Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 31, 1950 · Page 6
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 6

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1950
Page 6
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JewisK Council Names Officers Four new members were named to the social service department of the Tucson Jewish .community council at the department's annual luncheon In El Dorado lodgeyes- terday. The appointees, who will hold office for three years, are Saul Greenman and Mmes. Ben Solot, Ethel Sarney and Minnie Meyer. It was also announced by Joseph Erlndis, council president,' that Mrs. Bea Berner has beenXnamed chairman of the social service;de' partment for 1950-51. Addresses during the meeting were made 'by Brindis, Mrs; Berner, Mundey Johnston, community chest campaign chairman; James A. Murphy, member of the board of the Tucson Council of Social Agencies, anc! Benjamin N.. Brook, executive director of the Jewish community council. ' Five members of the 'social sery- 1 Ice committee x were praised by Brindis for their work during recent years. 'They included Raphael aSrandes-and Mmes.,-Arnold L/eiber- man, J. Ii; WhitehiJl.'.Rose Fruchtman and Saul Greetunan, x " -Jhoto:by Keggit Ruiiell ELEVEN NEW recruits for Tucson's Company "B?', ·Arizona National Guard, lined up last' night to''receive clothing and other equipment. The Tucson boys enlisted in the famed Bnshmasters' unit during the current recruiting* drive being staged by the guard. Label Segregation Here 'By Informal Of 'Sister* t Death In Washington David S. W. Chaw Jr. of the Cat* Una Foothills Estates? has fceeni informed of'the death of'his sister, Mrs, Mary Evelyn" Chew Windsor, in Washington yesterday, ., The funeral will be, tomorrow morning In Washlngtos. *· Mrs. Windsor, 54, also Is 'survived by her husband, Lt Cmdr. Charles C. "Windsor, USN^ (ret.), and two sonsTDavid Chew Stephenson and Lowry "Chew Steplienson of Philadelphia. , ,- -^ L i THE TCCBOSABRIDGE CHUB, 1339 vE. Prince'rd., will hold'the first duplicate 'bridge club championship games "In a two-session event tonight and Thursday evening. Both games will be open pair events beginning at 7:4 'Names of winners will be Inscribed on the 1950«club trophy as open pair champions.. Assign Guards In Vote Race NEW yORK, Oct. 31. ports of pre-election vandalism and other rough stuff have led Police Commissioner Thomas P. Murphy · to assign bodyguards to the candidates for mayor. , Looting of offices'and homes and physical assaults also were, reported yesterday' In the bitter city campaign'for the Nov. 7 election, of , violence .at various ~-headquarters and,campaign activities of Acting .Mayor Vincent R. Impellitterl. Murphy, a reform-police commissioner appointed by Impellitterl, declared: , "I will not stand for any vandal- Ism or 1 looting. It makes no difference where it originates." Murphy said'he had "alerted." his uniformed and detective commanders "to assign men to-all the A law which was said to hare been placed in the Arizona code "by default" and which is still in force because the legislature never got a chance to vote on its repeal was condemned last night by speakers representing a cross-section of the Tucson community! 'The law-requiring segregation of Negro pupils in elementary schools ^and permitting segregation of Negroes and other minority pu 'Hi Cats 9 Plan Bigger ".The "HI -Cats," Tucson high school Cawing band, will not oilly provide; music for after-garne dances during-' the footbalT and basketball season, but are, also -working 6n',an-.,assembly program to be presented before the student body. - . i A. Harold Goodman, a new Instructor, at the school, Is band director. He v/as student body president at the University of Arizona in 1949 and was a member of the basketball team. He received his master's degree In music at the University of California. For the first time this year/the swing band is being offered as a full credit course. Band members follow: ' Alto sax: Art Goldsteft, Nolan Grunewald, Art Clawson,, Jerry Rutledge; tenor sax, Emma Gal- Frank ' Castona; trumpet, Peryno Brothers,,Ben Boroskl, Harold Sutton; trombones, Dave Wilson, Jerry Johnson and 'Dicfc'Wheeler; piano, Dick Hoss; guitar. Bill Earle; string "base; ' Burton Gotshall;; drums, Frank'Adams and,Frank Yslas; and vocalists, Beverly Shaw and Elaine Thornton. ' Compensation Report