Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on July 2, 1973 · Page 13
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July 2, 1973

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 13

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, July 2, 1973
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Page 13
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—"-.<;; !~7r**** l * r *'-<* ? *'"'—" »/ REPUBLIC CITY ^^ , II * r-:,' ^v v <s wiv^m^?>:#M> w *'l j ''* < > ' $ jt * vi'S < *" ^tsrw 4* » x ' " Y* •* • I^ttie ffovemor o *^-;.«* ^Srffrm^ 6f 'StibVad an unofficial count of t, two- and a y. the hall hours: «|t#y. the . soils rCtosed; '••.- ;•*{." ':'•:•• '• the only other eity'feport- ing, GuayrHas, had 7.MO Votes Blebrich, 33, hopes to lead his Party of Revolutionary In- fctitute (PRI) to victory in other state;: tefl^l ^tid city ;<«9friett totals, Dr. Alejandro 5obarzo,i had 5,295 votes in the 2nd District, which includes San Luis Puert6,Penasco, Caborca, Altar and Hermosillio. ' In 4flt District - Navojoa, Alamos And Huatabampo — Gilberts Gutierrez received 811 votes. Biricbrich toured several of the 80 polling places irt Me? rrtosillo Sunday and then went to PRI headquarters t6 listen . In: ..the .Herrnosiiio ;.co.ntests , for mayors PRI;candidate Alfonso . Aguyo Porcjhe had a lead f of #,098 to t|ie Part of •,- Action National: (PAN) candidate, Mrs.. Lupita.'jde Suarefc' 1,246, «! i'.l rh and confident as h«f chatted i Only one of the four federal •.districts reported re'tuens lor •the .race: .for .-federal' legislature.. ••••. •••• .->v.i:. .-;, . ."'•' •';. • Ifr the first' district, which '"'represents-' 'N' 0 g a.fe s, Agiia ; PrWai Canarinea, Magdele'na and Santa; 7 Ajiar PRFcandi- da'te : