Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on April 30, 1963 · Page 5
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 5

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1963
Page 5
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TUESDAY EVENING;'APRIL 30, T«U *O*r CUUM TO POWIR DmfCr FROM ONE Of THt eWAKSr ADVAWCtS RftST T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PLASMA POWER - Part 1 E KNOW THAT TH* tfKCT » DUE. EMnOEtY 70 THE FACT THAT eVtRYWNG W NATURE IS MAC* UP Of CHARGCO PAftncUSi POSftlVE PROTONS IN THE NUCLEUS OF EVeCY ATOM, ORBITED tV NCGATIVE ELECTRONS. MOST SOSJO MATTER HAS ITS ATOMS A8RANG£D REGULARLY, N PERMANENT ELECTRICAL BALANCE. WITH AS MANY ELECTRONS AS PROTONS-- BUT WHAT WE CAl L W CO H DOCTORS" ARE DIFFERENT. · w-r-?%v**w«*. p^fcEwi PMVIi * «F | MOVING A CONOUCTfKG Wt« IN A MAGNETIC FIEIO. __J Senators Would Curb Arab Designs Against Israel WASHINGTON .--' CM -Two Republican s e n a t o r s called today for U.S. intervention to stave off any Arab aggression against Israel in the explosive Middle East. with Israel and any other Middle East state willing to jpjn and carry out its obligations for the preservation of peace and security in the Middle East "The Soviet Union's Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R- T neB Soviet Union's sup- N.Y., proposed that the United · I«rtof Nasser goes far he- international waterways, discriminate, against U.S. citizens or divert their own economic resources to projects which support the Communist bloc. States attempt to get Great Britain, France and other Western nations to join it in a collective defense agreement with Israel. :"Sen,.)Sugh' Scptt, R-Pa., said this country should offer its good offices for direct peace negotiations between Israel and Its Arab neighbors. Egypt's Gamal Abdel Nasser Is attempting to weld the Arab nations into the United Arab Republic. . Javits said in a prepared Senate speech-that a threatened pro-Nasser takeover of Jordan, plus,threats to Israel, Indicates "time is running out on peace in the Middle East." "To stop a . mounting war threat now and foreclose also renewed Communist mischief," he said, "the United States in concert with the United Kingdom, France and other interested nations should offer to join in a collective defense agreement yond even the huge masses of guns, tanks, planes, submarines and ships that it has poured into Egypt to re-equip Nasser's armies. Because the K r e m l i n knows Israel Js committed to the free world by conviction as well as every other tie, it regards Israel as legitimate prey, and it will--as it has already--use every opportunity to stir up the Arabs and support their attacks on Israel." Scott called in an address to the Adas Israel Congregation last night for an end to the Kenned;' Administration's "even-handed" policy in dealing with Middle East .nations. He said this should be supplanted by direct support of Israel. He said Nasser is continuing to get U.S. economic aid despite actions which violate congressional directives, that help should not be given to countries w h i c h blockade Agreeing, Javits said "the massive U.S. aid program to Egypt, which totaled $250 million in 1962, rescued President Nasser's governmenl from collapse." U.S. Everest Team Set For Big Push o KATMANDU, Nepal--(/P)-The U. S. Everest expedition's first assault team, five miles up the world's highest mountain, is moving right on schedule toward an attempt for the 29,028-foot peak tomorrow. The four Americans and 13 Sherpa porters in the first team spent last night at Camp Five, 26,000 feet high in the South Col, an expedition member, Allen C. Auten of Denver, Colo., radioed from base camp. From this group a two- man final assault team will try for the summit. A second assault team of four Americans and four Sherpas was due last night at Camp Four, 24,800 feet high on the Lhotse Face, Auten said. A third group of climbers eft the advance base at 22,500 feet yesterday on its way to camp three at the foot of the Lhotse Face. This team of two Americans and four Sherpas will support the first two assault groups in the final trek to the summit, assist tired climbers on their way down, and stand by for rescue work. A spokesman at Katmandu said some of the third group may get a shot at the summit after the first two teams. Expedition policy will keep the names of those making the final assault a secret until all three teams have returned. At least one team will make its attempt over the snow- covered southeast ridge, the route by which Sir Edmund Hillary and Tenzing Norgay conquered Everest 10 years ago. WE CONTROL HARMFUL TERMITES Free Estimate Hoofing and Construction Co. NO JOB »po SMAU 1027 N. MAIN MA 2-8844 | Our JM X«af made for days like this One ingredient U priceless: 'Its the Water" Visitors trdcomt, Olymfia Brnmt Company, Xy*pia, Wtikmtkm. *Oly»« » BEFORE UA DEMOS Prayer Ban Effect Debated By S. C. WARMAN The United States Supreme Court decision