Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 4, 1960 · Page 2
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 2

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Tucson, Arizona
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Saturday, June 4, 1960
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 T U C S O N D A I L Y CITIZEN .T *r · .*' .»' " t ' t ,,·»· Award Of County Deposits Slated The award of county deposits 10 the various local banks will be taken up at the regular meeting Monday of the County Board of Supervisors. Comptroller Richard Kittle has recommended that inactive deposits for the coming fiscal year be increased to $3 million and be awarded to the five Tucson banks as follows: $259.620 or 8.654 per cent of the total to Bank 5101,139,770: and Valley National) Final hearings are scheduled on j Bank, $71,728,673. Active county deposits, which will vary from $2 million to $8 million during the year, will be awarded in the same ratio as the inactive deposits. Street designations for two sec- j postponed hearing tions in southwest Tucson, as recommended by the Planning Department, also will be acted on, The area lies between Valencia the establishment of Ina road from Florence Highway easterly for 2'^ miles and of Sierra Vista Ranch road easterly to an intersection with Sasabe road. The on a water franchise application by Desert Palms Water Co., in the Wrights- j town School area, will be taken up. of Douglas; 163,990 or 2.133 per i and Irvington roads, Range Line ; i cent to Bank of Tucson; 563,930 or road and Sorrell lane. i The north-south streets from I t l 0 n of **» culverts on Ina road Bids will be opened on construc- FU Manif- Photo OPEN HOUSE AT NEW OFFICE Open house will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow at the grand opening of Tucson Federal Savings Loan Assn.'s fifth office at 820 E. Ft. Lowell Rd. Sam Harrison Jr. (above), assistant vice president, has been appointed manager of the office. Harrison has been with the firm since 1953. 1 2.131 per cent to First National Bank of Arizona; $1,528,470 or 50.949 per cent to Southern Ari- 7-ona Bank £ Trust Co.; and $1,083,990 or 36.133 per cent to Valley National Bank, The awards are made on the basis of total bank deposits locally. The qualifying deposits of the banks are Bank of Douglas, $17,180,015; Bank of Tucson, $4,234.708; Firsi National Bank, east to west are Sorrel lane, Bee Hive avenue, Gila avenue, -Caballo avenue, Settler avenue, 'Sparrow avenue, Paisano avenue, Catclaw avenue and Range Line road. The east-west streets from north to south are Canada street, Holladay street, Drexel road, Milton street, Alvaro street, Mossman street, Capistrano street, Santa Paula street, Weiding street and I $4,227,823; Southern Arizona Bank, 1 Lawson road. and a third on Tanque Verde road. j On Tuesday, when the supervisors take up zoning matters, they will consider appointments of Planning Zoning Commission members for each of the three supervisorial districts. The four- year terms of Harold McCarthy, District 1; Charles A. Brady, District 2, and John E. O'Neill, District 3, expired on May 20. DONALD S. CLARK JR. SATURDAY EVENING. JUNE 4. 1966 Two Accused In Holdup To Get Hearing Tuesday Two men accused of beating and robbing another of $19 in South Tucson early Thursday will have a preliminary hearing Tuesday. The pair, James Lewis, 48, of 182 W. Franklin St., and Johnny Thomas, 25, of 825 N. Anita Ave., were arraigned on robbery charges in Justice Court yesterday. South Tucson police said the suspects assaulted a n d robbed Kirk Curry, 49, of 2416 S. 8th Ave., while he was walking home. The two men drove up in a car on S. 8th Ave., beat Curry into semiconsciousness and took his wallet and a cigarette lighter, Curry said. The suspects were apprehended a few minutes later when they drove back past the scene of the crime, police said. Curry was treated at Pima County Hospital for cuts and bruises on the face and head. n Blonde Parlays Figure Into Nice Round Sum A 35-year-old blonde waltzed her "nice figure".: through Tucson recently--and had businessmen eager to invest in her business project, the opening of a dress shop. But when her checks began bouncing, there was no one to step up to prefer charges. ~ -- -- With a sense of relief, the busi-; telligence unit today. "She got H- Water Short But That's Not News /Water runoff in streamflow dur- j ing May