Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 28, 1952 · Page 11
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 11

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 28, 1952
Page 11
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(jj tuj mi ' REPUBLIC CJTY Thursday, August 28, 1952 Pae23 (Section 2) THE STATE'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER The Arizona epu: -Tl I - IE iww.wii.t 'yS" ""-,. L I - ' ' tl . -' "- ' I-' ' S,', ,.ir,i.,i.:- ' 1 r :i 4 fef I r r ''efS ' x I mr r - r: r if n 5 J - . 1 -4't t--fZ3tm-w I it - I V 4Virs 'HN ; ' t - ? Awl I ' ! - i 11 i- -s - 3 ' 4 4 - v r:::::3::l I -a as t I i ?" ? ;-.a i L J' Here's How he!7 of 1714 W. Heath-erbrae shows you how, in case you are orie of the 70,762 registered voters in Maricopa County who must cast their primary ballots on machines like this Sept. 9. First, she says, you turn this red lever to close curtain behind' you. TiL- Ynnr PJnlr Beside each name is a i aKe i our rieic smalI Jever Here Mrs Cherry, who work in the county supervisors' office selects a candidate. When a lever is pushed, an X appears beside the candidate's name. Forty of the county's larger precincts will have the machines. The largest, Grandview No. 1, will have 10 for its 3,085 voters. Write-in There's a place on the left for write-in candidates. You have to pull a paper rbll. The write-in vots are tallied at the end of the day. The regular votes are tallied electrically, and show up on the front of the machine beside each candidate's name when the polls close. In the primary, the wrinte-ins are credited to the party to which you have registered. Straight Ticket In the general election. folks who want to vote for a party ticket will push the big handle at the top of the proper column. This throws all the levers for all the candidates in that party. The machine is arranged just like a paper ballot. All Tliroilll Her selectins made, 5? Mrs. Cherry pushes the red lever back where it was in the beginning. This records the votes and opens the curtains. More than half of Maricopa County's 147,000 voters will be supplied with the machines.-(Republic Photos by Rod Moyer) 50 Per Cent Polio Case Drop In State Indicated A 50 per cent decrease in polio cases in Arizona this year as compared with 1951 was indicated Wednesday in a report from the state headquarters of the Infantile Paralysis Foundation in Phoenix. Luke Has Top Safety Record Luke Air Force Base ought to be a pretty safe place to work. Base civilian workers hit the 1,695,567 -hour mark without an on-duty accident, according to Gordon Harrington, ground safety engineer. A mid-year safety report from headquarters. Crew Training Force, reveals that from January to June 1952, Luke had the lowest rate of accidents for air force men on duty at all six CTAF bases. And only one fire has broken out on the base in six months. Fire Chief James J. Murphy announced. A civilian accident, a case of cut fingers due to a motor driven saw, which occurred Aug. 14, ended the accidentless record. The fire was a small blaze in one of the barracks two weeks ago. Harrington gave the base program in safety education credit for the record. Cases this year have reached only 125 . In 1951 the number of polio cases stood at 245 in August. Maricopa and Pima counties have the highest number of new polio cases in the state, 71 and 28 respectively, Mrs. Georgianna Johnson, state director of the foundation headquarters in Phoenix, said Wednesday. OTHER COUNTY polio headquarters reporting new cases so far have been Apache, three; Cochise, one; Coconino, three; Gila, five; Graham, one; Greenlee, two; Mohave, one; Pinal, eight; Navajo, one, and Santa Cruz, one. Yavapai County is the only county not reporting any cases, Mrs. Johnson said. Mrs. Helene Bennett, Yuma County chapter chairman, has reported suspected cases that have not yet been declared polio. MRS. JOHNSON said the national foundation has forwarded to Arizona $30,900 additional funds to take care of the new polio cases. This additional sum was necessary, despite the record sum raised, she added, because a great many of previous year's victims continue to receive aid and treatment from Arizona chapters. Although chapter records show an increase of 24 new cases of polio in Maricopa county since Aug. 1, the total of new cases, 71, still is less than last year's 97 for the same period. " Wilson Lists Registration New students in Wilson School District will register between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Sept. 4 and 5. according to G. S. Skiff, superintendent. Skiff said children who will be 6 by Dec. 1 may enter first grade upon presentation of a birth certificate. There will be no kindergarten classees. All district schools this year cover grades one through eight. Wilson School is at 2411 E. Hen-shaw, S. F. Hawkins is principal. G. S. Skiff School is at 1400 S. 18th St., Glenn Wilkins, principal, Ward School, at 3600 E. Henshaw, is under the direction of Mrs. Mat-tie Scott, head teacher. The Twentieth Street School, formerly operated by the district at 1946 E. Henshaw, has been abandoned. Skiff said. Students who formerly attended that tem porary school will enroll this year at Wilson. New buildings and alterations have been completed during the summer under federal grants of $170,000, said Skiff. He said improvements at Wilson School include a new shop and music building and remodeling and enlargement of the cafeteria. Skiff School boasts an additional four-classroom building and the cafeteria has been converted into a combination cafeteria - auditorium. New district faculty members are Arra Kulinovich, Ruth Warren, Ann Spaulding, Margaret Kenny, Norma Barkley, and Jeanie Phillips. Madrid, Spain, has scheduled a contest to discover Europe's cham pion beer drinker. ' x x ' - ' i I ' v -- , i ... H i ' for school . . .' ' i ' f .13 and PfgY J - V- ta.i;A V V- 10" T-Shirts crew neck or polo type Faded Denims made by Levi Saddle Leather Belts narrow tubular style Socks