mrs. Hand, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis M. effective last Sept 1 Shaw of Little Rock, Ark., arrived Ijere Thursday. Mrs. Hand also had a brother, Lt. John Howard, a navy fighter pilot who was killed . in January, 1944. ·At the medical center today it was said that Mrs. Hand had had a better night, but was still critical. She was admitted to the hospital at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Gets $100,000 In Damage Suit Holmes Morrison, a Tucson law firm, yesterday were awarded one of the'largest single negligence verdicts on record in Marlcopa county. The firm -represented Lester B. Talley, a Mountain States telephone company linesman of Phoenix in a $100,000 damage suit against the Yellow Cab Co., of the capital city. The suit was the result of an accident on Mar: 11, 1950, when a driver for the cab company struck Talley as he was crossing the street. As a result of'the accident the plaintiff suffered arm and back Injuries which allegedly impaired his mental facilities. The original complaint was for $50,000 but just prior to the trial, the complaint had been amended to read $100,000. : - - · · · · · ' A jury voted twelve-to nothing in favor of the plaintiff .-in the amount of $35,000. The case was heard by Judge Walter J. Thal- helmer. · Arizona Has $394,000 Unscheduled For Roads Arizona still has $394,000 unpro- grammed available for road build ing, according to an Associated ·Press release from Washington The money has been "provided by congress. Sixty-nine miles of road build Ing have been programmed, but not contracted, the report states There are an additional 16 miles for which plans have been approved, but uncontracted and 130 miles now urider construction. wariieia a scmui «(. i-uc, wuirt^^ii.j, ,fwt**\*-.«t i.**.. ^^^w, ^. u . u u -W*»Q and Vern Walters, a 1950 graduate', range standpoint, the'fall of Tibet partners who operate two new might turn out to be of vast 1m- "Zesto" dairy stores here. portance. Of course,_ there are al A third Tucsonian, however, was ways a lot of ifs. not so lucky. A Tucson high school .So far as this earth's population fnstractor paid out -$2,SOO for a goes, the two regions with the, distributorship in Phoenix but has largest number of inhabitants are not yet received the equipment ' TM""--"*·-»"*« · n-*TM- «,«n set up operations. The charges of theft and spiracy were filed Thursday Stockton, Calif., against Reu Weitz, manager of Zesto Dairj Products Inc., Lodi, Calif.; Walte Goldlng, secretary-treasurer; O. McCarthy, a director; Gordon Poi assistant secretary-treasurer, .an Weitzs:brother-Jn-laM 'to sell "Zesto" products.-an to deliver machinery o their lawyers for saving them.i'rom financial loss. Tucson attorneys Weitz's firm, incidentally, will be selling no more "Zesto" dealerships apparently,''for Taylorfreeze has r - c ,, t ^, , j.___i.- _,,t+-U TTTrt!*-TM -Weitz Weitz,'it'developed, has a police record which shows he was convicted of grand larceny In'Wash- J'olo, on an. $8,500 bunco charge In :onnection with an oil distributpr- ihip but was never tried, Daley iaid. He also was arrested last July on a -bad check charge in Idaho, but charges were dismissed after he paid the check. Now that, all the legal entanglement's nd ,o a long and successful business in Like Citizen, GC Gets Odd Queries ."How long does it take to grow back a beard, which has been shaved off, to 1 Inch below the chin?" was the latest question received by the Tucson Chamber of Commerce^' ' "We are delighted and elated that we are thought authorities on subjects," says E. C.. Goyette, chamber -manager, "but this question tops them all. And we don't know the answer." . . The inquirer said hejs writing a novel and-it is very important to Mm to find the answer. W A L L I S CLEANrVG SERVICE 80% Cash-and Carrj ·Discrinnt 135 East Ninth St. Dial 2-1382 " - W E DELIVER -- (Editor 1 * note: The Chinese Commualsta