Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 2, 1960 · Page 10
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 10

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Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1960
Page:
Page 10
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10 T U C S O N D A I L Y CITIZEN THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1968 be ;mart SMART obout your (rt\ . . . crt no torn(it* in FITTING (b*t of your li'*l. «o wcrifit. in COMfORT (po»ttrv*ly uncqualrd), White, Red. Blue, Biarli, AAAAAA TO EEEEE, SIZES 3 TO 13 FROM 16 Why b« *rt«fi«! with (cut 48 N. V AVE. OPEN FRIDAY TO » TM. Free Parking in Rear of Store Sara Dawson writei OB bust- tteit affair*. Read him on the editorial page of the Tuceon Daily Citizen. HELPING DADDY GRADUATE --Citiltn Phots Hughes Engineer Harry Downi is helped by his two daughters, Laura, 7, (left) and Holly Sue, 5, while his wife beams in the background last night at the Univer- sity of Arizona commencement. Downs received i master's degree in mechanical engineering. FrL * Sat. CASH CARRY GLADIOLUS - S. Again Trying To Sell Land On Tucson Mt. Slopes All Colors DOZEN $ 1.37 MA 2-4643 TOM INGUSH Broadwcn j The federal government is try| ing again to sell i number of five- acre lots on the western slop* of the Tucson Mountains, but is holding the auction jn Phoenix. The tracts--52 still available- lie between Ajo way and West Valencia road along South Com i no road. South Comino i» about two miles west of the turnoff to Old Tucson from Ajo way. | Federal auctioneer Roy T. Helmandollar came to Tucson May 8 to sell S3 parcels. Minimum bid was pegged at $2,000 and only 31 lots were sold. Murphey Challenges Tax Claims Arizona income tax assessments against John W. Murphey, Tucson real estate developer, have been challenged by Murphey in a Superior Court action. Murphey asks the eourt to declare invalid claims for 12,440 filed against him by the State Tax Commission on income tax returns for the years 1949, 1950, 1951 ·nd 1953. Murphey says m the action filed that he reported returns for those years and thry contained no fraud or false statements. In addition, all taxes were paid for those periods, Murphey says. Arty. W. E. Dolph Jr. prepared Hie complaint for Murphey. The new auction--with the same minimum bid--will be held at the U. S. Land Office, 1305 N. Central Ave., Phoenix, beginning a 10:30 a.m. June 9. Any tracts not sold then will be offered at auction in Phoenix on each succeeding Thursday at the same time until all tracts are sold. Bids may be offered by nail by submitting a small tract auction application to purchase form. These may be obtained by writing the Land Office at P.O. Bo* 141, Phoenix. The full amount of the bid must be enclosed in the form of cash, certified check, post office money order or bank draft. Checks should be made payable to the Bureau of Land Management. ifwi*d to** Open House of Real Estate Activity Takes Drop Real estate activity in Pima 1 County during Mty dropped from the preceding month and May last year. According to the Tucson Title Insurance Co.'s monthly report, the Realty Financing Review, the total for May this year was |8,929,564. In May, 1959, the total real estate sales volume was 112,877,839, Real estate sale* volume in April of this year amounted to $10,586,322. The Federal Housing Administration made 44 loans totaling $634,226. Figures are c o m p i l e d from deeds, contracts and mortgages recorded in the county recorder's office. our Sunday, Junt 5th from 1 to GIFTS FOtlVMYONI TWr» m vakiobi*, 0oU end wnto key OWWIK *PT COUttt · · ^^·w^^POJW WT ^Rv TUCSON FEDERAL SAVINGS --cltinn I TWO AT A TIME Among the five sets of twins who graduated from the University of Arizona last night were the McArthurs of Tucson and the Coopers of Casa Grande. Robert McArthur, (left) who graduated with distinction in electrical engineering, will study theology next fall. His Krutch Asks Honor Above All brother David, who was second in the class,' will itiidy physics at the University of Munich. Joan Cooper (left) received a degree in nutrition while Janet Cooper