Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 3
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 3

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE I, I960 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE Pan Am Signs Lease For Space At Airport Pan American World Airways j Inc. today signed a lease for roughly 1,700 square feet of space at Tucson Municipal Airport. With its subcontractor, the Bell Aircraft Co.. Pan American intends to use the space temporality as headquarters for its operation of the new Ft Huachuca test range to Yuma~ In the meantime, Pan American k negotiating with other parties for a new building. "We have about six tentative proposals," James Doyle, Pan American administrative director, taid today. "In each case the plan would be to build in the neighborhood of 25,000 square feet of space indoors with a 50,000 square foot paved area outdoors which we" would lease. "We have taken the airport temporarily because it is the only space available on an interim basis mat is big enough." The space involved at the airport is on two floors of the terminal building. ACORNS Bajoy quick relief uid,| ·paodily rranov* aching I com with thin, ewhioo-l b« Dr. SchoU'i Zino-J ».d«,. Ort but · trife.1 This is on the east side of the three large hangars that the Tucson Airport Authority recently eased to the Hughes Tool Co. Pan American and Bell won an ;i8.8 million contract to operate the new Ft. Huachuca test range. This involves both the testing of military cjeamunications equipment under simulated battlefield conditions and the testing of new ligh speed drones launched in Yuma. \ The two firms now have 173 em- ployes and anticipate having approximately 600 when in operation within a year. "Doyle anticipated that mere would be roughly 200 employes working in the airport office by the time it'is given up in three months. Pan American originally took an office on Broadway which it has relinquished. It is now occupying an office on Park avenue which it will keep for personnel reasons until tile end of June. Retired Priest Huntington Dies Harvard's Class Of 1910 Boasts Many Noted Men CAMBRIDGE, Mass.--(IV-The 50-year class at Har- The Rev. Charles Edward Huntington, retired Epis-jvard is being cited these days for its unusual complc- Trash Is Costly ST. PAUL, MSnn.-UH-It cost $250,000 to remove trash from Minnesota highways during 1959. The State Highway Department estimated tins expense could be cut in half if motorists would use trash barrels placed along the highways. copal priest who served St. Luke's in the Desert as chaplain for 19 years, died at St. Mary's Hospital this morning. He was 83. , The Rev. Mr. Huntington came to Arizona from Wisconsin in 1926. He was a missionary in the Ray and Hayden mining districts for three years. He was chaplain at St. Luke's sanatorium on North 1st avenue from 1929-*o 1948, when he retired. Even in retirement he was busy with duties at the sanatorium and Episcopal churches here. He resided at 639 E. Adams St. The St. Luke's Board of Visitors honored the Rev. and Mrs. Huntington at the annual meeting and luncheon two years ago. The Rt Rev. Arthur B. Kinsolving II, bishop of Arizona, was among guests. The Rev. Mr. Huntington was i born Apr. 16,1877, in Athol, Mass.,' and received his early schooling at Salem, Mass. His-tiieological training was in Nashota House in Nashota, Wis. He was ordained a priest May 20, 1909, by the Rt Rev. R. H. Weller, bishop of Fond du Lac, Wis. From 1909 until 1926 he served churches at Medford, Abbotsford, Wesiboro; St. Peter's in West Allis. and St. John's in Burlington. He was editor of the Living Church Annual, official yearbook the Protestant Episcopal Church, from 1919 to 1926. He was active in the Masons and Order of the Eeastern Star, and served on advisory boards of both the DeMolay and Rainbow Girls. The Rev. Mr. Huntingtoa and Margaret Clarke Marshall were married Sept. 1, 1913, at Chicago, HI. Suviving are his wife; a son, Lt Col. Edward M. Huntington of Dayton, Ohio; and a daughter, Mrs. Clifton Abbott of Tucson. Funeral arrangements are pending it Kerr Mortuary. ment of world-famous men. Two hundred members of the class of 1910---whose original number was 734--will gather at Cambridge June 13 to 16 for their 50th reunion. The class boasts two Nobel Prize winners, renowned scholars, investors and leaders in the field of science. For instance: In the field of letters, the class includes poet-laureate T. S. Eliot, who won the Nobel Prize in literature; poet Alan Seeger, killed in World War I; the late W. H. Wright (S.S. Van Dyne), whose mystery novels were the vogue a generation ago. Journalists in the class include Walter Lippmann and the Intc Heywood Broun, founder of the American Newspaper Guild. In the field of science: the late Prof. James B. Sumner, Nobel Prise winner in chemistry for his pioneer work in crystalizing the enzyme "urease"; Francis W. Davis, who developed power steering far automobiles; William Gibbs. marine cnp.inecr whose work included World War 11 Cor- veties and the liner United Stales, and Dr. Clarence C. Little, twice a. university president who resigned to found the Jackson Research Laboratory at Bar Harbor, Me. And there wa. John S. Reed, journalist and Socialist who supported the Russian revolution, died in Moscow and is buried In the Kremlin. In the area of public service: the late Sen. Bronson Cutting of New Mexico; Rep. Hamilton Fish of New York and former trade commissioner Stuart Chase. HOUSE OF NUTRITION Suptr Pcltney C-COMPLEX Try it today and tee the difference Nature'* own dietary weapon for control of · Hay Fever · Virus Colds · Sinus · Fatigue * Irritated Gums · Asthma Comoro this formula. Each tablet contalm . Vitamin C 250 Mg. · Rose Hip* 1W Mi. · RuHn 15 MR. In a natural base of High Potency lloflavanoid and Hcsperldln complex. 