Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on February 1, 1973 · Page 7
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 7

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 1, 1973
Page:
Page 7
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1973 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE 7 IMAGINE! WARDS 20-LB. CAPACITY WASHER AT THIS PRICE! $( SPECIAL BUY! 20-lb. capacity to wash your biggtst loads 9 cycles--2 durable-press, 1 doubleknit 4 wash/spin speeds, 5 wash/rinse temps give custom care to durables and fragile* Convenient auto, bleach dispenser, Handy auto: fabric conditioner dispenser Infinite water-level control save* water 30-min. pre-soak for extra-soiled clothes Lint filter · Easy-open front for servicing «*». 71 \, Mtd.l 7413, 1413 MATCHING ELECTRIC AUTO-DRY DRYER t 5 cycles · 5 heat selections Gas 5-cycle dryer only 189.88 ZIG-ZAG STITCHES, TOO! SPECIAL BUY! IN-LINE STRETCH- STITCH MACHINE BASE AND FOOT CONTROL INCL. · Built-in buttonholer · Buttonhole fine tuner · Blind hemmer AAONTTGOA/IER VALUES FOR EVERYONE IN THE FAMILY! · ( ONLY AT WARDS! OUTSTANDING LOW PRICES! ' ONE-COAT GUARANTEE Th!i paint it guaranteed to cover any color pointed tor-- face with ;one toot whefl p applied QUO id mg to label ft*ceed -*5Q iqvare feet per ond not io exceed 325 squats feet per gallon on potoui or teMurcd iurfocci. U 'hii point f0tli to cover 01 stated here, bring Ihe; label of thii point to your neareil Word* branch ond we will furniih enough paint to injure co*er- og'e or, at your Option, will refundlhe complete purcha** pnce. GUARANTEED 1-COAT INTERIOR LATEX REG. 6.99 GALLON! · Our lowest priced I-coat paint Dries fast* Flat finish · 15 colors. * ' ; · \ li Fj! ALL SIZES AT SALE PRICES: 50x84", r«g. $« 5 pair ..10.77 75x84", reg. $27 pair ..19.77 100x84", reg. $36 palr.27.77 125x84' reg. $44 palr.33.77 reg. $51 pair.38.77 Valanc* to match also *al«-pric«d! 150x84", uuu Efib CONTINUOUS-CLEANING OVEN FINISH KEEPS OVEN LOOKING PRESENTABLE! NO SCOURING! SS^ Med»l 4333 M.d«l 2333 23°/oTO32°/o CASUAL-LOOK DRAPERIES HAVE ALL THE EXTRAS! 50x54" SIZE, REG. .11.5*0 PAIR · Ready-made sizes--buy today, hang tonight · Foam back protects against the sun, heat cold · Machine washVdry, no ironing, easy to care for Wards top-quality heavyweight cotton/Avlsqo® rayon drapery boasts brilliant, yarn-dyed tweeds or solids to brighten your windows. Fits any decor! Foam back adds a rich fullness to folds and pleats. SPECIAL BUY! YOUR CHOICE! GAS OR ELECTRIC RANGE WITH WARMING SHELF 30" GAS RANGE-LOW-TEMP OVEN CONTROL · Warming shelf and continuous-cleaning oven finish e Removable top, glass backspiash for easy cleaning e Oven window, light to check on baking progress · Clock; eye-level controls; choice of 4 great colors ELECTRIC HAS FEATURES ABOVE PLUS: plug-out elements, storage drawer, automatic clock-controlled oven. *1OOFF AMAZING LOW PRICE FOR WARDS HOME WELDER! HELMET INCLUDED! REG. 54.99 · For welding, brazing, soldering, bending metal · Save on home repairs-do your own welding! This welder for the home is portable--and it plugs into any 115V standard outlet! UL listed. Wards low price includes: welder, welding and carbon-arc torch, sample carbons and electrodes, fiber glass helmet, and instruction booklet. See it at Wards! *TM TMC Corp. SHOP WARDS: MONDAY-FRIDAY, 9:30 TO 9. SATURDAY, 9:30 TO 6. SUNDAY, 12 TO 5! A CHARG-ALL ACCOUNT BRINGS YOU FAST, CONVENIENT SHOPPING--JUST "CHARGE IT AT WARDS Y* WARDS 3601 E. BROADWAY -- EL CON SHOPPING CENTER -- PH. 327-7392 Doctor J Dr. Walter C. Alvarez Is emeritus consultant in medicine of tbe Mayo Clinic and emeritus professor of medicine of the Mayo Foundation. Family doctor A release from the American Medical Association says there is a great increase in interest among medical students in family practice, which became a medical specialty in 19fi9, but formerly, was known as general practice. This is important because in 1B30 there were only 75,000 general practitioners in the nation, compared with 112,000 in 1931. By 1967, the figure was down to60,000. ;. In 1969, general of family practice was the choice of less than 10 per cent of freshmen medical students in California, but in 1972 over a third chose this practice. Since: 1939, medical schools and hospitals Have been teaching students snaenl courses to help them become family physicians. To be a good surgeon, a young person should graduate from a medical school. Th?n he must have an internship, and later, perhaps, a surgical residency in a hospital. Then he should have three years of surgical training then, must take an examination from the Board of Surgery. After that he can call himself a surgical specialist. Twenty-five years ago, an organization of family doctors was founded which many people regarded as "a last- ditch stand against the inevitable demise of the family doctor." That organization, the American Academy of Family Physicians, has more than 32,000 members., What this will mean for lay people is that before long mrst of their medical needs can i ; e met by a family doctor. There will be less need, of specialises who have for so long d"~n- natedmedicine, and there;"' 1 ! be much less need of sending patients into hospitals. The tremendous expends many patients have faced r-lll be cut greatly when they rrn be tested in their doctor's office or in downtown laboratories, rather than having to go into a hospital for a we-!;. They will only need a hospital when they are so ill that trry need specialized care, nursing and special treatments. Medical students will be taught less research chen- istry and will attain more sk'll in taking a good history a::d family history, and then examining the patient and ordering only essential laboratory tests and X-rays. Dr. Walter C. Bornemeier of Chicago, a surgeon, said, "What we need, what this nation needs, is education of our medical students to take care of people who have their shoes on, not educated solely to care for peonle who are wearing hospital gowns." One explanation for the 'resurgence of interest in family practice is given by Dr. J. Hutchinson Williams, assistant dean at Ohio State University Medical School. He believes there has been "a change in social consciousness, with less concern about security and more about the quality of life and care of people." What causes acne? Foods, hormones, heredity? What can a youngster do about this common skin disease? Send 25 cents and a self-addressed, stamped envelope for Dr. Alverez' 'booklst, "Acne:" Address Dr. Walter C. Alvarez, Tucson Daily Citizen, P. 0. Box 5027, Tucson Ariz. 85703. Copyriaht 1973 Mxoii son-in-law on Army duty NEW YORK (AP) -- Edward Finch Cox, President Nixon's son-in-law, has reported for Army duty at Ft. Benning, Ga., after being admitted to the practice of law in New York state. Cox's wife, Tricia, was among those in the audience as he was sworn in with 137 others at the appelate division courthouse. A first lieutenant in the Army Reserve, Cox will be on active duty at Ft. Benning for six months, then plans to join a Wall Street firm.

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