in Arizona was below j M^ay'7 City cVuTcTf meeting Agenda Faces Council At Monday Afternoon Meet By PETER STARRETT normal at all key gauging sta tions with the exception of the Gila River above Safford Valley, according to the monthly report agenda contains a whopping 63 Commission has recommended the zoning be denied. And the Rillito Valley Assn., comprised of home- from the Water Resources Divi- mgs. In the last two years, council sessions have tended to go on into nessmen put up the S150 bond in ', 000 or more here. -s j on Surface Water Branch police court on a traffic citation ; " We tried to tel1 Ae nlen thev .i the U. S. Geological Survey. ; were being hooked and were al- ( In ^ Tucson a r e a ( Sabino met with hostility from | Cree | f]ow was gg ^j. cent of were actually assist- normal with 33 acre-feet and the o [ j the night and this one ! record of sorts as a set a marathon and hoped that was the last they . wnnM hnar nf W Sh* fcac Ipft ; would near o[ tier, one has leu* meeting. The logjam comes because the council meets on the first and - S±J^T*l:^ "*.»" '? Crating a crimeiK'^ktnd t^nt\CTMl*««I Mondays of each month and back, despite the fact she spread against themselves, .*·· her favors among many. -*1 "It was fantastic," said a mem- - her of the police department's in-- River were dry all month - not | ^cause of the way the calendar acrc REALTY VIEWS Tuesday, May 31: Recently I attended the fifth annual "Industrial Workshop" at the University of Arizona. What impressed me most were: L, The sincere desire to get more industrial development, by practically every commu- n i t y i n t h e state. 2. The great lack of "know how" on the part of most of the community representatives p r e sent, 3. The indisputable fact that all communities in the state must work together for the common good or most assuredly they will achieve little or no success individually. What is good for one community is not necessarily good for another ("industry" covers a multitude of endeavors; anyone who thinks it means nothing more than factories or processing plants is sadly mistaken). But even though a particular industry may be best suited for one certain community, neighboring communities can still benefit at least indirectly, if not directly. There was some talk of holding these workshops periodically throughout the year, rather than annually, and with EXPERTS in attendance --people with r e c o r d s of proven success in other parts of the country. Perhaps if we become sufficiently determined, we here in Tucson may someday soon have an expert of our own- not a novice who, like 9)1 his predecessors, says he is willing to learn--just please give him time. Thanks for listening, see you here again same day, next week. David M. Batavla, Realtor had done time in New York, gave j water needed f o coyer a long tale of planning to sell j of , and ,,, the d th of Qne foot nnpmfll frpfltinnx n f i p r fmiatnmf* i ~* **« ·*· . . .« ,,«,, original creations after (summing | expensive dress materials dirt cheap. The office was to be lo-, The Sgn pedro Rjver cated right m the downtown area. | Charl , slon dlscharged m acre . Four businessmen b e c a m e 1 actual investors in the business. Others coughed up checks without demanding any of the profits. The blonde was entertained as few blondes have been in Tucson, were drinks and The Gila River produced 10,030 I acre-feet, 102 per cent of normal. at re- fect, 80 per cent of normal and the third lowest May runoff in the past 10 years, the report .''aid. Storage in the San Carlos Reservoir decreased 27,900 acre-feet The blonde, who was accom- unusua ] f o r M ay : fell this will be the first regular paniedhere by an ex-convict who j An acre . foot is the amount o f , meeting in three weeks. Council business has been piling up. One matter sure to create controversy is an extension of the battle of the Fort Lowell road jog. The council has already approved the subdivision plans for M. A. Frannea's Fort Lowell Estates. It now must make a decision on his request for rezoning of a portion of the land located in the northwest crook of the jog. Frannea has said he will give the city the land to widen the corner if it will give him apartment house zoning for the remaining land facing the corner. The City Planning and Zoning «***« is four ners up and down night-club strips. But she was a spender, too. She times the amount stored in May of last