Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on November 3, 1950 · Page 2
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 2

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Tucson, Arizona
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Friday, November 3, 1950
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Page 2
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Rev. George Vance Pastor Takes Over Duties BY BOB 1 BROOKS If., the proposed increased -state aid for schools initiative wins in the general election, a'major portion of "the credit will go to Robert D. Morrow, superintendent of public schools in district No. 1 here, and his assistant, Charles A. Carson for obtaining a heavy vote for it in Pima county. The Cactus line reports that in no other area I of the state have school authorities fought so hard for its passage. ATTACK SENATE And for the first time, Morrow and Carson have publicly attacked the Arizona state senate, several Rev. George Clifford Vance. Austin, Minn., will start his pastorate at the First Congregational church when he occupies the pulpit at the 11 a.m. service Sunday. Rev. and Mrs, Vance were guests of the local church early in September when he preached here. Following the visit he was.extended a unanimous call. The churcli at Austin, where Rev. Vance had been minister since 1943, ' offered him a lifetime pastorate if he would reraain. Uev. ' Vance seVved as president of the Austin Ministerial association, secretary of , the Austin Dinner club (which he " started), and is- a member of the Masonic lodge and a Rotarian. A son of a Congregational minister, Rev. Vance was born in Canton,- 111., Sept. 5, 1905. He 'was graduated from Indiana, Centra college in 1927, Chicago Theological seminary in '1930 and did postgraduate work at the University of Chicago. Ordained In 1930 He was ordained in 1930 and served the Congregational church at Smith Center, Kas., until 1935. He was pastor at Alogna, Iowa, from 1935 until 1938 and at Mitchell, S. D., from 193S to 1943. The Vances have two sons, Gary, 17, and David, 12, and £ daughter, Charlotte, 15. Rev. Vance has been active in youth work and has organized strong men's fellowships in the churches he has served. He plays bus terminal. Karie notified Capt. Hack Welch members of which have been loyal to teachers' causes. Their attack has been on the grounds the senate held a similar bill in committee during tlie 19th legislature. The senate journal shows the bill was not received from the'house until noon of tlie last day of the session, and under senate procedure never got as far as committees. Thus, if there was any holding of the bill, it was by the house. But the Arizona Education association has a good bloc of votes in the house, so the blame was placed on tlie senate rather than offend friends in the house. FUTURE ' Several senators who have discussed this situation in the past six weeks are close-mouthed about of whiskey -also taken in the hold- Reporter Helps Nab Holdup Man ' PHOENIX, NovT 3. .(U.R)--A Phoenix newspaper reporter was given credit today for helping police ar- rect a man' suspected of holding up a liquor store last night 1 . The reporter, Jack Karie, spotted. a man. sought in connection with a $250 holdup at Felix' Cork 'n, . Bottle liquor store in a d o w n t o w n \ R e a d y DV January 1 Mexico Scout To Play Host Sonora, Mexico boy scouts .ivil be hosts to 40 scouts from the Cata. Una council at Hermosillo this week end. Five adult leaders will accompany the bays: who will leave for Nogaies at S a.m. tomorrow by chartered .bus for Hermosillo. , The invitation'. was extended by Jose Moctezuma, scout chief,' and Hermosillo's mayor: They will camp in the Plaza there -for two days. · · . · .; Scouts from Casa Grande, Cool idge, and Eloy will travel by bus to Nogaies, and'will travel through Tucson at 6 a.m." to -pick up any Tucson scouts who have no other transportation."-;. , ,- -.-;;-.···;,···'··' :joe Detwiler, assistant 'scout executive, and Clayton 'Herb'ert, executive in the council's, northern district,-'will be ;.In charge of .the expedition." . '· $500,000 Gym Will Be .. FLAGSTAFF; .Nov. 3... (U.R)--The and Ernie Sauer of the police de- new ·; 5500,000 gymnasium on the v partment. .They went to.the tep-lArizona state college:campus here minal and cornered a man Identi- is ^scheduled for; use by Jan. ·!, fied as Charles Kuhns, 35, a parolee from the Eastern penitentiary at Philadelphia, Pa. Walter R'lftike Jr., superintendent of buildings .and- grounds, said today. Kuhns admitted holding up the} 'Carpenters are now working on liquor store. Welch said he carrying a gun, money apparently :akcn from the store and a bottle the piano and has a splendid voice, he anfl Mrs. Vance being listed among the leading musicians in Austin The Vances will occupy the church .parsonage, 824 N. Second Ave; Plans for his formal installa- "tibn"will. be announced later by the' board of deacons. Center Dedicated Rev. Vance succeeds Rev. Rich ard A. Dawson who resigned t accept a California pastorate, i new $38,000 youth center was bull and dedicated during Rev. Daw son's pastorate which started In 1940. Extensive, remodelling and'mod ernlzing 'of 1 ' the church and par ·onage have been completed. 