TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1968 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N 70 Take Citizenship Oath In Rites At Federal Court Each American has the pow-! er, right and duty to help mold i this country, a group of newly naturalized citizens were told by Tucson attorney William D. Browning yesterday. The power, said Browing, president of the Pima County Bar Association, comes through the voting booth and the courts. "You are the rulers and the ruled," he stressed at the naturalization ceremony held in the U. S. District Court. A total of 70 persons took the oath as new citizens during the ceremony before federal Judge James A. Walsh -- one with the help of sign language. Taking the oath through sign language, with Mrs, Robert Morrow acting as interpreter, was Raul Alvarado, a deaf rnufe. Alvarado is a native of Mexico. Others taking the oatb and their country of origin are: ARGENTINA -- Augusto A. Gorgueriro, 2715 N. Alvernon Way. AUSTRALIA -- Mrs. Mavis A. Smilh, of 742 S. ICenvon Drive. CANADA -- Mrs. Susan M. Clifton, 4152 E. 21st St.: Miss Bernice M. Roberts, 331 E. Kelso St.; Franz L. Reisenhofer, 15'/z W. Lincoln St.: Mrs. Gretchen E. Thompson, 3240 E. Towner St.; Miss Ada W. GlebelliDUS, 1135 W. Prince Road; Miss Rita J. Joives, 101 W. Windsor SI.; James F. Parllo, 3149 E. 28lh St. CHINA -- Tun Lim Lee, 526 6. 9th St.; Mrs. Sanly Gim Ngor Lim Ma, 701 N. Anita Ave. FRANCE -- Mrs. Madeleine M. Stephens, 807 W. Simmons Road. GERMANY -- Roland E. Brown, son of Mrs. Joyce L. D. Brown, 6160 S. Del Moral Blvd.; Mr. and Mrs. Anlhony I. Franc, 2314 E. Jlsl St.; Mrs. Margarete E. Stash, 1625 E. Prince Road; Mrs. Ingrid Tufas, of Guavmas, Son.; Mrs. Helsa A. Madsen, 617 Sherwood Village Drive; Mrs. Roswitha Waldmann, 1310 S Treat Ave. GREAT BRITAIN -- Mrs. Patricia A Patterson, 2201 Pebble Beach Ave.; Mrs Mon.i Richards, of Green Valley; Mrs. Doreen P. M. Dyer, 5272 E. 32nd St.; Janice and Edward Brannan, children of Billy R. A. Brannan and Mrs. Margaret Brannan, 4427 Calle Aurora; Mrs. Phyllis L D a i l e v , 5402 E. 36rh St. v\rs. Jean Pepper, 8340 E. Mary Drive; Mrs. Shiela F. McElroy, 1312 S. Avenlda Polar; Rudolph R. Raschle, of Ft. Huachuca. GREECE--Vasileos J. Hangernonole, 3 Jacinio St.; Mrs. Eva A. Pess, 945 N. Venice Slrav.* GUATEMALA--Mrs. Nerf A. Mauzy, of Noodles. IRELAND--Michael J. Nagle, 1503 N Vine Ave. JAPAN--Mrs. Keiko D. Morrow, 802' Visa Denied Premier Of Rhodesia WASHINGTON (AP) - The State Department said today it has refused a visa to Premier Ian Smith of Rhodesia, whi seized independence from Grea Britain in November 1965. State Department press officer Carl Bartch said that while the United States has issued vi sas to Rhodesians with valk British passports, Smith apparently doesn't have one. "So since we don't recognize the Smith regime we don't con sider a passport issued by tha regime to be a valid travel document," Bartch said. A student group at the University of Virginia issued a speak ing invitation to Smith last September and he applied for his visa last month at the U.S. consulate in Salisbury, the State Department said. Bartch sak the secretary of stale and attor ney general may jointly waive the requirement that a visa ap plicant have a valid passpor "and we have granted such waivers to a few private Rhode sian citizens both white and African. Students, for example have received such waivers." But, he added, it is generally not the policy to waive passpon requirements for the heads or leading officials