Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 22, 1966 · Page 11
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 11

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Monday, August 22, 1966
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Page 11
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Comics Sports Theaters TV-Radio Crossiiord The Arizona Republic Conference to Consider Consumers' Questions Monday, August 22, 1966 H Page 2 Law Instructor Now Ready For Question of Experience medical care has some peculiar relationship to the amount of insurance you carry? Or why medical costs went up when Medicare was introduced? "Why is the cost of financing a car or appliance never stated in clear and simple terms'? A $500 second hand car can cost as much as $1,200 when all credit and interest charges are added. "WHY IS Arizona bereft of laws favoring the consumer'.' "Why is there no meal inspection law in Arizona? There's no guarantee of the quality or safety of any meat raised, processed and sold within the state." THE QUESTION. "Have you ever been gypped?" will set the stage for a conference next month of the newly formed Arizona Consumers Council. The conference, which will include a talk by Mrs, Esther Peterson, President Johnson's special assistant for consumer affairs, is scheduled Sept. 28 at the Ramada Inn, 3801 E. Van Buren. "SEVERAL OTHER provocative questions," said council president John Haynes of Phoenix, "will form the basis of conference workshops." Among the inquiries, Haynes said, are: "Have you ever wondered whv the cost of -"Why do homeowners bear the brunt of state t;ix needs? And why do most other groups tend to receive lower tax assessments? ' Why is there such a galaxy of package sizes greeting you on the supermarket shelf, making it almost impossible to tell which one is the best buy?" Workshops, said Haynes, will be led by J'lhn Rickel, manager of the Arizona Credit Union League; Lauro Garcia, of the Guadalupe Organization; Peter Starrett, executive assistant to Gov. Goddard, and Dr. Michael A. Plesher, a special consultant to Operation LEAP. Miner Killed by Ore Fall By HOWARD BOICE STEVEN Duke heads back to the academe today, armed with the handy retort he came here to get. "No longer will I have to say 'none' when they ask me how much trial experience I've had," Duke said as he prepared to leave the Maricopa County public defender's office after 10 weeks. Duke is the youngest full professor on the Yale law school faculty. He returned to Arizona this summer to gain trial experience, which he believes will help him as a teacher of criminal evidence and procedure. OF THE four trials he handled here, the professor lost only one. He won his last and most important victory when a jury last Thursday found Mario Joe Contreras, 17, innocent of the fatal stabbing of Gilbert Gallegos. Is he interested in giving up teaching and going into private practice? "I've given it some thought," he answered. "But I'll probably stay in the academe where I have more time to study legal problems." DUKE WAS born in Mesa, attended high school in Yuma, did undergraduate work at Arizona State University, received his law degree from the University of Arizona in 1959 and spent a year at graduate study at Yale before joining the faculty. He and his wife Janet have four children, 9, 5, 4, and 2. After he was graduated from the UofA, he worked for a vear as clerk to U.S. Su- Republic Photo by Larry Repp IT'S LIKE THIS Prof. Steven Duke discusses teaching criminal law as he winds up a 10-week stint of duty in the Maricopa County public defender's office. TIMBER TALLY Dr. Charles O. Minor, center, checks acreage figures of Hank Molz, left, of Tucson, and Don Reimer of Flagstaff for the first complete inventory of Arizona's private timber lands ever made. NAU Foresters Invenloi Timber Resources preme Court Justice William 0. Douglas, an experience he classes as "most valuable." HE TOOK a year s leave of absence and taught law at the University of California at Berkeley and at Stanford be fore joining Public Defender Vernon Croaff's staff June 13. His experience with Justice Douglas gave him "a fairly unique understanding of the Supreme Court and the direction it's going," the professor said. "I saw more than 2,- New Training Schedule