are threatening the romantic land of Tibet, -where few outsiders have ever penetrated. Among the, Americans who' have visited the fabled land, are Lowell Thomas, CBS newscaster, and his son, Lowell Jr. Thomas was injured"' when "thrown by a^fiorse and ivfls brought out of XlBefwith a broken · hip. In the iollowlng dispatch written for the United Press he tells what the Communist, conquest, of Tibet would 'mean to the rest of Asia.) · . By LOWELL THOMAS - NEW YQBK, Oct. 28. (U.R)--Ever' since Lowell Jr. and , the immediate effect probably would-be nil. .Bjat, from a long China and India. Between they include nearly half the .,, habitants of our planet. The Kremlin already has made a'satellite of China. It wants to-'do likewise, with India. Russia under the czars looked longingly in the direction of the riches of India. And there Is little doubt'but what the present masters of the Kremlin .have their plans laid for getting control of the peninsula of Hindustan which is now broken into, the two states of. Pakistan .and Nationalist India. in- And perhaps they can afford to DeSanctis Is Senior Leader Roman DeSanctis- was elected president of the University of Arizona senior" class in yesterday's election. He polled : 249. votes against 230 for Buck O'Reilly.' Both are from Tucson. \ · Jack Armstrong, x Naco,' was named junior class president, poll; ing 275 votes to 141 for Dick Towne, Tucson. Kurt Storch, Coronado, Salif., captured the sophomore presidency with 245 votes against 201 ior Don Breckenridge, Webster trove; Mo. . . Tob Garguilo, Brawley, Calif., de- 'eated Roy Drachman in a close race for freshman president, 259 to.'247.. Other Results Other' senior results: Vice-president; 1 Angus .MacNider' 240, Myra Bailey 230; secretary, Patsy O'Reilly 287,' Arline Bishop 177; treasurer, Betty.Udell 286, Martha Shoenhair 188.. . . - - . . Junior' results: Vice-president, Bill Over 224, Karl Eller 215; secretary, 1 Severely Clark 175,' M a r y Shelientaurger 133,: and 'Joan' Woodruff 115; treasurer, Jane Evans 220 i Barbara Larson 133,'and B e t t y Jacka 85, , ' ' ' Sophomore'results: Vice-president Joan Adams 225, Jack McGrael 210, secretary,. Donna .Flickenger 270, Marilyn '..Sanders-.'.181;" treasurer Chuck Lee'229, Pat Downer 223. List Freshmen- : . Freshmen, results: Vice-president, Beverly Buck 271', Fred'McWen- nle 234; secretary, Lois Baker'293, Cynthia Clements 220; treasurer, "iargie Jones 316, Ann Price-198.. . Ana Frohmiller, Joe Stalin, -Abe jlncb'ln; -'Eleanor. Roosevelt-', and .J Bryon' McCormick received: one write-in .vote in various .-contests. , Six candidates;-for .homecoming were elected from a field- of.-'18. -queen will later be picked take their" time about this. If Jndia should ever fall into Kremlin orbit, it is obvious that 'the rest of Asia would be helpless. 'The same probably would ,b'e. true of the lush densely populated Islands 'of the- East Indies. , - ' The stakes are large and Tibet may prove to be 'the- key to the whole thing. If you lived in, India, how would you like the idea of having the JSeds Jn absolute control of your principal neighbors, sitting up there on that- lofty plateau 'called the roof-of-the-world, looking down upon you along a 2,000-mile border? ' By 'far the easiest way to keep the Reds from moving in the direction Of India and its 450,000,000 people, Is to keep them on the northern side of Tibet, where there is a tremendous desert, one of tne bleakest regions on the planet, the dPsert of Takla .Makan- and, on the -northeast and east are the mountain ranges of Sikang and Yunnan. That's the place -to hold back the Red tide. There it could be done by a small guerrilla force, if well led and properly armed. It-still Isn't too late. -'It will-take months for a s Chinese 'Communist army to move down from the north. . ; , Monks Could, Fljht The -200,000 ·'or more monks In Tibet would make quite ,a potential army. They