Deddline At :5 Today PHOENIX, Octl 3t (U.PJ--Today is the deadline for contribution and wage reports from employers subject to the Arizona unemployment compensation law. J. F. Hami], chief of contributions of the employment security commission of Arizona, said that the reports, as vrell as oontnbu- lager, Paul Ciavelli; baritone sax,tlons due, must be mailed to the eqmmlMlon't eWlct In PK*nI* fore, b p.m. today. Failure to file the" required reports will result In a $5 fine and a tax penalty on delinquent' payments, be said, OTxrvoH BRflt t* TUMdur Ivtnlnf, Out J(,,1»8» Forest arei of British Columbia i» estimated' at 100 million: acres. - THE NEW XIOSEL Union Pacific Twin Diesel 4-CAR FREIGHT SET 'Tracks and transformer, complete remote control ·. $Jt*t30' ^operation. Lionel stt Ho. 148TW "027"... T *|f · New I960 Lionel Trains and Accessories Mail and Phone Orders Filled · Ample Parkinj* "TOYS EXCIUSIVIIY" MO BAST SPEED WAI -- DIAL M102 -- L»y-A-Wa7 Now For ', Chriitmu The reported acts were aimed - chiefly candidates," and "declared: "If this thing kesps up, I will pils in other levels of education -is the target of initiative' .measure, 318 on the Nov. 7 election ballot A · panel discussion last -night sponsored' by the Tucson Counci for. Civic Unity, produced . a series of arguments for passage for the measure to outlaw segregation. The meeting was held in the Roskruge school andu was attended by ap. proxiinately 100 persons., Presiding at the meeting was Stewart L. Udall, council president, who said the law was placed 'or the boofes years ago "by default." He said there was no. feeling for . school segregation and succeeded in pushing one 'the law assign uniformed'men Inside.and outside all campaign headquarters." Meanwhile, the police. roundup of hoodlums to guard against election strong-arm tactics' went into its second week. Impellityeri -- a Democrat running as an Independent--said the nature of the campaign had-ended any 'personal friendship between himself and his!major party opponents. ImpeUitteri's major opponents are Ferdinand.Pecora, Democratic- Liberal party candidate and resigned state, supreme court justice, and State Industrial Commissioner Edward Corsi, 'Republican candidate. · ' Corsl yesterday repeated his charge that "a divided underworld" js supporting Pecora and Impel- litteri. · -,. Pecora pounded away last night with his charge that Impellitteri is in a deal with Republican Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, thus endangering the chances of Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, Democratic-Liberal candidate for re-election. Malik Starts New Talk Line through'an unwary legislature. No Vote Taken Last year, UdaJl said, the'presi- dent of the. Arizona Council,for Civic Unity, Dr. Fred Holmes, Phoenix, "camped out for several weeks" at the Capitol in an effort to secure passage".,of a bill to outlaw segregation and was promised, the bill would.be brought to a vote, but It never was. .'. Panel moderator, was Mrs.,H. H. cVAutremont, who said segregation is a violation of "the sense of freedom." . . " : Dr. E, ,H. Spicer| of · the University, of Arizona anthropology -de^ partment said anthropologists have been looking- for possible- correlations between .racial differences and psychological or personality traits and found none as a -basis, for segregation although a 1939 'survey showed 60 to 70jer cent of Amer: ican whites think--the Negro race genetically "inferior." Segregation is "turning our schools into instruments of ignorance," he said.- ' Charges. Red. Exploitation A Tucson school teacher, Mis's Maria L. Urquides, said the Russians ! are exploiting the "weaknesses of our democratic way of life" · and charged Arizona . school segregation 'is one of the "great weaknesses." Maj. Horsey J. Watson, a Negro and retired' army officer, said segregation is a "violation of basic human rights." .He questioned the reasoning of an edit-rial in the Arizona Dally WASHINGTON, Oct. 31. (U,R) -American diplomats wondered today If the Kremlin possibly has decided that the Republicans are^ go-; Ing to wiB the November 7 elections. That was one explanation suggested here for an otherwise incomprehensible move -by Jacob Malik, Russia's UN delegate, ,to assure State Department Consultant John Foster. Dulles that the United States has . nothing to fear from Russia. Dulles, a Republican who has