'The church tower has been increasec in height and a cooling system, new bath arid-kitchen installed In the parsonage. The Congregational church is the oldest Protestant church in Tucson It was completed in 1879 where the present city hall stands. The con gregation moved to its present location to 1915. it, but they have dropped hints up. studding for the building and on doors and windows. Plastering and plumbing also are progressing according' to schedule. Other construction work on the Reuther Protests Copper Cutback DETROIT, y Nov. 3. (U.R) -- President Walter P. Reuther of the CIO United Auto Workers today protested to the commerce department a cutback tn copper which he said "will seriously affect production in our industry." In a telegram to Commerce Secretary Charles Sawyer, Reuther asked that the order reducing civilian supplies of copper and other metals be rescinded until all "interested parties" had been consulted. "The UA\V spoke first and loudest for conversion of the automobile industry 16 months before Pearl Harbor and'today supports all measures necessary for rapid and powerful rearming of our country," Reuther said. "We insist, htnyever, that defense measures be geared to continued full utilization of manpower and plants for military or civilian production." that the loyalty shown teachers in the past is" definitely water under the bridge. They do frankly say however, they think the criticism unjustified. The attacks may definitely hurt teachers ni the 20th legislature if there are bills presented which primarily affect tegch- ers rather .than general education problems. TREND Since yesterday, when Pima and JVIaricopa counties were reported in this column as the center of the battle for election for governor, and before the Republican barbecue and rally last night, Republican workers' now confidently expect Howard Pj'le, GOP candidate for governor, to carry Pima county. REFLECTION This sentiment, to a more conservative extent, is reflected by thoughtful Democrats. They see no better than an even break for their candidate for governor, Mrs, Ana Frohmiller. They still believe she will carry the county by a very slim · margin. Today, after the Republican rally, they aren't too sure of that. EFFECTIVE WORK There is reason 'for their pessimism. While the Republicans lave been publicly saying they are educating people to split the democratic ballot, many of the vorkers have been actually urging, with some apparent success, thi casting of a straight Republican ballot in the more populous areas of the city. JOKE The devilish Democrats though it would be a good idea to ge about 300 Democrats to eat last night at the expense of the Repub licans, then bring out "Vote it Democratic' 1 pins and put them on lapels. The joke was on the Democrats. There were so many at the rally last night that the 300 vere lost, in the sea of eating Republicans. Kuhns was identified by Francis campus includes rebuilding Hanley Brancheau, liquor clerk who was ball, expected to be ready for use ocked in a refrigerator during the by, Dec. 1, and the college's heat- robbery. ing plant. Marine caii spurs \\Indian Claims Running High Bensonite's Nuptial's WASHINGTON) 3. (#)--In- BOSTON Mass Nov 3 (UR) idians nave tuea an estimated SI,Faced with recall by the U.' S. 1750,000,000 --worth of claims against ·marines a bronco buster and his j t h e government with the Indian pretty cowgirl fiancee sought a l clalms Commission, five-day law waiver in-municipal .| The calculation was made todsy court today so they could be I by James A. Langston, commission married Monday before the rodeo jsecretary. The demands are in addi- leaves town. James (Lex) Connelly of, Ben-son, Ariz,, planned to'marry 21- year-old . Torrie Ahern in Salt Lake City, Utah, her home city, after the rodeo leaves Boston. ition to those filed with the court of claims before the commission was established in 1946. No tabulation of claims brought in the court has eyer been made, officials there said. However, they Bat the marines have called jhave resulted in, awards to Indian Connelly back and hurried his j tribes running into, millions of dol- wedding plans. Applying for a Mars license yesterday at city hall,. O n July 13 of this year the court *fa w^Vefff he'v wanted o of ^granted judgments total- get a waivei if the wanted to ; $31,700,000 to the Ute Indians marry on Monday. of Colorado and-Utah-Jn-settlement, of a. land dispute dating back to 1891. It was said to have been ths largest award ever made by the court, the previous 'highest h a v i n g Copper Kings End In The 'Red' BISBEE, Nov, 3,=--The board of directors .of the Bisbee-Douglas baseball team met Tuesday night at the Gadsden hotel in Douglas. Among other-things, the directors of the club heard a financial report --but after hearing that, "the other things'" must have seemed awfully insignificant. .. . , - ' The; Kings drew about 70,000 fans .through the gates -last summer, but counting the take from the games,, contributions, etc., the club.still wound up the season in Friday Eveninj, Nov. S, 19M ' Langston said that no estimate of the'money value of this'claim compensation in that case and have petitioned the .commission for