Tucson Daily Citizen from ,  on October 28, 1963 · Page 39
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Tucson Daily Citizen from , · Page 39

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PAGE 40 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N N O W , . . 8 for of your favorite food store. 3 QUALITY NAMES in Low Calorie SOFT DRINKS from fhe good guys at KALIL BOTTLING CO. MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 1963 Two Killed, Two Hurt As Deer Season Opens By Associated Press Two men were killed and two others wounded as Arizona deer hunters took to the field on the weekend. Killed Saturday in Yavapai County were Charles Waters, 35, and Stephen Jones, 20, both of Phoenix. Waters, a father of children, died nearly hours after being struck in the chest; by'.a stray bullet while -hunting near Pine ·Mountain, . about 60 miles southeast of 'Prescott. · . Deputies said there were about eight hunters in the area at the time and all were shooting. Yavapai Undersheriff Walt County Sanders of Phoenix, told deputies he fired at a deer and might have hit Waters, about 300 yards distant. Sanders called 1 the death "an unfortunate accident" and noted that Waters was wearing a gray jacket that blended in with the underbrush. 1 The victim died just before a Luke Air Fprce Base arrived with a and the 8-month-old near a pickup truck. Deputies said the vehicle hit a bump 'and the rifle fell over and. discharged. Jones, struck in the chest, died almost immediate- l y ; - · · · - · - · · · ·-". · ' · Wounded in separate shooting accidents were Charles Martin, 29, of Glendale, and William Parkerson, 38, of Wenden.; :. : . ' " ' · ] · . Martin, ;hunting in-the Walnut Creek area southwest of Prescott, lost a toe on his right foot when his rifle discharged. Parkerson was injured when hie and his 10-year-old son Frank stopped to lielp an- NO SALES ! Just Excellent Service CALL MA 2-3512 Washers, Dryers, Dishwashers, Disposers, TV, Radio, Color TV, Refrigerators, Air Conditioners! other' hunter who h^d car trouble. - Parkerson asked the b,oy to get-in the other car and put on the -brakes. \ - ' The boy accidentally toppled a rifle which discharged and sent - a bullet . through Parkerson's cheek. Parkerson was in good condition at Wickenburg Community Hospital. Elsewhere in the hunt, rancher H. C. McGarity reported that one of his steers had been killed and six others badly wounded by wild snoot- ing hunters. McGarity operates the 880-acre Bard Ranch six miles south of Lake Pleasant, northwest of Phoenix. McGarity said 16 . other steers have disappeared since the opening of dove season in September. . Advertisement Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort PASTEETH. i pleasant alkaline (non-acid) powder, holds false teeth more firmly. To eat and talk In mo» comfort. Just sprinkle a little FAS- TEKTH on your plates. No gummy. gooey. p*sty taste or feeling. Checks ·plate odor" (denture breath Get rASTEETH »t sny drug counter. helicopter doctor. father ;of an daughter, was loaded rifle discharged We U» SylvanU Silver Screen ti Picture Tubei Marv Reynolds 6*588 TV4 APPLIANCE SERVICE 809 E. Broadway ~ ' - ^-" . * * * - * ~*^m-i*^ ~» Al Buehman photo from files of Arizona Pioneer Historical Society The above photograph marked the opening of the Broadway Subway in 1931. Jhere war no fanfare and no dedication ceremony, except for the few minutes it took these gentlemen to pose for this photograph. Q The o,,ly person who seemed interested in the ri-ent was the outsider at the far left Others identified are left to right: B R. Metcalf.R.E. Stalling!, F, W. Fercy, u. K. Smith, G. R. Wade and William Scharf. , T' ra /-/° $* 1S , JI °P'"'"S of the Broadway "underpass Is this photograph , , w - Sr' £ Uetn g tn $'' le ' tedKa i°* v *'*'»anycUyco the Tucson High School Band and several hundred citizens. There have been some chanqes made SOME COMPARATIVE STATISTICS · CTI**«C- . V BROADWAY UNDERPASS -- 1963 Cost: $1,800,000' Started Constructfon: Feb. 25, 1963 Opened for Traffic: October 4, 1963 Amount of Steel: 77O Tons Amount of Concrete: 5 r 8OO yards Length of -Underpass: 2OO feet Contractor.-. M.' M. Sundt Construction Co. The Broadway Underpass of 1963 bears little resemblance to the one of 1931 and too, your electric service bears little resemblance to that received 32 years ago. In 1931, electricity was used mainly for lights, radios, and doorbells --today, there are 166 electric appliances serving your needs. You may not have all of them but the comparison chart below shows the number being used today In the average Tucson home. Kilowatt Appliances used Average Tucson Home Kilowatt Average Hours Monthly Bill 338 KWH $10.32 (Average consumption of 338 KWH = $10.32 monthly = 3.1* per KWH) Tucson Gas, Electric -- Planning ahead and staying ahead of Tucson's explosive growth -- has constantly strived for greater efficiency, and today's low cost of power is one result. Food Waste Disposer, Pressure Cooker, Waffle Iron, Range, Refrigerator, Cooler, -Washing Machine, Exhaust (kitchen), Water Heater, Broiler, Heat Pad, Coffee Maker, Shaver, Vaporizer, Iron, Vacuum Cleaner, Hi-Fi, Radio, Sewing Machine, Television, Clock, Doorbell, Lighting: Inside and Yard. Another result is the fact that Tucson Gas, Electric continues to carry the largest single tax burden in Pima