Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on October 29, 1952 · Page 4
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 4

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Wednesday, October 29, 1952
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Page 8. M TKe Arizona Republic, PKoenix, Arizona. Wednesday, October 29, 1952 Bids On $1 MiUion Im'Gity Projects Are Opened Action Due un utters Next Week Bids on four water system - projects which will cost more than $1 million were opened yesterday by city officials. The projects are part of the city's $7 .million water system improvement program. They are the Evergreen-Verde elec tric power extension, Verde filter plant additions and modifications, Squaw Peak reser voir, and Squaw Peak presedimen-tation basin and raw water pump ing station. Apparent low bids were submitted by Corbin & Davis Electric Co., $32,751, on the power exten sion; Fisher Contracting Co., $347,670. Verde filter plant additions; T G K Construction Co., $182,973, reservoir; and Emil H. Krall, $313,783, presedimentation basin and pumping station. A bid of $451,859 on the reser voir project was submitted by Del E. Webb Construction Co., contingent on the firm's being awarded the contract for Squaw Peak filter plant. Bids will not be received on the filter plant until Nov. 12. The bid was declared Irregular and therefore void by Laurence H. Whitlow, city attorney, and K. K. King, public works director. The bids are subject to final ac ceptance by the city council next week. Bids on new downtown pipelines for the water system will be received Nov. 18, and on a new Verde pipeline Nov. 25. "OBAY Encanto Klw&nls Club members meet at 6:30 p.m. in Shangri La Restaurant, 1517 E. Camelback. King Taylor, president, said the new meeting place will be used until further notice. Hiram Club members, lunching at noon in Hotel Adams, will hear their fellow member, E. W. (Gene) d'Allemand, speak on "The Impact of Imports Upon Your Pocket-book." Charles A. Stauffer will introduce the speaker. Phoenix groups of Alcoholics An onymous will hold a joint meeting at 8:30 p.m. in. the .Phoenix woman's Club, First Avenue at Fillmore. The' public Is Invited. Casey Club members will hold a luncheon at the American Legion Social Club, 210 N. First Ave. Guest speaker will be Ben Cahill, manager of the Republic and Gazette Travel Bureau. Try-Outs Scheduled For Comedy At PC "The Man Who Came to Dinner," by Kaufman and Hart, one of Broadway's most successful comedies, will be presented by the Phoenix College dramatic arts department Dec. 12 and 13. Try-outs for the 11 female and 15 male parts will be held from 3 to 5 p.m. Nov. 5 and from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Nov. 6 in the college auditorium. tFftid Political AdT.) mm Thl Is Mrtea of ads krhslf ef the rls. Ckairmani O. M. Trak Treaanrcr. FittitlO" Diane Roth, left, West High's Salad Bowl x prmcesS) gets set to try on the queen's crown for size. Aiding her is Dianna Laird, 1952 queen. Both girls are West High seniors. (Photo, Terry Dennison) s Super Hair-Do Helps' Home Therapies Advised For Crippled Teenagers SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A group o experts oiiered advice here yesterday on how physically handicapped teenagers can be help ed to get along in the world with out running up medical bills that would wreck the average family's income. Things that can be done in the home can improve, to some extent at least, the lot of virtually all crippled children, these experts said. They addressed the National Society of Crippled Children and Adults. The handicapped youngster who can be trained to take care of his personal appearance has a good chance of bemg able to get along with people, said Harriet C. Johnson, medical social worker of the University of California school of medicine. AN ESPECIALLY pretty dress or a super hair-ao may improve the emotional and social status of crippled adolescent girl, Miss Johnson said. Despite her handicap, the girl wants to be attractive to the boys. Also, the girl's appearance may count heavily when it comes to her being accepted by the boys and girls generally in her age group. Good grooming will help the crippled boy but fancy clothes won't do so much for him, Miss Johnson said. He wants masculine strength and independence. If they are unattainable, the boy probably should have special guidance to help him find substitutes for these, Miss Johnson added. FOB THE CEREBRAL palsied child who cannot talk, diet can be a part of the home treatment, said Dr. Harold B. Westlake, director of the speech and hearing clinic