Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 2, 1950 · Page 27
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 27

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1950
Page 27
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STATE-WIDE winners in Four-H Clul contests will represent Arizona at the national Four-H.club congress iu Chicago Nov. 26-30. Above are five of the winners, announced this week. They are from top left: Bilhe Jane Narramore, Palo Verde, home improvement contest; Ada Mae Smith, Phoenix, canning contest; Harriet Hussey, Phoenix,. farm and. home electric contest; (lower left) Donna Lee Adams, Tucson, clothing achievement contest; arid Josephine Guitteau, Tucson, girl's records contest. All five will leave Phoenix Nov. 24 for Chicago. · PIMA COUNTY 4-H ACTIVITIES Head Heart Hand* He.lth .' The Clover Leaf Four-H club of Flowing Wells had its first-meeting of the year at 7:30 p.m Oct. 24,-and. elected officers. The new officers are as follows: Rodent, Barbara -Kilpatrick; vice T president, Dorothy. Porter; secretarj- treasurer, Grace Nunz; reporter. Barbara Porter; ana junior leaders, Barbara Porter, Barbara Kilpatrick and Maureen - O'Neal. Miss Barley gave a talk on what eaol? member .was to. have as a project. Refreshments were served, The Flowing Wells Four-H Farmers iad a meeting at 7:30 p.m., Oct. 25, at Flowing.-Wells school. .There ·was a discussion held about exhibits at the county fair. Two films shown, -"Farm Inconveni- and "The Wilsons 'Go to ·were ences. CilUCBf niivi j.»jw · · -------·-- Town."-Refreshments were served, ' . · ';- . --Barbara Porter, TwQ'-Tucsqn, girls are among five Four-H club members who will"attend the national Four-H club congress in- Chicago Nov. 26-30. They Ire ; Donna Lee Adams, -winner-of a clothing achievement contest, and Joiephine Guitteau selected for the trip.-on the basis of her record in Fou'r-H club work. The three · other winners . of. the Chicago trip, announced today, are ' Eillie Jane Narramore of Palo Verde, Ada-Mae Smith and Harriet Hussey of Phoenix.. . ./.. ; ·,,, . Winners-"announced 'earlier "included gloria Martinez, of Yuaa, In -dress"revue; Max Green of Phoenix;'"farm and home safety; Larry Stallings of Phoenix, garden; George-Hawkins .of Phoenix, meat animal project; Thomas Wilson of Casa Grande, meat animal; Charles Kumley. · of Roll, field ' crops, and : Gary 'Todd of Roll, tractor maintenance. · Ada Mae .Smith, who comes from a family .of. 12, goes to Chicago -as Arizona's 1 top canning contestant. During -the- past year she canned 2,268 pints of fruits'and vegetables, froze 86 pints of fruit'and. 500 pounds- of meat and- fowl. To those wMo think this is a lot offood to"haVe. around the house, , 'Ada Mae has 'an answer: · "Many week' ends I help prepare meals for 20 or more people/' Donna Lee : Adams not only sews her clothing-fqr.herself and family, but designs clothing, too. ·Josephine -Guitteau's record in club work includes serving her club as -president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer " and .reporter. She is now a junior leader., ' . · Paying for the Chicago trips, are various national firms, including the Kerr Glass Manufacturing Co. of Sand Springs.-'Okla.: Sears-Roebuck 'foundation, Chicago, an Montgomery Ward, C h . l c a g o Others are .tha.'