Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona on September 3, 1965 · Page 32
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Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona · Page 32

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Friday, September 3, 1965
Page 32
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r PAGE FOUR - SECTION D THE ARIZONA DAILY STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1965 Argentines May Purchase Planes Stored In Phoenix C i65 htm York Timet Men Servic " BUENOS AIRES Welsswood Beall, executive vice president of the Douglas Aircraft Corp., signed a contract with the Argentine Air Force for the repair and provision of spares and training facilities necessary for a future purchase of 50 A4B Sky-hawk jet planes. No official announcement of the purchase of the aircraft, which are in mothballs in Phoenix, has yet been made. The purchase, on a government-to-government basis, is outside the framework of the military assistance agreement signed by the United States and Argentina. The aircraft are Navy planes but will be flown by the Argen tine Air Force from land bases, provided that the Argentine gov ernment approves tne purcnase. Udall Okays Use Of Colorado River Water For Proposed Utah Thermal Power Plant ' WASHINGTON Ifl - The Interior Dept. has approved the use of Colorado River water for a proposed thermal electric steam power generating plant in Utah, it was announced Thursday. Sen. Frank E. Moss and Rep. Davis S. King, Utah Democrats, said Secretary of the Interior Stewart L. Udall had approved a four-party agreement for the Kaiparowits Plateau project. The agreement involves the Ute indian tribe of the Uintah and Ouray reservation, the Bureau of Indian Affairs, the Bureau of Reclamation and the 2Cecil Gaver "DON'T MISS WE DELIVER! nmm nrc We Give You The Best Deal In Tucson With Or Without A Trade. pluses 1 Hn5"'7 ro - -.k Tv "1 Fft (Colo? 23' 0: 113 WHTWEtGlft easy to carry BIG PORTABLE PERFORMANCE, HOOVER DIAL-A-MAT1C 30 more efficient on rugs ! 2zi times more power with tools! We give you the best deal in town. WE HAVE BAGS & BELTS FOR ALL MODELS Around 100 A Day Many U S. Servicemen : Seek Duty In Viet Nam ' ; WASHINGTON fl The White House said Thursday the number of American servicemen volunteering for duty -- in Viet Nam "has increased dramatically" since April and 1 now averages more than 100 a day. It made public a digest of a report to President Johnson t from acting Secretary of Defense Cyrus Vance which said more than 12,000 have volunteered since July, 1964. ; "The number has risen steadily to a peak of 1,653 last i month," the W hite House said. "August will be even greater, with 1,442 the first two weeks. Since April, the daily average of volunteers has more than tripled." Only 7,000 of the 12,000 who have asked to go to Viet Nam have actually been assigned there. The White House , said the rest would go as soon as vacancies occur for their - special skills. In April, the number of volunteers was 925. In May it was 945 and in June, 1,222. ' Central Utah Water Conservancy District. This paves the way for Gov. Calvin L. Rampton of Utah and the Utah state engineer to formally approve the use of 102,-000-acre feet of Utah's allocation of the Colorado River by a combine of private power firms, Moss and King said. Southern California Edison, Population Increases OTTAWA W - Canada's 1965 midyear population figure was 19,604,000, The Dominion Bureau of Statistics reported, for an increase of 333,000 over July 1, 1964. Says THE GREAT COLOR TELEVISION WE INSTALL! WE 8oul cart (jSolor) The KENTON Model TG2200 Table model Color TV. Power reserve 26,000 volt horizontal chassis. Tone Control. All new unitized UHFVHF channel selector. 10. The MALDEN Model LG5311 Masterpiece Danish Modern cabinet. 