at Northwestern Univerlity. Foods which are especially effective in developing the muscles of speech can be used to advantage. Also some cerebral palsied children can be taught independence o IY3ara can serve Two Masters A man elected to the U. S. Senate can choose to become the captive of the administration, following the orders of the bosses, voting blindly for Ac politically inspired program, and thus become an "important figure in the inner circles of power politics. Or a man elected to the U. S. Senate can choose to vote his convictions on measures which affect the future of this free republic. He can speak out against evil and for the right. He can give his allegiance to the nation and his loyalty to his state. If you elect me your U. S. Senator, I will do my solemn best to represent you. I shall place the welfare of country and state above the desires of any politicians. I shall measure every decision against your wishes and your judgment. I shall be ever mindful of your trust and your confidence. I shall devote my energies, my time and my ability to the preservation opportunity in this land rasdldary of Barry Coldwatex, for Senator, by Arizonans for Goldwater. , . and self reliance at home, Dr. Westlake said. This breaking away from parental protection is one of the first steps toward successful treatment, he said. Prof. Charles R. Strother, Uni versity of Washington psychologist, reported the emotional needs of crippled youngsters could be better filled by widening their op portunities lor acceptance by nor mal children's groups and by pro viding a greater variety of vo cational opportunities. Motor Repair Shop To Close Bowen and McLaughlin Co., will close their motor repair plant here this month, G. Swiss Theilkas, general manager, said last night. He said the closing results from expiration .of its ordnance contract for overhaul of army tank motors. The firm obtained the contract In January 1951. Peak operations resulted in employment of 430 men, mostly skilled technicians. "We shut down production three weeks ago," Theilkas said. "We've only got a handful of employes left shipping out left-over parts." Theilkas said there was some hope the plant would re-open. Co-owner, Truman Bowen and Mrs. Bowen have just completed a world trip. Bowen was in Phoenix Sunday, Theilkas said, and is now in Washington contract-hunting. The firm has plants in York, Pa., and Hitchcock, Tex. A man in Kimberly, South Africa, recently received more than 12 times his own amount of blood in 35 days of transfusions. iitigil of freedom and .a-. we love. Jack Har- .-sVi '.-- ' 'i v ' ' -Jl' J - 72 Others In Mau Mau Plot Held NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) Seven ty-two more members of the Ki-kuyu tribe were arrested yesterday by the British in a troop-backed drive to stamp out the dread Mau Mau secret society. Thirty-eight were taken in a roundua. by two companies of the king's African rifles in the Thika area, some 30 miles outside Nairobi. Twenty-eight others were round ed up after two Mau Mau oath- taking ceremonies were held on the slopes of Mount Kenya, 50 miles north of Nairobi. Six were caught trying to break into an African s house. Overnight the Mau Maus, who swear by blood to wipe out the whitt man in this British colony, were blamed for three more kill ings, bringing the toll of recent months to 45. The British ' launched . a crack down last week by flying In a battalion of Lancashire Fusiliers and sailing in a cruiser to reinforce police making mass arrests under a state of emergency. Most of those arrested so far are members of the Kikuyu tribe, who make up about a million of Kenya's 5 million population. One thing the Mau Maus want is more land. They want to drive out the 3,000 whites who monopolize almost all the fertile land in the cool "white" highlands of the colony. Edens Heads Kiivanis Club Thomas L. Edens Jr., a repre sentative of the Equitable Life Assurance Society and former building superintendent for the Phoenix elementary school system, yesterday was elected president of the Phoenix Ki-wanis Club. He will take office Jan. 1 and will succeed E. N. (Er nie) Holgate as club head. Other officers chosen were George Christie, first vice president; Read Mullan, second vice president: and Edens Bill Burns, Vince Chase, George Christie, Henry Sargent, and Zud Shammel, members of the board of directors, each for a two-year term. The program consisted of a pup pet show by Rex Casseli who re cently returned from service in Korea. Prior to the show, Casseli gave a brief history of puppeteer-ing and explained how they are made. He said he