Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on July 31, 1973 · Page 5
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 5

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 31, 1973
Page 5
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tlda) KEPUBLfS ... ...BliLLDOGL. A-4 The Arizona Republic ; Phoenix, Tuesday, July 31, 197J : More about- Skylab t Continued from Page A-l 1" avjiid upsetting their already queasy sto' machs.. . 'K- .,. i! U; $ean reported Monday Garriott was ' ; qiite.slck late-.undaYvoightaffer a dav cf apparent improverfieirt. Bean said:--""-' 'Lousma is not feeling too good, still. He was feeling better yesterday. I think he!s not going to be working as fast as we'd like him to." Bean said his condition also seems worse than on Sunday. He said: "I'm not quite as frisky as I was late yesterday, but I feel good: I was able to ' get down all of breakfast, so' at least we got a fighting start there." Doctors believe the. ailment, is motion sickness, a debilitating but not serious problem, similar to seasickness. Space physicians said they believe the ailment will disappear slowly as the astronauts' adapt to weightlessness; Episodes of the illness -occurred only -hours after the astronauts were launched Saturday. Lbusmatias vomited three times and seems to -be--suffering-the most. Bean said Lousma took a scopola-mine-dexedrine capsule after, getting "up Monday. The astronauts took this medicine Sunday also and it helped to control the illness. Mission Control told the astronauts to work slowly and not feel compelled to stay on the premission schedule. Flight controller Don Puddy said: "We're essentially a day behind. "We're going to try to have it completely regrouped and have it back on schedule by Sunday.".,, . .. He said several hours of experimental scientific work niay be' lost altogether because of delays caused tty therillness. ; Puddy said there is.:no great concern. I over the delay in the space walk, although some solar telescope cameras are not now operating because of lack of film. Lousma and Garriott will perform the space walk, doing two major jobs during 3'2 hours outside the spacecraft. They will deploy a sun shade on top of one installed last month by the Skylab i astronauts. Lousma and Garriott will also replenish film in the Skylab solar telescope. Sunshade protection on the outside of the orbiting laboratory is needed because a metal shield ripped off when the space station was launched May 14. Loss of the shield caused the 118-foot craft to overheat in the baking effects of the space sunlight. The Skylab 1 astronauts installed a parasol - like shade device during their 28-dny mission last month, but experts worried that material in the parasol may be rotting in the sunlight. Lousma and Garriott will install a shade of a different model. It will be unfolded like a window shade along a V-shaped frame of poles. The astronauts' rest Sunday night was interrupted by a leak in the space station. Mission Control sent, signals to automatically replace the atmosphere leaking out, but the spacemen were awakened at about 7 a.m., EDT, by the increased flow of oxygen and nitrogen. The crewmen located the leak a hatch which failed 1o close properly over a trash bin and quickly fixed it. But they said they didn't feel like staying up. . DENNIS THE MENACE By Ketcham I i H IIP" IHH 1-3. . Connecticut plans garbage recycling: Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn. Short on dumping ground and tired of smoky incinerators, Connecticut announced on Monday a statewide recycling plan that eventually will convert all its garbage into electricity, fuel and reusable metal and glass. The state Department of Environmental Protection unveiled a 20-year, $295-million blueprint for solid waste disposal that relies heavily on still unproven technology being tested in other parts of the country. A spokesman for the federal Environmental Protection Agency said the plan was unique in its scale. It calls for Connecticut to build 10 "resource recovery plants" at the rate of one each year beginning in 1976. The plants will separate bulk refuse into reusable materials such as aluminum, glass and ferrous metals, which will be sold. What little remains will be carted away to landfills. The state plans to build 45 centers where garbage will be collected and shipped to the recovery plans by truck, barge or rail. The plan also calls for 18 new landfills. The state hopes to increase the amount of waste recovered from the present figure of less than 5 per cent to more than 60 per cent by 1985. In the first full year of operation, probably 1976, state officials anticipate recovering BETTER GET YOUR. MONEY BACK FOR THAT NEW More about Papago Freeway route Continued from Page A-X was set for construction this fall but was rejected by Phoenix voters, and the southern route that would keep the freeway out of populated Phoenix and put it on industrial and agricultural land. "" Low rating of KOOL-TV challenged by executive with long-range planning, - and planning is required' for ' many federal grants, including transportation funds needed to build the freeway. "Phoenix is the only one (of the members) that can sink MAG," Driggs said, because federal requirements say the regional group must include 75 per cent of the governments