Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on February 3, 1973 · Page 19
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 19

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 3, 1973
Page 19
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SATURDAY/FEBRUARY 3, 1973- · · · T U C S O N D A I L f C I T I Z E N PAGE If Hearings set Zi ggy in Waitresses helped from flood -- UPI Telwihotd --At Raleigh, N.C., two waitresses are assisted from flooded motel restaurant yesterday on U.S. 1 north of Raleigh by a helpful associate. Heavy rains in the Raleigh area caused flash floods in low areas. JBBB retains Warmer weather Bootlegged :S. Omansky :: as president ^-Sidney M. v Omansky, president of Sid's Appliance Centers, has been re-elected presi- $ent of the; Better Business jjBflreau pfcTucson Inc. » Others named! officers at the ' Bureau's recent 'meeting were Skennedy F. Brown, A. P. Xrowii Co., .vice president; 3Davld A. Bloom, Dave Bloom * .Sons, secretary; and] Floyd %? Sedlmayr Jr., Catalina Savings r Loan Association, ^treasurer. : . * Omansky also was re-elect- -^djto a three-year term on the *pard of directors along with *rank L. - Gonzales of Pan- iho's Mexican Restaurants;' ^Thomas L. Roof, Glover Clea- jJSrs and George Wallace, JKGUN-TV. .- V . "·'.;":··' * New board members are Iteorge G. Codd of George G. Xodd Construction Co., Rich- «ard Y. Gutter, ··Whitaker. JPools; Irving'C. Manspeaker, ·Midway Lumber, and Richard Tornquist, Food Giant Super Markets.-. dominates East By Associated Prtss Heavy rains drenched the northern and central Atlantic Coast states today as unseasonably warm weather persisted in the. eastern half of the nation. More than 3 inches of rain soaked Raleigh, N. C., last night while most areas along the coast received 1 to 2 Nice try, but of f to prison PHOENIX (UPI)-Richard A. Rogers appealed his four-to- seven year prison term for possession of drugs for sale, saying he deserved leniency for not using narcotics in the three months prior to sentencing. The Arizona Supreme Court turned the Tucson man down, noting he was in jail ("'uing the 'three-months. inches. Rain also fell over the lower Great Lakes and the Ohio Valley. . ' Flash-flood · warnings were issued in New England and gale'warnings were posted for New England . coastal waters and Lakes Erie and Ontario. 'Wind-'gusts reached 62 miles an hour in Philadelphia and 66 miles an hour in Nantucket; Mass..--.;V 'f , · ';_-. Temperatures.climbed ; into the. 50s as far' north as 'Maine as. most -of the nation was blanketed by a springlike air mass. However, the mercury fell below 20 in the upper Mississippi Valley and below zero in the Rockies. .Light snow fell from j southern : Michigan to southern II- liaois, but skies were clear in most, sections west of there, except for scattered- showers along the Pacific Coast. , Temperatures before .dawn ranged from 3 below zero at Evanston, Wyo., to 73 in Miami.: Charity horse show ' . - . . . . */. _ : . . _ . ' ' rTwo half-Arabian mares i» , ' - . ; , · ( | take top 3 open spots here £ A paii- of Half-Arabian 5nares .walked away with 3hree first places yesterday in Jhe open day of competition at Jhe second annual All-Arabian ·Charity Horse Show here. ? Strega, owned by Mr. and jllrs. Russell Derrick- of .Wliit- $er, Calif., won'her halter ^classes and was named re- ·«erve champion mare. She 3ilso won the open English pleasure and .pleasure.' driving glasses ridden and driven by jpon DeLongpre. : «* Toretta, owned by Larry 3tnd Gerry McGahey of Scotts- jale, won her halter classes jnd was selected the champion Half-Arabian mare of the jshow. She: also won the :open ^western pleasure class. " S Competition continues today at 9. a.m. 