are vigorous mountain people and- -probably would fight like Himalayan -tigers , for their homeland. , To'get back briefly 'to the answer to the question; which the Unitec Press again put to me- today: What difference could it make to us ii Tibet becomes a Red satellite? I have given, the principal answer that it will provide the Commu nists^with a far easier way to get at the Indian p'eninsula and then take over -the whole continent of Asia And, there is a second rewon Buddhism is' the dominant religion of central Asia. - The skyscraper potala, palace of the Dalai Lama in Lhasa,- is the Vatican of tn« Buddhist world-- (or a large par of-.it.) So obviously, it could be of vast importance for the Reds to hive control of Lhasa . Presbyterian university pastor, ar Okla., with his wife and two young " - - A JJUi ULiUL VI Dionwy \JGiwvc w*uw children. They 1 '.will." reside tern- w ill'be unveiled Sunday. The bust, porarily -at 637 N. Park avenue at portrait and a plaque of Abraham ,.'~o,.t-,r n-umoM hv Trinltv Pres- lUncoln, all the work of C. S. props ty. owned by Trinity Fres paol £ cson ^^t an ' d scu lptor, byterian cnurcft. ..... . ., , _ ^,:. ^_ii_ _* *\.~ . --- --. -, will move into Westminster house the 'Presbyterian student' center · ai redecorated. · A reception for the youth director 1 and his. family - will be "held from 6 to 8 p.m.: Sunday, Jvov. 5, in' the dining room '-of- trinity church.- This' will be tendered by " . , . - - . . - ... . Photos by Reggie Russell INSURANCE WOMEN'from Southern California and Arizona are meeting this weekend at Westward Look inn. Shown above are Nina Draper, president of the Long Beach, Calif., chapter of the National Association of Insurance Women; Marguerite Hoover of Tucson, convention chairman; Ruth Anne Boss, Tucson chapter .president, and Esther Kappadahi; East Bay, Calif., president. y-a judging board and-appear in ;he homecoming parade Nov. 18. Successful, candidates were, Joan Manes 220 votes, Ann O'Malley 16,, Sharon Hilleary 182, Marilyn . janders 160, Barbara' Beck J52, ngton in °1919 and later escaped and Carolyn Parsons 151. 'rom the state reformatory there arrested in Denver, n ft ~* or . Will AtMrpti nh hi,r,cn oTiarse In LfOCWTS YT III SiaareSS Social Agencies' Meet Two. doctors -will speak to the ouncil 'of social .agencies meeting t 3:45 p.m. in' the YWCA next Wednesday. Dr. feenry Schumacher, regional iw inat.au me jeg^i cuuuijs^ Dr . Henry Schumacher, regional ts are over, however, Walters menta i hygiene director, U.S. pub- Warfield «re looking forward lic jj ea!th , servlce ..^4 c r . Haro , d Insurance Conference At Westward fyok - *' ~ ' - . ' - ·"' - i . - - - * , - ' . Approximately 80'women who work In Insurance-offices; in Southern- California-and Arizona are meeting today..at Westward;Look, nn north.of Tucson for a sub-regional meeting of the Natlona][Association _ - '- · *TT--^ mv, _ vnrtAffTin r-mrrfin loef- niffhr "Witli!'a-COCKldll Calif., Los- Angeles, Long-Beach Phoenix and other places. ' '·'Chairman' if or'the- conventlori- MIss Marguerite/Hoover of Tu son. President of the host chapte is Miss Ruth Anne Boss. , Among those attending are Mr Peggy Lutes, regional director o the association from San Franclscc and four, chapter presidents. The include Esther Kappadahi of'Eas Bay, Calif.; Nina Draper, Lon Beach, Calif.; Alta Duffy, Los An geles, and Mabel Sparks, Phoenix The main business meeting wa held this afternoon after a lunch eon, and style, show. The rest of th day was to be devoted to. swim ming, horseback riding and ·' sigh seeing. The meeting will end-to morrow. This is the third get-together th . insurance women have held ii Dr. Harold their sub-region. Others have beer 1. Skeels, consultant in clinical held in Long Beach and Riverside sychology, USPHS, will speak/on Calif. Mentaraealth--An Over-all View." P U B L I C SHCFFLEBOAKDS nd games-at. Armory park, will e