Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 10, 1970 · Page 47
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 47

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Monday, August 10, 1970
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Page 47
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. MAII 24 The Arizona" Republic A«g. 1ft, 197fl * ~-a — Beaty blasts [• Steiger for f fence-riding ! EL MIRAGE — Often Bca- ; ty, Democratic candidate for • Arizona's 3rd Congressional ; District seat, test night criti- • cized the incumbent, Rep. ! Sam Steiger, R-Ariz., for ; trying to play on both sides of • Defence. i ' ! "He has a record of saying • one thing and doing another i that is as long as Grand Ave; nue," Beaty said during a > political rally here. ; He said Steiger recently » "obtained some publicity by I introducing a bill which would ; regulate and restrict the rais- , ing of political funds by ; professional fund-raising or• ganizations. I "I would not object to such > a bill, but it is odd that one 1 who has benefited so much • from funds raised by one of , the most efficient of all fund| raising organizations, the Re• publican Party, would sud- l denly become so concerned. • "It is particulary strange I when he reports to the U.S. I House of Representatives that , he has had no expenditures in • a re-election campaign simply « because the law allows such ; reporting if everything is han- » died by a committee," Beaty i said. i Ross defines I specific aims I of campaign | EL MIRAGE - JackRoss, < candidate for the Democratic I nomination for governor, last < night defined his campaign as j "one of purpose" and cited. | specific areas in which he felt • he already had influenced ac! tion. Speaking at a three-community rally in the baseball park here, Ross declared, "I'm proud that some of my campaign remarks apparently have resulted in the reversal of some of the paternalistic, one-party legislation produced in the last legislative year." Recently, Ross said, he had spoken out against the defects in the liability limitations in House Bill 102, "which affects the livelihood of a number of small businessmen and restricts the credit potential of a number of our less afluent citizens." "I am told that my remarks have assisted greatly the petition drive to get an initiative .on ,the general election ballot," he said. "My campaign committee and I! also have backed the Democratic Party in an appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court a g a i n st reapportionment legislation 1 which already has been declared unconstitutional." I Polite, search • - • *' •{!*-,'- \ \ for Renoir art i Police said they remained j "without a clue" yesterday as : they searched for an $85,000 j painting that was stolen I. Thursday night.' : Investigators said they • answered a burglary alarm • at about 9:30 p.m.Vat Grune• wald and Adams Jewelry, .; 2468 E. Camelback, and dis- ; covered that a painting by J the 19th Century French Im• pressionjst master Jean Re; noir had been snipped neatly ; from its wire support. ; Arthur Orunewald,the • painting's owner, told police • the art work, entitled "Jeune • Fille Lacant," showed Rhea. vy-sefr young woman reading ' book, Bisbee gets soaked as rains sweep state Rain splattered its way across Arizona Sunday night and early yesterday, soaking several communities and leaving Bisbee residents digging out from mud and water. Weather forecasters expected the rain and high humidity to continue throughout the state, probably through tomorrow. A heavy thunderstorm dumped 3.37 inches of rain on Bisbee in three hours Saturday night and early yesterday morning. An estimated 40 homes were flooded and streets and lawns Were coated with mud. In the southeast section of the city, firemen and public works crews were attempting to bail and pump the water from flooded basements yesterday afternoon. No es^mate of damage'was available. The storm piled three feet of water in the business section and traffic circle of Bisbee. In the upper portion of Bisbee, .82 of an inch of rain sloshed down in 20 minutes. An aerial tour from Tucson to Phoenix showed normally dry water tanks filled. The storm swirled through the center of the state, leav* i*i« a tra^ « Tticwsn, setiBfig the dust in Phtfenix With .10 of an Inch at Sky Hatter Airport and dropping M of an inch on Carefree. Flagstaff and Douglas each had .29 of an inch and Williams received .03 of an inch. Humidity was reported higher than normal awund the state yesterday. Forecasters predicted more rain throughout AM z oji a today, especially during the afternoon and evening. Yesterday temperatures in the southern part of the state were generally cooler because of heavy clouds that shaded the area during the morning. Yuma reported a high of 106. the highest in the state. In the northern areas of the state the thermometer rose slightly, weather bureau officials said. Yesterday's Phoenix