of a regime the United States does not recog nize, 'even if they are not com ing on an official visit or for of ficial purpose?." Explosives Found By Copper Firm SALT LAKE CITY (AP) -Five one-pound cartridges o plastic explosive have been found along Kennecolt Coppe Corp. railroad tracks. The explosives, in sticks sim ilar lo dynamite but more po tent, were discovered yesterdaj In weeds near the company 1 railroad tracks and near utilil} poles providing power for tli trains. The explosives, called C-4 bricks, caps and wire wer found by a member of Kenne colt's security force. Salt Lake County sheriff's of ficers said black tape had been placed on five of the poles am wres had been strung out fo several blocks. A deputy said if the C-4 brick: had been attached to the pole and set off, the blast would have toppled poles "like match sticks" for blocks, or possiblj miles. An -FBI agent said the cap; were tied to the cartridges in "a hasty and very nonprofes Â·ional" manner. E. Tlmrod S!. LATVIA--Mr. and Mrs. Nikolaia raula, S132 E. 18lh St. MEXICO--Mrs. Maria A. Ayala Munoz, 502 S. 13th Ave.; Armando Hernandez tenchaca, 3718 E. 27th St.; Raul Alvaado, 425 E. 30th St.; Fredeburto Robles anchez, 220 W. Ohio St.; Leonardo Villa Mrajo, 30-f S. Meyer Ave.; Mrs. Maria hayez-Valencia, 337 E. 33rd St.; Mrs. i\anana Cerrano Gonzoles, 1522 E. Coper St.; Mrs. Esperanza Burriwl Beia- ano, 1029 W. Lincoln St. Mrs. Irma Recendez Montemayor, 824 V. Illinois St.; Mrs. Ignacia Gonzalez arcla, JOO S. Palmera Ave.; Johnny ones III, 3456 5. Liberty Ave.; Alvaro anez Burruel, 114 E. Fairground Drive; rtrs. Graciela Maniarrc, 1450 S. Nor- noum Place; Alfonso Ramirez Jr., 4019 . Palm Grove Drive; Miss Mercedes lontano Castro, 20 Calle Clara Vista; rancisco Durazo Ramirez, 3135 E. 27th t.; Francisco A. Guzman Montane, 12 1 . 20h St. Mrs. Maria D. Martinez Contreras, 3109 E. 261h St.; Mrs. Donaciano Saldate Oh- Imaier, 1403 W. Sonora St.; Jose G. Cota Silva, 749 W. Santa Rosa St.; Mrs. Rosa Abdq Tully, 140 S. Palomas Ave.; Mrs. Armida Gallego Rodriguez, 4725 E. 2ith St.; Mrs. Eleonor TruIIIIo Yrigoyan, 1502 W. Prince Road; Mrs. Refugio Burruel Valles, 732 E. 38th St.; Manuel Zepeda Madrid, 1412 W. Sonora St.; Ernesto Lo- PSZ Rosas, 4532 S. 17th Ave.; Enrique Garcia Burrola, 232 W. Pasllme Road. NETHERLANDS--Gerard J. Van De Werken, 2127 E. 8th St. PAKISTAN--A6m Fazle Mohammed Abdur Rashid, 1802 E. Helen St. POLAND--Steve F. Grzesiek, 2818 N. Walnut Blvd. RUSSIA--Mrs. Sarah Pepper, 1440 E. SPAIN--Mrs. Maria C. Boer, 2650 Keswick Circke; Michael A. Diza, 2041 W. Wetmore Road. , SWITZERLAND--Mrs. Heidi Michie, 770 Los Lomitas Road. Tucsonian Gets Medal For Valor A Tucson Army officer lias been awarded the Army Com- medation Medal for "exceptionally valorous actions" in Vietnam, when he led a platoon of men in routing an enemy force near Dak To. He is 1st U. Rudolph C. Bejarano. His wife, Esperanza, Jives at 1029 W; Lincoln St. Bejarano was wounded during the attack. A native Tucsonian, Bejarano was graduated from Tucson schools and the University of Arizona. He is attached to the 173rd Airborne Brig-ade. PAGE 3 Counterproposal Sought In Licavoli Rezoning Tanque Verde Valley property owners have asked the County Board of Supervisors for time to draft a "countercompromise" plan to settle a suit on the four- year-old controversy over Pete Licavoli's attempt to rezone Grace Ranch. Robert \ r . Hillock, attorney for the supervisors, told some 30 property owners meeting 5ast night i,t Tanque Verde