26.000 volt chassis. Unitized UHFVHF channel selector with lighted indicators. (J3- ovarall diagonal, 174 aq. int. viewable araa) The LANSFORD Model LG5515 MasterDlece Earlv American styling. New 25" rectangular Color picture tube. 26,000 volt chassis. All channel UHFVHF reception. (8S overall diagonal M aq. ! liawabla area) CECIL GAVER'S TV's USED AS IS HOURS: 8-9 Daily 12-6 Sunday INSTANT CREDIT 1 1 k rntoffl EA 7-6571 4044 E. Speedway San Diego Gas & Electric Co., and the Arizona Public Service Co. have proposed a 5-million kilowatt coal-fired plant in Kane County, Utah, adjacent to Lake Powell. They would send the electricity to Arizona and Southern California as well as to other utilities including Utah Power & Light Co., Moss and King said Sen. Wallace F. Bennett, R Utah, said he was pleased bt the announcement. - Bennett urged Udall last Thursday to act promptly on the proposal saving an investment of $500 million would have tremendous impact on the state's economy, PROGRAMS" GUARANTEE! PORTABLE TVs Brand New EA WW : 1 fry I g j t'Cs1 119 Skateboard Rink Will Open Today Surf City, the world's first championship skateboard course, will hold its grand open ing today through Monday from a.m. to midnight each day. Location is 5140 E. Speedway. Sanctioned by the Internation al Skateboard Assn., the main course is a 520 - foot concrete skateboard runway. The exhibi tion, and beginners area is 110 feet by 40 feet. The course is out of doors. William Barton is president of the Arizona Surf City Recreation Enterprises, Inc., and Mac Marshall is vice president. Marshall said that safety pre cautions will be observed at all times. Helmets are available to skaters without charge, and rubber - soled tennis shoes and wheels will be for rent. Boards with steel wheels will not be permitted on the course, Mar shall said. Instructors and monitors will be on duty at all times, he said, Pat McGee, girls' national skateboard champion who was pictured on the cover of Life Magazine's May 14 issue, is here from San Gabriel, Calif., for the grand opening. Marshall said that regular competitions will be held at the new course. After Monday, hours will be noon to midnight on week days and from 9 a.m. to midnight weekends. Educator Is Dead 1965 New York Times New Servic PHILADELPHIA Brother F, Azarias, 67, chairman of the education department at La Salle College here from 1948 to 1964, died Wednesday in Pitts burgh, where he was vacation ing. Your preference from the most complete selection of Levi's al New! Heavyweight! BOY! HOW THEY WEAR! When you take a tough UH oz. denim and add 7 nylon for extra strength, you get a pair of jeans that wear longer and resist abrasion better than ever! But that's not all... double knee guaranteed for life of garment double-stitched, with extra reinforcement at strain point took for th wored JtTM! if NAaet LFVt't Matlf M ! W GET YOUR AMPHI PLAZA: 707 E. Ft Lowell Rd". SWANWAY Open Eves. Till 9 p.m., Sunday! II t Suspect Had j I Good Reason 1 To Complain PHCENIX lh Harlan A-pleton, 18, of Yuma, returned to the police station after being freed on bond on a charge of robbing a service station. This time he. himself complained that his car was stolen. That was the car in which police earlier said they found a pistol and $49 reported taken in the holdup. The car was locked when they left it, the officers said. Attorney General Okays Proposed Student Swap PHOENIX (AP) The attorney general Thursday approved a Cochise County School District proposal to swap pupils with the Pearce School District. Purpose of the exchange is to co-ordinate the program, with one district teaching the first four grades and the other the upper four. But Asst. Atty. Gen. Alvin Larson said the cost-cutting pro posal should be submitted to the State Board of Education for its endorsement. Larson said the proposal is unprecedented in Arizona. His opinion upheld that of Cochise County Atty. Richard Riley, who said the proposed swap violated no Arizona law. Larson said the concurrence makes the arrangement applicable throughout the state if otlv er districts want to try it. New Mexico contains 18 In- dian pueblos and four Indian reservations. tmb antt