Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 30
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 30

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
Page 30
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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 31 Cops Take Chemical Test Program A chemical test training pro- gnyn, in preparation for the resumption of such tests in drunk driving cases here, is being conducted for sergeants in the Police Department. The program, under the direction of Carl R. Kempe, newly- tppointed supervisor of the crime laboratory now being set up, are being held mis week and next at me Tucson Police Academy. Sessions opened yesterday with tn introduction by Police Chief Bernard L. Garmire and a discussion of chemical tests and the law by Jack T. Arnold, assistant eity attorney. Further sessions will include discussion* led by Dr. Willis R. Brewer, dean of the University of Arizona College of Pharmacy; Dr. Louis Hirsch, county medical examiner; Dr. Joseph A. Beeman, laboratory service chief at the Veterans Hospital here, and Kempe. Instruction also will include : familiarization with the Breathalyzer, a device for determining the amount of alcohol a person has consumed. Garmire announced last month feat operations of the laboratory would begin with first emphasis an. the development of a chemical testing program for drunk driving eases. The testing program will in- elude breath testing, sputum, urine and blood examination. Seething South Africans Likely To Erupt In Terrifying Explosion 3 I --AP Wlr.phets NATIVE TOWN IN SOUTH AFRICA This is Orlando, a Bantu township near Johannesburg, South Africa. Small, houses like these stretch for miles in all directions. The settlement is for blacks only. Citizen contics--the world's best comics! Black mm have no voice in \ South African affairs dcr-'te their vaatly mperior numbers. But native lenders feel their day will come--and when )( doe*, ·ome say, It may be with * terrifying exptarioni. This Is me Mcond of three article* MI South Africa today. By SAUL PETT AP Correspondent JOHANNESBURG- «H --How angry. now restless are the natives of South Africa under the white man's rule? No public opinion polls cover this part of the world, but there are some clues. A black man working on a railroad or in a construction sang raises his sledgehammer, brings it down hard and, with deep fury, chants in Zulu: "Abelingo God damn basi biza o Jim." Translation: "The whites. God damn them, they call us Jim." , Or Charlie or Henry or Boy or any name the white man chooses except the right one. "WE ARE READY to fight if guns ever come down from the north", a young native student told me. " "There is no doubt; some day we will have a revolution," said a native teacher. "And the worst part of the tragedy," said a young native writer, "is that when it comes, we will be blind. We will have to shoot the whites we like and the whites we don't like. There will be no time to distinguish." 11th ANNUAL ARIZONA DAILY STAR PHOTO CONTEST CONTEST RULES 1. The contest if strictly for amateur photographers. Anyone if eligible except employeef of this newspaper, or employees of any newspaper participating in the Newspaper Snap- thot Awards, employees of the spon- ·Off and their families, and individuals who, personally, or any members of whose families are engaged in the manufacture, tale, commercial finishing, or professional we of photographic goods. 2. Picture* that have been made after July 1, 1K9, are eligible. I. Black-and-white snapshots may be made from any brand of negative type black-and-white film, but not from color transparencies. Color transparency*- may be made on any" brand of color film. Color prints may be made from any brand of color film. Any make of camera may be used. No print, enlargement or transparency more than II inches in the longer dimension will be accepted. No art work or retouching is permitted on prints or on the negatives from which they are made or ·n transparencies. No composite pictures, such as multiple printing or montages are eligible. Except for transparencies, which may be in cardboard mounts, pictures should not be mounted or framed. 