.Spool Cotton Co of" New York, "and the Westing house foundation, Pittsburgh. A training ' meeting for ,al Four-H club officers will be hel at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 16, at the Flow Ing Wells school, West Priric road. Madeline Barley, home demon stration agent, will talk on "Th Club President's Job," Alvin Allen on "The Club Secretary--An Im · portant Post," "and Mrs.' Eller Kightlinger on '"Have'-Fun -af You Club Meetings,",; ; A representative of the Dailj Citizen ,*also -will be present ti advise club reporters ,about prep aration of news for this weekly column. W A L L I S CLBANIJfO SERVICE 10% Cash and Carry Discount US East Ninth St. Dial 2-1382 -- WE DELIVER -- Korea Money New Problem · · SEOUL, Nov. 2. (jPh-South Kartt has war-born 'money troublw. 'Two kinds of circulation with currency are a difference ACKI.EY OPTICIAN 28 Year* ID Tuoion DIAL 3-6!Ot 49 E. Jackson ORDER NOW WINTER LAWHS Tucson Fertilizer Co. DIAL 8-1274 Gnus Seed*--Lawn Mulch PUBLIC RECORDS TUCSO^ BLUEPRINT CO. 40 W. Congress realistic values.' By. raid-month there' will be only one legal currency hut Its value-may still vary. The'Republic of Korea lost its master plates for its currency when Seoul was overrun by the Communists June 28. To forestall wholesale printing of bank notes by the Reds: a new 100-wpn, note was designed and a.l,000^won note was issued. Previously the century note had been tops. The new notes themselves have two values-because of lack of agreement between the IT. S. army and the Korean government.' The dollar exchange rate was set by the U. S. army at 2,500 won'to $1 while the Korean' rate remains, at 1,800 to$l. Liberation of Seoul had created the problem of the two currencies competing. The government arranged a program of conversion of old notes. · This expires tomorrow in Seoul and la other areas. Nov. 15; TJnde'r, this arrangement ail old style banknotes-must be deposited In banks or exchanged for New Bank of Korea notes. Each.housS- hold received a certificate entitling its members. to make one single deposit cr exchange.- If the amount is less than 1 20,000 won, payment may be made in. cash. .Otherwise the amount above 20,000 won must be deposited and be subject to a withdrawal limitation of ' 50,000 won monthly per household. Exceptions include notes held by the army and civil government. There has been a rush.of spending .of old notes. Some merchants, however, have no use for old notes since they already have made their single permissible deposit. As a result, New Bank:of Korea notes bring a premium of up to 25 per cent over the'old notes. DON MEANS sell* "AMERICA'S FINEST GAS RANGE" Ph. S-K37 S t o r e L o s e s Suit For Bill A llitle over an hour after they received the case a. superior court Jury of 10 men and two woman last night returned a verdict against the Albert Steinfeld Co. and In favor of J. 0. Mack of Tuc- aon and Texas. Steinfeld had brought suit against Mack for 53,866 the balance allegedly owed ,on household furnishings purchased in May 1948. The firm charged it had sold Mack 55,836 worth of furnishings and he paid only $2,000 of the amount. In a counterclaim, Mack charged the furnishings were worth only 51,696.77. He further alleged some of the furniture had been returned and he had not; been credited with It 'and what he did receive was of inferior quality. He asked Steinfeld return the "difference of $303.23. Members of. the jury viewed the furniture following the close of the · trial and returned a verdict granting Mack his claim. Jewish Refugee Pays^ Hhtrnmt (bittern JOE PALOOKA ftr "as FM.