Set for Phoenix Police 000 criminal appeals while 1 was there." THE SO-CALLED "liberal" lack of the high court is good, Duke firmly believes. "The Supreme Court will force the states to re-examine their obsolete criminal procedures," he stated. "They will have to take another look at the prisons and make them do the job they're supposed to do: rehabilitate." The landmark Miranda decision, which requires police to carefully spell out a suspect's rights before interrogation, will result in more scientific investigation, he contended, "which in the long run will mean better prosecution." He predicted that in light of recent Supreme Court decisions, every large city in the country will eventually need a public defender's office. AND A public defender's office can become expert in criminal law as it gains experience. A guy in private practice who handles one or two criminal cases a year doesn't know criminal law," Duke asserted. And a lawyer with a lot of (rial experience doesn't necessarily make a good teacher, he contended: "Private practice ruins more teachers than it helps." experience" for the 16 students who have worked on the survey over each of the past two summers in the field, and put in additional weeks on the office work involved. "They'd had all the courses, in forest mensuration, map-making, photo interpretation and the like, and suddenly they had to use them on a very practical forestry problem." Minor said. After a preliminary study, Minor and Thompson defined private forest land for the inventory as any properly containing more than 40 acres and including at least 10 acres of sawtimber. Lesser stands, they concluded, would not be Sprinkler Installers Face Test By CLARENCE W. BAILEY ALTHOUGH every lawn in the Valley is well soaked by recent rains, the Phoenix City Council tonight will wrestle with the problem of lawn sprinklers and who is eligible to install them. Licensed plumbers are objecting to a proposal by the city's plumbing inspection department that employes of lawn sprinkler firms be permitted to make the final connection to the City of Phoenix potable water system. The city's proposal follows approval two weeks ago by the Arizona registrar of contractors of a regulation permitting lawn sprinkler company employes to do the work. The state will require them to pass a qualifying examination. Mike J. Sienerth, superintendent of building inspections, said, "We are trying (o keep in line with the registrar of of contractors, so we propose to register these lawn sprinkler contractors so they can work in the City of Phoenix. "Normally, they would require a plumbing contractor to make the final connection to the potable water supply. 'UNDER THE new regula tions we hope the City Council will approve, they will not have to be a full plumber, but will have to take an examination prepared by the building inspection division, to prove they are qualified to make that final connection," Sienerth said. The lawn sprinkler amend ment, which comes up for discussion at 7:30 p.m. before the councils informal session, is the same kind of amendment to .the city's plumbing code that was approved by the council for jwater conditioning contractors in late June. "This will give the city a chance to inspect the lawn sprinkler system to make sure it has a backflow prevention device to avoid contamination of the entire City of Phoenix-water system." Sienerth explained. The new proposal, which received the recommendation of the Phoenix Plumbing Advisory Board a month ago, is expected to come up for formal council action soon, by as early as Aug. 30. i Sienerth said if the council! as eany as aepi. n. ; Licensed plumbers in the city are eXpected to appear before the council tonight to protest the amendment. I hey are ex-'pected to say that this kind of potable water connection work traditionally has been jdone by fully licensed plumb-'ers, and that it is beyond the (capabilities of nonplumbers to 'perform. Lawn sprinkler contractors I i i j i. t i aiso are expeciea io ue nemo :at 'he Publlc hearing They are apaicuiDiuaiu mm u f, such a connection is not a dif ficult job. and that it is a restraint on their business to; be compelled to hire a fully! licensed plumber just to make one pipe connection. Richard Mann in-Flagstaff Clios MeH FLAGSTAFF-R i c h a r d J.j Mann, 17, of 3102 E. Campbell.! captured the Flagstaff Open Chess Championship yesterday. Mann finished first out of 12 contestants. Stephen S. Lane. 18. of Flagstaff, took the city championship. A LITTLE UNOS THAT I MET ATCAMPSt'&RAL A60 Vjag A60 J A NEW training schedule and an enthusiastic patrolman are xpected to increase the number of Phoenix policemen. The schedule should help by cutting the number of qualified ipplicants who have been lost to other occupations. The patrol-nan, Bill Dowdy, should be invaluable because of his firm :onviction that a police career, s the only one for him. ; through an eight-week course to Until now. applicants who had complete their training and give lassed all required written ex-l'1! the knowledge they'll need iminations a n d background, to go out on their own. :hccks have had to wait up to OFFICER Dowdy, the second our months before a class be- half of the program designed to ;an at the Police Academy and solve the department's man-hcy could be put on the payroll. 'power problem, may be the .lore than 80 per cent of the ap-niost enthusiastic recruiting of- Boys, Parents lo Tell Causes of Delinquency tame-back. SUPERIOR - A copper miner bled to death more than a half-mile below Rround Saturday night after he was struck by ore falling from a dump car 1,000 feet above. Killed was Arthur D. Law. son. .r)7, of .137 Palo Verde Drive. Superior, a pump man for the Magma Copper Co. tor 35 years. The death was reported yesterday by the McLellan Funeral Home here. Magma officials confirmed (he death hut declined giving details, saying (he accident was being investigated by the State Mine Inspector's office. , shouder and legs. Details of the accident were learned from Justice of the Peace Charles E. Wittig, ho acted as coroner. Wittig said Lawson was waiting at about 7:30 p.m. at the .'l.HiKl-foot level of the mine for a cage to take him up the near vertical shaft to the face when the ore came down. WITTIG SAID (he ore was dumped accidentally from a car at the 2,550-foot level. The rock plummeted 1,050 feet down the shaft to strike Lawson in the shoulder and legs. Wittig said the falling boulders broke both Lawson's legs, crushed his right leg and severed arteries. Lawson bled to death in the mine, Wittig said. lie is survived by his wife, Lucille of Superior; two sons, Dale of Fullerton, Calif., and Charles of Phoenix; two daugh ters, Mrs. Jerry Lewis, living in California, and Mrs. Patricia flight of Superior; and a brother, I,co of Superior. Services will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the Community Church. Burial will be in Mountain View Cemetery, Mesa. Friends may call from 6 to 9 p.m. today at the mortuary. Al'IllV ElI,rilietT iNaincd for Star COL. JOHN A. B. Dillard, U.S. Army district engineer for the entire Colorado River watershed and Southern California, has been selected for promotion to brigadier general. Col. Dillard has been district engineer for the Army Corps of Engineers Los Angeles district since July 1965. He also is i(m ,n Southern California, all '0 Arizona, and part of Nevada, Today in Arizona PHOENLY Desert Botanical Garden: 9 a m. to 5 p.m., Papago Park, 6400 E. McDowell, phoenjx Zll0: 9 a m. tlJ 6 pm,t COth Stmjt and Van Buren Phoenix Advertising Club, nn-.n. West Phoenix Kiwanis Club: 12:10 p.m. Grand. Desert Sun. 1325 Sundowners Toastmaaters: 6 30 to 8:30 p.m. Los Olhos . Motor Lodge, ARIZONA oVi&dle Rotarv CIu5; 12:10 Hotel Val'lev Ho Scot's- lsae" Scottsdaie Kiwanis: 030 p.m., Hotel Valley Ho. Scottsdaie. Mesa Kiwanis: R 15 p.m., Mesa YMCA. Scottsdaie 20-.".0 Club 7:30 p.m., Hotel Vallev Ho. Scottsdaie. DON Dedera Is on vacation. His column will resume when he returns. J economically feasible to log. Pulpwood, so low in value and so abundant that its inventory is financially impractical, is excluded from the inventory, as are any stands that are inaccessible to normal lumbering operations. "WE'VE FOUND private timber in some of the wildest places," Minor reported. "Some stands, on mountain tops or canyon walls, couldn't be logged even with a bal- llXlll." More than 99 per cent of the private timber is Ponderosa pine, with the remainder being small, isolated stands of commercially usable aspen. appear on stage at the Arizonaj The afternoon session will