School he was certain the board would give them 10 days or two weeks to answer an offer by Licavoli to settle a Superior Court suit filed last May. Arthur L. Hirsch, attorney for the ranch, said a rexoning application now before the supervisors "met the complaints of the immediate neighbors and they have no more objections." Licavoli seeks to develop part of the 45-acre ranch with half- acre homesites and the rest in apartments. Hirsch said a tier of one-acre lots on the west side of Hie ranch would buffer against (he denser development further in. However, some property owners last night raised the issue of flood control expense. One, Wesley Bramhall, said, "People build in flood plains and, when people move in and there are floods, they cry for flood control. That is an unnecessary public expense." Hillock replied that "flooding is an emotional issue." He said Ihc county would not allow building of homes in areas subject to flooding. He said a drainageway pro- CBS Producer Wounded Again DA NANG, Vietnam (UP1) Russ Bens ley, a Columbia Broadcasting System television producer wounded last week at Khe Sanh, was wounded again yesterday when a Communist mortar round hit the Navy hos- pital at the nearby Marble Mountain Marine base. Network officials in Saigon said he suffered shrapnel wounds in the lower abdomen, arms and wrists. They described his injuries as "serious hut not critical." posed at the edge of the ranch should alleviate the flood problem and that the developer could fiH in the ground 6 or 8 feet and it would never be noticed. The property owners decided, after a show of hands, to dratt a counterproposal to Licavoli's plan. Henry Watchman, chairman of the group, said that unless rural areas here are preserved "Tucson will cease to be Tucson, and I might just as well have stayed in Los Angeles." Men's Dress Slacks Complete on-hand of mea's ckess trousers in 10095 Â·wool worsteds and Dacron/wool blends. Mostly belt looped models with some beltless. Sizes 30 to 44. Reg. 17.98 14.98 Keg. 22.50 18.98 Keg. 27.50 22.95 Men's Dept. - Street Floor Branded Sport Coats Men's name brand sport coats in the latest Fabrics patterns all from regular stock of leading names. Sizes 36 to 46, Regulars, Shorts and Longs. Reg. 49-95 42.50 Reg. 55.00 46.95 Reg. 79.95 67.95 Men's Dept. - Street Floor Spring Straws Come see our outstanding grouping of str;i\v h a n d bags. "Softecs" tn easy-care plastic covered "wicker. White, natural, black, and other shades that make the Spring fashion Fling. Dress "total" for Spring and complement your Ba.srer wardrobe. Reg. 6.00 3.99 Handbags - Street Floor Orion Cardigans Button front and open jacket styled cardigans in exciting novelty patterns. Colors include standard white, black, beige Spring pastels. Sixes 34 to4Q. 40to44,S-M-L. Reg. 11.00 to 12.00 8.72 Reg. 13.00 to "15.00 , 11.72 Sportswear - Second Floor- 72 STORE HOURS: 9:30 to 6:00 Mon.-Thurs. 9:30 io 9:00 Fridays 9:30to 5:30 Saturdays nd SALE 72 years ago Jacome's began their tradition of honesty in value merchandise. Those of you around at that time will vouch for that. But those of you who weren't, only have to shop Jacome's to believe us! 72nd ANNIVERSARY SALE Monday, March 4th through Saturday, March 9th Men's Clothing Jacome's own "Ole" brand f i n e men's hosiery. All. nylon featherweights wool/nylon blends in mid-calf styles. Also orlon : nylon shaggies. One sixe f ic.s everyone. Good color range. Keg. 1.00 pr 79Â° pr Reg. 1.75 pr 1.29pr. Reg. 1.50 pr 1.15 pr Street Floor Mustang