'tomorrow for 250-plus entries at the Tuc- gon Rodeo Grounds. The show is sponsored by the Southern Arizona Arabian Horse Association, with proceeds used to establish a veterinary medical scholarship. RESULTS HALTER CLASSES HALF-ARABIANS Fillies of 1972 -- 1. Tanta Bint Koban, o#ned by Sally Smith, Temp«; 2. Quad El Tambiyah/ James Marianne Lleurance, Tucson; 3. El Moro Andahl, El Moro Arabians, Tucson. Fillies of 1971 -- 1. Rodirah, owned by Sally .Clow, Scotlsdale; 2. Farah Shawn Amagc, Norma Jean Don, Tucson; 3. Amcriao Fancy, Dianne Goldman, Scotls- dale. Fillies of 1970 -- 1. Toretta, owned by Larry Gerry McGahev, Scottsdale; 2. La Bandllka, Thudc Arabians, Temoe. . -Mares of 1969 and before -- 1. Strcaa, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Russell Derrick, Whittier, Calif.; 2. Melltez, Helen Krotec, Scottsdale; 3. Walad Desert Snow, David Betty Klwak, Scottsdale. Champion Half-Arabian Mare -- To- rctta; reserve champion, Strega. Colts of 1972 -- 1. Revelation, owned bv Cynthia Moore. Tempe; 2. Tiluana Star, Larry Miller, Ontario, Calif.; 3. Rimadi Sahib, Marianne Judge Scottsdale. Geldinqs of 1969 thru 1971 -- 1. Santiago Gino, owned by Colossal Arabians. Ana- helm, Calif.; 2. Mr. Bex, Morene Brown, Tucson; 3. Le El Cid, James Eileen Austin, Phoenix. Geldings of 1968 before -- 1. Ar-Royal, owned by Sue Burkman, Chatsworth. · Calif.; 2., Sur Na|a. Tim Mitchell, Phoenix; 3 Tehran, Mayland Arrinoton Jr., La M5"-a, Calif. Champion Half-Arabian gelding -- San- ttnscramble thesefour Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. LON WERE PAYS OF i~u Now arrange the circled kttet* to form the mrpriM answer, at surfeited by the above cartoon. if MM flu MNBE MSWR tai IACKIT ATHWCTJ W'Tiere a iraiUr might find a good f^»-P*f A MWMM tlaoo Gino; reserve champion, Ar-Roval. Get of purebred sire -- 1. El Bandlto, owned bv Thude Arabians, Tcmpe; 2. NaAnblya, El Moro Arabians, Tucson; 3. Turfaqe, Mary V. Decker, Tucson. Performance Classes Half-Arabian trail horse -- 1. Twilez, owned by Martha Mary Glammarl- naro, ridden by Chuck Klbler, Phoenix; 2. Tehran, owned by Mayland Arrinoton Jr., ridden bv Jerry Lucas, La Mesa, Calif.; 3. Malika Ramadi, wned by Raymond Bluemenstetter, riddcrv by Mary Blumcnstctter. Purebred Arabian trail horse -- 1. ·Little Buck, owned by William Bcrnlce Horton, ridden bv Bill Horton, Denver; 2. Lary D Zorro, owned bv Eloisc Kloos, ridden by Michelle Kcllner, Tucson; 3. Torrase, owned bv David Bettv Klwak, ridden by Betty Klwak, Scottsdale. Half-Arabian Enalish pleasure, rider 17 and under -- 1. Bonnie J, owned bv Adrienne Pieman, ridden by Carla Feiman, Ontario, Calif.; 2. Sheharazam, owned bv James Eileen Austin, ridden bv Char- lecn Austin, Phoenix; 3. Dees Muczlt, owned bv Ann Goss, ridden by Mindy Goss, Scottsdale. Half-Arabian English pleasure, ooen -1. Streqa, owned by Mr, and Mrs. "Russell Derrick, ridden bv Don DeLonflpre, wnlt- tler, Calif.; 2. .Mailc's Jodie, owned by Leslev Edward Kulbusauskas, ridden bv Chuck Klblcr, Carefree; 3. Torctta, owned bv Larrv Gerrv McGahey, ridden by Mac McBurnev, Scottsdale. purebred Arabian western Pleasure, riders 17 and under -- 1. Fa-Serr's April, owned bv Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Framke, ridden by Debbie Kellner, Tucson; 2. Al- Shwv, owned and ridden bv Charleen Austin, Phoenix; 3. Darluzia, owned by HSA Arabians, ridden by Lori Dzuban, Tucson. Half-Arabian pleasure driving, mares qeldinqs -- 1. St'iaa, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Russell Derrick, driven bv Don De- Longpre, Whittier, Calif.; 2. Bint Malika, owned by Thudc Arabians, driven bv Mitzi Thude, Tempe; 3. Le El Cld, owned by .lames 8. Eileen Austin, driven bv Phillip Sevbert, Half-Arabian western pleasure, riders 17 and under -- 1. Dees Muczit, owned bv Ann Goss. 'ridden by Mindv -Goss, Scottsdale; 2. Sheharazam, owned bv James · Eileen Austin, ridden bv Charleen Austin, Phoenix; 3. Ducev, owned bv Disco Pet ·Horse Supplies, ridden bv Martv Moklcr, Compton, Calif. · Half-Arabian western pleasure, open -1. Toretta, owned by Larrv Gerrv McGahey, ridden bv Mac McByrnnv, Scottsale; 2. Poly-ana, owned bv Ver al Whitten.ridden by Jim Alderson, Pla- cenNa, Calif.; 3. La Bandika owned bv Thude Arabians, ridden bv Mitzl Thude, Purebred Arabian Enalish pleasure, maiden horse -- 1. Naborena. owned hv Allison Arsbians, ridden bv Joe Staheli, Phoenix; 2. Golden Bask, owned bv Mr. and Mrs. A. Burrman, ridden b« Bruco Howard, Chula Vista, Calif.; 3. Princess Zlk*. o'vned bv Vallev Arabians, ridden bv Walter Warren, Douglas. Stock seat eouitatinn, riders 17 and