high was 101, with 34 per cent average humidity. Today, temperatures are expected to climb to 105 to 110 degrees. The rest of the state also is expected to have higher temperatures. San Manuel mine strikers insist safety is major issue TUCSON(AP)-About70 employes of the Cementation Co. of North America, who were fired recently for participating in a wildcat strike at San Manuel, said that the main issue was not higher wages but safety, according to Joe CHne, chairman of the strikers' negotiating committee. William Henderson, project superintendent for the company, said the men struck for a $3 an hour bonus over the $4.15 an hour salary they were drawing before they went on strike two Weeks ago, halting work on two Magma Copper Corp. shafts. "Safety has been and remains the major issue," said Cline. "This issue seems to have been swept under the carpet by the state mine inspector and all others, with the exception of the strikers who have to work under the unsafe conditions." He said the company's accident record last year was one' for every six men, compared to one accident for every 75 men at Magma Corp. "Yet the state mine inspector, Verne C. McCutchan, told the strikers that he gave Cementation a clean bill of health safety-wise," Cline asserted. He also said some of the strikers received letters from District 50, United Mine Workers of America, saying the union could get them a guaranteed bonus and better safety conditions but later the union denied safety as an issue. Because the UMW did not authorize the strike, Henderson said, there could be no negotiations and thus the strikers were fired. Search for teens, plane shifted to new areas TUCSON - A search for two teen-agers who flew a light plane from Davis-Monthan AFB last week will shift today to central Arizona and beloy* the Mexico border, Civ-^ il Air Patrol officers said yesterday. A 12-plane search yesterday of some areas in Mexico and the P i c h a c h o Peak area failed to turn up any trace of the plane, missing since Wednesday evening. ,„. Aboard the aircraft were Daneil Lee Plowman, 15, and Bradford Forest Gushing, 16, both-of Tucson. Plowman and Gushing reportedly filed a fatee flight plan Wednesday afternoon and took the plane, which belonged to the base flying club frpm Davis-Monthan, shortly before dusk. They headed into bad weather. • ; / . Yesterday's search extend- ed 50 miles into Mexico and to the north and northwest of Tucson. Plowman, who had 49'hours flying time but held a student pilot rating, was to have flown to El Paso earlier this month but was unable to make the cross-country trip because his instructor was transferred before the flight., ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Hi^MiMIMM^HBi Old Coins Wanted! HIGH PRICES PAID fflf AedMwIatfaM- * ^*" ^^^F^^PlWwWBlBB nPIVV| CoHecHoniof ItWM Mr* MOfCM 937-1591 DtvW Gurtetiski Gursenski to edit UofA alumni mag David L. Gurzenskiof Phoenix has been named editor of the University of Arizona alumni magazine Arizona Alumnus. Gurzenski, former editor of Current News, a monthly em- ploye magazine published by the Salt River Project, will assume the new position Aug. 17, according to UofA President Richard A. Harvill. He will succeed June CaMwell Martin, who is working for the Arizona Daily Star in Tucson. Hugh Harelson, chairman of the communications committee of the UofA alumni board of directors which recommended Gurzenski for the job, said: "The alumni board of directors has chosen a bright, young editor with the sound judgment to present a balanced report of campus and alumni activities. . "It was the board's decision a year ago to include in the alumni magazine information . on sensitive but significant student matters. The new editor 'will continue that approach as one phase of the magazine's role of communicating with alumni." Gurzenski is a graduate of Douglas High School and Cochise College, where he majored in mass communications. He was graduated with distinction from Arizona State University in 1969 with a major in journalism. Two years ago Gurzenski worked as'a public relations intern with Phoenix.Newspa- pers, Inc. During his senior year at ASU he was editor of the State Press, which that year was named outstanding daily university, newspaper by the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association. He is married and the father of two children. Colorado speaks Foot problems linked to mental ills By JIJUAN r* VRIES RefwMIc MiwcM SAN FRANCISCO - Feet problems can contribute to mental illness, a Colorado podiatrist told his colleagues here yesterday. Dr. C. A. Fritts of Ende- wood spoke at the 58th annual meeting of the American Podiatry Association. Fritts listed four reactions to foot disorders that can coin- tribute to mental depression. These are loss of pride as a result of having a condition which alters the appearance of the foot; pain, which the patient relates to a feeling of Frontier makes contract