cottons, nylons, wool argyle, ribbed, "JC plain from I V 4 Yes, Porters school clothes are priced right! Wide selections of styles, patterns, materials ... all in" top quality merchandise at real values. Make Porters your headquarters for all your back-to-school clothing needs. Yinihrop Shoes cush'n-crepe sole ft Goodrich And Workers Agree On Strike Peace CINCINNATI, Aug. 27 (AP) Representatives of B. F. Goodrich Co. and the United Rubber Workers, CIO, Wednesday announced an agreement to end a strike of 16,- 000 rubber workers in 9 cities. The agreement, which must be submitted to the various union locals for ratification before the 10-day-old strike ends, provides: A 10-cent general hourly wage increase, bringing such pay to $1.95 an hour. Provisions for a full union shop. An improved company security-union responsibility provision which the parties believe will reduce materially illegal work stoppages. Four Schools Open Sept. 8 Registration for new students of the Washington School District's four schools is set for 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 4. Supt. H. A. Liem said children who will be 6 years old before Jan. 1, 1953 may enter first grade Birth certificates must be presented at registration. N First day of school is Sept. 8, when assignment of classes will be made'. Students will be released at noon. SEPT. 9 IS THE first full day, with cafeterias opened at all schools. Maryland Avenue School, 21st Avenue and Maryland, will serve children from grades 1 to 6 who live south of Glendale Avenue. Mountain View School, 15th Avenue and Mountain Vjew Road, is for children from grades 1 to 7 who live between Seventh Avenue and 19th Avenue, north .of Arizona canal. GRADES 1 TO 8 are offered pupils between Seventh Avenue and 16th Street, north of the canal, at Sunnyslope School, Third Street and Vogel. Children in the remainder of the school district from grades 1 to 8 will go to Washington School, 2626 W. Northern. Eighth graders living in the area served by Mountain View School will attend Washington School, Liem said. Schools Open To Luke Men Special to The Republic LUKE AIR FORCE BASE, Aug. 27 Airmea here will begin registering for classes at three civilian schools during the first week of September. Arizona State College at Tempe, Phoenix Technical High School, and Phoenix College will offer courses for the men during the coming semester. Newest addition to the facilities of the Non-Commissioned Officers Club, a $2,000 cafeteria, will have its grand opening Saturday, according to MSgt Robert Dougley, club secretary. The new restaurant, capable of accommodating 125, is the result of two month's work on the part of club members who devoted off-duty hours to work on the project. Non-Mourners Given Solitary By Peron BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 27 (AP) The radical party, only sizeable opposition to Argentina President Juan D. Peroh, said Wednesday political prisoners were being kept in solitary confinement for refusing to mourn the death of Eva Peron. It has presented a petition of protest to the ministry of justice. Vital Highway 66 Link To Be Completed Oct. 1 Paving the last 17-mile sector of the new Topock-Kingman link in U.S. Route 66 will be completed and opened to traffic by Oct. 1, the state highway department announced Wednesday. The new route, begun less than three years ago, has cost approximately $3 million. Forty-five miles in length, it is a 40-foot, high speed, curve and grade-free highway. It replaces the extremely hazardous Oatman- Hill sector of Route 66. Construction was undertaken by the state and Riven a highest priority for reasons of national defense at the request of federal authorities. The government wanted the Topock-Kingman route built quickly because the old highway is so nar- PJioenix Infant 2 Months, Dies Victoria Williams, 2-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Williams of 716 S. 10th Ave., was dead Wednesday on arrival at Memorial Hospital. Police said the baby's parents told them they found the baby lying face down in her crib. row, mountainous, and twisting it could not be used by heavy military vehicles, federal officials said. Construction of a project of the magnitude of the Topock-Kingman highway within three years is un-precendented in Arizona's road building history, highway officials said. State Marine Dies In Korea WASHINGTON, Aug. 27 (AP) The defense department has announced the death of one Arizona marine in Korea and the wounding of two others. Pfc. Verline Dean Maston o Higley died of wounds received in the Korean fighting. , Pfc. Thomas Lopez Eustamante," son of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Busta-mante, Tucson, and Pfc. Billy Low- ell Duncan, son of Mr. and Mrs ; James Duncan, Tucson, were j wounded. ! Garages in Angola (Portuguese West Africa) are. doing a rushing trade changing light trucks into hunting cars. Your important major . . . vital minors in the wardrobe line, are right if they carry Switzer's labelsl - Is4 Sir Credits for corduroy! THe suit at the right is iridescent corduroy . . . sharp-wardrobe mixers alone. Green, purple or orange with matching hats 10-16 Skirt. 7.95 ' Weskit. A ROSENBLUM MAN-TAILORED JACKET Left; a definite requirement . . . definitely smart. Hand picking on fine 100 virgin wool flannel. Fully lined. Ocean pearl buttons. Red, grey, white, navy. 10-16 $35 Frosty white blouses with a shirt-Ioolc are always in order. Top blouse has a removable plastron for a tailored effect; Lower in satin stripes with gambler-tie. Both in fine washable cotton. Each 5.95 A 5-WAY CLUTCH BAG can match your mood. Smooth Calf with suede or faille cover. Black 10.95 Plus Tax A JOYCE CROSS STITCH wedge sling fills your shoe bill, all day. Black or green suede with kid. 11.95 SHOP TON1TE TIL 9 SATURDAY-TIL 5:30 CLOSED MONDAY. LABOR DAY f . .... . 7.95 " . . . p k ' (x I f 'CS?'-'- 1 1 S JF:.- I Jit i wi $ W mnfii .... ..:,"----;-r: 1 jAop Thursdays noon till nine

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