Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 1, 1950 · Page 8
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 8

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Tucson, Arizona
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Wednesday, November 1, 1950
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Page 8
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Rev. DeGroot To Speak Here NEW YORK. Nov. 1. (IP}-- A - - -- .~ ^ · man tentatively identified as Rev. A, -T. DeGroot, Texas-Chris- Mark Adams, .San Francisco,; tian university, will be one of the plunged to his- death early today: .featured speakers during the two- from a^th- floor window of the' a note left stated, 'day state convention of the Arizona Council of Churches at-the First Christian church,, starting, at I, alone, am accountable. Mark 1 :'p. m. tomorrow, Rev. DeGroot is a member of the i«i T · wv*. -- -- «· ~~r »* ---- ---- LQ JY1.LC5. A l V H H t ; - L ' . ' l i i ; J . i M J . t . f Wl*" commission on ; international com- Francisco, believed by police to .from sessions of the commission in . -Paris and has partiHpatPd-in other meetings of the World Coun cil of Churches. He-will speak at S.p.'m. tomorrow at a reformation jerviee. .-'··- " . The convention will open with the (registration of voting delegates at1 '-p.'" .mi 'tomorrow. During the afternoon a demonstration class in music and worship will appear un Two Men Held Here For Trial of the ; Spanish section, board of missions of : the Presby terian. church,, U.. S. A. · . The dinner meeting theme tomorrow will be international service and goodwill. . On, Friday morning a session for towirand rural paXors in Arizona will-be held. Subjects to be cov- ersd lare values of state conferences, relationships with colleges and interdenominational co-operation in local -communities.'. Other subjects to be covered dur ing the convention are, wbrlc Christian fellowship;,'- the whole family at · church, children's workers serving the-' community,' the migrants church. in- Arizona and the Say Reds Have Bases In China : WASHINGTON,',Nov: 1. , . . dicating belief that enemy jet fight ers in North Korea are operating from Chinese bases, the air force .said today that from three to six of the jets "returned across the border" into Manchuria after a dogfight-with American Mustangs. There were, no losses on either side of the;'scrap.' . An air force spokesman gave this summary of air action leading up to the encounter A U. S. T-6, an unarmed training plane used to. spot ground targets, · and a B-26 'bomber-wera attacked by six Yak, 9s, Russian-made pis- ton-erigined planes, while flying over-northeast Korea. The T-6 trainer div.ed. close to-the ground and escaped from the area. The b rear gunner ;in" the 03-26. reported ^. that'the'bomber shot down one of 'Y«k-9s. ' , ·"'..-- A short: time, afterward- a U. S. number of apparently new Yak-9s *.tuiiwi.* -.. « w - i '----~j ~~-- 7~y rj Cromwell is 'vice-president and had been moved,onto the r »irfield F1 Ma - secretary-tress- «* ct«*i1-h-r luci- w/rnc ti« nvpr . J . at Sinuiju, just across-the river from Manchuria. v U. S; -? IIV80 jet fighters strafed the Slnjiju ^airfield and reported destroying one of the Yaks and damaging five or.'iix others. ' After the' F-SOs reported the result of "-their. strafing, a flight of F-51 Mustangs was sent to the area and ''.encountered the' enemy jet planes. The jets had swept-back ·wings- like" the-U.,S. 'F.-86 -Sabre which holds a world; speed record, but the exact type-has not yet been Identified. - ' · - , Investigation Carried On In Highway Death · : TLAGSTAFF, Nov. 1; (W--John Pink, 74; Newhampton, -Iowa, died n Flagstaff;'hospital-of'Injuries received in »n automobile accident 10 mileg west of here on- highway 66 Tuesday. , Highway ^Patrolman Joe T. Mul- caire is Investigating. Suicide Plunges 14 Floors To Death Police said "This is simple suicide for which Adams." . . . . A second note, was addressed, to Mrs. Nomie Torre Huff, San, apparently former merchant marine of,-.. fteer. about 50 years old. Two men have been held by justices of the peace for trial in News From Towns AroundTheNation ·· LAKELAND, Fla. (/P)--Florida Citrus Mutual has advised shippers to hold operations to a minimum because of rapidly falling prices. The auction average for oranges from interior Florida was $3.16 a box yesterday. Last week , it was $4.55. Several factors are combining to hurt Florida orange prices. Warm weather is Adult Tests Are Set Here A new series of general educa-have been residents of the state tional development tests for' per-lfor at least 90 days. Civil service sons wishing to prove that they I commissions and most: employers, have an education equal to gradua:Webb said, recognize the certificate tion from