Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 2, 1963 · Page 2
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 2

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Tucson, Arizona
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Thursday, May 2, 1963
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 Entered tt second clam matter Post Odice, Tucson, Arizona T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N THURSDAY EVENING. MAY 2. 1963 News Summary City And State Arizona Blue Cross faces f i n a n c i a l d i f f i c u l t i e s . Much of the blame is put on members who stay too long in the hospital. PAGE 1 A highway construction inspector says that he recorded weights for truckloads of fill d i r t he never saw. A House subcommittee investigating highway construction in Arizona is told that orders were given to guess at the weights. PAGE 1 Pima County Atty. Norman Green and City Atty. Calvin Webster assail State Supreme Court decision upsetting theory of governmental i m m u n i t y from damage suits and send five aides to confer with attorney general. PAGE 21 Tucson teacher who refused to take state's loyalty oath gets set to take issue to U.S. Supreme Court after Arizona's highest court rules oath is constitutional. PAGE 1 UA Law College Hands Out Awards And Prizes To 51 The University of Arizona, Doris Mindell of Tucson Law College gave awards and prizes to 51 students yesterday on the occasion of "LAW Day, U of A." The event was sponsored by the Student Bar Association. won the $100 Lawyers Title award for excellence in real estate law and Lillian S. Fisher of Tucson won the $100 Paul W. Westerlund prize for excellence in the law of business association. A new award, the Toney A. Hardy prize for the best oral Winners of financial prizes! ar g ume m by a first-year stu- included William F. Wilder of j dent in the Fegtly moot c o u i t Tucson, the $125 Martin Gentry scholarship; Robert E. Riggs of Mesa, the $100 Harry j 0. Julian! scholarship, and Harrmy M. Beggs of Casa Grande and Brent F. Moody of Safford, who divided the $200 Abner S. Lipscomb scholarship. trials, was won by Thomas A. Zlaket, Tucson. The Nation U.S. government agents may be investigating a report of Cuban refugee arsenals in Miami. B u t , if so, they are doing 5t in secrecy and silence. PAGE 9 "Freedom Marchers" continue to walk in an integration demonstration. Another group is arrested. PAGE 3 The Alabama senate filibusters over taxes, but hopes of a compromise stay alive. PAGE 6 A Frans Hals masterpiece brings $600,000 in a New York auction. PAGE 21 Imaginary telephone conversations between President Kennedy and Premier Khrushchev on that proposed "hot line" are cause for both chuckles and hard thought in Art Buchwald's column. PAGE 22 Two Escape Plane Crash On Takeoff A newly-purchased Piper Colt aircraft crashed immediately after takeoff at Downtown Airport yesterday afternoon but its two Tucson occupants walked away uninjured. Pilot Hugh A. McFariand, 25, of 21? \V. Plata St., told police he had made his third practice takeoff al the East 36th Street facility and had reached an altitude between 100 and 150 feet when the 1961 plane suddenly slid to the right and fell to the runway. "It happened so fast I had no idea what happened," according to co-pilot Louis A. Suddarth, 52, of 2040 N. Nor- by the ney Publishing Company at the request of UA law alumni in California, was won by Riggs. The Ralph E. Long Memorial Award was presented to Arthur P. Greenfield, Tucson. American J u r i s p r u d e n c e book awards to students receiving the highest grades in selected courses went to Miss Michael Pierce, all of Phoenix; Oliver H. Maud, Casa Grande; Darryl A. Adams, Marana, and Kenneth W. Skousen, Mesa. Second-year recipients are Reeves, Reynolds, Greenfield, Hirsh, and Beggs; David J. Leonard, Craig R. Kepner, and C. Louis Crowder, all of Tucson. Reynolds also received the $50 Charles L. Strouss prize ;iven to the second-year student contributing the best individual written work. A new award, the Arizona l,a\v Review prize, was pre- Mindell, Moody, administrative constitutional law; law; ton Ave. Patrolman Lester Thompson said the nose, undercarriage, landing gear and left wing of the two-seater were damaged. Mechanics estimated damage at $2,500. Suddarth said he is a qualified instructor employed by Southwestern Aviation Co., 1500 E. 36th St., which bought the Piper Colt two days ago. r.cFarland said he has logged more than 200 hours of flying time. Washington James R. Hoffa says he doesn't want to confine himself to the United States in his e f f o r t s to increase the effectiveness of the Teamsters Union. PAGE 24 Rep. Paul A. Fino, New York Republican, says there's only one way to cut taxes, reduce the national debt and still have money for federal needs: Adopt a national lottery. PAGE 56 Fulbright investigation of lobbying in Washington should go all the way and check the background of key policymakers--but will it? Columnist Holmes Alexander pulls back the curtain. PAGE 22 The World Two Americans reach the s u m m i t of Mt. Everest. The feat was accomplished yesterday. The climbers have not yet been identified. Radio failure holds up news of the conquest. PAGE 1 The U.S. and Brazil protest to Haiti today against abuses of diplomatic i m m u n i t y . The protests involve the halting and searching of diplomatic vehicles by heavily armed H a i t i a n troops. Italy was also reported to have expressed concern. PAGE 19 The crew of a Chinese Communist f r e i g h t e r sunk off South Korea reportedly claim being torpedoed by an u n i d e n t i f i e d submarine. Japanese and U.S. officials suggest the ship hit a reef or a mine. PAGE 1 The British House of Commons loses a great member. Sir Winston C h u r c h i l l announces he is q u i t t i n g politics. PAGE 1 Motor Firm Hit Hard