+ Thursday Evening, Nov. 2, 1f;50 , Rotary Ballot Carries One Amendme nt Tucson Rotarians cast their ballots yesterday in a straw vote election during the weekly luncheon meeting at the Pioneer hotel and all of the proposed amendments to the constitution were soundly defeated with the exception of Proposition No. 100--which carried by a wide margin--58 to 10. The amendment receiving the greatest number of "no" votes was the proposal to legalize gambling in the. state. Only two votes were, cast in favor of this 'question and 64 were registered against it. The local option proposal had 13 supporters and 55 members voted against it. All of the other pro-! posals were defeated by' largerj votes. Following the straw vote, J. F. McKale and J, J. O'Dowd presented a humorous debate on the amendments which served to further con- THAT SOUNDS VERY ENCOURAGING. OH,, DARLING,! DIDN'T 8ELIEVB IT POSSIBLE. ANN... LOOK, DEAR ...LOCKWORTH CABLED ME...HE'5 ON MIS-WAY BACK. AND WILL BE HERE A WEEK BEFORE HE RETURNS POR THE TRIAL FUNNY I'M THE ONLY WSSENGEK. SUPPOSE THEY'LL PICK. OTHERS UP ON THE WAY. 6UESS I'LL WOK..-' OVER. MY NOTES. HOPAWNG CASSW* ttv Dun' Olrl T)^llt !:fuse everybody and add to the \Jt.U. X/t3JJi -|g enel . a i 3 - un of the occasion. NEW YORK, Nov. 2. year-old Jewish refugee paid debt of gratitude to a- Christian woman who sheltered *and befriended him when the Nazis -overran his native Latvia. The story began in Latvia in 1941. Simon Mirkin, Jus young sister and theii parents were clapped into a German slave labor camp for Jews near Riga. During a trip to Riga on a labor project, jiir- kin met Mrs.'Olga Danos, 44, Rus-i slan orthodox, who made her living as a dressmaker for the wivas of Nazis officials. --A 29-i T llf l af v id a J UCl g e Is Dead At MOBILE, Ala.,' Nov. 2. :(U.R)-- Federal Judge John, McDuf fie, 67, who helped ^write - the Philippine independence act while a member of congress, died here yesterday after along illness. McDuffie, former state legislator and- solicitor, served in congress |. from 1919 to 1935, when the late President 1 Roosevelt appointed him U. S.- judge for the southern district of Alabama. He drafted with Sen. Millard WE WAVE A DEAJ. COMING UP I'LL ^^^^f NEVEO MIND/ ASKING TELL ¥OU ABOUT LATER. YOU MIGHT A3 ^^H QUESTIONS ABOUND WELL JUST MOSEY ABOUND GETTING -^ ---sUEGE IS A BAD USED TOTHE PLACE«W?SvUNTIL WE'RE/ THATS ALL XHABIT, KILGOCE. READY, / BIGHT WITH ME. JUDGING PROM V8UR REPUTATION, klLGOBE,YOU CAN DO US AND YOURSELF A LOT OF GOOD. THERE'S PLENTY OF MONEY, AND THE BOSS PAYS WELL. TELL ME, WHO K THE BOSS OF THIS OUTFIT? rVEGOT ANOTHER BAD HABIT. I LJKETO KNOW WHO I'M WOOKING FOB. BLONOfK Mirkin said that through a bribe, Tydings the measure wnich even- Mrs. Danos arranged for him andltually brought independence to the his family to live with her. They!Philippines. For a time he was · Democratic whip in. the house and almost was elected speaker. wfire released from camp and made home with the dressmaker for two years. After, the war. Mirkin married and came to the United .States. But he never forgot his benefactress. Today, Mrs. Danos arrived by ship as » displaced person-sponsored by the Mtrktns with whom etit will live.. 'I want to, return to her just a little of. what she has given me by helping -her to -start in the United States," Mirkin said, after greeting Mrs. Danos at the pier. THINK" T HEAP WATER RUNNING Chic Young 'Hiif'-'iiin . OKAY, BOYS WE'RE READY TO PLAV NOW *» Milton C* AMAZE YOOB Pby Ofi»e JMwfc 01 Your Pipe* 264 Oraan mnsio-omplete chordi --Organ and Piano together: You can actually play a Piano- Organ duet with yourself. · Piano alone-- no interference --novelty effects; TWi MW fiaai-Oryan aHackmnlk · MW »ur» af pl«oii/r» and inlir- tobMfll. S«« It, today. SEAGONDOLLAK MUSIC STORE E. Congress -Phone l!