graduated in home economics education. Continued From Page 1 are losing sight of Hie importance of personal honor, Krutch said; Among the signs he listed: Our almost exclusive stress on wealth and power--our acceptance of "a high standard of living" as the equivalent of what philosophers used to call "the good life." The heads of benevolent social institutions take gifts which are nothing less than bribes. Popular entertainment i* rocked by scandal. "The college student caught cheating does not even blush," ·aid Krutch. "He shrugs his shoulden and »ays 'Everybody does it and beside* I can't see that it really hurts anyone." This excuse is almost the slogan of the times, said Krutch. No other age hai talked so much about social justice or professed so much concern for the rights of the common man or Hie rights of racial minorities. When the scandals hit, we ask for more laws as a remedy. But can laws or any amount of social consciousness make a decent society e/ a people who have no concept of honor? "It is impossible for me to imagine a good society composed of men without honor," Krutch said. The speaker criticized the sociologists for defining morals as "actions in accord with the laws and customs of society." This would make persecuters of Jews in Nazi Germany moral. He criticized the intelligentsia for indulging in the current fad of "alienation"--the feeling that society is corrupt and vulgar, but nothing can be done about it. This has created beatniks whose "response to the naughtiness of a naughty world is taking heroin and driving an automobile at M miles an hour." It leads to the- same opinion held by the man in the street-that since everybody is corrupt there is no reason why I shouldn't be too. "If to most Of our contemporaries public opinion is more important than his opinion of himself then we are indeed degenerate sons of our forefathers," Krutch said. Among the degrees conferred last night by Dr. Richard A. Harvill, UA president, were 25 doc- torals--largest in the school's history. The university also gave four honorary degrees--to Guy Emerson, art director of the Kress Foundation; Donald Sip* Kennedy, president of Oklahoma Gas Electric Co.; Dr. Emery Stephen Bogardus, University of Southern California sociologist, and Krutch. Professional degrees were granted to four graduates of the UA Mines College--Don H. Baker Jr., Charles Victor Harris, Stanley Moos and Arthur Rood Still. Kenneth W. Bilby, vice president of the Radio Corp. of America and a university graduate from Tucson, received the Alumni Achievement Award. Gov. Paul Fannin invited the graduates to put the knowledge they gained in school to the service of the state. William R. Mathews, president of the Board of Regents, spoke of the destiny of the school, predicting it would have over 20,000 students by ]970 or possibly by 1968. Berths Trebled CAIRO--UPI--Saudi Arabia expects to treble the berthing capacity of Damman, its only port on the Persian Gulf, early next year. The current $20 million project will increase the berthing capacity from two to six ships. * ·£ -:* 820 6. FT. LOWELL oerow from Amphi Waza Shopping Center SCWfOMFlOOt A V A UMBRELLA 9A9 TENTS.... PUP TENTS Don't Simmer This Summer For a Free Estimate on "YORK" Air Conditioning, -- Terms 2631 N. First Avt. Ph. MA 2-S837 up or down...with synchromesh Jn all gears for finger-quick handling in all driving condition* VOLVO perfected in rugged Sweden A NEW LOCATION for VOLVO FRANK DAWSON Motor Co. Complete Sole* £ Servkt and Ports Focilitwt 406 N. *fh Av.. MA 2-2134 MCU/ CANTEENS SLEEPING BAGS FOOT LOCKERS ... WeCwryAFui CAMPfNG SUPPUES v *·; I ?i 'r; AIR CONDITIONED SIDEWALKS PARKING is EASIER QUICKER and SAFER at CAMPBELL PLAZA "oUTHERN ARIZONA'S FAVORITE SHOPPING SHOWPIECE A J Bayless Market * Chevron Service · Cc*'s Bakery · fellentomp's Shoes · Happy House Shop · Hirsh s S^nes * Jay Jewelers · S S. Kresge Co · Kurt Appliances · Mario's Men's and Women'sWear · Mode 0 Day W o T e - ? We3' * Nar s Fastens · 0 · · i la^e-ette · P-aza iio.C's · »»ft4»3fry { . A. T^^. ^feftfrC f t (HT.f.f, y

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