made all of the puppets he uses in his shows. Throng Views Vote Machine A record turnout of more than 500 voters viewed the voting ma chine demonstration yesterday in the Republic and Gazette Building, The demonstration is being sponsored by The Arizona Republic and The Phoenix Gazette to show vot ers how easy it is to operate a voting machine." The machines will be in use in 52 Maricopa County poll ing places in next Tuesday's elec tion. Members of the League of Worn en Voters of Phoenix are serving as demonstrators from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. The demonstration in the lobby of the newspaper build ing at 120 E. Van Buren will con tinue at least through Friday. Yugoslavs Excepted In Jap Bar On Reds TOKYO (UP) The Japanese government will bar all citizens of Communist nations except Yu goslavia from entering Japan, a foreign office spokesman said yesterday. The spokesman said Yugoslavia was excepted because that country has broken away from Soviet domination. Vfioenc ROUNDUP rumbull County Ohio Club will hold a potluck picnic and get-together at 1 p.m. Sunday at the home of its president, C. L. De-Witt, 3231 W. State St. Coffee will be served by the committee. Friends and former Trumbull County residents are urged to attend. Disabled American Veterans Auxiliary, Phoenix Chapter 1, will hold a special meeting at 1 p.m. Thursday in the home of its commander, Alice Runyon, 4014 N. Third St. Plans are to be made for the department commander's visit to Phoenix, Nov. 6. Other matters to be discussed include a civil defense program, hospital program and a benefit party. The next business meeting will not be held until Nov. 20. . Executive board of the Phoenix City PTA Council meets at 10 a.m. Thursday in the conference , room of the city schools administration building. Students of Maie Bartlett Heard School have announced plans for a Halloween carnival at the school Thursday night. Open from 6:30 to 9 pjn., the carnival will offer games and amusements, a white elephant sale, bakery sale, and refreshments. Gordon Williams, 32, of 326 N. 15th St., yesterday pleaded guilty McGranery Says; Charles Chaplin May Re-Enter JJ.S. By Proving 'His Worth And Right' WASHINGTON (UP) Atty. Gen. .James P. McGranery said yesterday Film Actor Charles Chaplin will be allowed to' re-enter this country if he "can prove his worth and right to enter the United States." McGranery made the remark in accepting a plaque from the California Department of the American Legion. The department commended him for barring Chaplin's re-entry into this country pending an immigration hearing. McGranery said he issued the order because it was "my duty as attorney general." Nixon Realty Holdings Cited WASHINGTON (AP) The Democratic National Committee said last night that Sen. Richard M. Nixon and his relatives own real estate "conservatively valued at more than a quarter of a million dollars." It related the figure to a state ment it said was made by the senator's wife in a magazine article, that when Nixon got out of the navy In 1946 the eouple "were too poor to buy stamps for political campaigning." A press release- issued by the committee announced that the party organ, "The Democrat," is carrying an article, which says: "THE SENATOR mentioned two of the six properties held by the Nixon family, in his emotional speech delivered after disclosures of the $18,000 subsidy fund paid him by Southern California businessmen. "He said that he bought a $41,- 000 home in fashionable Spring Valley in Washington in 1951, and that he had purchased for his parents, in Whittier, Calif., a home for which he paid $13,000. Court records show that this home cost $14,000. not $13,000. "In his tell-all speech, Senator Nixon did not mention that shortly after he got out of the navy, he bought a Whittier, Calif., house for $12,500, and sold it a year later for $16,500 thus gaining a profit of $4,000. "NOB DID the senator mention real estate holdings of his family of his brother, F. Donald Nixon, and his parents, Francis A. and Hannah Nixon. "The senator did not speak of his father's new grocery store in Whittier, a four-year-old edifice on the site of the family grocery store which his parents and Donald operated until four years ago and which Donald owns now. "The senator did not mention that his parents bought a 59-acre farm in York County ,Pa., in May, 1947, paid $6,000 down, and a year later two days after the senator's election paid off the $6,000 mort gage in full. "THE SENATOR did not men tion that in December, 1949, his parents bought a three bedroom home with detached garage in