-593 ACROSS 1, Record of : «, Collection . li Inhabitant of! «ufflx 11. By 14. Large ofl can 15. Swamp If. NamelessneM 18. Mora faitbful 10. Speed 31. Not h.»rd 23. Cotton fabric 23. Monkey SI Paciflo fratt plgeoni . 28. European gnch 50. Circuit 30. Havlnj th» SI.'Expiate fe£dil 3. Piece QUt remoT*4 63. Letter U. Bone of *. ttf tain rait 14. Clenched hndl 15. K.To,ck K. Wading bird IS. Greenland, let tlement U- S-iQaped mowlnit U. Heavy breatli- Ing In aleen 41. Recording anamomeUr 47. Beverage 48. Fainnui coUer 49. Hint Solution of YMttrday'a Puzzit DOWN t Kaiiei S. County la Colorado 31 4-1 II 34- i.f Ni I. Bend the kne* · 4. Box I. Hyai: SCatch i. Flgurea of speech 1. Sefuaei to ' trade wlU) I. Boarfroit ». Title of Mohammed 10. Seine , 11. Uninterertlna- 17. Femlnins nickname 19. Musical atudjr 22. Guided 21. Gredt phUoiopber S4. Fastener K. Being 27. External envelope of a flower 29, Devoured 30. Health reiort IL Organ of hearing U Fit name for a clone relatlTe 14. Havajr* 87. Implore 59. Open court* to. Stack* 41. Sign 43, Pintail duck 43. Sunken fenc* 44. Hindu wanfler- Inf acrobat 41. Bel] 46. Northern bird ll-l They'll Do It Every Time .». By Jimmy Hado WO IS THIS ? WMX J4NUS RAGMOP,TWE BRILLWMT CQNDUClbR,SHOWlMG ME GIVES WS UOMHG WHAT'S THIS? 7WIS IS THE-RACE MIS BO5 SEE WHEN ME TURNS 4ROUMD A ONE M 6EO|WEELU5HOWl)P CHEETAH, NO ONE IN THIS \EEN THE CAFEf E6M SA HA* ACTUALLY SHEM \PUE TI^E.' WE WATCH M'SIEU CEOS, AS VQU HAVE, \FEO/A THERE, EH, -y£TOWMNTELLIfiENC5 6KOS \S RUNNIN(5THE 5TEACV IMPOET OF WA|S STUFF R3K THE BSP STAR 6UEEP1UAS THIS- CITY... \ 1 HOWWOULP-VDUPESCKIBE 1 ! MEBSEE5O,-iJ W.6R05? I MieHTSPbT /BUT EET WEELU A, HIW, BEFORE YOU PO...yeE A LONS .COLP ] WE£NTE AFTgp- A, VOU STOP PEECKEENS UP CHECK4J I Tell, YOU WMEN.ISEE -r NO SOONER WE COULD MAKK E£T BCACTLY SO EN BEESJEEFfEE/J H!5H BOY.' GASOLlNf: AUK* 81 King funny? Ha! sprain' 'image! PICK TRAC1 Coal* THE SEARCH l5 CITXWIDE. T.V. WIGGLES MUST BE CAUGHT? WATCH FCR THIS MAN? REPORT TO POLICE OR CALL THIS - STATION. I FEEL A THOUSAND EVES AT MV A GARAGE/ SOON (TWILL BE SHUT FOR THE NIGHT. I WOULD BE SAFE THERE A'REW HOURS AT LEAST. LTL ABNER Al Capp LE'S WOT DISCUSS YORE. LATE PAPPY/SON.':''- LE'S MERELY BE GRATEFUL HE'LL. BE WARM, " =00.'- MIQHTY WARM, WHAR HE .YBE. M,X RJT, [JM ITS MAH DOOTY T'KETCH . -VO'A NEW PAPPY IN.TH^ SADIE HAWKIMS DAV . f^ACE, NOVEMBER 18th. AH'LLGITX)'ANVTH!rJG VO"WANTS, SOM. HOWDVOy LIKE A FAT ONE:?, AWRIGHT-AH'IJ- TRVANEATOME. NOT BADMAMMV -BUT HE'S YOUKSER'N ME.,AN'AH COU1-DM V T RELSPCCK HIM. -- £^-J AH BEN'TOO RJ55V,-MAMMV? .SOJ.-AFTER ALL-IT'S YORE PAPPY WE IS CHOOSlN'/r, RIP DONT BE AMSRtf AYf C£A(?I WAVE PITY ON A LONELY PERHAPS FOOLISH OLD MAN! I HATE YOU! I'LL NEVER SINS FOR you ·ASA'M STOR MELOP/I I CANrJOT ST/tfO VOUR T6ARSI THE KEY,,. HERE IT IS,,, SO IF YOU MUST.. Alex Raymond n LITTLE ORPHAN AISNIK Uy UaroUt Gray WIND'S COUP-CUTS '·RiqHT THROUGH YUH^-AND HTH 1 ftlR, UP ON THESE M E S - W E QOTTR WOW DOWN TO LOWER GROUND -, BEARS HOVETH* »GHT tOEA- BUT WHO WWfTS "TO LW6 IN A CAVE? flNYWfly 1 , I COOLDNT JUST SLE6P TLL SPRIHQ ' VEP-C30TTA STWTT GETTIH' US A GOOD SPOT FOR TH 1 WKHTER-SOME PLACE .WHB5E IT'S

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