and 75 per cent of the population. " ' ' ' Phoenix contains 60 per cent of the population of Maricopa County. " Driggs noted that MAG not only .needs A report ranking KOOL-TV in Phoenix among the 10 worst stations in the nation was challenged Monday by KOOL-TV general manager Homer Lane. Driggs promises the staff will do an "objective" study and analysis of the routes. The challenge facing MAG has been faced in many other communities where regional councils have been lambasted for being either a "competintr covern- .its members, hut its members, including-- ment" or a "third level of government," Phoenix, need MAG to qualify for many Driggs explained. "We've tried to assure here that we're neither, but we're an extension of the cities and county," he said. It's in the MAG Regional Council where the large cities and small towns get together to cooperate in solving their problems, he explained. Since 1002, transportation planning that qualified for federal money needed three things: Coordinated, continuing and comprehensive planning, Driggs said. federal grants. ' v. - The first step in setting the freeway's ' route is a public hearing at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Maryvale High School, 3415. 5Sth Aye.' It is expected to attract hundreds of citizens and officials. .. Driggs .said he knows his organization is in for a lot of praise and protest, whatever route i recommends for the freeway. ... Sentiment is building for the two favorite routes: The McDowell route that More about Freeway route Continued from Page A-l he said, it will formally replace the McDowell corridor on the plan. "We're willing to accept the fact that our plan is not responsive to the public vote, because we have not taken action yet to change the MAG plan," Drinks said. He added that the reason this has not been done is that to retain federal transportation funds, anything deleted from the plan must have a replacement. But, Driggs said, MAG Chairman B. L. Tims, Scottsdalc mayor, will make clear in his opening remarks to those attending the public forum that the map is only for references purposes. "We had a choice of including the present location that is on our official plan or including it along with a lot of alternate locations," Driggs said. "All we've done is list the present location, and we're saying to those, attending, the forum to tell us w here they want it to be placed." Jack DoBolske. MAG secretary, agreed with Driggs' explanation and added, "I don't think there was any intent to prejudice anybody with the map." "For any federal street or highway funds we need a continuous planning process," he said. The federal government enlarged its demand for regional planning in 1966 with the Demonstration Cities Act. By that time, a regional transportation group had been formed here called the Valley Area Traffic and Transportation Study (VATTSi. Dripqs said it was composed of city, county and state engineers, and the group did studies for the state highway department. In 1967, VATTS was merged Into MAG, which became the "umbrella" for planning a wide range of needs. Last year, 153 federal grants totaling million came through MAG, he reported. Transportation planning remains a major MAG function. Hotel builder Hyatt von Dehn is dead fit 58 PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) Hyatt Robert von Dehn, founder of the nationwide Hyatt Hotel Corp. chain, has died of a heart attack at the age of 58. Von Dehn, who had lived here for 25 years, was stricken Saturday at his vacation home in Pebble Beach. Calif. Funeral services will be held at Desert Memorial Park here. Born in Buffalo, N.Y., Von Dehn was a former assistant vice president of Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. of New York and former president of the Cherry Valley Land and Water Co. He built the first "Hyatt House" at Los Angeles International Airport in 1954 and was honored by the county board of supervisors for constructing the world's first airport hotel. He is survived by his widow, llildegardc, and two sons. Lane said the report, an unofficial publication by a retiring Federal Communications Commission member, Nicholas Johnson, contained "a lot of flaws" and was riddled with Johnson's personal opinions. Speaking to the Phoenix Advertising Club at the Beef Eaters Restaurant, Lane said Johnson is hostile to commercial television. Johnson's report, entitled "Broadcasting in America," rated network affiliated stations in the nation's top 50 markets against standards established by Johnson for local programing, numbers of commercials, news and public affairs. Lane said Johnson's report was based on statistics in the stations' license renewal applications, but did not consider program content or quality. Johnson encouraged di.