a rehearing of it. ' Langston -told a newsman thei has . bee » wade, but that it un- Inciian claims are contained in rgldoubtedly would-be very Jarge. dockets, setting forth a total of I Under terms of tlie act which 229 causes of action. The commis-jcreated the commission, Indian sion has decided 19 of these and [tribes have until next Aug. 13 in 24 have been withdrawn or dis-i which to present claims and all missed without prejudice. · jmust be decided "by the commla- A number' of cases decided| sion before A Pr- W, 1957.; . - - . . . ; ; . against the Indians by the commis-j Langston emphasized that-, the sion has been appealed to the courticoramlssion considers- only claims of claims. · jmade b y . tribal organizations.; It Among the larger claims stilljcannot recognize claims made by pending before the commission are Individual Indians, he said, " ifiveral by the Chippewas for more!" -----------than $500,000,000 for lands in east-! ern North Dakota,, Minnesota, Michigan and Wisconsin; one by ±e prairie Pottawatomies.of $155,875,000 for lands . principally in xansas and Nebraska; one by the California Indians for .$126,240,000, for lands in that state; and a'lane claim- by the Mississippi band or 25 YESIEMT: favor of a number of Indian bands in Oregon. · ·· Awards made by the Indian Claims Commission to date have been comparatively small, amounting to ' only $3,490,000, Langston said. Of this sum, all but $297 was awarded to the Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians on the basis of land claims in Oklahoma. The $297 went to the Pawnee Indians for lands in Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska. The Pawnees sought 830,000,000 the commission by the Navajo Indians involves all of-what they assert was their ancient "homeland" in Arizona, New Mexico and Colorado. the hole. A reliable source said . that hole was about $5,000 deep. |j Had the Kings added 10 cents I more to the. price "of admission,!' ;hey would have come out in t h e j j jlack. Fans in.B-D are still paying! :he same price'for a baseball ticketil they were back in 193S, it was!! |Q97 E. Lowell pointed-.out. . .- I J, G. "George" Kime i REAL ESTATE AND j APPRAISALS 30 Years ID Real Estate Business tn Tucson I Ph. 4-0964 Overheard on Pugef SounJ PETRI WINE CO., SAN FRANCISCO^ CALIF. . . . . that William.. Jennings Bryan, a truly great orator, and three times candidate for president, was campaigning .on his free silver platform. When he spoke everybody was convinced but a good many voters cooled off before election day. Remember? i^mwk ·UNeD«L^nonr» "Ambulance Service" Tel. 5-4718 Convenient FREE PARKINS at Park'Ave. College Shop --Sale SPE New Fall D R E S S E S MIXED GLASSES FIT MEMPHIS,' Tenn, (U.R)--That old gag about not being able to find ·our spectacles because they're on ·our nose, was given a new twist here. Miss. Lilly May Willis got ier eyeglasses mixed up with an- 'ther's. When she put them on, he found she could see better ban with her own. Solid OLDS AT YOUR GROCERS RNOLD PICKLE OLIVE CO. This Winter You Can Enjoy See BR Hardware's Complete Selection of Nationally Known -- AM) * Gas Heaters VESTED · Electric Heaters ALLTITES · Fireplace Sets · Fire Logs · GE Electric Blankets · GE Heating Pads B R H A R D W A R E 934 E. Speedway Phone 34092 · SPECIAL GROUP Values up to 12.98 Sensational Values . . . In new fall styles and co ors. Sizes for Jtmiors, Misses and Women. SPECIAL GROUP New Fall S U I T S Originally Priced" at 49.95 Yes . . . 8, new styles to choose from in all new fall colors. Juniors, Misses' · and Women's sizes. · WITH THESE SPECIAL at GRAND CENTRAL U. S. GOOD BEEF SIRLOIN RIB or ROUND STEAK I*. 79« BIG EYE SWISS CHEESE Any Size Piece LB. 49 SWIFT'S PREMIUM SLICED BACON "·· LEAN, MEATY SHORT RIBS . . . lb. 33 EASTERN CORN FED PORK LOIN ROAST U. S. GOOD BEEF POT ROAST Arm or Blade Cut SHORT CUT, STANDING PRIME RIB ROAST... lb. 75 PIPPIN APPLES 5 29 DELICIOUS APPLES 3«" 25 Tomatoes "· 8 Seedless Grapefruit ea 2 YELLOW Bananas 1 " 10 JUICY Oranges Ib - 8 EATMOR CRANBERRIES lb. 19 SWEET PEARS Ib. 10 LAKGE ARTICHOKES each 10 --Sale Reg. 3.98 NYLON and RAYON SLIPS Exciting low price , . . Lovely Nylon, lace trim top and bottom. Sizes 32 to 42. Reg, 1.25 Nylon and Rayon BRIEFS In white--Nylon elastic waistband and leg. band. Sizes 4 to 8. - BUTTER SWIFT'S BROOKFIELD lb. 7r COFFEE All Popular Brands «· 89° S13 No. Park Ave. Try Our Large Grade' A EGGS They're REALLY Fresh! Continuing our Dissolution "of Partnership-: S3 If. . . SPECIAL GROUP OF Women's DRESS SHOES Values up to 12.95 in smart Fall Styles. Nationally advertised brands. Less than 1/2 price. doz. 50' WHITE HOUSE APPLE 17-oz. can 15 ALERT , 4fcEC DOG FOOD . . . . .3 25 FRANCO-AMERICAN ' · 4%ft SPAGHETTI . . . IS 1 /* ^ 13 CLEAN ,,, Jltf%C- PINTO BEflNS . . . 5 49 19 FOODCRAFX -- SWEET PICKLE CHIPS 12-ox, glass jar NO SALES FINAL! You must be completely satisfied or yonr money TFlU be cheerfully refunded! 815-817 N. Part Ave.; vellege jhep 138 East F.'ennington ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NOV. 3 and 4 Grand Central Public Market FREE PARKING FOR PATRONS IN REAR OF STORE f We Reserve the Right To Limit Quantities

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