tfi't dtstmct'v stitehjng on tfrt "ft tmaf wi ocmoh ! (Mee on it mr lrw( LEVIS DOUBLE AT BOTH STORES JaW ,1 NYLON-FORTIFIED U.S. Soldiers, Diplomats Work As Team In Viet Nam Attitudes Differ From Korean War By JAMES RESTON 1965 New York Times News Service SAIGON The American dip lomats and soldiers seem to be working very well together in Viet Nam under unusual circumstances. Top officers of the armed services are operating un der tighter RESTON'S VIEWS res trictions than in the Korean War, but there has been comparatively less backstairs sniping at the President s policy oi restraint than in the Korean conflict. This is all the more surprising because many of these officers genuinely feel that the bombing of North Viet Nam should be extended to the Communist missile sites around Hanoi and Hai Phong, that the harbor of Hai Phong should be mined to block supplies into that area, and some even feel that they should be permitted to bomb not only industrial targets but the network of agricultural dikes in the Red River valley as well. They make these points to one another and discuss them with U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, and pass on their recommendations to the Pentagon. But the point is that they are arguing about strategic targets within the framework of the executive branch of the government rather than lobbying for their views with the press and the Congress. Part of this may be due to the fact that they are working Sanforized and vat-dyed, with zipper fly, snap waist fastener full size range ... 2 to 16 Regular L Slim, 25 to 36 Husky back pocket. iaoh c re . , SAN FHAMCISC KNEE JEANS PLAZA: 4704 E. Broadway o 4 for a commander-in-chief who knows the Congress and the press better than they do, and whose toleration of insubordination is not extremely lenient. But there is probably more to it than that. A new and more sophisticated generation of American military leaders has' come to the top under the strongest secretary of defense since Forrestal and they are increasingly conscious of the fact that they are likely to be fighting, not all - out wars of total military strength for the rest of their careers, but limited wars for limited aims part military and mainly poli tical. This adjustment is not easy, and no doubt some of them re bel and even lobby against it with their friends m the press and Congress, but in relative terms the spirit of cooperation between the services on joint op erations, and between the mili tary and-civilian leaders is more apparent at least in this theater of operations than any other m the last generation. The U.S. does not yet have ; Welfare Office : Given Chance ; To Grieve' Employes of the State Welfare Office in Tucson were told yesterday that they may present any grievances to the Tucson Advisory Council. Pete Rubi, a member of the Pima County Board of Supervisors and chairman of the council, said a memorandum had been sent to the 92-mem-ber staff of the welfare office informing them of their right to be heard. Rubi said the council directed E. L. Hanson,director of the Pima County Office of the State Dept. of Welfare to send a letter to all department personnel who have quit or are thinking of quitting. The letter, be continued, told employes that the Tucson Advisory Council would interview anyone who requested a hearing. Everybody Buys Their n7r AT MyersoiVs has a complete line of . . . "OFTEN IMITATED NEVER EQUALLED" All Styles All Genuine DOWNTOWN 42 W. Congress 9:30 to 5:30. Fri. 'til 9 WILMOT PLAZA Broadway at Wilmot Mon., Wed., Fri. 