4. To enter the 'contest, mail as many prints wr transparencies as you desire, within the contest dates, to rail newspaper's "Amateur Snapshot Contest Editor." On the back of each picture, print your name and address clearly in ink, and the class in which you wish the picture entered. (See Classes.) Print the same information MI the cardboard mount of your color transparencies. 5. No Madc-awt-white or color prints will be returned. Do not submit negatives with your prints. If you include a stamped, self-addressed envelope with your color transparencies, every effort win be. made to re- -h*rn mem, but safe return is not guaranteed. Keep negatives of color ·r Mack-aftd'White prints until re- ·aertti by ne Amateur Snapshot Cwtest Editor. (Only original negative* and transparencies accepted.) This newspaper and the sponsors of CLASSES A. BABIES AND CHILDREN - One or more youngsters to be judged for cutaness, expression of character, or mood. Subjects may be engaged in any activity or interest Adults may appear X they are not the principal interest B. ACTIVITIES -- Teen-agers or adults. They may be engaged in any activity suidscr. or indoors, at any season; occupation, hobbies, sports and recreation*; any picture that tells a story «f an interesting phase of everyday life. Children may appear If they are not the principal interest. C. SCENES AND "TABLETOPS" Pictures to be judged for scenic or pictorial appeal -- landscape, marine views, historical spots, street scenes, buildings; or unusual "still-life" subjects including "tabletop" or miniature arrangements. D. ANIMAL LIFE -Household pets (cats, dogs, birds), horses, farm animals, forest wild life, zoo animals, etc.; any situation in which the aforesaid subjects are of principal interest. E. COLOR-- Color prints or transparencies of aisy subject 7. All pictures shall be judged in the Newspaper Snapshot Awards on general interest and/or appeal. Photographic quality, although important may not necessarily be the deciding factor. The decision of the judges shall be accepted as final. 8. It is not permissible to enter pictures in the contest of more than one newspaper participating in the Twenty-second Annual (!«·) Newspaper S;Kji»i A»arJ». $ 25575 CASH AWARDED NATIONALLY PLUS '570 IN LOCAL PRIZES the Newspaper Snapshot Awards as- same no responsibility for negatives, ·T At ne close of th« contest, this newspaper wfll award Grand Prizes to the five pvctvres (one in even elms) chosen by its jWages as the WM »»«*... - -- ?-:»· *i* t for cash prim vt ^w»y«rriT. t*r R*t of *e I. Before receiving the newspaper's final prizes in one or more of me five classifications, the entrant must submit the original negative with print (unless he has submitted a transparency in the color class) and sign a statement that his picture, or any dmely similar picture of the same sabj«ct *r siftution, has not been and will not be entered by him in any snapshot contest exhibit or salon where prizes are awarded, other than the one conducted by mis newspaper. and has not been and win not be offered for pubfication in any ·*· IMPORTANT: If yea snap a picture which you expect to enter in the CM- *B* WIUMUHS* * --------- __ __ _^. ·· wmm · ^vrmi "jr pBT* «t g«t «Wtr 1MB 10 Wore your ttf I Here ire important dates in the 1960 Photo contest | EE Itt w««k, dtadlin* Junt X -- Winntrt cnneunctd Sunday, June S == = 2nd w««k, d«odlin« Jun» 9 -- Winn»r» «nn»unctd Sunday, June 12 = = 3rd wttk d*«dlin* Junt 16 -- Winners announttd Sunday, Junt 19 S S 4th wttk dtadlint Junt 23 -- Winntrt announetd Sunday, Junt 26 = SE iih wttk dtadlint Junt 30 -- Winntrt announctd Sunday, July 3 = S 4«f, w «»k dt*diint July 7 -- Winntrt cnntunctd Sunday, July 10 = = 7rii wttk dtadlint July 14-- Winntrt announetd Sunday, July 17 = = = = GRAND PRIZI WINNERS Will BE ANNOUNCED = S ON SUNDAY, JULY 24 S Co-sponsor* nlong with the Aritnnn Daily Star include the** mil- rmmerm »nd film procenring tfflablifhmfnlx! K- COLOR CLASSICS LABORATORIES-- 2713 N. Camplwll Ave. TUT. ART PVfOTA «F.WVM"V _ 17 V P». n { M ^ A . * 4^M F. .... _ - - ^ - . ,, ..... CAPLES CAMERA CO.