Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 2, 1963 · Page 25
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 25

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 2, 1963
Page 25
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PAGE 26 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N License Plates Foil Car Thieves By United Press Internationa! If your car is stolen, chances are better than nine · out of 10 that it will be recovered by the police in a day or two. The major aid in recovering stolen cars, says Edwyn Silberling, special assistant to Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, is the automobile license plate. So vital are car tags for all kinds of crime detection that law enforcement officials have developed special programs to make citizens license plate conscious. The Federal Bureau of Investigation, in a booklet distributed to gasoline station operators, urges that license plates that appear to have been tampered with be reported immediately. In some areas, such as Cook County, 111., police officials work through the public schools to teach children to become license plate conscious. Some police departments give their men special speed reading and memory courses designed to equip them' for faster identification of license numbers. An extensive study of license plates was made recently by the University of Illinois. Out of it came the recommendation that state officials make their tags out of tough material so the numbers could not be obscured by bending or cracking. Commenting on the university's experiments with various materials. Cook County Police Chief George J. Hewlett said: "Steel is the natural material for license plates. Steel tags are durable, and a normal paint finish protects them from rusting. Other materials simple can't take the beating that steel can." License plates have been made out of various materials, including leather and soybeans. The soybean plates had to be withdrawn when it was found that deer were eating them. Annual plates also are preferred by police offices because the yearly svch in color combinations rriakes it easier to spot outdated tags. Couple Buys Old Pullman, Tours Nation ATLANTA --UPI-- Sturgis Bates and his wife are among a growing number of Americans who are determined to turn back some of this jet speed modern living. Bates, whose father was once a railroad president, inherited a love for trains at an early age and therefore can be excused for perking up one day when he read in a magazine about a fellow in Chicago who had bought himself a pullman car. The thing that interested Bates about this particular car was that its owner, Maury H. Klebolt, a Chicago businessman, planned to fill it up with railroad enthusiasts and take them around the country. "Now wouldn't that be nice," Bates mused to his wife, "taking a train trip around the country?" When he added, "Let's do It," Mrs. Bates balked at first, then reluctantly agreed to accompany him to Chicago. There they found an old- fashioned pullman car, ornately painted the way they did things at the turn of the century and occupied by 16 strangers they had never heard of before. For the next two weeks their car clickety-clacked around the country, hooked to the rear of first one train and then another. Format for the trip was to pull into a town and spend the day on a siding while the occupants of the special car toured places of interest. Then, late at night, a train going some place else would hook on to their pullman and off again. "Generally, the car stops in each large city," Bates said. "The passengers get off and go their separate ways, shopping or renting cars for sightseeing. You eat a leisurely dinner and get back to the train about 11 o'clock at night. Next morning you wake up in a different city." In New Orleans, the Chamber of Commerce took the train riders on a yacht ride, and other cities plan special receptions. "It's just about spoiled us for any other means of travel," Bates said. Johnson To Be Holiday Speaker PHILADELPHIA -- (/P) -V i c e President Lyndon B. Johnson will he the keynote speaker at the annual Independence Dity ceremonies at Independence