'til 9 professional military service large enough to support its worldwide political commit ments. The burdens and sacri fices of this war are not being fairly or equally shared by the present generation of young Americans. It Is inspiring but painful to watch the crew of the aircraft carrying out more than 100 sorties a night against North Viet Nam, flying the jets off the tilting moving decks in the dark, and working furiously below decks all day in 120 degree heat to get them ready for the next night's raids. These men literally are wopk- ing 18 and 20 hours a day fighting a war under peacetime draft conditions, and doing it with a good heart, when their terms of enlistment were ex tended for four months the oth er day, Capt. John (Blackie) Kennedy of the Independence did not have a single appeal for re lief. "There were at least four guvs here I know who never got to the church on time," Captain Kennedy said. "I'm sure the other officers got the eripes but not a single one of these 4,000 men here complained to me. In some ways, the men on the earners have it easier than the American soldiers and civilians serving out in the Vietnamese hamlets as adviser to the Viet namese military and provincial political leaders. They are isolated and in con stant danger of being overrun by the Viet Cong every night. Usually there are no more than a dozen special service soldiers living m a hut behind the sand bags or a couple of foreign aid civilians sleeping on their guns in some remote communi ty, where they cannot' take a walk or a drink without being ODserved. It is not all glorious and noble, of course. War is a corrupting business. Men without their women are a sad lot. Especially in Saigon, there is so much cheap post exchange booze around that it not only unbalances the officers but unbalances the market and establishes a vast illicit commercial market. Not to mention the tarts, who come cheap. Nevertheless, the American company here is doing a hard job with admirable energy and good nature. They are not talk ing much about why they are here, or even complaining about their contemporaries back home who think they shouldn't be here. Most of them will not reenust, so the problem of continuity of service is serious, but while they are here they are a remarkably agreeable, professional, and cooperative company. ANNOUNCEMENTS Funeral Announcements I CAVAZOS, Miss Maria M., 56, 45 N. Palomas, died August 31st. Survived by mother, Rosaura Cavazos; sisters, Mrs. Lupe Canez, Mrs. Car-milla Carpia an Miss Dul-ces Nombres; brothers, Romano, Jose, Jesus, Manuel, Rafael and Frank. Rosary will be recited Friday, 8 p.m. Tucson Mortuary Chapel. Mass to be offered Saturday, 9 a.m., St. Augustine Cathedral. Burial in Holy Hope Cemetery. HAMLIN, Pearl B., 68, Ft. Huachucha, died Sept. 1st. Survived by son and daughter-in-law, Fredrick and Diane Ganz Hamlin; sister, Mrs. Margaret Edes, California; nephew and wife, Paul and Joanne Edes, California. Friends many call at Tucson Mortuary Thursday, 4-9 p.m. Funeral services will be conducted Friday, 9 a.m., at the Mortuary, Chaplain Stein, Ft. Huachucha , Army base will officiate. REVIS, Billie, 73, 915 S. Fremont, passed away August 30th. Survived by husband, Ben; brother, Euguine Smy-ers, Casa Grande. Ariz. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday, 10 a.m., Adair Funeral Home Chapel; Reverend William Jacks Prince Chapel A.M.E. will officiate. Interment in South Lawn Memorial Park. ROTHBERGER, Jeanette (Grandma), 81, of 1727 E. 6th, died September 1st. Survived by a daughter, Mrs. Florence Ruth King; brother, Myer Grauvard; and 2 grandchildren. Services Sunday, 9 a.m., in the Arizona Mortuary Chapel, Stone and Third St. Interment Evergreen Cemetery. Remembrances may be made to the Cancer Fund. SENTHOUSE, Grace Ruth, 70, of 2725 N. Eastgate Dr., passed away August 31st. Funeral services at 10 a.m., Friday, September 3rd, in the Swan Funeral Home Chapel. Interment at Evergreen Cemetery. STONE, Blanche, 73, 6231 E. 17th St., died Sept. 1st. Sur-. vived by husband, Guy; sons, Robert, Colorado Funeral Announcements Springs, Calvin cf Tucson; brother, George Brown, Colorado; sisters, Mrs. Theresa French, of Hawthorne, California, and Mrs. Winifred Hayes, of Sigaurni, Iowa; 10 grandchildren. Services 9:30 a.m. Saturday, in Palms Chapel, conducted by the Rev. C. W. Carpenter, of Unity church. Burial in South Lawn Memorial Park. Friends may call at the Mortuary, after 2 p.m. on