year. The Colorado Rivpr at Grand turned around and made her own I Canyon discharged 1,590,000 acre- the tab with from her in- dates. covering money she got vestors. She even opened a account for a cab driver because feet which is 50 per cent of normal. Storage in all major reservoirs $500 bank · exce P t Lakes Mead and Mohave ' decreased during the month. They items, including 18 public hear- j owners in the area who .have fought to have the entire jog moved westward, are sure to be on hand to fight Frannea's latest move. The council is also expected to act on the Hi-Way Industrial subdivision plan. Approval of the industrial subdivision, located on the Benson Highway, has been held up for several months because state highway officials had indicated they intend to take part of this land for the building of the new highway segment to Nogales.^ The council recently gave approval of a portion of the plan-the part not affected by the highway--but Atty. Robert Stubbs, representing the owners, went to court and gained a writ of mandamus commanding the council to "forthwith" approve the entire plat. This happened two weeki ago, but Stubbs agreed with city attorneys that "forthwith" in this case could mean when tht council next meets. of his kind attention, except t h a t ! h a d 22,078,000 acre-feet which is ' t j _..:ii:«._ *.«..... r«.^ ..i**...^ *u^ there was no account the next day 3 - 4 m i l l i o n acre - fert above the when the check bounced. ', average May storage. Police got on to the case when j they investigated a disturbance at j a motel. One of her friends wasi banging on the front door of h e r ; apartment as she was leaving with another friend via the back door. ' When she finally was cited, it" was for .an accident in a rental! car. Police said she still owes for! the use of one car, was in a wreck with the second and is out ' hccnse applications turned into a Applications For Liquor Licenses Up A trickle of original liquor Public Zoning Hearing Set Monday By Council A public hearing on the placing of city zoning classifications on the 25-square-mile southwest area annexed i in March will be held before the City Council Monday ! afternoon. Most of the area, already carrying county zoning will be translated ~ designations, into nearly comparable city clas- [ a procedure to bring the area sifications. wrecK wiin me second ana is out -re-- ·"····« ···»· - , . , · ,, i olul -' "^ of the town in a third one which torrcnt yesterday at both City j However, the city has no zomng I requests under cit y zonin P and not to con " sider specific individual rezoning The council presumably has no choice other than to comply with the court order. A controversial zoning case that will not come up at the Monday meeting is the business zoning granted at the southeast corner of exclusive Colonia Solona subdivision. Although the zoning has been approved informally, residents of the area have continued to object and are expected to be on hand with loud protests when the rezoning ordinance comes up for formal passage. It was expected to come up at' the Monday meeting, but has been delayed due to problems over the proposed future widening of Broadway at that poinf. A hearing on the proposed location of an East Side fire station at the corner of Irving avenue and Broadway may also stir some controversy. This is the same fire station formerly proposed for the corner of Irving avenue and Timrod street, but residents of that area objected. City officials have been informed there will also be some residential protests over the new proposed location. The council will consider an offer from the state that would allow it to buy--for a token lithe old National Guard Armory near the corner of 5th Ave. and 12th St. It will also consider the detailed plans for a $500,000 two- story expansion of City Hall. If approved, the new wing--part of a long range $2.5 million building plan--should be in use in" about 15 months. is long overdue. IIa11 and the County Board o f : classifications comparable to I i n( ji v id ua i cas es will be han- A check by police in Las Vegas Supervisors' office, indicates she and her cohort · Opening the floodgales were: copnty suburban ranch, suburban ; j] e d through regular zoning chan- worked that town over for $5,000. th e preliminary census figures Police fear that her game may released this week indicating a be played profitably all the way tremendpus