Shop An excellent assortment of boy's flannel, knit, ]QQ% cotton ; dacron/cotton blend pajamas. Sizes 1.4 to '20. Reg. 3.50 /i.OO .....2.69 Reg. 5.00 3.49 Reg. 6.00 4.69 Reg. 7.00 5.39 Street Floor Men's Furnishings Leather travel kits f e a t u r i n g xip closure : f u l l plastic l i n i n g . Olive, s u n t a n , ginger and black. Reg. 6.00 4.79 Street Floor Mustang Shop Boy's long sleeved sport shirts in stripes and plaids. Also a group of solid color knits, Si/.es 1.4-18 in both styles. Reg. to4.50 1.89 Street Floor Men's Shoes Famous Nunn-Bush, Bally Walkover shoes in broken sizes. Black or brown. Reg. to 31.00 19.88 Street Floor Sportswear Blouses in spring prints solids. Perfect t o r suits and separate skirts. Acetates, crepes, polyesters. Shes 30-38. Reg. 7.00-10.00 5.72 Reg. 11.00-15.00 9.72 Second Floor Sportswear Junior pant dresses in bonded orlon acrylic knits. Available in spring's brightest pastels. Long and short sleeves. Sixes 3-M. Reg. 15.00 16.00 8.72 Reg. 19.00 20.00 10.72 Second Floor Junior V.I.P. Shop Slogan pillows with hip sayings sure to make myriads of m i r t h and laughter. Cotton covered, kapok filled in red or black. Reg. 1.49 72 e Second Floor Budget Dresses A marvelous opportunity to try one of the no-iron, easy-care garments you've heard so much about. 100% "whipped cream" polyester casually styled 'with a permanently pleated skirt. Stripes, checks or pastels in sixes 10 to 20. Reg. 15.00 8.88 Lingerie Lace-trimmed petti-slips in a spectrum of striking colors, basic-white. Sizes S-M-L, in shore and average lengths. Reg. 6.00 ..3,72 Second Floor Handbags A f u l l line of g e n u i n e leather accessories in billfolds, Irench purses, c o n t i n e n t a l clutches, cigarette cases. Beige, yellow, f l a m e , t u r - quoise. Reg. 2.95"to 10.95 1 -99 to 6.49 Street Floor Accessories ! 7 or sun or rain . .. ladies' umbrellas in solids and prints. Various styles. Keg. 7.00 ! 4 . 2 9 Street Floor Hosiery Washable t e r r v c l o r l i s c u f f s w i t h s o f t foam innersoles and supple l e a t h e r o u t e r .soles. P i n k , blue, white, S-M-L Keg. .5.00 2.29 S t r e e t Floor I n f a n t s Hooded towels w i t h d o u b l e woven terry contrasting b i n d i n g . In w h i t e or pastel shades. Sixc 36 s q u a r e . Keg. 2.25 1.88 Second Floor Pre-teen Pretty printed h a l f slips in I00tf nylon. Sizes S-M-'L. Keg. 3-00 1.50 Second Floor Fabrics Valtex canvas prints in patterns that are ideal for dresses and sportswear. 100% cotton. 45" wide. Reg. 1.49yd 99* yd. Lower Floor Bedding Held crests renowned "Airspun" cellular blan--!, ket in 100% cotton with ample nylon binding.' Lightweight but warm. Twin Reg. 7.99 6.99 Full Reg. 9.99 8.99 " King Reg. 15.99 13.99^: Lower Floor Bedding Jacome's offers their complete inventory of quilted bedspreads in oversixes as well as re^u-' lar sixes. Reg. J9.98 co 29.98 14.98 to 24.98 ' Reg. 32.98 to 55.00 27.98 to 45.00 Lower Floor Bedding Bath Durable 3 pc. bath mat ensemble with ab-'- .sorbent 100% cotton pile. Set includes one- 2l.v34 rug, one contour rug, and one lid cover.- . New decorator color.v Reg. 4.98 set 3.98 set-"' Lower Floor Notions 3-45" satin ribbon in pastel colors. Reg. 60V 70% 90* yd 45% 55 c ,75yd. 1 1/2 2" velvet ribbons in assorted colors. -Â· Reg. 90' 1.20 yd 70 C 80Â° yd. Lower Floor * * , ' Linen ; All cotton terry fringed kitchen towels in gaÂ£ screen-printed kitchen motifs, I Reg. 59* 49 c or 4/1.80 lower Floor / *l'
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