Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 6, 1960 · Page 24
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 24

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, June 6, 1960
Page 24
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PAGE 24 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, I960 Pan Am, Employes Make Move Nearly 100 Pan American -World Airways and Bell Aircraft em- ployes moved into offices at Municipal Airport today. The two companies have taken aeariy 17,000 square feet of spac? · fc the terminal building at the; tirport. i They will use this temporarily | as headquarters" for their opera-1 tion of the new Ft. Huachuca test j range to Yuma. With Pan Amer- j {can as the prime contractor, j ftey have an J1S.8 million contract with the fort. i , All of the Bell employes here-- \ roughly 40--have gone into the j offices at the airport. Bell has j responsibility primarily for a part I Of die range in which communication equipment mil be tested simulated battlefield condi- SCHOOL AT 16 (Former Red Young Mother Earns Degree, Scholarship ROYAL OAK, Mich.--W--Five years ago Alice McLeod would have been a poor bet for a college scholarship. She quit high school as a sophomore- at the age of 16 and got married. But today she is 21, the mother of three, a high school graduate and possesses an -- -·"- all-expensescholarship to ; Michi-: vmjt , brand) f M j c h j gan State University, Oakland. : B Alice said she decided soon after quitting school to finish her j Slate University. I The scholarships are awarded education. She said she was,] a " MSUO Foundation Scholar"bored with just staying home" | ship Committee. for one thing. "I knew the stereotype that peo- j Going to college, Alice acknowl- determined that the stereotype j was ** S° in S toa ^ to me '" ' will present more prob- . But she's working part time a department store to save She expects continuing she wanted to I help from George and her mother, ! Mrs. Shirley Gardiner of nearby classes for Berkley, also will help care for them in with fte children. ! Deportation ! DETROIT- UP1 -Dearborn car- j pcnter Frederick J. Williams faces ! deportation to England June 15 j as an admited ex-Communist after ; spending all but a few months of . his 54 years in the United States. , Williams fought and lost a long i court battle to avoid deportation. I District U. S. immigration director Walter A. Sahli said Williams I has been notified that he will be | deported as an undesirable alien I .June 15 under the McCarran-Wal- I ter act. I Williams was arrested in 1954 at I which time he admitted once being. '; a member of the Communist par- i ty. But he said he quit the or- I ganization in 1947. ' j His long battle against depor- j tation ended in February when the i U. S. Supreme Court declined his I appeal for a review of the case. i Williams came to the U. S. from ment personnel to the airport. For th« rest of this month, however, administrative and employment officers will stay in an Office at. 1033 N. Park Ave. Pan American and Bell plan to stay in the airport offices only for about three months. At tiie end of that time they ·ntidpate moving into a new building to be constructed for them and leased to diem by another party. Within a year, .Pan American and Bell expect to have 600 em- ployes working on the range contract. Boston Pops Claims Concert-World First BOSTON, Mass. -- UP! -- 'The Boston Pops Orchestra claims a ·oncert-world first Recently the orchestra used a new instrument during its "Railroad Night at the pops"--an authentic steam loco- ·rotivt whistle. '* , 2 months. Her husband, George, a water j meter reader for the City of Royal j Oak, in suburban Detroit, helped j out, but it "has been a chore," j he said. He helped with the dinners and got the youngsters ready for bed, tucked them in and washed dishes on school nights. He said he is "real proud" of his pert wife. "She does a lot of extra work for her classes, and an awful lot of outside reading, too . . . She's always ·tudying," he said. It paid off. Before she was married, Alice mad« A'« *nd B't. Since she went back to school in September of 1957, she has made straight A's except for a B in typing. Adult education officials here encouraged Alice to take- the test for the MSUO scholarships. She and nine others of 70 contestants won the all-expense awards «t the school, which prides itself as being a modern, hard-study uni- | school, is talking about going to j | college himself. i Intelligence Consolidation Predicted Neiv Plan for CONTACT LENSES fO DAY TRIAL PERIOD EXTENDED PAYMENT PLAN GRMEWALD ADAMS ·mciA\s ·O IA«T OONOMMC *TftCCT · TU*CN WASHINGTON--*- U. S. In-! telligence activities will be con-1 solidated «s an aftermath of the! U2 spy plane incident, Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NiY.) predicts. Javits, in making the forecast yesterday, suggested that the secretary of state be given control of the information-gathering work of the various government agencies. · Javits said the Senate inquiry showed there was a lack of coordination in the administration's handling of the plane incident "rather than anybody's fault." Other members of Congress expressed varying Views on the way the incident was handled. ! Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont), assistant Senate Democratic lead- I er, said he didn't think the ad- i ministration should be judged j "too much or too harshly." He said Democrats should ask them- j selves what they would have done ! if they had been in the sdminis- ' tration's shoes. Sen. Henry Jackson (D-Wash.) said the incident Showed « lack of . administration coordination. He said the President bungled in me sense that his representatives made contradictory statements. Sen. Gale W. McGee (D-Wyo.) said "no on« was minding the store when these integrated series of events transpired so suddenly." recently appealed to the State Department to let Williams remain in the U. S. on- grounds deportation- would work an undue hardship on him. Williams applied for entry to Canada so he could remain near to his wife, grown daughter and two grandchildren. But he hasn't received an answer from Canada yet. The carpenter said he has no friends or relatives in England and fears he might have trouble finding a job there because of his| age. ' Lumpy Seal Clue MILAN, Italy -- UPI-- Police! Chief Mario Nardoe thought Lauro I Tessari's 'sofa was too l u m p y ] when he sat down on it. j He investigated and found stolen gold and jewels he was looking for. M O R T G A G E LOANS TUCSON'S LARGEST MORTGAGE 1ANKING FIRM Serving Nearly 5,(IM Property Owneri NEWELL ROBBS MORTGAGE BANKERS E. Broadway EA 1-4311 OMIT CM WITH WIDE-TRACK WHEELS Wid«-Trock wid«ni th« «tone«, not th« car. With th« widest track of any cor, Penlioc jiv«t you bn'nr stability, accurate control, |n l»on ond twoy. Nothing straightens S-curves like t Wide-Track Pontiac. You come out of a cxurve scarcely aware you'v« been in one. You wind your way with feather-touch control You feel a reassuring abteoot of kan and sway, better balance and stability. Narrow tracklcar* can't compare. MITCHELL'S ! VOW IOCAL AUTHOWZtO K3NTIAC MAl« . . . WHO AUO Jfl« COOOWfl.l USfO CAB WWH MOKE lAKSAfN MILES «l OCXLAI BILL HOFFMAN PONTIAC VALUE! OPEN- MONDAY NITE TILL TWO WfCf LIVING ROOM G r o u p W i t h F«a» Cithioii Ho-wfcerc efe« « vofwe Rtce Ms at MK(I a low prieirf CCMM · today! 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UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY! WOP ALL 4 STOKJ FIRMTIRE CO. 75 W. C«n9rnt MA t-7441 11» W. C*nfr«ic MA 1-74*1 702 H. StM* Avt. MA J-7UI « S. **»· Av». MA J-M7J PROVING AGAIN THAT GOOD FURNITURE NEED NOT BE EXPENSIVE!

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