-- JS74 $. tob Av#, A 2415 N. PHOTOCEiNTER-- 2,VH E. Bro^m.y STUDIO * CAMERA CO.-- 106 E. Cxmgre** But all ot them aj-rrrd t h a i thr fjreat mass of natives srf still far from revolt because they »rc politically uninformed. We werp talkinR in · smokf- filled, crowded, candlelit "she- been", * speakeasy. In South Africa, blacks are prohibited hy I white man's law from drinkins j liquor. ; lliis shebcon w«; in a huRe | housing development o u t s i d e r Johannesburg, where the govern- j ment has replaced the dirty old t i shacks of metal sheets and r,lay i floors with new larger houses of j concrete or cinder Mock. I More than » dozen natives crowded around me in the dinette I of a neat, three-room house run j by the "queen" of the .shebeen, the woman with the dancing eyes, who sells bootleg beer and brandy. This shebeen shall go nameless. Tile names of others reflect ttie black man's bitter sense of itpny. "The Falling Leaves" for a sun-baked place miles from a tree. "The V-Cluh," for a victory nowhere in sight. "The 400 Club," whose habitues are anything but rich or exclusive. Like the others, the shebeen T visited had a hepcat flavor. Cool jazz came from a record player in the corner. The Africans assembled wore western clothes and some had the l i t t l e bears symbolic of ja?.z fiends everywhere. But jazz wasn't on their minds tonight. In perfect English, they told an American reporter of their troubles and hopes. "WITH THE ARROGANCE of the present government, which j we can't even consult," said the writer, "there ultimately can be no other way but revolution. We won't settle for anything less than full equal rights." "But remember, chaps," «md \ the teacher, "only ahotit three- eighths of our people know what's going on. The rest know nothing. With *ll our leaders in jail, there is no one to educate or lead them." "Yes, but tin underground is forming," Mid another m a n , "We will have n new organization «nd the day after Hie state of emergency is lifted, there will hr more Sharpcvillrs, more riotx, more bloodshed." A fat little m a n , who had heen drinking quietly, s u d d e n l y ; grabbed my lapels ss though he ; could keep silent no longer. i "I had R friend, * teacher 1 j knew from boyhood." he said. "He was arrested for * passbook offense. He was tough and he was brave, and he wouldn't be pushed around. They look him to a prison f a r m where he probably objected to something--you don't object to anything in * prison farm. "He was killed. He was beaten to death. I know because I saw the marks on his body »nd I buried him." Most 6'f the native political unrest comes from the cities. Those in the country hear little of politics. But at one Zulu reserve I found an exception, « native chief who said quietly: "WE WANT to be free of colonialism. We want to own our own land. We want · voice in Parliament. We don't want white men making laws affecting us in our obsence. We don't want to throw the, whit* man out. We want to share his leadership. But, above all, we don't want violence." The bl«ck man. especially those in the urban trea.i, has come far under the white man's rule. Geni erally, he t»ts better, liv*s bet- ter, earns more by African stand- buse* and, what with waiting hi ards. gets more education, more j n . ^j,,, commute,. *!,,, medical attention. But the .rony | four houn , ^ to ^ of progress, so far an the ROvern-1 _, . , ... ., . ment is concerned. ,s that those The native lawyer with the attt who have advanced the most in S * u i t - bnef ca « « nd '0 W ""education suffer the most, from \ brella th * status f y mMs * hl « the claustrophobia of apartheid ! w h l l e r-onqueroT) must nde with or separation of the races. thp primitive woman c*rr/ing^i Apartheid is not. new The whit* i Mck * potatoes or wash on her man has hern corraling and seg- i ****· h «r wnsts and ankles eov- rcRatinR the black man ever ered in bracelets. The doctor ;inr- hp cam.