r otell eet '. The fifth annual Arizona Motor! Hotel association convention will! be held in Tucson on Nov. 27 and) 28, it was announced Saturday. Â·' The .convention will be held at .the Santa Rita hotel "on those dates, .with owners and managers of Ari- 'zona motor hotels participating. Speakers for the two-day program include Mayor J. 0. Niemann and Dr. L. W. Cassaday, director of the University of Arizona Bureau Business Research. . The first day's program will get under way with registration from 10 a. m. to 22:30 p. m. at the hotel, followed by a luncheon and several speeches. Motion pictures, entertainment and business sessions will occupy the rest of the day's program. On the second day, a morning business session will be held, followed Â£y a luncheon and women's style show. Final reports and. discussions and other matters will close the tu'o-day convention. Retired Mining Co. Worker Dies Â· John Couts Adams, r e t i r e d watchman for the Copper Queen Mining Co. in Eisbee, died last night at his home.'3106 N. Maple Tblvd. An Arizona resident 33 years, standing teachers at the school. He resigned- in August, and is now living at Douglas. His was one of the few departments which turned out consistently good work, and which provided the boys trained in printing with elementary knowledge to enable them to find jobs after leaving the school. He conducted the QV BOB BROOKS Conditions at the Arizona industrial school for boys at Ft. Grant came in for another scathing attack over the week end. And another review of the whole situation is due this Friday when the special legislative interim committee meets in Tucson. In a letter published in Phoenix yesterday, WilJard E. Robertson, printing in- - Â· - structor for four years at the school but who resigned in August, supported the recent charges of William Laduke, supervisor who resigned Oqt. 3. Consensus of the letter was that Laduke was too mild in his revelations of rowdy- ism, vandalism and complete lack of discipline' at the school. OUTSTANDING EMPLOYE Robertson was one of the out- ihe came to Tucson 12 years ago. (printing classes there for four Mr. Adams, SI, is survived by his .wife, Amanada; four daughters, Mrs. J. E. Follett, Mrs. Frank Byman, Mrs. Walter Hay'more and Sirs. Robert E. Murray, all of Tucson; two brothers, Alex. Mena, Â·Ark., and Joe D.; El Paso, Tex.; six- grandchildren; Â·grandchildren. and two g r e a t years. SPRINGBOARD The school will bound back into the news this week end when the special legislative interim commit tee meets in Tucson. Slate Sen William F. Kimball, Pima.'has ex ressed his dissatisfaction with .ay in -Brink's chapel. Burial will follow in South Lawn 'Memorial park. IP I developments at the school, which 'jhas;been under the administration - Citv Briefs Â·' ' MONDAY 8 p.m. -- Meeting of Amphitheater Men's club at Amphi high school auditorium. Members are to attend. Election of of. ; ficys for the coming year will ; be held. : TUESDAY Â· 7:30 p.m. -- Ben Daniels aux: iliary Xo. 3, USWV, will meet at j the VFW hall, 124 E. .Broadway. i S p.ci. -- Delta Delta Delta alii- ; ance will meet, at the home of ,' Sirs. Thorno Browne, 2520 E. ; Mabel .st. Visiting members are : invited. ' , Â· Desert' Wanderer Came 'Here From Indianapolis By the time this is read tonight, 'of Dr. Donald A. Nelson, chairman of the controlling board; E. L. Edmondston, superintendent, ' and Charls Reed, administrative assistant, for about six months. House Speaker Langham has already announced the committee would discuss the matter. FUTURE OF BOARD As a matter of fact, the school would likely have come up for discussion whether the news stories had .appeared or not, because the proposed bill to revise the. health, welfare and correction departments of the state is scheduled to be approved by the. committee when it meets Friday. This bill abolishes, the state board of juvenile institutions--the controlling board, of the school. What will .replace it will be revealed when the committee meets. . CAMPAIGN MESfORIES - A man found'wandering in the desert after a . 3-hour search by .sheriff's deputies today identified himself as James Dunn, 55, of Indianapolis. He was taken to the county .hospital after being found late Saturday near the Mountain Â·house in Tucson mountain park. After he had rested, it was said today at the county hospital, he was able to tell doctors about being a former patient in a veterans' hos- :pital-in' the'midwest. Arrangements rwere made "to transfer him to the Tucson veterans' hospital. Dunn is a veteran of both World wars. the campaign will be over. For the' first- tiffle in about six year (since the $60 at 60 pension plar was fouglit and defeated) candl dates will probably, look like'piker when expense accounts are file with Secretary of State .Wesle. Bolin. The biggest expense ac counts are expected to be for sev era! of the initiatives. The in creased state aid for schools ha been bitterly fpughtjwith advertis ing. The-anti's wiirprobably hav the biggest expenditure. They ha to pay for everything done, while the pros' had the advantage o: having the teachers and school ad ministrators donate their time Local option caused another expen Bathj Mont!