offer Negotiations between Frontier Airlines officials and the Airline Employes Association were scheduled to resume today after the company offered a complete wage and fringe benefit package to the union yesterday. An airline spokesman said the union had requested time to study the company's proposal and that negotiations would resume today. No specifics were available on the company's proposal. Despite the four months of negotiations, the airlines have continued to operate on or near schedule throughout the 1« states served by Frontier, said E, H. Gerhardt, vice president for public relations. general physical discomfort; poor posture, in which the condition is blamed by the patient as stemming from fttot trouble, and tjif f icufty to walking or toss of the ability to walk because of foot trouble. "In 99 per cent of 1» mentally depressed patients studied* mental depression was relieved when foot problem* were corrected," Fritts said. The role of psychiatry in podiatry was described by Dr. Martin Mussman of Montrose, N.Y., VA hospital podiatrist, and by Dr. Charles R. Turchin of Washington, American Podiatry Association president. A study by Dr. Mussman traced the root of some sexual-emotional disturbances to the feet. A report by Turchin told of an Australian psychiatrist who has embarked on a study of podiatry in a effort to throw more scientific light on the as yet admittedly incom* plete understanding of the relationship of foot disorders to emotional instability. In a report which won a silver medal and an award of $250 in the APA's annual William J. Stickel competition. Dr. Philip Brachman, Chicago podiatrist, described the activities of the brain involved in walking. "Our understanding of the human foot will approach completion enly when we understand all major factors that are involved in its function," Brachman said. "This includes not only the brain but also the mechanisms of the innef ear which control equilibrium." The week-long meeting will end tomorrow. NKD ta HELP? iwmw Eifctrontcj tMfJtof* mm «tu- awfj wrth varied exWHWc* «v«ll»- bie for part-ttm» fg», mcrfitna-gfftr- rtow sfifl fo^ft^JMuHiiLCfftiift tfrt 32 cohffou&tis fflMmlLWffiMiif itwtfftrt^ vacation. Pfien* «7-ft«3 (OEi place- m«nt office) for WMefH Nnonnet. P1Wt.» nHr Enjoy Bil Keafte's Family Circus in Women's Forum BEACHES POPULAR LOS ANGELES (UPI) More than 1 million persons swarmed to Southern California, beaches yesterday as temperatures in the inland areas covered in the 90s with heavy smog: Calm seas eased theworkoT' tEFRIGERATION IN 5 WORK DAYS Ot LESS VICE and REPAIR Famous Rtd Wiof fit and cclluloM cushion insoU make these the most comfortable boots you can wear. Inch-wide steel shank and choice of cushion crepe sole and heel or tough Neoprene sole and heel. Try a pair today. WING MEN'S SIZES: 6 to 16 WIDTHS-. AAA to EEEE CREHAN'S RED WING SHOES 3017 N. Scottsdde Rd. (Jusf North of Thomas W.) HOURS: 9:30.o • 947-62^2 Advertiwment Health News ... • lothroomi • R«medtlin9 • 15 Ytar» of wildio 9 at Pricti YOM Con Afford. Try Uil ALUMINUM ARTCRAFT COMPANY, INC. He Said He was Walking On A Pit Full Of Straw A woman recently wrote, "What is dizziness? Everytime I tell my husband I'm dizzy he wants me to describe it, I can't, can you?" That is a recent challenge we've submitted to Or,. Hugh ustrup, of the Ilstrup Chiropractic Center. "Dizziness has many meanings centers and the mani- Hugh diagnosis festations vary with the cause,' 1 im the good Plain Doctor, ^'ve hear* Ihf term used to dwcnbe telling reeling, light* « • d.e dneis, Dr. Hub Ilftnw (8intneM ' giddi- most m. wgi i JF " hazy vision or , cgnfuiioo." "0»h«rs" Or. Jtetrup conttn- problem ued, "we more articulate in "0* cour«e," Uj*ir Mptton, TJwy say it'. Ute wilktog «n a pit fulj of ( goin«<lQ*n welivtUr,' ,' 9r lomctbjog in front not ' like an astronaut." Dr. Ilstrup does explain that dizziness is not an uncommon symptom, but the manner in which an individual experiences it is important to the Doctor's diagnosis. For instance, the childish sensation described above is a iyp* of vertigo that stems from a 'disturbance of the centers of equilibrium in the ears or brain. "A person with high blood pressure is more likely to com* Plain of Ughtheadedness than of tru> vertigo," says Dr. llstrup. ^ou/cin help the Doctpffer lling -Mm when th« dizzinest occurs. An example, notes Or, llstrup, is «Tlie oldater who iN fglU when he jumps out ^ ti He could w«H lwv« T 8 " y.tt*'<i«r „ few wife* «j!? w* develop ig f SWTU>H*IH STOPS 6FU6H.»ACK t CCMTUS ITStU, CAN'T SKIP tRQUHO f TtfdKO TAIL aiVEt MR-TI6NT FIT eyes are open, but when closed vtouH Ahui about in ^OI-CT . JUtruo, atout m^ss i» It symptom, and one that k ignored. (Wy win wis w««ring irom w artbritte when rolUng downhUl sptoe- Needless to say, had T or turning around and around Ml teen for his dizziness he whiie in a standing position. 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