Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on April 29, 1963 · Page 36
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 36

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Tucson, Arizona
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Monday, April 29, 1963
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Page 36
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PAftE 36 TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN MONDAY EVENING, APRIL OT,_IW_ T 1^~ r^^ i?^ *n 'VAX' 1 * » [ :M KN r Jfly**. ;.^*K- ::**: .^?i? r ^ fe^ s,vs^ * : 't **^ ^, . -»*- s f ,J^ ! r^ 1 ;-" *;· ^^ "^ ··;* ^ . , isj. vi ^'c:- y^- b-^: A^ ^1 ^r^ ;^*k w ^v^. .H-* ;« WRTHA LOGAN, SWIFT'S HOME ECONOMIST, INVITES ALL OF YOU TO HER LESSON ON PARTY PLANS FOR FOOD AND GAMES/ PRIZES AND SUR nr* ·T; \^» '.^ y% s - IREgyiftyi *K x ngfti -i, ; ^^»"»· J V \S^.» ^ ?1 * "-* ·~ »» Ss ;_os^ »««* t i/5!L ^^ r*' Ci .* · e - *· % -v i« !v\j ^ 5 . '^ l: C · *: l;t;,*: J^": b" ; ^ il» VllifWI^ ·»^"~ p Rib Roost ye ^ GROUND BEEF e Jtt.1 1 SirteinSteak Stew Meat inrrrr \IL 1 Ml U Si DOUBLE TUESDAY SLICED BACOM ^^1^ ^^^ ^^ . ...»«-iv.-K;«';«SSSi*5S5SSKS ftMr SUOffTEWNfr YOU CAM.BUy SWIFT'S Bf?0H(=\t=LO JOHNSTON'S -NOT JUtffiOH? 8UT WDK'PERPUU FRUIT PIES SV/fFINING I BUTTER Mif?ACU WHIP EACH 6 10-07. Pkgs. WESTERN WONDER STRAWBERRIES RICH'S--PRESSURE CAN ^%tf%l WHIPPED TOPPING 39 SWIFT'S "PREM" «%«%( LUNCHEON MEAT g I', 1: , ,,,. 39 SWIFT'S AWARD MARGARINE Pp £ SWIFT'S KERN'S CALIFORNIA TOMATO CATSUP 14 "· Chopped Ham ? 2 ° 0 f can 35 49' E^Ma^.59' KA(\UH £KESH am f* i LARGE "A" EGGS 43 LAURA SCUDDER POTATO CHIPS 5 pt^ Servings 15 49 MJB COFFEE RANCH FRESH Bottle PILLSBURY--NEW FAMILY SIZE MASHED POTATOES DESSERT TOPPING MIX 4* M A C LUCKY WHIP££ F ! kg 3 pk6S 49 DRY CAT FOOD tf« tf% C PURINA CAT CHOW ^'... 29 MJB ^%«%C INSTANT COFFEE L? 89' DOWNY CONCENTRATED FARRIC SOFTENER 47 ALL WITH CHLORINE BLEACH f* ^% P White King Cleanser 2 ^ 25 DEODORANT BAR ZEST SOAP 2 Bath A!' Size Tt* WHITE OR COLORS CAMAY SOAP. NO 1 IDAHO POTATOES EAGLE BAKHEr SPKfflL MON.--TUES.-WED. HAWAIIAN LUAU BUNS Reg. 6 for 3»c 3rs33° 2r33 e PINE SCENTED Spic Span 29 Keg. b tor 3!*c f* 4*.t\( SPECIAL 6 29 Specials Effective Monday thru Wed. (\FM STORtS TO SfRV£ YOU '\J IOCAUY OWNED AND OPERATED BY BILL SHARP AND BOB TORNQUIS · 8413 £. BROADWAY · 5501 E. PI MA · 1310 W. PRINCE RD. · 4828 E. 22ND ST. D "° YU $ 5 , i 2904 N. 1ST AVE. · 3030 E. 22ND ST. SUNDAY « 6 HUNT'S ... f=OR THE BEST PEACHES BLUE CHEER TOMATO SAUCE WE IESEBVE THE RIGHT TO CORRECT . PRINTED Vtton LIMIT RtOHTS RESERVED . , ( " ' · · · ,~i "V**,- *- ·" ' " ' %L ! ?- ' ·.·-,,:·- -v^i ·v v«g :,^m .:· r^S. : *.Sjr»£f; fcM ipn^ y^ r ·*f i j 5 v , 1 ^ .,^f ·^':'i' %%; '*^f»» fe :/!^ m$ »j "T t \ f 1' t v -^ V%y J ,% ^ PS m s 1 x'i . ^i' 1 L,V k"*. sa fc, liv, tmm Si£i.i --AP Wlrepbot* DOWN, THE VOICE! Teamsters President James R. Hoffa gestures with upside-down victory sign as he hears his personally directed campaign led teamsters to giant victory over AFL-CIO for second time in key representation election that was biggest challenge his leadership ever faced. A dissident group of Philadelphia Teamsters Local 107 had sought to bolt to AFL-CIO. Victory was by almost a 2-1 margin. Earlier election had been set aside by National Labor Relations Board because of campaign violence on both sides. Hoffa Came Up Hard Way, And Plans To Stay On Top By BARRY SCHWEID WASHINGTON -- tff) -James Riddle Hoffa has the sturdy toughness of a man who came up the hard way and aims to stay there. , For stocky Hoffa, the top of the heap is the presidency of the Teamsters Union, the largest in the country with 1.5 million members. At 50, he shows no sign of wilting under pressure--from within the union or without-and he speaks with the frankness of a man who ery and illegal wiretapping charges and both times Hoffa walked out of court free. Yesterday the National Labor Relations Board announced the Teamsters had won the rights to maintain representation of four big eastern locals. A dissident group had sought to bolt · to the AFL-CIO. Hoffa personally led the campaign to keep the locals in the Teamsters. What does Hoffa think of his opponents? To him, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy is works off the tail gate of a ' truck. Hoffa has led a charmed ife in courtrooms and union circles, withstanding numerous legal and union chal- enges. The Justice Department has )rought him 'to trial on brib- 'a spoiled young millionaire and Sen. John L. McClellan, an Arkansas Democrat who ed an investigation severely critical of the Teamsters, "a faker." "Jimmy was always aggressive, even as a kid," a onetime Detroit neighbor has recalled. Debate At Chicago: Can University Ban Sex? By LESTER V. HAUSNER CHICAGO-- UPI-- The great sex debate is on at the University of Chicago. Some students interpret the university's