outlaw- Ing a public school prayer was described by a Tucson clergyman last night as the opening wedge in a campaign to transform this nation into an atheistic society. On the contrary, said his opponent in a debate, the ruling recognized the fact that non-conforming children were being injured and it was, In fact, a dramatic step toward a free society. Speaking against the decision before a meeting of the Campus Young Democrats was the Rev. Bill Bowler, pastor of the Metropolitan Baptist Church. His opponent was Jerry L. Tobey, a visiting lecturer in the College of Liberal Arts at the University of Arizona. AN EMOTIONAL crowd of between 350 and 400 heard the debate in the UA Student Union ballroom. The Supreme Court decision was handed down June 25, 1962, and so the wording of the question was that the effects of the decision have been beneficial to the United States. Moderator was Dennis Cox, UA debate team member. Judging by the volume of applause that greeted each speaker, about two-thirds of the crowd were supporters of the Rev. Mr. Bowler and one-third equally noisy backers of Tobey. At one point, Cox stopped the proceedings to warn the audience against booing. TOBEY ARGUED the court decision throwing out the 22- word regents' suggested prayer for opening schools daily in New York state had been received with intense emotion but really was a dramatic step forward a free society. He said government should be limited to government. 'Tobey said, the argument that the prayers were voluntary was .'. "hogwash," that non-conforming children were injured and the court recognized the damage. The Rev. Mr. Bowler contended the decision violated American laws and traditions, and was the opening wedge in a campaign to transform the United States from a theistic to an atheistic society. HOWEVER, he opposed all proposed constitutional amendments authorizing prayers in public schools. Such an amendment, he said, would give the federal government authority to meddle in schools and religion. The. clergyman contended the federal constitution (article 3, section 2) limited the appellate jurisdiction of the Supreme Court to "such exceptions and under such regulations as Congress shall make." He contended that the most that is needed is an act of Congress removing public school prayers from the jurisdiction of the Supreme Court. Salvation Army Served 6,868 Free Meals In'62 Noting that emphasis is placed on "practical Christianity," the Salvation Army reported today that it furnished free meals to 6,868 men, women and children in assisting indigents here in J962. These, by arid large, were people ..with acute problems, ineligible for certain tax- supported welfare assistance due to'-residence status, the annual report' noted. Service generally included food, shelter and clothing on a temporary, basis, as well as counseling and guidance in resolving .their problems. In this category, in addition to free meals, the SA listed: garments and shoes 2,068; grocery orders given, 443; lodging provided, 475; transportation furnished, 46; rent order, 1C; cash aid given, 95; medicine orders, 17, and other aid (fuel, utilities), 218. A total of 170 persons applied to the Salvation Army lor assistance f.n finding em- ployment and jobs were found for 63. Under Christmas cheer, the report lists: Christmas dinner gift certificates (redeemable for food), 576; number of individuals in families helped, 3,225; number of toys given, 1,807; and gifts to patients in hospitals, rest homes, and children's homes, 13,280. The Corps officer, responsible for religious, youth and welfare programs, reported 46 street services the past year, 528 pastoral and hospital visits, and a total of 359 meetings at The Corps, the basic center of the Salvation Army, with an attendance of 13,198. Placing i m p o r t a n c e on youth work with activities that include music, crafts, recreation, educational and cultural activities, and worship, the Corps supervised 453 youth meetings with an attendance of 11,673.' The Salvation Army in Tucson is an affiliate agency of the United Community Campaign. Southern Arizona Bank began serving a modest Tucson community from this building sixty years ago. ftfi MAIN, OFFICE ISO North Stone Ave. DRIVE-IN MOTOR BANK 45 West Alameda Street BROADWAY-COUNTRY CLUB 3052 East Broadway BROADWAY-SWAN 4669 East Broadway CAMPBELL AVENUE 1065 North Campbell Avenue FIRST AVE.-FORT LOWELL 831 East Fort Lowell FLOWING WELLS 1260 West Prince Road MISSION MANOR 634 West Valencia Road SOUTH SIDE 145 East 22nd Street SPEEDWAY-ALVERNON 3856 East Speedway SPEEDWAY-WILMOT 6126 East Speedway WILMOT-TWENTY SECOND ST. 6360 East 22nd Sfreet Please Join Us for Anniversary Cake at Any Office We have been privileged to serve many of you during these years and would enjoy having you, and oil Tucsanans celebrate our anniversary with us. We'd like to see you. May we serve you? SOUTHERN ARIZONA M a n 9 n t . 1

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