Hall July A, the city announced today. · WELCH'S · PROCTER GAMBLE · HUNT'S · LIBBY'S · KRAFT · MORTON'S · PUREX · GREEN GIANT .NABISCO · KARO · LQ6 CABIN · PETER PAN · SWANSON · ARMOUR · CHUN KING · SWIFT · CROSSE BLACKWELL · ARNOLD'S · SCOTT · LIPTON · MAZOLA · PLANTERS · C H · GOLD MEDAL · ARMSTRONG · DROMEDARY · GERBER'S * BAKER'S · DUNCAN HINES · AUHIT..JEMIMA · POST . DR. ROSS · GAINES · DUPONT · NESTLE · GLAMORENE · SUNSWEET · ZEE · DEL MONTE · SKIPPY · DOLE · WISHBONE · HORMEL · CARNATION · JELL-O · BEST FOODS · DURKEE · FRENCH'S · STOKELY · D1NTY MOORE · VAN CAMP'S · ROSARITA · S W · PILLSBURY · BOUNTY · CHICKEN OF THE SEA · LEVER BROTHERS · BORDEN'S · HERSHEY · ARGO PAGE 27 FLEISCHMANN'S · WINDEX · SOS · CHASE SANDBORN · UNCLE BEN'S · COLGATE-PALMOLIVE · BRACH'S · SARA LEE · CANADA DRY · BON AMI · COLVER CLUB · STOUFFER · PEPPER1DGE · BIRDS EYE · SUNSHINE · BRECK · MENNEN · APPIAN WAY · ADOLPH'S · WRIGLEY'S · RALSTC.N-PURINA · SKIPPY · HI-C · · BUTTERNUT · ALCOA · LE SUEUR THE LIST of WINNERS GROWS AND GROWS! 00 Tomato Sauce HUNT'S Famous Welch's Grapelade Or Grape Jelly Win $ f ,000 play E-Z Money Gel free cards and "E-Z" rules at any Safeway Store In Arizona. Win $1.00 or $100.00 . . . deposit extra cards for $1,000.00 drawingsl No purchase necessary. You need not be present. 8-oz. Can Giant TIDE The Washday Miracle Giant Box Parkay Margarine Price includes 3c off label l-lb. 19 Safeway's to buy \ $ 1000 Winner More ? 1,000 Winners . .,and Some of the Many $100 Winners USDA CHOICE T-BONES Deliciously tender steaks. "Tail" and excess fat are removed before weighing. Guaranteed to please or your money refunded Dorothy Smith 1230 E.Adams Phoenix ROY M. SMITH TUCSON EUGENIC VALDEZ TUCSON KATHER1NE YOUNG TUCSON 5 C HOT DOG 5 C Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. At 1346 N. Stone 1940 E. Broadway 1310 S. 6th Ave. Sirloin Steak Buffalo Steak USDA Choice Bone in Trimmed "waste free" Unusual treat. Delicious! $109 Ib. 1 Fresh, lean. For quick meals. S A F E W AY © Copyright 1963, Safeway Store, Incorporated. Limit rights reserved. Cube Steaks LB OO Fresh, lean. For auick meals. J^ B 59 49 Sole Fillets Captain's Choice. Tender treat. Sliced Bacon Wilson's Crisprite. Great! LB. LB. Chuck Steak .^.ST Ground Shoulder Link Sausage Frankfurters /b. Lean beef tb. 49° 59' ,,,. 49' ,,,. 49' Fishcakes Cap "" Vs Cho ce Quick to prepare. 72-oz. 4-Legged Fryers Extra "dark" meat, Ib, 37' 39' Ken-L-Ration Dog Food No. 1 Can 26-or can 27c' 2 35 Detergent Vel (Price Includes 5c off label.) Largo Box 34 Vel Reg. Beauty Bar ...2-41 I-Lb. Can M.J.B. Coffee 59° ^ Check these Weekend Specials Some names are almost as familiar as your own. We're speaking of names of long-time friends in the grocery world . . . the names of national brands. This week we're featuring a big variety of these famous quality brands at money-saving prices. Come in and get your share of wonderful bargains! Tomato Juice LIBBY'S Cream Pies Peanut Butter Lunch Meat Canned Milk Niblets Corn MORTON'S FROZEN Chocolate, Neapolitan, 14-OZ. Coconut, Lemon, Banana Each SKIPPY SPAM CARNATION WHOLE KERNEL Prell Shampoo Salad Dressing Purex Bleach Reg.60c Liquid. Medium Size Wishbone 76-oz. Italian Btl. Liquid. Vi-gaf. Big vo/uef Plastic Btl. 49° 59 33 it's Safeivay for "Farm Fresh" Fruits Vegetables! BANANAS Fresh, Golden South American. For slicin' or for snackin'. Rich in delightful flavor. Buy plenty at this low price! Ib. Cool, Crisp ' Winesaps CUCUMBERS Let t UC e 19 Prunes Crackers StfK 39° Coffee For salads, appetizers All-purpose Apples Fresh Red Leaf Town Houtt Dried. Medium Sii». CHIFFON FACIAL TISSUE Assorted. Box of 400 Prices good thru Sun., May 5, in Tucson. 1346 N. Stone 1 3 1 0 S. 6th Ave. 1940 E. Broadway 2445 N. Tucson Blvd. Check Up on These Foods Yellow Cling Halves or Slices Dream Whip Cereal Crackers Nabisco Shredded Wheal Save at this low price! Supreme Salrmes. Fresh and crisp. 