high srfiooMvill b! giver. *sued to successful-candidates by affecting the keeping quality of the fruit, there aren't enough canneries open yet to absorb sur- .plus from fresh fruit .markets, and California Valencia oranges are still offering competition. Mutual said there is no real need to rush so much fruit to market this early in the season. If shippers will go easy for a couple of weeks, weather conditions will be better, the California Valencia crop will be about all gone and more canning -urt, one on a charge plants wUl be open national O f attempting · to - bribe a police officer and the other on a charge of aggravated battery involving .a 7-year-old boy. Cheung (Tom) G.. Wong, operator of a market at 350 S. Convent, was held 'under $1,000 bond. Police charged the grocer offered money to Detective W. C. Dunn on Sunday, Oct. 15 s , to "overlook" sale of'liquor illegally. Police said Dunn was attempting to arrest Fog 'G. Tee. an employe at the store, for the liquor sale." Police said the sale was made at 11 a.m., an hour before the-legal time for Sunday. Wong waived preliminary, hearing-before' 'Justice, of the Peace Clark H. Johnson. In the case involving the 7-year- old boy,* Oscar Corrington, 53. who has a room in the stables, at. the rodeo grounds on South Sixth avenue was held on a charge of aggravated battery. Charges against a younger companion . have been dismissed. The sheriff's office charges Corrington with molesting the boy. Bond was fixed at 81,000. UA "Staff Picnic Set For Saturday University'of Arizona-faculty and staff members will hold a basket p'icnic starting at 4 p.m. Saturday on the women's athletic field. Each family will bring its own supper, cups,, plates and silver. Coffee, milk, ice cream and soft drinks will be provided by the committee. There will. be games, including volleyball arid horse shoes, movies for the youngsters and acrobatics ' physical education de- ^lu,,^.*. Ae program will be concluded with square dancing. The event will be sponsored" by - University of Arizona Faculty A siiuri, urn*. oii.nir.aiy ^ w. w. ^ Un i ve rsity of Arizona Faculty F-SO.jetfigMer.pn.an armed recon- and gtaff du £ o£ which Rober t S. naissance. mission- reported tiiat ji ^ i - ig ^ . p resiQent Frederick urer. The big co-operative has set minimum prices for- oranges sold at the Florida packing house, but it has no control over fruit sold on northern auction markets. DETROIT. (U.B-- Flags flew ^at' half-mast .throughout the. city today in honor of Frank Couzens, Detroit's former "Boy Mayor," who died at the age of 4 8 . - · · · - ' · - Couzens'died at his home yesterday after undergoing a lung operation six weeks ,ago. He. was elected mayor of Detroit in '1933 when he was only · 31 and brought the debt-burdened city out of the red. He was the son of former -Sen. James Couzens. BATON 'ROUGE, La. W-- For the first time in its 90-year his- toryi Louisiana State university has opened its classes to a Negro. Thirty-year-old Roy .S. Wilson registered as a law student at LSI T yesterdav, a.nd planned to attend his first class today. A federal . court ordered the university to accept Wilson, and other qualified Negroes as- students, but left the way open for a direct appeal to the U. S. supreme court. "The university must abide by the court's decree." said Dean Henry George McMahon of the- law school, - Wilson holds a bachelor; of science degree from Grambling college, near his home at Ruston, La. . ' TROY, N. Y. (#)-- When Miss Margaret Maloney answered her doorbell for the umpteenth time Halloween night, .she expected another batch of children to 'chant "trick or treat." ' Instead, a slim, light-haired man wearing a false face and a raincoat mumbled "trick or treat." The 55-year-old spinster wound up tied' to her bed and minus at least $19. BRING'S FUNERAL HOME "Ambulance Service" -Call 3-4718 FUJI WHITENING WWHH YET PUREX IS GENRE 10 COTTONS AND UNENS -DEFINITELY MILDER torn b wrft-- jp»f »t ·tbu bleach fan · btttar Parex ·whitens your wash vrflh gentle CoutroHed Action. Sden- tists sayitbas "a lower oxidation potcntiaE* That simply means: Purex is milder-milder and tafer for your cotton and linen fabrics. harsh bleaching! No other bleach makes white* whiter or fast colors brighter than Purex. Tet Purex is gentle. Used as directed it protects 'your cotton and linen , 'fabrics so they last as long as if no -bleach were used, Remember I Pky safel U»e only Purei, the gentle bleach. PUREX-THE 6ENTLE BLEACH ·OMANTHt W. V* 4M V ·· Mutti vw* CLEVELAND. (IP}--Bill Filsinger has finished a bomb shelter started in 1940 and- declares it is open to anybody who happens to be passing in suburban Collinwood 'during an emergency. ' Construction' was delayed first by a shortage of materials during World War n. Later