Thursday. TAVAGLIONE, Michele, 78, of 620 S. 5th, entered into rest August 30th. Brother of Matiucella Tavaglione, of Italy. Funeral 4 p.m., September 3rd, at St. Augustine Cathedral. Burial in South Lawn. Friends may call at Bring's Funeral Home from 2 to 8 p.m., September 2nd. TH1EDE, Elizabeth Helen, 71, 1619 W. Hegel Lane, passed away Sept. 1. Survived by husband, August. Funeral services and burial will be in New York. Local arrangements by Valley Fu-neral Home. CLASSIFIED DEADLINES Mew Ads Weekdays S P.M. Change of copy, corrections and cancellations 4 P.M. New Ads Saturday 4 P.M. Change of copy, corrections and cancellations-Saturday 8 A.M. to 2 P.M. Open Sundays & Holidays 10 A.M. to 2 P.M. for Corrections & Cancellations IMPORTANT: Check your ad the first day it appears: in event of error please call immediately. NO CLAIMS WILL BE ALLOWED FOR MORE THAN ONE INCORRECT INSERTION. Rates and Deadlines Minimum Casn Ad 10 worfla $ ? Minimum Charg 10 words $109 Rv Words to the lint Rates Per Word Number ot All Dev Consecutive Days Rate 1 (Same Codvi f .09 ? (Same Codv it S (Same Coo 17 4 (Same Coovl 5 (Same Codv) ti (Same Cobv) M 7 'Same Coovl it P't!' fitv and st Sale Te Chanoe of Codv - Charqe 50c Bo Number Service Charge 75c Additional Tucson Newspapers Ine reserve the riaht to edit, orooerlv clssaif or reiect anv copv submitted for publication PHONE MA 2-5855 ANNOUNCEMENTS Announcements f Auto Transportation 10 Card ot Thanks 5 Florists S Funeral Announcements 1 Funeral Directors 4 In Mpmorlam , Lost (V Found 7 Memorials-Markers Personals S Travel Oonortunltles II BUSINESS-SERVICE DIRECTORY Businesses-Services Ml SCHOOLING Business Training 13 Employment Prep 14 Schools-Instructions 15 EMPLOYMENT Child fare .... M Domestic Help Wanted 21 Employment Anencles 1 Help Wanted 18 Hel-. Wanted, Female '.0 Help Wanted Male 17 Sales Positions It Situations Winted 23 Situations Wanted Female V Situations Wanted Male 52 TRANSPORTATION tor Sale 45 Autos-lmoorts, Sports 30 Aut" Parts, Accenries 34 Auto Rentals 3? Auto Repair- Painting 33 Autos for Sale 29 Autos Wanted 23 Boat for Sale 47 Campers 42 Motorcvcles. Bikes. Scooters " '""-ino Goods 50 Tires 35 Truck Equipment. Repairs 4' Trucks for Rent 40 Trucks for Sale 39 Trucks Wanted ? Utility Trailers 44 EQUIPMENT Hand Trucks S4 Heavy Equment for Sale 5i Machinery for Rent J3 Machinery for Sale 5? MERCHANDISE-MISCELLANEOUS Air Con.-Itloning 2 Antiques 84 Babv Furniture 85 Birds. Tropical Fish, Etc. 4 Buildlno Materials 55 Clothing for Sale 47 Do I Vourself- 5 Doqs. Cats Pets 73 (farm Ranch couloment 6 Foods. Meat Fishes ? T HiFI. Stereo. Recorder 93 Household Goods 3 Jewelry . l Let' Swap e Livestock Musical Instruments. 90 AAtt-ir- -nice. Repairs 9? Office Business Equipment 98 nuMonr Furnishlnqs f Pawn Shops 2 Photonrpnnir Equipment M Pianos Groans 91 Poultry Foqs. Produce, etc 78 TVs Radios "honos 94 TV Service. Repairs 95 Wanted to Buy C5 RENTALS Aits. Furnished-Rent 115 Apts Unfurn Rent 122 Apartments for Sale 125 '"n-ops. Condominiums Busines Rentals 144 Hotels. Guest Houses 109 Houekeenino Rooms 107 Houses. Furnished Rent 129 Houses. Unfurnished Rent 13 lnH-t-i, Rentals 145 Miscellaneous Rentals 146 Motels 108 Out of Town Rentals 143 w in Rest Homes 110 Room & Board 104 Room ' ithout Board 106 Trailer Courts 112 Trailers for RrJ 113 Wanted to Rent 103 BUSINESS-FINANCE Business Opportunities 150 Loans. Real Estate 154 Money to invest 153 Monev Loans 152 Monev Wanted 171 Mortgages & Contracts 153 Property Management 156 MOBILE LIVING Mobile Homes. Trailer! .... 1S Trailer Hauling 160 Trailers Wanted 15 REAL ESTATE Acreage 174 A-praisals 176 Business Frontage 175 Business Property 16? Farms & Ranch 173 Ho"se for Sa1 167 House for ;ale Furnished 194 'ncome Property 166 Industrial Property 170 lnvement Prooertv H7 Lots for Sa"e 171 Open Houses tor Sale 180 Real Estate Exchange If 4 Real Estate Marketinsl 171 Real Estate Wanted 1(3 Suburban Property let

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