campus residence requirements for coeds as an attack on free love. Other students and two Chicago newspaper columnists have attacked the free ove advocates. It all started when Bernard Sanders, an undergraduate student, wrote the college newspaper that rules requiring on-campus r e s i d e n c e , designating the hours a coed may spend outside her room, and f o r b i d d i n g women in men's rooms, and vice versa, "have the total effect of prohibiting sex in the college." HE C H A L L E N G E D the right of the university administration to regulate "one of the most important aspects of a human life-- the right to develop deep and meaningful relationships with other human beings." One of the first to reply to Sanders, blast was Dr. Eve Jones, f o r m e r psychology professor at the university, who writes a syndicated column, "Parents' World." She suggested that the university rules were designed to shelter students "where they might be reasonably comfortable and also safe from criminal attack." MISS JONES also said the university is "obliged to pro tect property values by in sisting that the dorms no be used for brothels; hence the no boys in girls' rooms role." John Justin Smith, colum nist for 'the Chicago Daily News, took issue with San ders, particularly on cheques tion of "sexual need." "No man in all history ha ever died of sexual starva tion," Smith wrote in hi column. "Along with tha need* goes responsibility and few college s t u d e n t s are ready to accept the responsi- )ilities. "IF THE COLLEGE admin- stration wants to impose regulations against sex, that's their right," Smith said. The pros and cons among student replies to Sanders in eluded: --"A gross insult to th( students of this university . . . " said William Spady. He said the insults were directlj felt by the women students -- "By imposing the belief; of some conservative parent 11 -- £ . . -- » *DoT»t*ir T ^ ^ i r M T * \T 11 on all or us, Barry uworKii and Hugh Neuberger wrote " t h e y (the administrators hide the task of working ou a solution with which w would all agree." But the; said Sanders' letter was un fair in that it did not "pre sent a fair picture of the dif ficult situation in which th university is placed." -- The university "must a1 low the individual to arriv at a self-congruent set o values," Bruce Allen an David Paulsen wrote. "Free dom and trust are essentia to development." -- "My compliments to Mi Sanders. I agree almost coir pletely with his examinat'io of the motives behind th administration's housing po icy, as well as the stupiditj one might almost say, mal ciousness, of that policy, wrote another student. ; "Undergraduate nonsenn Unde r g r a d u a t e women hours are already lenient, an the rate of illegitimate prej nancies among these wome runs about six per cent wrote another. To know the man is to knowhis origins. For Hoffa, life began in a cabin in Brazil, Ind., Feb. 14, 1913. He was the third of a coal driller's four children. At seven his father was dead, a victim of coal dust poisoning, and in the ninth grade formal schooling had to end. One of Hoffa's early jobs was unloading boxcars in a Detroit warehouse at 32 cants an hour. A year later, at 18, he led a strike again'it the grocery chain and won. "I got interested in unions because we were getting kicked around," Hoffa said years later. At 24, he was president of a Teamsters local in Detroit; at 29 president of the Michigan Conference of Teamsters, and at 44--in 1957--president of the International Union. Hoffa won over so-called "clean-up" candidates and a year later the Teamsters were expelled from the AFL-CIO on corruption charges. Since then, Hoffa has been warring with the AFL-CIO and its veteran president, George Meany. Home for Hoffa is a brick two-story house in Detroit that he and his wife, the former Josephine Poszywak, bought for $6,800 in 1939. They have two children, a daughter, Barbara Ann, and a son, James Jr. of Fire Razes Area Near Coney Island NEW YORK -- (M _ A wind-whipped fire roared out of control last night along two blocks of Coney Island's Boardwalk. No injuries were reported. The fire, of undetermined cause, broke out in an unoccupied restaurant at 20th Street and the Boardwalk and spread quickly in both directions. A bathhouse and swimming pool and eight Boardwalk stores and concessions were destroyed. The wind from the ocean d . ro y e ,the flames back so that the wooden walk itself w . as ? ot . Jn danger. But the Steeplechase amusement park -- with its landmark parachute jump--was threatened D Firemen wet down the B o a r d w a l k , Steeplechase park. and other structures. nearby The blaze was declared under control about two hours after the first alarm sounded. was Smoke, rising in columns as high as 150 ?eet, was visible for miles, drawing thousands of curious to the scene.

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