tea- Dollars or nile Delinquency Drainage?" Guest speaker for the noon session will be Blaine M. Madison, commissioner of juve - mile correction. Raleigh, N.C. Madison is also president o . the N a t ion a I Association of, Training Schools and Juvenile Agencies. , After Madison's address, a second panel discussion will fea tore Cal Farley of Cal Farley's; Bovs Ranch. Amarillo. Tex.; Dr.1 Gabriel lata, director of the Child Guidance Center. Tucson;! Dr. A. R Tweed, lngleside Psy- chiatric Hospital. South San Gabriel. Calif : the Kev. Wendel N e w e 1 1, executive director of Arizona Bovs Ranch; and the Rev. Lester Roloff. Corpus I j Eastern Arizona Bureau FT. GRANT Four youths will ficer in Phoenix. He's been making personal appearances and has been on; television and radio programs.! jlicants tound outer jods or noved away before they were ailed to report THIS HAS been considered a iceds. Beginning today the appli cants can start training almost strong factor in the failure wlice recruiting to keep pace vith i n c r e a s i nc manpower! of,exPainin8 the advantages and, vantages of a police careeri to every eligible man or woman: 'State Industrial School for Boys this week to tell ot (lie causes !of their being confined at the school. ! Immediately afterward, four adults will appear on the same 'stage. The adults will be the youths' parents, and they will relate i their side of the making oi a - - - juvenile delinquent. 0f Booker T. Washington Ele- The unique experiment will be mctery School. w 110 11 llsim ; The procedure for applying for a post as a policeman be- Arizona FLAGSTAFF The first inventory taken of all marketable privately owned timber in Arizona will be completed next month by Northern Arizona University's school of forestry. The inventory was begun in June 1965. It was undertaken by the NAU foresters at the request of the State Division of Appraisal and Assessment Standards, which is winding up the massive task of revaluing all taxable property in the stale. "Standing timber" is one of the 26 property classifications sel up by the legislature for the revaluation. THE TIMBER inventory is being directed by Dr. Charles O. Minor, dean of the school at NAU. and a veteran forester and educator. He is being assisted by Dr. William O. Thompson of NAU's forestry faculty. Most of the field work is being done by upper division and graduate forestry students. "We were asked to do the job because, as the only forestry school in the entire Southwest, we were the logical ones to do it." Minor explained. "At that time, of course, there was no state forester or state forestry office." Minor estimates that the inventory will record approximately 151 000 acres of salable, privately owned timber in seven of the state's 14 counties. This, he said, is roughly three times the a-mount that has been on the assessment books in recent years. It is still, however, a very small fraction of the state's over-all timber resources, which are mostly on (he 11.365,246 acres of seven national forests. Almost 100.000 acres of the new total are in Coconino County, with Navajo next uith 28.000 acres. Yavapai has an estimated 7.300 acres of private timber. Apache 6.817. Gila 4.000. Greenlee 1.156 and Mohave 5.000. There is no marketable timber in private hands in Maricopa or in the southern counties of the state. MOST OF the stands in the inventory are small, scattered and isolated. Student foresters have "cruised" each stand to determine its extent, density, quality of timber and other factors, such as the nature of the terrain, accessibility and special, localized circumstances. This. Minor pointed out. ha? provided "a great educational 16 HE CUTS? ' ,TELL HiM WUfi VERV GCCD FR.EMD, 'PEPFcRWNT'fSTTVgA'HELLO" T one of die highlights of the 14th mmediatelv. They'll attend a S1 a l"P lu lllt Llt PL1" i, ...,. .m-co ,'.,cnnoA sonnci otticc. Annual Arizona Mate l ower- ture a panel ol live Arizona oi-ence on Juvenile Delinquency, finals who will discuss "Juve "But, if thev'd like some in-Beach. Calif. The contest finals-gave its final approval, (Information about the work first," I ere held Saturday night. 