under--I, Howard Baker, Tucson; 2. Vickl Kollner, Tucson; 3, Debra Keilntr, Tuc- S °Half-Arablan Park Horse -- 1. Rifsper, owned bv Bo-Kalle Arabian Acres, ridden bv Clyde Wilson, Aiameda N. M.; 2 Ar- Roval, owned and ridden bv Sue BIrman, Chatsworth, Calif.; 3. Maiic's Jortie, ' owned bv Lesley Edward Kylbu- ssuskas, ridden bv Chuck Klbler/ Carefree. Tower bell stolen VVIGAN, England (UPI) -Thieves stole a 122-year-old bell weighing 448 pounds from the 60-foot tower of St., Thomas's Giurch. during week tapes held in Phoenix . PHOENIX (AP) - More than 3,000 bootleg tape recordings and a manufacturing plant have been seized here by Departriient of Publie Safety officers. . . .. No arrests were made in the raids yesterday, officers said, but bootlegging tapes is a high misdemeanor in Arizona, and citations may be issued Against the operators of the manufacturing plant. Several hundred bootleg tapes, featuring Santana, Black Sabbath and other popular bands, were seized at a packaging plant here, and 600 destined for Montana were seized at Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, authorities said. . . . . The seizures were made with warrants issued under a state law against selling tapes copied without permission. "They had 1 maybe 500 or 600 legitimate copyrighted tapes, made with royalties paid," said Sgt. William Hermanson. "This kind of stuff is taped, they, put on their own dinky label and sell' them at about four or five bucks apiece and make oodles of money. They don't cost that much to make -- maybe 75 cents. Hermanson said civil action may be taken by holders of copyrights for the duplicated tapes. The operator of the tape plant was identified by Hermanson as Daryl D. "Skip" McFarlin Jr. "The royalties were not being paid by the suspect recording the tapes," an officer said, "and there was a potential loss of ?300 per day by the legitimate recording companies in loss of royalties." School plans to honor noted blacks The careers . of famous American Negroes from George Washington Carver to comedian Flip Wilson will be portrayed by students of Cavett Elementary School as part of Negro History Week, Feb. 11-17. A special program at 1:30 p.m. Feb. 14 at the school will honor achievements by Negroes both living and dead. It is open to the public. The school is at 2120 E. Naco Vista. Six black professional people from Tucson will be honored for their achievements. They are Fred Snowdwen, University of Arizona basketball coach, Mrs. Edith Thomas, an attorney; Mrs. Virginia Craig, operator of a beauty salon; city detective Lee Black; Dr. Joel Turner, a dentist; and Vivien Cox, UA professor of early childhood education. Cavett students will be costumed to portray famous Negro figures. PHOENIX -- The following is a list of major proposed" bills that are scheduled for committee hearings of the Arizona House and Senate next week. The public is welcome to attend these hearings. Advance notice is not necessary to, attend or testify at committee hearings. To insure a place : on. the schedule for those who wish to testify it is advisable to notify the committee chairman in advance and to prepare copies of a summary of the material to be presented. MONDAY SB 1116 higher tax on small ·cigars, HB 2016 higher income tax withholdings percentage allowed, Senate Finance and Revenue, 9 aim. SB 1069 water pollution monitoring, SB 1070 air pollution permit considerations, Senate Public Health and Wel- fare.2p.m. ',.\ SB 1004 punishment for habitual criminals, SB 1086 unlawful loitering, SB 1108 death penalty for sale of narcotics/Senate Judiciary com- · mittee, 9 a.m. HB 2020 initiative, referendum and recall elections, House Committee on Economic Affairs, 9 a.m. HB 2020 initiative, referendum and recall elections, House Commitee on Econom- · ic Affairs, 9 a.m. HB 2079, family counseling programs, House Government Operations committee, 10 aim. SM 1002 Bayh handgun bill, SB 1104 flood control assistance, Senate Natural - Re- sources and Environment committee, 2 p.m. HB 2006 Natural Resources department, House Environ- Off calendar mental Futures commiteee, -2 p.m. TUESDAY SB 1008 registration of off- highway vehicles, Senate