been branded an.arch-capltalis;t by Moscow, got the full "peace" treatment from Malik at a .private talk in New York last week. ' The'get-together In Dulles' apartment was called to discuss the Japanese peace treaty. - Unofficial · reports. indicated the treaty -talks didn't get far, but that Malik gave Dulles a lecture on Russian aims and intent ' . , "The-United States is unduly · afraid of Russia," Malik is reported to have-said. "You do not have to fear Russian communism. It Is not for export It is kept at home," According to responsible sources here, Dulles read to Malik from Stalin's "Essays On Leninism" -to establish the expansionist nature of the Communist movement. Reports -reaching here indicate the two-and-a-half h o u r t a l k ·touched on various Soviet cold war 1 maneuvers since: World War II. Malik was said to have.indicated that these may have stemmed from misunderstanding. His argument was that certain-, "power'vacuums" were left in strategic parts of the world, and U. S.;efforts to -move into them and establish bases worried Moscow. According to informed sources, Dulles replied that the -United States did not move into- any troubled area'unless the Russians-had already done-so';or'threatened to. SMOKER'S COilGH? G«IFAST 5-WAY RELIEF! .Star -which recommended, the issue be "left to the legislature." He reminded his audience of the legislative treatment such a segregation bill-received last year. Watson cited the cost of segregation in Phoenix. He said, the average cost per. student- in., the Negro high school is $175 more than the average of the four 'other high schools and the "moral cost" is - even. greater. Frictions Cited ·· . Gregorio Garcia of Phoenix, president of' the Alianza Hlspano-Arrier- icana, said he had been reared In the. Arizona segregated school, system and felt its effects: He said it resulted in -the creation of many unneeded, frictions between races and groups.' Rabbi Albert T. Bilgray, summarizing the panel, said that school segregation is-' not a political but a moral issue--one .that is wrong. A statement from Robert IX Morrow, superintendent .· of Tucson public schols, was read, -asserting while desegregation might present some" problems in the way.'of changes, it is a step that must be taken. THE COLLEGE MRS. CLUB vill hold a square dance .at -the American Legion hall, Saturday, Nov. 4.. The dance, under' the direction of well-known-.-square dance, teachers, wllL begin at?8:30: The "dance is an annual, event and will feature Mr. and -Mrs. George Waudby.as instructors. ACKI-EY OPTICIAN 23 Years in Tucnon DIAL 3-6201 ~/, 49 E. Jackson MOTORIST HAVE YOUR OIL PUMP1ISG STOPPED THE RIGHT WAY GET NEW CAR COMPRESSION POWER · CYLINDER ' RECONDITIONING- ·NEW PISTONS, PINS . · RINGS · ALIGN RODS ^ · GASKETS · ' - . " · ' ·CLEAN CARBON · CHECK ROD BEARINGS 4 CYLINDER . . . . $52 Merc. H.S. ·/ * 8 CYLINDER.... $96 Terms Arranged On Approved Credit ORO MOTORS 1800 N. 14th Avc. Ph. S-2S23 Northwest Side of Town Ernie Peto, Mgr., 27 Sears Exp. 6 CYLINDER Pora * ELMER E. SCOYILLE Republican Eor Justice of the Peace , Ajoj Lukeville, Santa Rosa, Sells CESAR ROMERO romantic screen star says: "For an ^ Enchanted Evening... enjoy Schenley" 1. l«» iMrchxl thrMt «lut t* i«»kl»f 2. StwtfiM Irrite'Ml tiiiW mcmhranH 3. Hilpi louin phltgm P.S. Anrf riwy iwMtMi iimltr'i IrtalM SMITH BROTHERS Dl tLfifcown DLAVlv OHM* BlENDEDWHIS^EY8!P15OOF.i5 d /.GRAINNfUTIiALSPiEITS.SCHENl£YDiST.,INC,NlY.C F.O.B. FREIGHT CAR ·"V, *s. UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE At Factory Prices -- Direct from the Car! -- i" I DURING KOREAN WAR this summer we anticipated a shortage of upholstered furniture and bought heavily.' We have one car too many and, no warehouse storage space. v You buy right out of freight car. Open the cartons and examine your purchase. You buy at factory prices. Because of this we must t charge one dollar for delivery. . Beautiful Heavy Upholstered LIVING ROOM FURNITURE In a Variety of Colors and Fabrics 50 UPHOLSTERED CHAIRS AT . . . . . 26.70 100 UPHOLSTERED CHAIRS AT . . . . . 29.85 SOFAS - ALL TYPES . . . . . . . . . . . .97.45 TWO-PIECE SECTIONALS . . . . . . . . 146.60 i FOLLOW THIS MAP TO OUR BIG SALE Sale At Freight Car on Siding Only I ·I OPEN N I T E S TILL 8 Freight Car on Siding in Front of Our Warehouse 50 E. Pennington PKone 3-8609

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