Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 25
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 25

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
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Page 25
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PAGE 26 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE I, I960 Salary Increase Granted Amphitheater Teachers By HELEN PASTERNAK Amphitheater District school teachers will receive salary boosts of $360 to $410 next year as a result of action taken by the school board last night. School administrators declined to guess how much the pay hikes would affect the budget for the coming school year. ,~ -- · Supt. Marion Donaldson said i The new salary schedule raises salary for teachers with a bache- with the new schedule. Smith { Jor's degree remains unchanged hezds^the teachers' committee on t at J4.550.1Tie minimum on the j ^ Beater Salary Council, j f . ,. Amphitheater was the last dis- masters degree level was raised! by $50 to $4800 · pose with' a bachelor's degree i trict in the Tucson area to adopt can work up to a maximum salary I » sa f W **"*» l * for ** )!)60 ' 61 of $7.890 in nine years. The top sch °°' ' ear - , . . . . . . ^ . Flowing Welb. ^ ilTSt to set new salaries, granted raises ; aver nine years. current salary has been ' J7.550, which was reached in 12 years, _ . , , The new maximum salary for b A schedule adopted Patrolman Hurt Chasing Stolen ar Traffic Patrolman Frank L. Greene was injured last night The present maximum has been $7,750, attainable in 12 years. $375. Tucson District 1 awarded ranging from $360 to $500. j Sunnyside District-teachers will wet J»v«nem ana upset as r S receive raises averaging $350. was chasm £ * traffic violator. i The Amphi board also voted to part of the budget increase on this item would depend on the starting salary levei of 27 new teachers.' The new teachers ar/ annual increments mums, in addition steps on the scale. and maxi- to. ; altering needed as replacements for the! Annual increments were upped coming year, he said. \ from $250 to S3SQ. The minimum In addition to raising salaries,! purchase a new elementary school the schedule also" provides for 60 s j te j n g, e vicinity of Sunset and full-pay accumulative sick leave Qracle-Jaynes Station Rds. days. This is 10 more days than | The nine-acre site will be pur- now given. ' I chased from Farrell B. Copeland Glenn Smith, » teacher, re-1 for $27,000. Funds for the purported that a poll of teachers j chase will come from the 1959 showed 92 per cent were satisfied ( bond issue. when his motorcycle skidded on wet pavement and upset as he ic vio The accident occurred about 8:40 at N. Vine ; Ave. and E. 1st St. Greene, 28, of 4572 E. 32nd St.," was admitted to St. Mary's Hospital for treatment of a right knee fracture and right elbow abrasions. j Tne man being chased by \ Greene abandoned the car a short' distance from the accident scenes and fled on foot. The auto · belongs to Carl Stockton, 1385 E. Hedrick St., who reported it; was stolen. Stockton said he parked the auto on North Olive road near! the university about 2:45 p.m. He) said it was missing when he re- j turned for it about 8:30 p.m. Greene said he was trying to pull the motorist over for a traf-j fie infraction and the car made a ! right-turn.onto.yine from 1st at a · high rate of speed. , j The patrolman said he cut in-1 side in order to avoid colliding j with the auto and the motor- j cycle overturned when he hit a puddle. Big Car Compacted DALLAS, Tex. - UP! --.Mrs. James C.* Tate got a compact car the hard way--she ran her standard-size auto into a truck and another truck hit hers in the rear. FAMILY RESORT HOTEL the PERFECT VACATION I Santa Monica, Calif. 848 Ocean Ave. Tel. EX 3448S Fronting Los Angeles's most beautiful beaches · 1*2 Bedroom Suites · Free Television · Fully Equipped Kitchens · Heated Pool--Free Parking TOP PAGE , - Sen." Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) congratulates Jim { Kolbe, of Patagonia, valedictorian and top student in j - his class, who will graduate June 13 from the Capitol ' Page School in Washington. Kolbe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kolbe, is the Senate page appointment of Goldwater. The senator will make the commencement ad-dress at graduation. McDonald Group May Reject Offer By PETER STARRETT The Committee Against Ringing Tucson with Titans yesterday was offered an opportunity to explain its case to local Air Force officers--in lieu of a presentation to an expert team from Washington--but indicated today it . may turn the offer down. o o o Col. William C . Bacon, commanding officer of the 303rd Bomb Wing and senior officer at Davis- Monthan Air Force Base, yesterday made the offer in a letter to Dr. James McDonald, University of Arizona physicist and chairman of the anti-ringing committee. Inthe letter, Bacon offered 1o Cost Factor Determines Pad Sites The Air Force puts the launch- j listen to McDonald's case on the Ing pads for its missiles near ex-1 dangers of atomic fallout from feting bases because the cost of going out into the desert and building a new area would be prohibitive. And in the event of war, the Air Force assumes the Soviet Union will hit population centers directly with missiles. A letter from Sen. Carl Hayden (D-Ariz) brought these comments among others from a general in the Air Force on the selection of missile sites. THE ISSUE AROSE when a group in Tucson--the Committee Against Ringing Tucson With Titans--asked that the Titan sites to be built here be placed east of the city. The committee's argument is that prevailing winds over Tucson are from the west. Missile sites can be expected to attract enemy