Natural Resources and Environment committee, 9 a.m. WEDNESDAY HB 2156 teacher loss of tenure for strikes, House Education committee, 9 a.m. HB 2123 Tioise pollution regulations; House Health and Welfare committee; 9 a.m. SB 1024 licensing auto dealers, SB 1110 licensing school bus drivers, 'SB .1121 driving while under influence of drugs, SB 1123 driving while intoxicated, SB 1133 auto odometers, Senate Transportation committee, 9 a.m. SB 1092 changing school board election dates, SB 1037 school capital outlay assistance, Senate Education committee,^ p.m. SB 1097 model business corporation act, Senate Agriculture, Commerce and Labor committee, 2p.m. - THURSDAY HB 2020 initiative, referendum and recall, House Judiciary committee, 8 a.m. HB 2042,bingo law changes, House Municipalities . committee, 8:45 a.m. . . . HB 2087 hiking and equestrian trails in"" state parks, House Natural Resources committee, 9a.m.- SB llS.ban on aluminum electrical wiring, Senate Agriculture Commerce and Labor committie, 9-a.m..FRIDAY Board of Regents, 9 a.m.; Northern Arizona University, 10 a.m.; University of Arizona, 1 p.m.; Arizona State University," 2:30 p.m. to hear budget presentations of these "institutions. ..i'DUKeToTKANSFeR Oi?er trade Heath reassured after UiS. visit Open mee ting bill seems in danger PHOENIX - A bill requiring open m'eetings when governmental bodies take official action may. be doomed because Senate Democrats don't feel it goes far enough.' The bill was pulled from the debate calendar yesterday by State Sen. Scott Alexander, R- Tucson, who said the measure would be defeated if brought to a vote now. Alexander and Sen-Sandra O'Connor, R-Paradise Valley, sponsor the bill. Although the bill may be reinstated next week, Alexander said that as of yesterday "only one Democrat favored it, and we need Democrat votes to pass it." Several Democrats say they support the bill, although they doubt whether it would do everything the sponsors claim and would like to see a much stronger version passed. "This bill doesn't do a thing," stated Sen. A. V. Hardt, D-Globe. "It isn't going to accomplish everything that we need." Sen. Sam Lena, D-Tucson, and Sen. Frank Felix, D-Tucson, said they support the idea behind the bill but don't think this bill will achieve that purpose. "It will depend what amendments are added to it, on whether I'll support it or oppose it," Lena said. Sen. "Alfredo Gutierrez, D- Phoenix, termed the present bill a "deception" and said he would offer an amendment to make sure the legislature is not excluded from its provisions. Alexander, said that under existing laws there are specific exemptions for the legislature, but he also admitted that there is some opposition to the bill because members feel that caucus meetings -- still held in secret in.the Senate -would be opened to the public. "I'm all in favor of open caucus meetings," Lena stated. "But if this bill is pssed, would it prevent the ' Republicans from holding their caucus during a private party at O'Connor's house?" Alexander defended this bill and said its provisions have been tested in California, where it is part of the state law, and found to be very effective in opening up all meetings of governing officials. "If you amend it so that a new approach is used, it would mean testing out a whole new series of laws in courts," he said. "We know this approach will stand up in court, based on the California experience." Alexander also said the present laws "dissolve the public's right to question action being taken by governing bodies, as well as the public right to participate in making those decisions." WASHINGTON (AP) Prime Minister Edward Heath of Britain was to return to London today reassured by President Nixon that there is a.will.'in Washingtop-to iron-' out the ·differences between the United States and its European trading partners. But Heath is reported aware Russ dump 2nd official this week MOSCOW (UPI) -- The Soviet Union removed its agri- v culture minister'today in the second major shakeup this week. The shakeups apparently reflect official dissatisfaction over the. nation's farm crisis. A brief announcement carried by