-sat- lshed viewers to document a station's community service record, "yet Mr. Johnson and his staff did none of these things themselves," Lane charged. KOOL-TV complies with the National Association of Broadcasters code, which is approved by the FCC, Lane said. 72,000 tons of iron and steel, 47,000 tons of glass and 4.000 tons of aluminum. The energy developed will be equivalent to 650,000 barrels of oil, officials say. By 1975, they anticipate recovering enough from iron and steel to build 200.000 automobiles, enough glass to make 450 million bottles, 23,000 tons of aluminum and enough energy to generate 10 per cent of Connecticut's energy needs. Pulverized, combustible refuse will be mixed with oil in a conventional power plant boiler and burned to produce electric power. More than 3.3 million tons of gargage more than a ton for every man, woman and child in the state went to Connecticut dumps, land fills and incinerators in 1972. The amount is expected to double in 20 years. State environmental officials say only one incinerator in Connecticut meets federal air pollution standards and only 14 of 144 landfills meet federal pollution standards. To upgrade existing incinerators and landfills and build new ones to handle additional volume would cost at least $342 million, the state estimates. The 1973 Connecticut Legis lature created an authority W oversee the system, condemn land, sell bonds and contract with private industry. Once the system is built, annual operating costs are expected to be around $50 million. The system is to become self-supporting through user fees and the sale of recycled waste. The General Electric Co. received more than $1 million to create the Connecticut plan. The first recovery plant, which will prepare dry fuel, will be modeled after one being tested by the Union Electric Co. in St. Louis. Because of its present volume of garbage and shortage of landfill space, Bridgeport, Conn., was picked as the site for the first plant. ELSIE DECORATING TIPS: If you want your room to look bigger, use , white or ght paint. FURNITURE COMPANY 500 E. DUNLAP 944-3351 OPEN MM TO INI MOM. THRU FM. MT. MM TO I'M WOW!! THIS IS IT!! 9 HOUR E.O.M. SALE! TUESDAY 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M. LADIES' Odds 'N Ends HIGHLIGHT OF SEASON BELIEVE IT OR NOT! DRESS CASUAL MID-HEELS CHUNKIES HI-HEELS WEDGIES SIZES: 4 TO 12 ALL WIDTHS PLENTY OF NARROW WIDTHS SEEING IS BELIEVING!!! m 9 E S NO COMPARISON PRICE DUE TO RIDICULOUS PRICE PLEASE! ALL SALES FINAL NO REFUNDS NO EXCHANGE ermaine J "ITTIB KAMI tBAND SHOIS ...OH lit " OP1N TUS . WID . SAT. TIU b WON , IHU8S , f Rl 'TIU I (32nd Street and East McDowell Shopping Center) CHANCE FOR GRADUATES NEW YORK (API - The Henry Luce Foundation has announced the establishment of a new program designed to give 15 American university graduates a chance to live, study and travel in East and Southeast Asia for one vear. Conferees arce lo end curb on low-cosl housing v.- WASHINGTON (AP) -House and Senate conferees agreed Monday cn legislation that would end the moratorium on government - assisted housing programs for low-income persons. But some members of the conference predicted President Nixon will veto the bill if it is enacted. The moratorium applies to subsidies of interest on homes purchased by such persons and on rents. A I'. S. district court has ruled it illegal but the issue is on appeal. The moratorium termination was inrluded in a bill extending the regular Federal Housing Administration programs through June 30, 1974. . It now goes to the House and Senate. -hut h 7 AMERICAN EXPRESS GRANDFATHER CLOCKS IMMEDIATE DELIVERY $ 325 This beautiful Barwick Oltuk was n c-cntly offered to AiiH-rkmi ICxprcss Card Holders. It is now available from the (Grandfather Clmk people. Immediate deliver), set up in your home, full one; year guarantee at no extra charge. PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED 263-0380 i mr. ! i i j m i i i r ... rn ii t y vp.t.?i)rs i villi n Mil b I''nt, a I I ipii A mm llll llljt ; .8MB fPf ' M AMI BRANDS ;N W- Iy&?wMm: $7149 i Jiml Yf-A-f "v tin 1 mWmm J54S ! Ij Ufei ICLEAnArJCEl llgipf W ... I d W PflHTS I If y3XI I irotcn sire. 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GRANDFATHER CLOCK KITS $119 TO $179 CASE ONLY MOVEMENTS FROM $90 90"x45" 90"x56" n2"x45" 1 12 "56" 1 1 2"k85" 112"x95" ..$22.95 ..$24.95 $27.95 $30.95 ..$36.95 ..$37.95 READY TO TAKE HOME-TODAY! 140'kB5' ..$44.95 140,,x95" 160'x95" 190"85" 190"x95" ..$45.95 ..$53.95 ..$57.95 ..$60.95 ONE WAY PANELS 95 85" ..$30.95 95 x95' ..$31.95 115 85' ..$36.95 EXPERT CLOCK REPAIRING (pttliiinf In ANTIQUES GRANDPATHERS . a DACRON SNEERS Chnnw I'om our lavih tln(ion nl tool, f'ip, waiHabl thrert m gay prmfi ond tolid col-oil lrtiol Inr ruffrnnv dfOpfiet, undf tu'ntl, etc Buy no hilf Our biq !of k i ot o peak ... tpvrlarulai volut... r tktm today! llll 1 14 NOW 36" POLISHED COTTONS Stitrmrq tnbi-. in vwr hcn cl trvt'y print! 4 tgit yuvr pafticu'or cifcrv. A o il ng out cv rnWt Hot k cf th t,r ob'irt 'hfy ideal '"r d'tin'i. bd. ip'todt, tob!t clctrii, d'fttrt, 'c. to $2.11 Now 50c yd. KIRSCII DECORATIVE TRAVERSE RODS Oon.t Item a vority p lyl luth mi ATAVlO, VINIAf.t. CMAltAU, SHtRAOOD, AMtSICAN and HIRITAGC. rzzzzzzzr i X S I i i iHTiniir SATINS But quolify himm.inq otm J ply o'. ritil in yur fhm, ol IS Hunning Cpip'. Set th todnynnd moko ynu inrt1mn In bravU-ii your bem .!h th ingvnuity tnat only you eon Apply In bnmmokiPQ. I 20 J5L ) I ,.sr-9 J 'Li J ilinui CMIlfUMI... "1T'" f U ,M,M'"- V ftMOP AT HOM1 - .an b. happy to fhYJ I V !aJ y nd dtcerotor lo your horn with com. UiM AJ s I plat tompltt - Oayi et lnlngt. No obit- I J . goilon...jutcoii... Qr3pQrlC3 364.3491 812 EAST CAMCLDACK J I vA m nAlliri 1 Aaa Phlflt mm lit'jub ii n i 1 1 w PHONE 263-0303 I ! - m 4309 N CENTRAL

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