By Burglars For the third time in 18 months, burglars last night broke into Motor Supply Co., 33 W. 3rd St., and this time they netted their biggest catch--$500 in cash from the office safe. Manager James Stevenson said the yeggs e n t e r e d through a cooler vent on the roof, then turned the large floor safe around and somehow knocked it over before prying open the front. "It must have taken three men," Stevenson told police. According to the manager, record books were strewn all over the office, making it impossible for him to determine at once if any checks were taken with the cash. Gerald D. McCafferty, Tucson, and Nancy E. Miller of Norwell, Mass., contracts; George E. Reeves, Tucson, creditors' rights; Osborne M. Reynolds Jr., Tucson, equity U; Riggs and Jerry L. Stahnke, Tucson, evidence; Joseph A. Mayfield, Tucson, federal estate and g i f t taxation; David L. Haga, Tucson, introduction to law; Miss Miller, M c C a f f e r t y , a n d J i m L Johnston of Tucson, personal property; James H. Harries Phoenix, public utilities; Ronald H. Petica, Phoenix, sales Cordell R. Jones, Marcellus Mich., wills and administra tion. Daily Reporter prizes were presented to eight students. First-year r e c i p i e n t s a r e Leonard I. Karp and Jeffrey Timbanard, both of Tucson; James B. Musgrove, Prescott, and John C. Weaver, Phoenix. Second-year winners are Arthur P. Greenfield, Robert J. Hirsh, Charles E. Foster, and Osborne M. Reynolds, all of Tucson. Fegtly Moot Court certificates were presented to 16 first-year and eight second- year law students. First-year r e c i p i e n t s include Karp, W e a v e r , Timbanard, Musgrove and Zlaket; Jerry L. Blut, Larry L. Rovse and Donald E. Wolfram all of Tucson; W. Michael Flood, Richard C. Shaw, John E. Lundin, James D. M c V a y , and C. to Warren C. Rid^e Tucson, and Paul R. Fannin Phoenix. In addition to these two gtis and Lillian S. Fisher Law Review certificates were also given to Neal Kurn, Car E. Hazlett, Fred E. Ferguson Chris T. Johnson, and Ed ward L. Mor«an, all of Tuc son; and Timothy W. Barton Jerry L. Jacobs, Donald J Ken'ney and David K. Udall a l l of Phoenix. Arizona Blue Cross Plan Faces Financial Problems Continued From Page 1 pitals. If beds are empty, costs to the patient go up. Lau said Blue Cross and Blue Shield oppose the construction of hospitals in areas where they are not needed. Both organizations feel they must support the hospitals that have provided care for the community over many years in order to protect these hospitals and the Blue Cross- Blue Shield patients, he said. "We're trying to pinpoint the reasons why Blue Cross patients may be staying in hospitals longer than other patients," Lau said. "Once we do, we will take the necessary steps to correct the situation. Right now, though, we don't know what these steps will be." One possible solution would be for Blue Cross to refuse to contract with hospitals not built in accordance with community needs, he said. A similar plan now is being established by the Southern California Blue Cross, in co- operation with the California Hospital Association and the California Medical Association. Under this plan, the patient has to be careful of the hospital he uses. If he selects one that is not approved, he may wind up paying the full cost of hospitalization, even though he may have complete insurance coverage. Lau said the idea is seriously being considered in Arizona, but the final decision will be made by the Blue Cross hospital standards comm i t t e e and board of directors. He did not say when. All Is Happy In Maine Capital AUGUSTA, Maine -- U P l People like to be happy m Maine's capital city, whatever their tastes in recreation. The Happy Yarn Shoppe is situated across the street from the state house office building and Happy Jack s Cafe is located about one miie away in the downtown business district. TUCSON D A I L Y C I T I Z E N Published Dally except Sunday by the Clllzen Publishing Co. JOB Norm Stone Av«. lucion, Arizona Subscription Rales: Annual Subscription by Carrier: 153.40 Home-Delivered In Tucson: XSc Per Week. Annual Subscription by Wall: J73.W. Home-Delivared Outside Tucson: 5c Per Week. W u e r s c h m i d t ' s SINCE 1931 "WHERE GOOD GLASSES ARE MADE" Dr. Frank Weiss, Optometrist 75-77 E. Broadway Phone MA 4-2594 Member Park Shop r When you move anywhere In America or overseas contact the company that can offer you the best In convenience and service. MA 2-6461 IN TUCSON CONTACT RALPH'S TRANSFER STORAGE 127 W. 5fh Serving Tucson for Over 35 Years Fermin Montiel, Mgr. ^, % BUDGET MEALS 69' SANDWICHES DESSERTS Weekdays 7 a.m. to 2 a.m. Sunday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. EA 5-2452 3830 E. Speedway Blvd Sports Bo Belinsky, or Seabiscuit as Manager Bill Rigney calls him, was apparently on his way to the glue factory, following three consecutive losses, until he stopped the New York Yankees on a four-hitter last night. PAGE 53 A field of nine, led by Candy Spots, heads the lineup for Saturday's Kentucky Derby. Entries closed this morning. Candy Spots, owned by Rex Ellsworth, is trained by Arizona cowboy Mesch Tenney. PAGE 53 Cleveland Manager Birdie Tebbetts insists he will stick with rookie trio despite their combined batting average of .205. He puts f a i l u r e of Tribe to win directly on veteran players. George McLeod's c o l u m n . PAGE 53 General Index Bridge 52 Comics 51 Crossword Puzzle 20 Deaths 58 Editorials 22 Financial News 30, 31 Molly M a y f i e l d 11 Movie Times 56 Public Records 58 Sports 53-55 TV-Radio Dials 48 Woman's View 37-41 BRACELET SHOP EVERY FRIDAY STONE AT PENN1NGTON PHONE MAIN 3-3611 Quality Pays . . . 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Saturday 'til 5:30. JACOME'S STONE AT PENN1NGTON WITH PURCHASE FREE PARKING AT REAR OF STORE

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