Filsinger. decided.to make the shelter a little heavier because of the atomic bomb. The 54,bOO. structure is sunk into the ground.. It" has side walls of two parallel thicknesses of concrete block, with two and a half feet of reinforced concrete five and a half feet thick. tion from high school- will be given from 7 to ,11 p. m., Nov. 6, 7 and 8, in room 114 of the Tucson high school Vocational building. · Five separate tests will be-given,with a maximum of two hours allowed-for each, according'to Ray Webb,, coordinator of tests and measurements for Tucson secondary schools. ' The tests, set up by the American council on education,, are open | to all 21 years of age and over who the state department of education. Application may be' made at the high school -before the test period Nov. 6. A $5 fee is required of allj applicants. 1 Arizona Bankers Meet At Phoenix November 9 PHOENIX, Nov. 1. (U,R)--Arizona bankers will be in Phoenix Nov. 9 for the 46. annual Arizona Bankers association convention -at the Arizona B l i t mo re hotel, Rudolph G. Zepeda, association president; said today.- " · ; · -More than 250 bankers and out- of-state industrial and business ex : ecutives are expected to attend the three-day meeting. 'Army Moves Ship» From Alaskan Waters WASHINGTON,. Nov. 1. (U.B--Ten small: coastal' type:; army vessels and 11 army harbor boats, all stationed in Alaskan waters, are .being transferred today to'the mil- H*caat Balls fflttlirn 8 Wtdnuday Evinlng, Nov.,1,1»M itary sea transportation service. · The service, operated ^by'tht. navy, provides ocean transportation for personnel and material of- all the armed forces. ''·' 'J SPECIAL for... · · - . · * ALL SOULSVDAY Pompon Chrysanthemums A Generous Bunch in Your ., Choice of Plain or Assorted Colors 1.00- -- r A1 s o .. . --; SPRAYS and WREATHS of FRESH FLOWERS ire your choice of . . . Roscs-Carnations-Gladiolus Stock--Asiers-Daisies (and several varieties of Chrysanthemums) Minimum Order for Delivery, $2.00 Tucson's Pioneer Florist at the corner of STONE PENNINGTON DIAU4G3f SALESMAN WANTED * ,' i Arizona's own . low-cost, nonprofit Hospital Benefit Association has an opening for a representative. Must be neat, hardworking, and furnish good references. Prefer family man, age 30 to 40, with sales experience. Excellent opportunity. W r i t e , phone, or stop in for employment-application. An interview will then be arranged. HOSPITAL BENEFIT . ASSOCIATION 706'Valley National Bank theme 3-5391 ' THE SEASON'S SMARTEST SLACKS a. Rayon, Sharkskin SUCKS Grey, brown, tan, blue, stripes and solids. 2!M6. All Wool SLACKS Saddle-stitched seams, continuous waistband. 29-44. Reg. $14 QC 18.50 value .;.: IfiTO Choice of tan, Mae, brown .. Other all-wool SLACKS . Wool, Rayon SLACKS Better quality, part '7.95 wool A real buy at Gabardine SLACKS 12.95 ARMY STORE si NO. u *ve. "NEXT TO SEARS" Thirst, too, seeks quality where else does quality mean so much? Ai\for if cithgr way,.. both IraJi-markt matt the same ititi u--** lOTTtK) UNBEII AUTHOBTY OP THf COCA-COIA COMPAW « CRYSTAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING C6. 313 N. Sixth Av«. Dial · · . . . reports Home Economist SALLY JARRARD . "It surprised me--the enormous difference trimming makes in what you really pay for a : serving of m'eat--steak, for example. I don't believe many women are aware of it, but you've got to .. compare trimming when you compare price per pound if you want, meat value" You get more center portion of steak in a Safeway trim- befre-wei' Sillf J*rnrd, * economiit »nd authority on ·food, nude thii study of mut trunminc M an independent consultant In a steak or any cut, goo'd eating meat it whar Safeway guarantees you. Free of excess bone; fat and gristle. Top grades only... at pe'a'k eating perfection I In all that makes meat good to. sat .you get the best buy at Safeway. Every time!- / ' *· Safcway's trim-before-weighing metho'd gives you more meat in ;every pound you pay. f or. ^because £c_r-£ound msat ' are always on 'te'trtmm'eS cuts'!)'. And die quality.of meat that Safeway.sells is the quality folks go for. Safeway beef arid"-: lamb are of the top government grades only ... Safeway pork and veal of the top grades,, too. And Safeway meat is. .prepared for market with special care, so you .enjoy finest flavor', juicy tenderness. -. Trybuying aW your meat'at Safeway. ..to glease vour, familx : tnd f^t-ttiojct .ralufif tooj TAKE IT HOME COOK IT THE WAY YOU LIKE EAT EVERY BIT OF IT If, a f t e r e a t i n g , y o u a r c n o t rom- | plefely satisfied that it is fine eating meat and a top value T - b o n e steak · for your ,money ... . ( Y O U R S A F E W A Y M A R K E T M A N W I L L G I V E A L L Y O U R M O N E Y B A C K ' SAFEWAY GUARANTEED MEATS

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