open between the hours -of .9 .m. and 9 p.m. each day of, the ·eek, starting Nov. 1, the.city rec- aation department announced, rmory' park is located af.,South ixth avenue and 13th .street.' of Insurance. Women. ^The^nVeetog began-.lkst'night.withVa;.cocktail party and buffet supper; in the patio ortheJnn. Several large deiega- i tions are here, from'- East Ba' RO D I G ' S Tucson Qotkal Service * Dtepenrtnt Quality GlMMi at Fair Price* TOT Valie, Nat'l BWf. IPh. 3-1071 Optometrbl . · EYES EXAMINED · GLASSES ON CREDIT · GLASSES REPAIRED Offic* At DA \IEL\S 9 E.' Services available to .all regard-: less of financial condition Arizona Mortuary, inc. VEBNA E. Dial 4-0488 rOCTOI, Director 7 East Third WUER5CHMIDT OPTOMETRIST When good GLASSES are made Dial 3-6271 -- 75-77 B. Broadway City Briefs - - "'. 'SUNDAY-... -'·':.-: 10:4S aan.--Rev. G. B. Weber, minister of. the new Broadway Christian church will preach at a service In Howell school, Bast Fifth and Longfellow avenue. At ' 9:30 there will be Sunday school. : .8 p.m.--Dr..Reginald C. Armor,; Instructor " of Religious Science from Los Angeles,: will speak at the Church of-Hcligions Science, 737 N. Sixth ave. His topic will be "Very Present Help." MONDAY 7;30 ' p.m". -- Epes Randolph Lodge, 32, FAM, will observe Past Masters' Night at Masonic temple, 120 S. Scott st. All Master Masons are Invited to attend. ·Refreshments will be. served. Vnrium Sitlg (Bitten . Federal.positions in the bureau of mines and geological survey are now operii according to the U. S. civil service commit sloh. , To" qualify, applicants mult have had/rom three and one-hill to' six years,experience in related fields. Jobs open Include commodity in- dustry'mineral analysts for'work in ceramics, coal, iron and-steel, mineral resources (foreign), minerals, 'nonferrous ' metals, nonmetallic minerals, petroleum and natural gases. Salaries range'from 53,450 to $6,400. These, federal agencies are located throughout the country..- , No written test Is required and all, experience required for posi tions paying up to $4,6001 Further information Jnay-be obtained from Harold . HIckman, room 233, post office" building. Vtntaff, Oct. Jl* 1119 Legion Pd.sti To Meet Here American Legion member*-from 13- posts -in. the counties. of-.Plma; Final and Santa Cruz will'"Tn«tt here tomorrow-for an. Area .Tire* conference, -with William Bomlwl, . Nogales, · area commander; prMljfr- ing. - - - . - u v, The conference will get Underway at -10 .a.m- at the 'Legion hone here." Items to be discuwtd include ritual, business procedure, rehabilitation, legislative,- child welfare,, civilian' defense,..cpunttr- subversive activity and ship. · A round-table discussion · presented over -Radio; ,Station . member- .'t- No written test Is required and presented over -Radio; ^.Staton education may be substituted for KCNA tomorrow afternoon at*30 by three Legion member*. 1 . Interested Legionnaires - "from posts in" the' three-county area »r* eligible to attend tomorrow'! conference; Bishop Gercke Will Dedicate New Minister'flew Salpointe High Sunday A -1*1* l-V e S Il6re Salpointe Catholic high school on East-Copper street will be dedi- ·*· · " · ' * - . , . · . · cated at 3:30 p.m.-tomorrow; Most'Rev.;.Daniel'J.: Gercke, bishop .of . · · ' · - ' the diocese of'Tucson, will 1 bless-the building and'.unveil a bust of Rev Jack Houser -Prichard, new John Baptis.te Salpointe, first Catholic bishop of Tucson, for whom the . . . . -_,,_ ,.