County, paying its full share to bring good schools and good government to a growing Tucson. *Your Investor-Owned, Taxpaying Utility" L I G H T P O W E R C O M 35 West Penningtoa Street P A N Y TUCSON SAMURAI Arthur Lourant, one of Japan's most popular film and television actors, says that his most unusual role was as a Japanese medieval warrior (above), "and no one seemed unhappy that the part was played by a Negro, a former pants presser from Tucson, Ariz." Former Pants Presser Has Gome A Long Way By GENE BROOKS "Man, what a way to make some change. And things are getting better, too. This time, I co-star with a King cobra--next time Brigitte Bardot." The happy actor is A r t h u r Lourant, 30-year-old Negro who has become one of the Japanese movie industry's top box-office attrac- ---- tions since leaving Tucson in Tokyo s exclusive Tacht- and the then-segregated Dun- kawa residential district, an bar school, now Spring Junior in . town apartment, a souped- Hl 8 h - up Thunderbird, plenty of Lourant, with more 'than yen in the bank, and an ad- 30 Japanese movies to his credit, plus a top-rated television series and several Tokyo radio programs, left Tucson today after his first hometown visit in 3% years. He was co-starring with the cobra and a bevy of "some kind of harem chicks" in New Delhi, India, for a new Japanese film, when he was called home last week by the serious illness of his mother, Mrs. Pearl Lourant, of 1045 NT. Anita Ave. His mother is better now, and Arthur today is on a jet plane en route to Hong Kong where the c o m p a n y has moved to continue filming. "Man, that producer has been bugging me to get back --more than $250 worth of phone calls in three days, and that's in dollars, not Japanese yen," Arthur laughed. Since leaving Tucson to enter the Army in 1950, this self-made man, modest, soft- spoken and .disarmingly affable, has acquired proficient use of six languages, a home Priest Fights Salacious Literature NEW, YORK -- (J -- A Jesuit priest has begun a fast that he says will continue until the city acts to stop the sale of pornographic literature. The priest, the Rev. Morton A. Hill, who is affiliated with the Roman Catholic Church of St. Ignatius Loyola, explained the fast in a sermon yesterday at the church at Park Ave. and 84th St. He started living on only water at 6 p.m. last Friday. Father Hill noted in an interview that Mayor Robert F. Wagner promised last July to establish a program designed to curb and eventually eliminate the traffic in pornography. Nothing has happened to date, the priest said. An aide to the mayor said last night that "a number of things have already been done in this area, more are being contemplated, and an announcement on the subject will probably be forthcoming this week." Father Hii! said the New York_ state penal code forbids the dissemination to children under 18 of material that .consists of pictures of nude or partially denuded figures to exploit sex, lust or perversion for commercial gain." He said such literature leads to sexual violence and cotics. miring throng of teen-age movie fans. He was a presser in a dry- cleaning plant when he entered the service with no idea "what his eventual work would be. After combat duty in Korea with a chemical company that laid smoke screens on the front lines, Lourant found that he liked the Orient so much that he asked to be discharged in Japan. Just for fun, although he couldn't play it, he bought a beat up trumpet at a pawn shop but eventually learned to blow a few notes. While he was sitting in with a Japanese band one night, a top producer approached Lourant and signed him for a minor role as a musician in a film. That appearance, in 1955, in a potboiler called "Funky 1 Jazz," led to continuous theatrical commitments. He now speaks and writes several Japanese dialects plus the classic language and dubs his films in Spanish, Portuguese, French, Italian, Korean and Cantonese-Chinese, and, of course, English. His films are getting widespread U.S. showings, mainly in art theaters where they are showcased by the Toho and Nikkatsu Companies, Japan's most prestigious production companies. He has another Japanese film brewing, "The Black Sun," to be completed early n e x t year, then g o e s t o France for the movie with BB. A role with Marlon Brando is in the works in Hollywood. Lourant disparages many Americans, many of them former military officers, who have retired in Japan and taken out citizenship. "Yes, life for a Negro is sometimes difficult in the States--I've encountered absolutely .no prejudice since leaving the service and living in Japan--but I'm anxious to come home and' work, no matter what conditions are," he said. "Incidentally, most of my films in Japan are in color-how's that for-type casting? 1 * he asked. Japanese Reds Told To Fight JFK Visit TOKYO --DPI-- The Japanese Communist Party urged its members and other Japanese leftists yesterday to launch a "tremendous struggle" to oppose any attempt by President Kennedy to visit Japan. ; A statement by the party's political: bureau also noted the successful effort * of Japanese leftists in forcing cancellation of former President . . . "" *'"ivin.« «u« uciiauuii uj'iurmer rresjacni introduces children to nar- Dwight Eisenhower's planned visit three years ago.

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