'amendment could go into effect I o give them the basic know-edge required of patrolmen. ind then they'll be sent into the -said Dowdy, "have them get "have them get in touch with me. I'll come to visit their group or talk (o them individually." Political Profile Them Know What You've Done Tucson Model Miss Arizona TUCSON (AP)-Kathy Jo Mo-! rales, a 19-year-old Tucson model, has won the Miss Ari- Mua llue dllu -ulllHtlc lul the Miss USA crown in Long! A brunette. Miss Morales is 5 feet 4 with measurements of ob-M-is. l lie miss wa pageant will be Feb. 7 to 19. this and has given me knowledge experience that nobody can equal." added Kellv, who combines his quiet Irish smile with a eandv-dancer's hand- shake. Even when Kelly has not been akeeping of the state green, lie has somehow managed to get himself a job close to politics. In the 1964 primary he was defeated by current treasurer Robert A. Kennedy. So Kelly consoled himself with the job of official senate doorman. "SOMETHING I consider as a promotion." quipped Kelly at the time. "Moving from the state treasurer's office on the first floor to the third floor." Farm-owner's son Kelly was born in Warsaw. Ind., and studied business administration for two years at the University of Indiana. He was an infantry officer during World War I. an automobile dealer in Fort Wayne. Ind.. in 1919. and moved to Arizona in 1927. In 1930, his interrupted col-(Continued on Page 44. Col. 2) The three- day conference, whieh owns Thursdav, is ex iwicd to attraci representatives' of the governors from 15 states and will cover the various causes of luvenile delinquency, : Steve Vukeevieh. superinten- ; dent of the state industrial ! school, said the conference will ;open Thursday afternoon with :a talk by John J. Walsh, San' Francisco, w e st e r n regional' manager for the Job Corps. Vukeevieh said the conference, for the first time, will be limited to a maximum of 250 guests. This is because of the intense interest in the program, he said. The keynote speech on Friday will be made bv Maxwell Os- born. Cheyenne. Wyo., executive secretary ot the Wyoming "loutn Council. ; A panel discussion on "Drop- .i... m.,i.: ,,- - noiin iquent?" will feature Mrs. Sarah ! Folsom, state superintendent of 'public instruction; William E. i Barry, principal of Washington High School: Sturgeon Cromer., i superintendent of s c h ool s at Flagstaff: Al Northern, superin- tendent of the Dysart School District. Phoenix, a'nd Dr. Mor- rison Warren. Phoenix, principal TELL HiM uA"7" A ;AL 'aJlN6c I AM ... J ; Beet caters, m v. ield to work wih experienced )flicers. When a minimum of 10 are available they'll go Kelly Motto: Editor's Note: This is another in a series of personality sketches on candidates for nomination to major state offices. WHEN EVERYONE here has seen Kelly, then the fifi-year-old Democrat will figure he's part way home. "But until then, you'll find me at everything from state rallies to precinct coffee clubs . . . it's a politician's responsibility to keep in the public eye, let the people know what you have done and can do," said kinetic J. W. Kelly, now at the primary plate and swinging for his fifth term as state treasurer. KELLY. A former Phoenix service station owner who gave up pistons and Packards for the mechanics of state ledgers, is well aware of the yo-yo nature of the state treasurer's job. Under Arizona's constitution, no man can serve two consecutive terms as custodian of the state's cash register. Yet Kelly has been the man at the till for four two-year terms and has served four ad- Let uuisu. ic.v Th,. rnnfprpnrr will end Sat "rda- 'lth rth two-hour panel discussion of Arizona State I dustnal Scno0' 'ouths and their Parents- Educators, clergymen, law en - forcement officers, and mem- bersol 'the judiciary from throughout Arizona have been invited to the conference and will air their opinions on the rising rate of juvenile delin- quency. PIT iM A 6CC5 TOfV:, RCV.ANJTHc NcXTTiVEd'E .NDlAN WRESTLE I'LL "TW NOT 7d n rpapi? w i . k n .tuny. J. W. KELLY State Treasurer Candidate ditional appointments as chief deputy. "Because you can't succeed yourself, it isn't the most profitable or stable job in politics." said Kelly of the post that pays $10,800 a year. "BUT MY profit is in knowing that I can, and have, done the jobs of all eight people in the office," he said. "And for years, politics has been my only business and t 1

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