100't $3.50 250's $7.95 500's....f U.tl Diet Consultant* 4882 EAST BROADWAY EA W8U j »88gassKS' Save by joining our Vitamin Club REV. HUNTINGTON Mine Protest Delays Plan For Area No Provocation? CAIRO-UH--A Cairo court sentenced a jealous husband to six weeks in prison for stabbing and ·eriously wounding a man who pinched his wife at the moviei. GOLDEN GOOSE C'est Si Bon MMW by J. Stem COCKTAILS, DINNER Ml E. Spdy. EA MM* THE GREATEST GIFT FOR ANY GRADUATE! rramDomtfr GRADUATION SPECIALLY Full Mr 7-Jmwbl (MDMN Watches AC jTMr r«yA«UttUA* $1.00 AW** Shawr $21* IWiM ^HV rW^^riOB* ^^ 114.95 ur VkU Ua^i IMPOKTKD DMNcKWAKc SET · iwr mat «MMmT TOMS · By CHARLES GUDATTIS Another Sahuarita summit conference will be called so that the county can get more details on one of the nation's most highly mineralized areas for inclusion in an area plan. Action on two Sahuarita neighborhood plans was held up yesterday by the County Planning and Zoning Commission until the area plan goes to public hearing June 28. Winning the delay was Victor Verity, attorney for the Pima lining Co. He said his com- jany was not contacted about and use in the area 20 miles outh of Tucson and felt the plan would not be based on sufficient nformation. Verity contended that there are mineralized showings in me area which are being seriously prospected. His clinching remark was that the district "is probably he most concentrated mine area the western United States, possibly in all the United States." TWO ATTORNEYS who have been working to get neighborhood lans through for several months now, Robert Stubbs and Donald kt, reminded the commissioners of tht several delays to date nd asked that something definite e done on June 28. Harold McCarthy, vice chairman of the commission, took it upon himself to make certain that the mining company, farm and housing interests would be represented at a special meeting o be held in the middle of June. The. Sahuarita discussion was me of two lengthy public hear- ngs yesterday. The other, on a leighborhood plan surrounding fie Wrightstown School in east "ticson, proved livelier. Lined up in opposition to each other were residents wanting to ceep a rural setting snd those who felt that denser housing is called for under the Rincon Plan. Sparking the long presentation of opinions was a petition by Otto Small to rezone a 70-acre subdivision known as Desert ·'alms Park. The land surrounds Wrightstown School and stretches southward to Speedway. THE TWO MAJOR spokesmen pitted against both the neighbor- iood pSan and rezoning were Atty. Paul Fries, representing a group of residents in the plan area, and Walter Clapp, a member of the Tanque Verde Valley Assn. They claimed that the rezoning would amount to leapfrogging lightly populated areas and would thus amount to spot aming. Small's attorney, Arthur Tannenbaum, contended that his client waited until after the Rincon Plan was adopted and paid a higher price for the land. He said the plan allowed three-hornes-to- the-acre compared with the former one-home-to-four-acres. "The land is suited for CR3 housing," Tanaenbanm claimed. There was. a heavy parade of ·witnesses, those owning small plots usually fighting any further change, while those with acreage backing the neighborhood plan. David Garber, who reported having 220 acres in the district, disclaimed any leapfrogging, saying that neighborhood plans stretching from Tucson's east city limits to Wrightstown are now being processed by the County Planning Department A DECISION on the case was withheld by the P*Z Commission until it could check on the legality of consent signatures. Fries | had claimed that all residents within 3» feet of th« Wrightstown plan were not contacted. The commission approved re- aonings in two other cases: Dennis DeConcini had requested a eel it the junction of Los Reales Rd. and extension of KoJb Rd. Rnherme Boya Horn requested heavy business zoning at Pate V«nfe *ni A jo Way. The «Bmnrissk» will initiate * heavy twswess nooning for Man- BELIEVE ME-IT'S REUBEN GOLD'S FOR 0, Make the Most of Outdoor Leisure on Patio ... Porch... and Lawn! Choose From Our Wide Array... the Smartest in Styles..-. the Finest in Comfort! Don't Forget to Come In and Register for Valuable Free Prizes at No Obligation During Our Big 38th Anniversary Sale Slill Continuing Strong. 12" LAWN MOWER · Easy rolling, rubber-tired! · Full 12-Inch width blade*! · Buy now at a fantastic price! In cartons.... EASY TERMS I REUBEN GOLD Value Leader for Over 37 yearn! 50-fMt AII-PloiHc Gordtn Ho»t Outdoor Comfort At Spectacular Prict Cut! 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