__ c /,v,«^i !,, T,,TM,,* Dt- o if ftaiTfitson. dean'of'the. colleee of education n pse , , school is name* Dr. 0. K. Garretson. dean'of'the college of education *· A portrait , O f Bishop Gercke 'also ' · * ", , .Paolo, Tucson artist ana scujpiur, stepnens, cowuoy smgei, , »nu rterian cnurcB. will'be placed in the halls of the Manny Cervantes of the Tucson Rev." Prichard and- his family scnoo i, . Boys' choir head the list of artists./ in rnnvp'into Westminster house . ttrm Datfc A 'T?Tfiiy . to appear on tomorrow evening's- r^SK^^Bji^^SStffi; were given to the school by Tucson all Presb^erian churches in'. Tuc- Rev. Prichard was graduated from Oklahoma City, university, where he played basketball..and football, and from .Princeton Theo- logical'serainary. He was;a student at- the seminary, with Rev. David Sholin',". pastor.of the local Mountain View Presbyterian church". . . . Rev. Glen C. McGee,'pastor of Trinity church, who came : here three months . ago _from Ardmore, Okla.,'- was affiliated with Rev Prichard in 'youth' work'- in-Okla hom'a for five years' prior .to'.com-. ing here- from his.-Ardmore. -pastorate: He reportsl-that Rev. Prich- ard'cbmes-'highly recommended for the local post-by'Dr. John A. Mackay, president; of Princeton Theological seminary.' Ministerial Association Cards Interfaith Month ~ ',' . ' n,Q^yar! ·The-Tucson Ministerial:, associa^ p a i:/'. , tlon will during Nay ember,.cc-oper- --'-ate in an Interfaith,. movement known' as "Religion-'.in American Life." , Some 15 . Tucson service clubs have.agree'd to have laymen nelebb speak on religious, themes. .- --- -Dr. Harold L. Lunger, pastor of the First Christian church, is'chair- man of a committee mapping a local campaign. Citizens will' be asked to attend and support-the church of synagogue of their .-individual choice. H'eadliners On Sunday Community Sing Listed Carl Witch er, tenor; Alonzo' Stephens, cowboy singer; , and "Will Raise Flag The ceremony will conclude with were given TO we scnooi uy- 1 uw»uu "**". t"^»»"-j -- -··- --- -- · ::. . assembly of fourth degree Knights for the blind, according.to.Eduardo . '· · of Columbus The fourth 'degree knights also ' community sing-program. , Others appearing are. Accordion"-. 1st Mavis Owen and Betty Sherman, soprano, of the state school Caso, director. , . · The community sing program !· Card of flunks gratitude' to «U frlendi Bid ».,jor». who hclp«d in »ny- w»y during ouz recent bereavement. MBS. JOHN I,. METl Kid FAMILY Tne tourui degree Kiuguu aisu *«. --«- ---.- "·' " ;,,,, presented the school with'a bronze presented at- 7:30 p.m. every ..Sun- plaque at the base of the flagpole »·" " Ar^orv r,ark. bearing the dedication date. The knights,' with' swords anU capes will form a military guard for the flag-raising. . · . . ' The new flagpole has been placet between the... main building -. and cafeteria · building. The structures built by E. Samuel: Gercke, 'were completed' this' fall at a cost of approximately 5400,000. Terry Atkin son was-the architect. The main' building -has 12 classrooms, administration offices, study hall,, library and .'·'chapel', where masses-are said at-6:30-a.m. Mon : days. through, Fridays. 1 It is' later planned: to add a. gymnasium to-the cafeteria building. - ' - - .v. , , The'school-now has 177 pupils in its', ninth and'10th grades: An llth, grade will-be added next year and it will become a full four-year high schooWn 1952. Rev. Victor R. Stoner, who this month celebrated his 25th anniversary as. a priest,'is principal of the school; -.and"Rev. Sdward Andreas Andersca Gertrude. Briggs Robert Brislcy David-Baylor. Grace Brandon 'A.,T.,,BroWB M..D. Bronsoa L. B. Curtis N. Conradi Via Draper P. R. Earnlst P. A. Eastman S. JPabe--A. Locke De Grazia. M. Krcutzberg N. Loerpabel J. Maul--H. Moorr E. Parcel! B. Qalnn--M. Solve A. Robinson M. Peck--B. Short Ray Strong Mac Schweitzer J. P.,Scott J. Souden" · . S. Roca--M. Vorls FLOWERLAND Brand Manure eipecially blend ed for Tucson foils. Well rotted free from weed*. : 200 S. PLUMER M Frsdesi Calculators _ ' Sales Service Walsh/ 5 SOUTHERN ARIZONA SCHOOL FOR BOYS AT SABINO CANYON , Announces the opening of Its Zlat year Monday, September 18, 1950 Boarding pupils 6th through 12th gradei (Prepares for leading college*. CBEB Examij- Day Schoo] pupils 6, 7, 8, 0 grade (Transportation provided) Interesting, recreational program Calf roping, polo, riding, r'iflcry, tennii, gbop, photography Write P. 0. Box'1791 --. .Phone 6-1509 - 3 to 4 feet and 3.00 __2.00 FAN PALMS Boiled, Field Grown 4 flA DATE PALMS Field Grown S leet AKBOR VTTAE Field 7 AA 5 flA Grown - *«W to J.UW Gallon, 1.00 JAR PRIVET Per !00 .'