boost in population carrying to the East Coast if she is allowed since 1950. homesite, residential-1 and resi-1 nels. Therefore, all areas j A city ordinance enacting the these county designa-! rezoning has been prepared and dential-2. tions will probably receive the to continue on. Since liquor permits are granted i c j ty ' s highest residential classifi- , atjon h ear i nRi will probably come up for immediate adoption following the trans- Greyliound Vote Results Awaited on the basis of population, aspir- | ing bar owners started applying j in droves to the state office of ! liquor control. Yesterday's total for both city cation, R-l, which calls for single-family housing on a lot of not less than 7,000 square feet. Land zoned for Multiple Use Tucson employes of Western and county reached 86. The city's i (MU) in the county will be kept Greyhound Bus Line are awaiting share was TM- According to City \ temporarily in that classification regional results of voting this Clerk Mary Fields, a single batch and later given specific zoning week on a company contract received from state Superintendent after study and hearings, offer. ; John Duncan contained 66 applica-: Planning officials stress that The old two-year contract ex- tions. pired Mar. ], but drivers and ' T^ 6 county received nine appli- station personnel have cominued cations Thursday and four yes- to work as negotiations have pro- terday. the translation hearing is simply gressed in San Francisco. Of the application total, 50 were The union local covering TJC- for Series 6 licenses (sale of son personnel is Phoenix No. 1223 liquor in any form) while the of the Amalgamated Assn. of rest were for Series 9 Drivers Station Employes. sales). But since additional Nivel Products In Zoning Plea Nivel Products Corp. is seeking permission from the District 2 Western Greyhound has operations in an area west of a line i extending from Butte, Mont., ! through Albuquerque to F.I Paso. i All ballots were sent to San i Francisco for a count. (package j permits; Board of Adjustment to group 10 won't be issued until census fig- j new dwelling units and existing ures become official, the appli- j guest ranch development on its have » long wait cants may ahead. 10.9-acre site at 4531 Caminito de la Puerta. . _ it js in CR1 (one home to the ! son, Andrew, 3. Hearing Set In Child Seizure Case A mother charged with taking her son from his lawful guardian in a foster home faces a preliminary hearing at 2:30 p.m. June 20 in Justice Court 2. The hearing was scheduled by Justice of the Peace Clark H. Johnson after Mrs. Carol J. Crowe, 25, of 417 S. 4th Ave., appeared before him Thursday. Mrs. Crowe is accused of entering the home of Mrs. Mildred Buckley, 250 W. MacArthur St., the foster mother, and taking her ' »*· r* * * ·ATTEtY HECEIVE* MICROrHONE TRANSMITTER AND AMPLIFIER DEAF? Hear and look your best with WORLD'S MOST GLAMOROUS HEARING GLASSES 3537 E. SPEEDWAY CAU. EA 7-175* um memo Bus Company Wins Fight " ! A dispute between the Old · Pueblo Transit Co. and the Tuc; sor. Rapid Transit Co. over serv- ! ice on South 6th avenue ended yesterday with a ruling in favor of the Old Pueblo company, j Superior Court Judge Herbert j F. Krucker ruled after taking the matter under advisement earlier. Krucker said that TRT must stop picking up or discharging \ passengers between East 22nd ; and East 29th streets on South 6th avenue. Krucker ruled that Old Pueblo, however, was wrt entitled to revenue that the TRT iTmj taK^n x/crunj; lire uipuie. The court fight started three years ago. The law firm of Boyle, BiTby, Thompson fc Slhoe-rrhaiT rep' resented the Old PueWo company ; aTrf the tow firm of Darneri, Efok-sappk, McFafl ft ty/sid rep- TRT. , j acre) zoning. j The ranch house was built prior [ to county zoning and is so situ- The defendant was arrested Wednesday a few hours after the incident. She declined to tell authorities where the child had been taken. Later that night a woman ; ated as to create a lot-size prob- 1 lem for the other units. ! The Nivel petition was fil?d by : surrendered the boy and said Mrs. j Tom Gaylord and will be heard ' Crowe had asked her to keep Ani at 2 p.m. Thursday. , drew about two weeks. FLECHA CAIDA ESTATES Tucson's Fines! Foothills Community -- one acre homesites begin at $4500, (including all utilities] monthly payments extended over S years -- or till you are ready to build -with only $600 down. D*/VF