*/ Evening, Nov. 6, 1950 Red Invasion India Street Is Established "As County Road By Supervisors Indio street, from Oracle road to Campbell avenue, was ordered /"^ , - established as a county road with a 60-foot right of way by the Pima \y I O W S county board of supervisors today in .its regular November meeting. Park avenue, from the city 'limits north to Luna street, was also designated as a county road with a right qf -way of 52% feet. The other NEW DELHI. India, Nov. 6. (U.R) . - Â· - . . . part o f -Communist. China, Its troops al' . lies ^toto th readv deep in Tibet, launched an f y . l!ml ' s ' A short Se , cti0n 0: . " y Â· . Â· , Swan road, north of the river, wai ominous propaganda campaign to- ' day'against Nepal, tiny pro-western | abandoned and another right o: buffer state between Tibet India. sive campaign, with neither "side apparently lacking money. On the candidates' side of the campaign, there are memories or Republican Clarence Budlngton Kelland remaining out of the state and campaign until the closing days, while two years ago this national committeeman was in the midst of the fight . . . of both can didates for governor kicking over the traces as they refused to follow speeches and schedules set up by their respective party organizations . . of county candidates on both sides of the fence bewailing the ,ack of party help . . . of the 3emocrats chiding Republicans for failure to have the name of the jarty on their headquarters, while signs of one county Democratic candidate also did not mention his jarty . .- . the ridiculous gossip spread by both sides about Â· the jubernatorial candidates, such as mving penthouses reserved for iotous parties . . . of the lukewarm support given a winning rubernatorial nominee by a couple if primary-defeated candidates, and their supporters and the cha- jrin of Republicans when Dr. J. Byron McCormick, University of Arizona president,, refused to allow hem to sponsor .the broadcast of he Arizona-New Mexico football game. The Chinese Communist radio charged in a Peiping broadcast that the United States and Britain were trying to use Nepal as a puppet and "challenge" to China." The broadcast said American merchants and spies now were swarming through Nepal -- the same charge the Communists made before they sent their troops over the border from China into Tibet. The broadcast also quoted a Communist Telepress News Agency dispatch from London saying' that Britain and Nepal had signedj I way was established by the board and | Other road matters handled a the short meeting included the postponement of the abandoning and establishment of a section o) West Speedway until Dec. 18. The same date was set by the board for the final consideration of the abandonment of Silverbell road from Speedway to St. Mary's road Three roads in the western pan of the county were set for 'final hearing on Dec. 18. Two of these are on the Indian, reservation and the other runs south from Ajo for about eight miles. Valley View road, located in the foothills northeast of Tucson, wa: set for final hearing on Dec. 4, an agreement on Oct. 30 which' and z resolution to correct the constitutes an "overture for in-jrecords on Romero road was- ac- tensive British intervention Nenal." j n |cepted by the supervisors. | Plans and specifications for an Meantime, the exact positions of Communist columns rotting toward Lhasa, the Tibetan capita), were not known. But the Invaders were within 150 miles of Lhasa and possibly as close as 115 miles away. Unconfirmed reports from Ka- limpong near the Tibetan border said Pemba Dzong, about' 150 miles northeast of- the Tibetan capital, lad fallen to the Communists. Official sources in Gangtok, on the main Indo-Tibetan trade route, said the Communists had reached!; he Taichao "(Giamda Dzong) fortress, 115 miles from Lhasa. From Peraba- Dzong, the Communists would roll toward Gam- dezteeng and the Neichin Tangla mountain range, whose peaks rise o 23,000 feet. Once this forbidden terrain Crossed the invaders will have omparatlvely flat land on'the roof )f the world all the way to their goal, Lhasa. The Indian trade mission in .hasa has reported- that the Dalai Lama, 14-year-old boy ruler, still s in his palace. This report conflicted with one rom Kalimpong that the boy had led with a few of his trusted ad- isers and a small contingent of roops. 