PAGE T U C S O N DAU.Y C I T I Z E N THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 COMPANY 'I, GAt A 6OOD :OOK N0Â£D5 THE BEST FOODS MA'AM/ krVfl*M Â»' "Â· Kflp RX)D GIANT AND SWIFT COMPANY INVITE YOU TO MARTHA LOGAN'S COOKING SCHOOL 7 IT'S TUESDAY MAY 7 TH -7:30 PM AT THE RAM ADA INN -4O4 N- FKE5WAY/ BUTCHER RANCH STwr - ' * B SFSVICP *Â· * # Get your Martha Logan Cooking School ticket at your favorite FOOD GIANT or Button's Appliance Repair Cecil Gaver Home Appliance Grabe Electric Company Harrison's Washer Service Malon Appliance Service Co. Montgomery Ward Co. Niles Radio And Television Center Sears, Roebuck Co. Sid's Appliance Centre Smith Waldmau Appliance Company The Sound Shop Sun Lighting Company Wheeler T-V Appliance Sales SWIFT PREMIUM MR6AR1NE. :* BEEF F GROUND BEEF IB COOKING TYPE f| ft IT C WHITE OR COLORS ft A|" ROYAl PUDDING 3 25 DElttY TISSUE Z S 20 JOLLY TIME A OAC MIRACLE GLAMORENE OVEN I-Q, DAD mow w h!te Â° r y I0oz jiH riFANFD New s i ueeze 351 HUH LUKN Yellow fc Cans U*/ ILCAnCK Qn-*oz. Tube ***/ Mixes Instantly in Coid Milk ^Ac NABISCO NESTLE QUIK KÂ£ Â«. 79 MIZ CRACKERS S" d Regular or Liver Flavor Â·9/lc NABISCO 79 RITZ CRACKERS Appian Way Mix O f t C Re g ular or Liver Fl a v o r CHEESE PIZZA p tg . oil Vel's Dog Food 12 33 TO ^'BUM*. * Â· * * BONDWARE WHITE PAPER PLATES 10fl Plates .... ALL- COOK1IN6-BAKING Wrap, Cook, Cover and Cap ALCOA r O I L Household Roll 29 a ol r flVr^ lJl " s iJRIDE ^ b ' ** AU-MEATFRANKS^49 C BOLOGNfl ^Â« M QNBy S VBl CEDAR FARM THE LB. lO'/j-OZ. ' Jars Lb. $' RANCH FRESH LARGE "A" EGGS ASSORTED RELISHES CROSSE and BLACKWELL ALL GRINDS FOLGER'S COFFEE KERN"S PURE M| GRAPE PRESERVES 2 FOLGER'S P (TV INSTANT COFFEE S 53 SMNSW6ET UNSWI66TCM6O *J / ESPECIAL BUVS** (AENNEN'S fttSK BUTTOH I Pound Jar 70OP (JIAJIT BUM FRESH PROPUCE GOLDEN RIPE YOUNG TENDER Carrots 3 Mb. Pkgs. 25 MED. SIZE TEXAS Onions 4 Lbs. 29 SOLID GREEN Lettuce THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY HAWAIIAN POUND CAKE REG. 79c Â·Â· f\i SPECIAL ONLY 59 Â· FLOWING WfaS Prices Effective Thru Sunday, April 28th . LOCALLY . BROADWAY W. PRINCE RD. N. 1ST AVE. 5501 E. PIMA 4828 E. 22ND ST. 3030 E. 22ND ST. HOURS DAILY 9 - 9 SUNDAY 9 - 6 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO CORRECT PRINTED ERRORS LIMIT RIGHTS RESERVED Neiv Role For Hoffa In Capital Not On Carpet For A Change ~ WASHINGTON -- MM -James R. Hoffa says he doesn't want to confine himself to the U n i t e d Stales in his efforts to increase the effectiveness of the Teamsters Union. He wants European unions to agree not to handle shipments that might affect a Teamsters strike in return for a similar pledge by the Teamsters, he told the House Merchant Marine Committee yesterday. HOFFA MADE the condiment in response to a question and did not elaborate on il. A Teamsters official said, later no such agreements are being actively pursued at the moment. It was a new role for Hoffa, who is usually defending himself or his union against some charge when he comes before a congressional committee. This time the committee just wanted to get his views on labor legislation. And it did. On strikes: "Strikes aren't the worst thing in the world. They let off steam and bring about, understanding . . . when management brings in scabs and breaks a strike you don't hear anyone calling for legislation. But as soon as a strike is successful everybody gets in the act." ON COMPULSORY arbitration: "You can't make people do something they don't want to do ... you can't contain the spirit o f - p e o p l e by writing laws. . . ." On cooling-off periods before a strike can be called: "They're of no value. We just use them to stimulate the men so they'll take the same action later. And we make the increases retroactive, anyway." Hoffa r e a d a prepared statement expressing t h e Teamsters Union's a b h o r - rence of compulsory arbitration--then was questioned at length by committee members. Some of the exchanges: Q. Dp you have a complete belief in our free enterprise system? A. One thousand per cent. Q. Could the government run the trucks and railroads in an emergency? A. I DON'T think they can run anything. Q. Would you be influenced by public opinion in a Song strike? A. Not one way or the other. Q. The rice millers say they lost $10 million because of the dock strike last December and January. Is that an emergency? A. Suppose some people lose money? What they want is a law that will let them continue to pay wages a man can't live on. And as soon as the growing season is over the workers are laid off. They suffer a lot more than the millers. Q. Did you know that in New Orleans they had to get a court order to unload perishable cargo? A. If they had spent as much time talking to the union they probably could have gotten an agreement to unload it. But that's not the way they do things in New Orleans. You can always get a court order for anything anti-union there. Q. What would you consider a national emergency? A. A WAR. That's the only reason there should be no strikes. Q. When does a strike affect the national economy? A. The national economy's not involved in any strike, only an industry. When Ford or General Motors change models and lay off thousands that affects the national economy, not strikes. Q. Would you ever call a nationwide trucking strike? A. Never, because we couldn't win it. We'd never strike more than half because we know the competitive nature of transportation. That's why we've been able to make our strikes work. Because we know this business. Even The Deer Going Suburban HUNTINGDON VALLEY, Pa. -- UP -- At least I I deer have b e c o m e unwelcome guests in the Philadelphia suburb of Lower Moreland Township in Montgomery County. Residents say the deer, apparently set free from a vacant estate, feast on gardens and fruit trees, then lie around on lawns all day looking for the next meal. Police Chief Russell Pletcher of Lower Moreland says, "the police are not cowboys. If we catch them or lasso them, where are we going to put them? It's a shame they were ever allowed to get loose."
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