... *00 Flats of 20,. 1.00 r GRASS'...... ~ I* and . RAO BOTJGAEVVILLAB .'. : WV FRUIT TREES Fig. Pear, Quince , - RflO Pomegranate .:. : .'...ea. Wl Pepper Trees, Encalyiptns, Chinese Elm, Balm of GUaad, Aleppo Fine )Ce etc. ....: ___,,... 53* CITRUS TREES Oraage, grapefrnlt, lemon, lime. I |WI In gallon, containers .. · '«W? Althca, Crepe .Myrtle, PIttospornm, .EnOny-^ monr,. Butterfly,Bush, Myrtle, Jasmine, Dwarf Pomegranate, Lilac, Boston QEfT ; Ivy, Palo Verde, Grape Vine._^J.-- *W OLEANDERS, 2 tt. tSc Open Sunday* Mrs. Samuel H, Fowler | Republican For COUNTY TREASURER Carl Monlhan/ Idtt W FBFPNn ^--^^PHON WMMff. PHONF. 2 5321 LADIES ONLY... This amazing woman haC just returned from a sac- ceisful eastern tour.' 'She has -new, Intimate knowledge for the women of Tucson. She dares to explain why few women succeed and millions-fall jn life, love and marriage. Kalherine Kimbrougf? jiofed counselor, teacher, "writer and penonologift will give , . . , ( 2 FREE PROGRAMS Wednesday, Nov. 1 TUCSON WOMAN'S CLUB 317 W. Alameda AT 2:00 P.M. "What'* Wrong WiihS -Out of 10 Women" --«· "Reduce In Secret." AT 8:00 P.M. "Why You Fafl In Health, Looks and Life." "Overcoming Inferiority and P«- 'flgue." t "Gaining PoJ*«, Relaxation, and Vitality." FREE PERSONAL ANALYSIS CHART TO EACH LADY P I A N O S EASY. TERMS HARMONY HOUSE 204 N. STONE M. SmitEiam' M. Toks-rNan Wood Julie Brix " Jeannctte Brown Florence Nesbltt . ' _ Phyllis Roper Prank Page Robert Spray Robert Hartman Berta Wright Norman Vance Robert Carloclc ' Mike Costello Gallery presents Tucson 1 Artists fflORTGflGI LOflnS LARGE or SMALL QUICK ACTION E A S Y TERMS REFINANCING CONSTRUCTION' SOLOT REALTY CO, Realtors MORTGAGE COUNSELORS 523 N. Sixth Avemi* Phont 3-8601 CUSTOM BUILT HOMES on your lot or one of our location! From the hundreds we have built in Tucson-- we can show you homes ranging from $5,000- to $50,000. · SPECIALS · RED BRICK -- BEAUTIFUL PLANS 2-Bedroom $6,800. 3-Bedroom 97,900. On. Your Lot ONE STOP SERVICE WE CAN' FURNISH ... PLANS ."'·· LOCATIONS « FINANCES , | EDWARD AND SONS Our permanent organisation of skilltd craftsmen has beern bnllding CUSTOM ;BCILT HOMES throughout the entire Tuo- BOH area for many years, ranging In price from $5000 to (50,000 and consisting of every type of design, and conitmc- tion. This .organization, pln» our large purchasing power, allows n» to offer yon the maximnm ralne In quality of both- material and workmanship, and what is Important to yon, w» will still be here to carry ont onr policy of one year'f unconditional guarantee on your home. FEATURES: t Double brick -n^lls. . Steel reinforced foundation*. Finest Hesker adjustable, steel casement windows. Metal trimmed door 'frames. · American Standard cast Iron plumbing "fixtures. Orer 100 "Square -feet of famous- National Tile Company ceramic tile Installed In kitchen dralnboard 'and orer bath tub. Sunrajr rock wool Insulation. Foundations and *nrronndin«; ground* thoroughly TERMITE PROOFED and guaranteed. Cabinets," of rirjfln-cut, select lumber and plywood, custom built In our own cabinet shop. Lumlnal rubberized, flat wall paint, that we guarantee washable. Ufe- time guaranteed asphalt tile In kitchen and bath. Top quality Hall-Mark durable chromenlated- bathroom accessories. All electric fixture* and -wiring* Underwriter* Laboratories Approved. Olotex Corporation No. Z10! thick roof shlntM All heating- equipment A..G. A. Approved and thermostatically : controlled.- All kitchen* equipped with exhaust i«» t»^- prevent food odorfi " . · '; = 618 AVE. PjBONE IU

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