- to South Africa .100 ! r ' df * w '* '*« medicine man who And tiir se«rexation: prescribes hippo fat for good health, the university »tndent with years ago. is total. The native of South Africa can ; the illiterate Rold miner. not vole or join « union or strike THF. GREAT MAJORITY e«f or hold a skilled job in a w h i t e ; whites, both English and Afrikan- i area (there's little call for skilled': crs, nupport total segregation. But i workers in black areas'). He can ; it is the Afrikaner Nationalist who I not buy his own home in the ne\* ; resists any change or modifica- | urban housing locations. ^ i tion most bitterly. Many English I He can not use the white man's \ f M ] they can always jro home, j elevator or train or bus or thea-JThe Afrikaner regards this as hii ter or park bench or washroom or! only homeland. restaurant or even the counter at i For m yearj ^ has y,^ ', the post: office^ ; prou ,i ,,{ hit identity. Ht has i HE MUST CARRY a passbook | fonRhniavaRes'and the wilderr-M j of identification at »II times a n d j a n ( , , he Britif:hi ind he m ^.^ to 1 get it nigned once a month by h i s | ^y nprei , t ^ costSi unde!r employer or bo arrested. He must · w n j l t ni i f get permission to change job. OTJ ..^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ visit another tmvn or. as m many rikancr N a t j o n a l j s l s .. ^ ,, cases where » couple is »epar- ated by different jobs, he must English editor, "is they are *o bloody Ktuhborn. They insisted on . , v · ·.. i · utvniuy jMuuum it. t Rei · * p ! ci *!.. p r.TM i L to j: s : t bls ·»«««» ****»,« «*·«. ^ «* years (segregation) on the statute books and giving it a nam« for all the world to know. "But change in coming fust, Hkt wife for a few evening hours. He can not be out on the streets after 11 p.m. without a special permit. And for all these xym- bols of white man's permission he must queue, up outside govern- * w "*· Five * six Y"" ago ment offices and w a i t in line mr i w « rwid aboul K TMy* * nd ^fr l hours ' lt: cou 'dn't happen here. Our na- Only among his own people \s', tive * » re different and we hav« the black man not segregated. Re- j more whites, gardless of economic position, I "We used to »«y, oh. In 50 year* education or taste, they ar« j or *o we ought to get around * thrown together in black new j changing things for the nativ*. housing project* or black old' But now, good Lord, wi may not slums--but always black. They are h» ve «« months!" jammed together on trains awl Next: Hi-Fi ami *ril r^Mt* SOUTH AFRICA SPEAKEASY --AI" W!rMh* A "queen" pours a drink while others sit at table in a "shebeen" (speakeasy) in Dube, a suburb of Orlando, an all-black settlement near Johannesburg, South Africa. Beer and spirits are illegally served--at a price--by shebeen queens. Faces of this group hi Ml illegal shebeen have been partly covered to hid* identities. Loitering Law Under Fire Again In Handyman's Case the ease reads In part that K it unlawful for a perion without visible means of support or who cannot give a satisfactory account of himself . . . to sleep or He in or upon any public thoroughfare, highway, park or boulevard of th» i city. The city ordinance against loitering is under fire for the second time on constitutional grounds while an appeal is pending in the first case, involving a University of Arizona scholarship winner. Attorneys for Samuel Flemons, 51, of the Belmont Hotel, are expected to file a motion in City Court this week to quash a loitering charge on the grounds the ordinance abrogates civil liberties. Flemons was arrested Mar. 8 by two city policemen who said they found him lying on the grounds of the Tucson Public Library about 5:50 p.m. . The Flemons case also has drawn the interest of th» American Civil Liberties Union chap- F^ETEEfH That !.»