Lakeland, Fla., for $7,500, on which they paid down $2,500 nor that the Lakeland house is now ap praised at $12,000. "Nor did the senator discuss the swanky new drive-in restaurant now owned by brother Donald in Whittier a structure which has been appraised at $175,000." Churches Flay McCarran Act CHICAGO (AP) Churchmen of major denominational groups yesterday assailed the new McCarran- Walter immigration act and forecast that a vigorous effort will be made in the next congress to overhaul it Representatives of Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish organizations joined in calling for junking the 28-year old system of basing quotas on national origin or racial herit age. This system is retained in the McCarran act, which recodified past legislation as well as adding some new provisions. The legislation, enacted over President Truman's veto, becomes effective Dec. 24. The Tempelmore Avenue Primary School band, of Belfast, Northern Ireland, may tour the United States. to reckless driving and was sentenced by Superior Judge Lorna E. Lockwood to 10 days in jaiL Williams was involved in a minor accident at Central and Camelback. v Otto Bush, 39, of 4031 E. Lincoln St, yesterday was sentenced to 90 days in jail for drunken driving. Sentence was imposed by Judge Lorna E. Lockwood of superior court, after a jury a week ago found the man guilty. He was arrested May 2 at Van Buren and 36th Street. Bush is married and has five children. CpL James Cross, former sports editor of the Yuma Daily Sun, was scheduled to arrive at Sky Harbor at 3 a.m. today after nine months of service in Korea. Drafted two years ego, he served overseas with the 45th Division. His mother, Mrs. Eert Cross, lives at 2441 E. Olin. James J. Morris, barber for 30 years, 14 of them in Hotel Jefferson Barber Shop, today opens his own shop in the new Bayless Stores center at Seventh Avenue and Bethany Home Road. To be known 'as Solano Barber Shop, it will specialize in cutting children's hair. Morris is a Phoenix veteran of World War H. Student Draft Test Dates Set Students at Phoenix College who seek draft deferments must take examinations on one-of two dates. .The tests will be held Dec. 4 of this year, and April 23, 1953, at the college. A student must make a grade of at least 70 on the test and rate in the upper half of his class during his freshman year in order to be eligible for deferment, for his sophomore year. Applications for the examinations may be obtained by PC students from their local draft board. PU Remodeling Job Nears End Phoenix Union High principal James S. Carter, currently holed up in the basement of the liberal arts building, hopes to return to the administration building soon after Thanksgiving. School officials said yesterday they hoped the extensive remodeling job in the 40-year-old administration structure would be completed by that time. INNOVATIONS include eight individual counseling rooms, with a waiting room for every two. A two-story concrete vault for record storage is being built. One floor of the vault will be for current records, the other for older records that have accumulated since 1895. At his own request, Carter's office has been cut in half. The other half will be made into a much-needed conference room. THE BASEMENT will house a completely modern health center. All offices in the rejuvenated building will be air-conditioned, replacing the former air cooling setup. "All in all it will be one of the best high school set-ups in the coun try," said Carter. WATER LOAN APPROVED WASHINGTON (AP) The Housing and Home Finance Agency yesterday approved $700,-000 in loans and grants for a water system at Mineral Wells, Tex. Introducing a New NO Effective Nov, 2 "GULF ARROW" lv.Phonix .12:45 p.m. (MX) Ar. San Antonio 7:05 p.m. Ar. Houston 8:20 p.m. (CT4 Hit urn on th "SUN COUNTRY ARROW tv. Houston 9:25 a.rtu Iv. San Antonio 10:40 a.m. Ar. Phoenix 3:25 p.m. " " 1 sfa" '- X 1 III III 1 i ::":: " 1 1 i i AM OtEGO TUCSOM ASO f M. JSSS6f. o o O o O o ,.:of fW tOS ANGEIES PHOENIX DOUGLAS SAN ANTONIO J CONTINENTAL AIR LINES MERICAN AIRUNEk A Call your travel agent or Alpine 2-172?. Ticket j 1 "If Chaplin can prove his worth and right to enter the United States, he will be allowed to enter," he said. When he issued the order, McGranery said it was prompted by "grave moral charges" against Chaplin and by published charges that he was pro-Communist. The attorney general praised the legion because "it has sounded the bell of liberty and prepared the spiritual armr needed by all who fight against the Godless serfs of the Soviets." Dark Carrier Scene Painted NEW YORK ( AP ) Speakers before the National Defense Transportation Association drew a gloomy picture of the nation's transport facilities yesterday. The association, in the midst of a . three-day convention here, is made up of commercial and military officials concerned with transportation. William White, president of the New York Central System, said there is a national rhortaee of rail road cars and that expansion in tnis Held is hurt by state and federal regulations which discourage investment. James K. Knudsen, administrator of the Defense Transport Administration, said that while Russian railways are not un tn A ican standards they nevertheless manage to meet Soviet needs. Frank M. Piaseckl, chairman of me Doara of the Piasecki Helicon ter Corp., envisaged widespread commercial use of helicopters to overcome present-day transport delays. Commodore Robert C. Lee, exec utive vice president of Moore-Mc-Cormack Lines, said TTnifprf Sfatac shipbuilding is lagging behind Great ontain ana japan. Arthur H. Gass of Washington, chairman of the car service division of the Association of American Railroads, was chosen president of the association by the board of directors. New national vice presidents named by the board include Iceland James of Portland. Ore., president of Consolidated Freightways. Dan Cupid Crosses Political Party Lines HILLSDALE, Mich. (UP) Dan Cupid believes in a bipartisan domestic policy. The president of the Young -Republican Club and the president of the Young Democrats Club at Hillsdale College announced their engagement. Miss Joan Monica De Moore of St. Clair Shores, a junior and head of the Young Democrats, and William A. Esterline, the Republican leader from Jonesville, plan a Nov. 22 wedding 18 days after the election. CHANGE OF PLANE TO Now, for the first time, you can fly direct, with no change of plane, to San Antonio and Houston! Board the modern, pressurized Convair-liner, the "Gulf Arrow" and enjoy the same com-fortable seat all the way. Two great airlines, American and Continental, combine their experience and resources to provide this fastest, most direct, and only through service between Arizona and the Texas Gulf. Ship Lines Sale Brings $18 Million WASHINGTON (AP) A finan cial combine headed by Ralph K. Davies, San Francisco oil man. yesterday bought for $18,360,000 the controlling interest in Amer ican President lanes, globe-girdling steamship firm long in the hands of the government. The sale of the company, which operates 27 ships, ended a court battle between the R. Stanley Dollar interests and the government. The fight reached into the su preme court and last year saw Secretary of Commerce Sawyer cited for contempt. Dollar told a reporter he was satisfied with the outcome. He said he had put in a bid just to guard against leaving half the stock in government hands. If nobody had made a successful bid. the government and Dollar would have split the stock evenly. Sawyer said in a statement: "I am gratified at the proceed ings. The figure of the successful bid was high enough to give the government more than $9 million, an amount in excess of the highest bid of some $8& million offered for the entire stock in dispute when litigation started back in 1945." For their money, Davies and his group got a line which dominates trans-Pacific shipping and operates the only round-the-world continuous shipping service. American President Lines owns 17 ships, all named for presidents, and, Davies said, has 10 other vessels on charter from the governmert. - Penney s Open Garage Soon There is a strong probability the new J. C." Penney Co. building garage will be available to Christmas shoppers early in December. Henry Goodman, Phoenix business man, representing System Auto Parks, Inc., which will operate the garage, disclosed yesterday that officials of the Del E. Webb Con struction Co., holding the building contract, have promised the garage would be completed in time to accommodate Christmas shoppers. Mai Rudd, manager of the Penney store, said this can be accom plished if the Webb firm can find sufficient help to complete the garage without holding up the store. which is to be finished before Jan. 1. The garage will accommo date 430 automobiles. Webb workmen this week are laying the sidewalk on the Washington side of the structure. When it is completed the wooden barricade that has obstructed the sidewalk for more than one year will be removed. Practically all work on the exterior of the building has been finished and the interior work is well advanced. i in cooperation with Office 18 East Adams.

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