5 '"· fa buntdej^jj 69 Catsup Fruit Cocktail Pineapple Green Beans sc t uy l Tomatoes £5 Juice Drink Pineapple Pear Halves Green Peas Early Grapefruit Flavorful Bartleti Garden 303 Cans Universal Charter Is Africa Goal 5 Blocs Slate Summit Parley TUNIS -- UP) -- Most of the heads of state of Africa's 33 independent nations plan to attend a summit meeting in Addis Ababa, the Ethiopian capital, May 23. The meeting will seek to reduce differences among the five existing African blocs by creating a universal African charter. The leaders also hope for measures to step up the liberation movement in countries still under foreign domination. The French language African weekly Jeune Afrique says the summit "will discuss the fate of 200 million people --and perhaps decide it." Many African foreign ministry officials appear less positive. They see the meeting as a necessary step toward the continent's eventual unity, but they expect few spectacular results. IT WILL BRING together the heads of the Arab "White Africa" and the leaders of sub-Sahara "Black Africa." Differences between the two areas have been a block in the path of African unity. The meeting was inspired by Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia, who would like to see it adopt an African charter and establish the basis of unity. Algerian Premier Ahmed Ben Bella wants it to adopt concrete measures to help the independence movement in Angola, now controlled by Portugal. President Leopold Sedar Senghor of Senegal wants the summit to "prove the existence of the will to create a united Africa." The Tunisian government would like to see a major step in the fight against colonialism and underdevelopment. It is not certain whether Tunisian President Habib Bour- guiba will attend. He has to be in Tunis June 1 for the national holiday. The Tunisian position, expressed by Foreign Minister Mongi Slim, is that in order to be fruitful the summit must be preceded by solid groundwork. Apparently under the influence of the Tunisians, the Ethiopian government decided to hold a preparatory foreign ministers' conference for a week preceding May 23. FIVE BLOCS group most of Africa's independent nations, but some belong to more than one group. T h e 20-nation Monrovia group is a rather loosely knit, conservative bloc pledged to greater political and economic cooperation among the states. It includes Nigeria, Liberia, Ethiopia, Somali, S i e r r a Leone, Tunisia, Libya, Togo and 12 former French African colonies: Ivory Coast, Dahomey, Upper Volta, Niger, Cameroon, Central African Republic, f o r m e r French Congo, G a b o n , Malagasy ( M a d asgascar), Mauritania, Senegal and Chad. These last 12, bolstered recently by Burundi, form the so-called African and Malagasy Union--^one of the most effective African alliances. The group maintains nearly perfect discipline in United Nations voting. The main factors contributing to its unity are a common language (French), similar educational systems and administrative machinery, a n d massive French aid. Leaders of the pact have been meeting every six months. All have agreed to go to Ethiopia. Four of these nations cooperate on a closer basis, forming an "entente council.' They are Ivory Coast, Dahomey, Upper Volta and Niger. THE SIX-POWER C a s a - blanca bloc grouping Morocco, Algeria, United Arab Republic, Ghana, Guinea and Mali considers itself a revolutionary and p r o g r e s s i v e group. It is scheduled to hold a strategy meeting May 8. The Casablanca bloc is pledged to close economic cooperation, but has done little to foster it. Above all, it demands prompt action in the liberation of the remaining African colonies. Three of the Casablanca g r o u p countries -- Ghana, Guinea and Mali -- form the "Union of African States." This has existed mainly on For A Lower Total Food Bill plus Gold Bond Stamps.. Shop SAFEWAY paper. 2-lb. Toilet Soap Ca«hra«r« Bmqiiet B«thBar.. C H Cane Granulated Sugar F 11). CC( 0 lm W W S A FEW AY Pure Cane Famous quality © Copyright 1963, Safeway Stores, Incorporated. Limit rights reserved. Might Put An End To Free Rifles SAN JOSE, Calif.--· UPI -Santa Clara County supervisor Sam Dela MaggJore has proposed a way to cut government costs -- by charging county jail prisoners for their room and hoard, if they can afford it. The suggestion was referred by the board to th« county counsel for study,

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