fire and the resulting radioactive fallout will be blown by the wind. The letter from the Air Force 1o Hayden--which was forwarded to the Tucson Chamber of Commerce --did not argue to this point. It did say: "The planned location of Indi vidual missile sites at substantial enemy attack. The committee believes that the scheduled 18 Titan missiles to be located here should be placed downwind (east) of the city to lessen the chance that radioactive j fallout would be swept over the i city following an atomic attack on the launching sites. High Air Force officials had- agreed last week to send a team of missile experts here to discuss the matter with local leaders. The offer was withdrawn later, how-.; ever, on the grounds that several local groups had sent messages saying they have confidence in the Air Force to consider fallout dangers before locating the missiles. The exact locations have not been announced but there are indications they will be placed in a ring around the city in the same manner as they have been located around several other U.S. cities. McDonald said today he feels Bacon's offer of a hearing is "a j poor second" and "not basically. j_ I satisfactory" to the committee. He has sent a plea to the Air distances from Davis-Monthan and Tucson would contribute relatively minor additional blast. Force to reconsider sending the expert team here and the committee will make no decision on thermal and prompt radiation ef-1 Bacon's offer until it gets a deflects on the base and the city." And it said .that the Tucson area, because of Davis-Monthan AFB, is now a primary target. IN ADDITION to the fact that the Davis-Monthan facilities might be transferred from aircraft to missile purposes, Tucson is an attractive missile site because the surrounding terrain is ideal geologically. Four basic policies behind the selection of missile sites are given: 1--The primary task of the Air Force is to persuade the Soviets mite answer. Mayor Don Hummel, who originally asked that the expert team be sent here, said today he feels a hearing and discussion with Bacon would suit the purpose. McDonald expressed the position of the committee in this way: "We want a hearing wherein technical experts, fallout specialists and weapons people as well as people with some authority in deciding i site locations can hear cut techni- i In making his offer. Bacon speci ttTw^V wouild""be too" "costly" j f i e d t n a t the meelin S would not * ' This requires a sufficient number i °^ n to *« P ubllc or the P ress **· of U. S. missiles to survive a '. cause classified defense informa large-scale Soviet attack and then ! tlon m ^ ** discussed. devastate all Soviet strengths and '· o o o residual nuclear weapons. 2--"We must face the fact that should general war ensue, due to an irrational Soviet decision, the United States itself would be target. We must assume that an enemy will attack all of the basic national strengths of our country " in an attempt to destroy our total , will and capability to resist." 3--The enemy will not surrender f-r^-m e ] I |"|f :k /Yf*'V' 'Listener' until he brings to bear all of his fjr^twyjM-. 4--"II deterrence should fail, the . hardened (underground) missile sites will draw some of the enemy Congressman George Mahon, (D-Tex.) chairman of the House subcommittee on Defense Department appropriations, has expressed an interest in the down- j wind fallout case developed by j Dr. James McDonald and the! missiles away from our population ! Commjttee Agiinst Ringing Tuc- J ^ K · son With Titans. In a letter sent Mahon said, over centers which would otherwise be their targets." McDonald, "I have been concerned over the" fact that our policy is making prime targets out of some of our most populous areas." The committee has sent infor- ,. Phoenix Population ! Figure Determined i PHOENIX -UP!- Phoenix has , · ,flW more residents than an early ; matkmal kits to several leading U. S. Censers Bureau figure of j members of Congress. 43MM, city haH records show to-! Mahon added that he has turned ««r- . McDonald's material over to his OtJwr federal figures show Mari-: staff "wiflj a view of giving the ; ·opa Ccwnty with 651,234; Tocson, i whok matter farther ttmsidera-; IW.ffS «nd Pirna 3S2.1.T9. : tion." ' Only Gre*n)ee wwwty shows a Mshon's sobtmmrirtee has con-1 fro* from 12.805 ro 11,457, , rrol of defense swewftr®. j » AIL OVER AMERICA! KENT with the MICRONITE HUE R IS SMOKED BY MORE SCIENTISTS and EDUCATORS than any other cigarette of any kind !* f J I · . ^P ^TMn^^^^^^^^M Jl I I i I 11 i 3; 'i. f I 5 S '!, FIVE TOP BRANDS OF CIGARETTES SMOKED BY AMERICAN SCIENTISTS " CM -- BRAND "A" mmmmsssstmmm · - ·*, BRAND"G" BRAND "F" mmmmsmm BRAND "B" 15.3% *?i fs's "^ *$£*"**'' "" 2 * "*'*''* "" ,v'A FIVE TOP BRANDS OF CIGARETTES SMOKED BY AMERICAN EDUCATORS KENTHHMMBMHOMMBI^H^Mi 20.2% BRAND "C" j^^j^^^^JM^Mi 8.0% BRAND "E" ^^e^ii^m^^ 7.7% BRAND "A" 7.7% BRAND "F" 38»3s3a»rasE 7.0% · . ' * . ' . «U.ilAS^ I rnHis does not constitute a professional en- -*· dorsement of Kent. But these men, like millions of other Kent smokers, smoke for pleasure, and choose their cigarette accordingly. The rich pleasure of smoking Kent comes from the flavor of the world's finest natural tobaccos, and the free and easy draw of Kent's famous Micronite Filter. We are proud of all the millions of men and women in America who have found that... 5 For good smoking taste, it makes good sense to smoke if. Rwiifts of 9 contirwng study of cigarette preferences, conducted by O'Brfert-Strerwood A$soci«t«, N.Y., N.Y, A ftODUCT OF P. lORIUAftO COMPANY · FTWST WHH TOE WHIST CWttWTttS · THROUGH WWfUAUD *I$IA*CH KING-SIZf, liCUUR.SlZf OR CRUSH-PROOF IOX KENT

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