OUT TODAY · R I V E R W C ' TO S4LES OFFICE 5000 E. RIVER RD. LOWELL RD. .01. "6"S'N* POT EAST flCVIN BRING Be Alert for Children Children are on their own, without restrictions of school yard and school authority, exuberant, full of GO; we can turn that "go" to "gone" -- b e a l e r t . Watch! Anticipate and slow down. O u r l a w s a y s roads a n d streets are for vehicles b u t c h i l d r e n don't believe it When we were kids, where did we play? Back yard, front lawn and vacant lot were not nearly so good as the pavement; that's where we played. Our children like to scramble in the street; they're obvious. The kids playing near the road, throw a ball or chase another child, he dodges, into the street. It is that child who is our Nemesis. We must keep our car under rigid control. It's so easy to slow down and so difficult to explain to a mother why we struck her child. That's easy in comparison to a lifetime of regret, living years listening to that awful thud, that scream, that could so easily have been avoided. Slow down when you see children playing. That Insurance is FREE. You can't afford to be without it Being careful is the premium. Pay it NOW. INtQAU WMR v DIAL MA J47H Sertoma To Install President Donald S. Clark Jr. will be installed as president of the Sertoma Club of Tucson at a dinner meeting tonight at the'Tidelands Motor Inn. Other new officers are Charles P. Roberts, Marion L Mifflin, and William Hogan, vice presidents; John H. Brown, secretary-treasurer; and Vincent E. Odgers, sergeant-at-arms.' Members'of the board of directors are Richmond Johnson, Ed Erickson, Arnold P. Jeffers, Milton Graf, Edward S t r o d e a n d William Haney. Dana Stigers, Tucson, governor- elect of the Arizona" District of Sertoma, will be the installing of; ficer. A dance will follow the dinner and installation of officers for 1960-61. Sheriff To Hold Sale Of Clothing Anyone, want 25 pairs of men's walking shorts? A sheriff's sale of merchandise at Dave's Apparel Shop, 14 W. Grant Rd., will be held at 10 a.m. Monday. Goods, including men's and women's western and regular clothing, will be sold in lots or parcels, according to Gordon Dahlberg of ft sheriff's civil division. Heron Says He Closed All His Bank Accounts PHOENIX -- UPI -- James R. Heron testified yesterday he closed his bank accounts before filing a bankruptcy petition, but did not create any trusts for members of his family. Heron, next to last president of Arizona Savings and Loan Association, testified in U.S. District Court at a hearing on his petition. He was .generally uninformative, saying he did not remember any of the details concerning his personal affairs. But 'he said his wife'i employment by Chester W. Flaxmayer had no connection with the sale of his insurance company to Flaxmayer in 1958. Heron said Flaxmayer since that time has paid his wife J800 monthly for work she does at home for the firm. Third Demo In Race For Sheriff The race for the Democratic nomination for Pima County sheriff became typically crowded today with the announcement of Chet-.Williams as a candidate. Previously announced as contenders in the Democratic primary were Sheriff Waldon V. Burr, seeking his second term, and former Undersheriff A r t h u r A. Grande. Williams had 16 years of county and township police experience in Michigan before coming to Tucson. On Jan. 1, 1951, he joined the Pima County Sheriffs Department under Frank Eyman. He continued as a sheriffi captain in charge of patrol until Burr took office Jan. 1, 1958. Since then, Williams has been engaged in construction work. j He said that if he is nominated land elected he will establish a continuing training program for j deputies, both experienced and new. Williams has been active in Masonic work for 33 years. He is a member of Catalina Methodist Church and a singer in the adult choir. He is married and the father of two married daughters and a third daughter who is a student at Catalina High School. The Williams residence is at 1613 N. Swan Rd. WISE MOVE SAVE BY JUNE 10TH... EARN FROM JUNE 1ST! Pi ma's first-half earning period ends June 30th. You can profit with * full month's earnings on this date by opening or adding to your account now. Enjoy the confidence of Insured Safety, the profit of Higher Earnings, in a Pimi Savings account! IMA AVINGS AND LOAN A S S O C I A T I O N i5i N. Sfwr* itt

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