'eight-room addition to the Sunny side elementary school were ap_- proved by the board and permis"- sion was given .the county hospital to call for bids on several, items for the office, operating room and laboratory. A' request from the Arizona Hide and Metal Co. to install a large scale .to weigh' trucks was referred to the 'county attorney for an opinion. The installation will encroach about four feet' on county property at 1SOO N. Stone avenue. Three liquor iflatters were con- sidered by the board at the morning meeting. Two were approved and one was disapproved. Those allowed were an original beer application from the Ajo country club, and a person to person transfer of the liquor- license, at the Talk 0' The Town, 3*43 E. Speedway. The application rejected by the board was a club application from the Italian-American club, 2602 N. Balboa street. SEVENTEEN BEAUTY SHOPS NEED OPERATORS Start your training now! A job with ' a future is assured you. -For further information visit CHENAULT School of Beauty Culture 31 3V. 6th Ave. Phone 4-1041 KAIL FREIGHT CARS CHICAGO--At the. beginning of 950, class 1 1 railroads-of. the U. S. wned 523,792 hopper cars'. % 20 S. SCOTT ST. Next to Post Office A T o Trace Found Vet Of Virginia Lee Beach, 17 .Neither 'investigating officers nor members of her family had information today about missing Virginia Lee Beach, 17. The' girl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Beach of 3234 E. Edison St., has not been Heard from here sine* ih* entered, an Â· automobile at. Cortaro Oct. 27, following an accident-to * car she was driving. . Â·-;'. .'. The father,' who has traveled as. far east as El Paso, Tex., seeking a trace of Virginia Lee, was to confer" again Â· today with. Deputy Sheriff Arthur Grande about new phases 'of the search. "EXCELLO" Perfect Shirt AT A Perfect Price 6 Collar Styles Oxfords to 18' I 32 to 36 ' 9 Broadcloth Â· GIFT WRAPPED FREE Â· FREE PARKING Behind Hotel Westerner T u c s o n ' s S t o r e o f F r i e n d l y S e r v i c e C o n g r e s s a t S c o t t -- D i a l 3 - 3 6 I I Miss Dorothy Hagerling, Artemis Stylist, will lie in Jacome't- Lingerie Department, Second Floor, Tuesday,' Nov. 7, to assist you with fashion and fitting hints. By ALVIX BRING CAST YOUR . BALLOT This is a crucial. election. \Ve 'decide issues effecting morals and economics. "We "will choose leaders .whose philosophy will raise or lower our -State and , National solvency.' W h y n o t e r a s e t h e party tags on CanoT i d a t.e s, peel off a 1 1 the layers of bombast, verbiage and demagoguery until we come to truth, or essence of what the man stands for? What we see, is what we will get, and no more.. ' We need patriots, not promis- ers. Demagoguery. is out of fashion. Double talk is no longer- popular. We want-men who will work .for the good of everyone, who will not further raid our paychecks, who will 'let us, our \vives and children enjoy the fruits of 'our .labor. Keeping m mind what we have seen, now ask ourselves these two questions: "Would 1 trust him with my 'Would I trust him iife?" Answer them ously, then vote, monev?" with my conscienti- TVe Serve Efficiently Without Ostentation. Dial 3-4718 Here's your HANDBAG Favorite of the Month * as seen in Vogue 7.98 The newest trim silhouette that zips all the way 'round its gently-curved top/opening. Beautifully detailed workmanship on gleaming elk calf genuine leather. Black, brown, Parkway green, and Cognac brown. Â· Handbags -- Street Floor Low-heeled Calf By Deb... Tailored for all-day smartness figure types in every size Sizes 2?4 to II Widths AAAA to B Open a Mode ChÂ«rge Account or Use Our Will Call Syttero llth Anniversary Â· DRESSES Â· LINGERIE SPECIAL GROUP New Fall VALUES TO 849.95 38 Gabardines, F l s e c e s , Tweeds,' Coverts . . . and even zip lined coats included. Every coat, a wonderful value. J u n . i o r , misses and women's sizes. offer$ yXJ a sfip that fits youf individual proportions So smart for day-time wear and yet so- comfortable! A trim lo- fieefed pump with deep V throat, and rimmed with white, dotil Red, black or navy. Shoes -- Street Floor SAVE as you SPEND. Always ask for THRIFT1ES1 Department Stores Inc. TALL, TINY, orJN-BETWEEN ... now you can Have, a slip that is precisely yours . . . following your figure like a flattering shadow . . . outlining bush, waist, hips, and ending at the correct hem 4 length. Won't you come In and let Miss Hagerling help you select your perfect slip? 3Â«98 Petal, white, or black. Lingerie -- Second Floor You actually SAVE 2%' and get it back IN GASH! SPECIAL GROUP SHORTIE COATS Values to 539.95 '28 Just the coat for you. . . 100% wools iii. all new fall colors. Junior and misses sizes. --Sale --Fall Dresses Higher priced fashions, specially- priced for this wonderful sals. All new fall styles and colors in junior, misses and women's sizes. '13 18 Originally to 19.95 NOW. Originally to 29.95 NOW. 813 No. Park Ave. WOMEN'S FALL DRESS SHOES Values 12.95 to 19.95 ALE! Terrific savings--some, at less, fhan half price. Blacks, blue, beige, red fan. 815-817 N. Park AvÂ».
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