·$** i N««4 N*t Emhi«iT«m i ter h»r«, which hi» assigned two members to try to appear in toie case. Attys. Stanley G. Feldman and | Philip S. Malinsky are readying to file with City Court to appear "friends of *s the for permission amicus curiae, court." Feldman said the ACLU quw- The ktter was arrested by Patrolmen Otis Barnett and Sammy Ligon. The officers said ! , TO LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE or SAIX M H. COOP'ER and K.TBA.'NOBA. D. COOPER NOTICE I* hereby given that AH1- bage cans and they found him in j ZONA LUMBER SUPPLY co.. »« possession of a suitcase, some! *"*"« corporation. .. Mort«-a f « -· Flemons was lying near the gar- beer bottles -and paper sacks filled with odds and ends, §uch as wire and rags. One of the beer bottles, the re- tior.s the validity of the loitering i port said, contained a small M»ny wrarm of ftlM teeth milTera! ml «mtarrunn«iit bectun their pint* dropped, dipped or wobbled »t Ju«t ttie vroni? tlmt. Do not live In few of iM happening to yon. Jurt uprliiltle a little FASTTrETH. th« *]k-*ltne non-*cld) powder, on your pl»t«s. Mold filoe Teeth mm* firmly, «o they feel more comfortable. IXiex not toot. ChetJtt '"pltX* odor bretth". Get FASTEBTH «t «reiywh«re. that certain Chattel Mortfajte executed by M. H. Cooper and Eleanor* I. Cooper on March 3. 196», and filed in the office of the County Recorder of Pirn* County, Arizona. o» March V. 1838. a« Tnntrument No. 170*4. ha« elected and doe» hereby elect, to foreclose the name by aale and notice by i r»a«m of default hi the payment «l Under its provisions City Magis- i Th e officers said Flemons told i That the mortgage, wiu «,ndurt · ' u!« tr.A -a-i'.'. »'.! »t sublic «=rS= is the highrit bidder for caah, 1--4)1" Rigid Wrench 1--36" Fisrid "Wrench I--Set 3'i" to «" Rigid MM witk Univerial Drive 1--', Ton Chain Tall 1--1 Ton Chain Fall I--*- Uitfid Yoke Visw 3--Soil Pit* Cutter* 4--Rigid Plp« Cutter* fl--Gas Fire Pots J--Rigid Pip* Reamer* 1--Porter Cable Sander,SMX» 1--Milwaukee i" Drill. S13374I 1--Poner Cable 7" Skill Saw 1--»969 Toledo Fipe Machine 1--Black A Decker Mectric Hwnnwf. S2MS073 i--Setc 1" to J" Ricid Ratchet ti«* 3--Sew '.»" to 1" Ttifid Hatchet We* 9--Set* 3-Way Riitid Diei 1--Oster Nipple Holder 1--Alia* B" Joiner. Serial *W1M» 1--« ' Table Saw That the wle will B* held «t Arizona Lumber * Supply Co.. M» E«K Seventh Street. Twwm, Arizona, on Jun« ordinance. trate William F. Kimball last week found the university student guilty. He is George J. Papcun Jr., 20, of 858 W. Tipton Dr. Paocun was accused of failing to give a satisfactory account of · amount of beer. them he had moved out of quarters on the South Side because he couldn't pay his rent, that he had b«en staying at several "flop houses" and also had spent »ev- j eral nights in his car. himself when stopped about 1:20) mmton;t said he was not work .; a.m. Feb. 24 in front of a North i . gl that t j m e bu( . does yard Oracle road auto parts store ; worfc from tiine to t j m e _ An appeal to Superior Court has j d L| saj(J been filed by Papcun's attorneys, · John H. Denton and Larry Dier, who had questioned the constitutionality of the ordinance. The same attorneys represent Flemons. At hi* arraignment Mar. 9, Flemons pleaded innocent and was Want Ad Takers Are On Duty released in his own recognizance i for trial at 3:30 p.m. July 26. ! Denton, also a member of the | j ACLU, said he was called into the j 'case by one of Pieman's employ| ers. He said Flemons is employed part-time by several persons as a handyman and gardener and is known to add to his l'«w ewn'f heat lh« for W«*CT of a, Ph MA 2-5855 That th* p.m. present b«la.ir« »f income by cashing hi bottles given htm. 1 that Denton said FTemons «"oes not drink. A booking report showed Ftemows had $2.49 in Ms posses- Wh«ft h« WM jlrifed. ,,,,,,,. The ctty wdrmmc* tftvotwd * I Tt*ft*?'*da» t, mortoiee is W.331.J* together witfc in- tereft tlwreen from April 1. !·». » date ot »«1*, and for attorney'* **«·; TrfOTtxave'f. innv.y btci vi tive MUV. tMa 17th tsxy eft M»v, 79W). ARIZONA LTJM1MR * SXTPFLY OS. By W. K. 9«*t«r» ^C(tTijfrw5 Wl "tJte T.'ft(tttftt 4n ·JPCTCHNW wwft Rtfcidflr, Wft AriwiWR XittiVif

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