the Soviet news agency Tass said Vladimir. Mat-, skevich, minister of agriculture since 1985, has been "re-- lieved" of his post "in connection with another appointment." The new post was not disclosed. Dmitry Polyansky, one of two first deputy premiers, was named to succeed Matskevich. Polyansky is an agricultural specialist. Diplomatic sources interpreted the shakeup as;evidence that the Soviet leadership regards its farm crisis as due not merely to bad weather but also to bad management. Three days ago Sergei V. Schevchenko, chairman of the all-Russian Association for the Sale of Agricultural Equipment and Supplies, was removed from his post for "violating state discipline." that Nixon needs the help of Congress ..to-.solve the problems: The Nixon administration, the prime -minister was told, is undecided how or whether to ask the 1 increasingly protectionist-minded Congress for authority to negotiate tariff cuts. But time is pressing, Heath ·and his aides reportedly warned the Americans. The Common Market will be ready with its proposals for forthcoming trade talks by midsummer, and the negotiations are expected to start in the fall. Heath, said his chief press secretary, Donald J. D. Maitland, had two sets of negotiations in mind: those between- Western countries on trade and monetary- issues, and East-West talks on European security and troop cuts in Central Europe. White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said the talks "took place in a warm atmosphere marked by the friendship that exists between the. President and the prime minister." However differences, informants on both sides said, remained. They are described as follows: The .United States insists that changes in monetary and trading arrangements, and in domestic policies having an impact on international transactions, should be considered a part of a single pack-, age. The Europeans, including Heath, do not believe 1 in the package theory. In practical terms, the British believe that monetary questions can be settled this year, but no agreement can Ire realistically hoped for on trade issues before 1975. President ,; "U likened , ·//£ ,~i? ' · · ^ to Lincoln; Arizona chief compares two; Gov. Jack Williams has suggested that President Nixon may be another Abraham Lincoln -- unpopular in many quarters while in office, but regarded as a great leader years later. In a short talk last-night, at the Community Center, the Republican governor - said Nixon's record in office is admirable, but often ignored. "We do not know yet whether the President is such a man (as Lincoln)," he told about 250 persons. "But thus far'his record is so great ... yet-so little recognized by his opponents." He cited Nixon's handling' of the Vietnam, war -- "he knew the vilification that would be created" by invading .-Cambodia -- as a sign of the President's possible greatness. Lincoln, the governor said, was called an ogre, ~ : an uncouth man, and a cause of great strife during his terms. Gov. Williams' speech came before the biennial convention of the Arizona Federation of. Republican Women. Earlier in the day, the group passed a unanimous resolution praisin'g his efforts. ' The statement pledged tins group's support of Williams if a recall election is initiated by dissatisfied members of- the United Farm Workers (UFW) 1 . Despite the governor's "sin 1 cere support of the farm workers." the proposal read, ."fae has suffered the harassment of Cesar Chavez, UFW presi; dent. ' 1- Protocol outlined · for police ; SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) 4 City police have, been give^. five pages of instructions on how to handle foreign diplomats,, including crocked counsels, who claim immunity from arrest. ·: The orders, which describe diplomatic titles and how much immunity each rates, give these helpful hints on what to do with a drunken dip-. lomat: . .' .'".' --Take him to a telephone so he can dial a relative or friend to come for him. --Take him home. [^ --Call a taxi for him. --Take him to a station or a location where he can recover sufficiently to drive safely. '· ; Sneak Preview ° ! 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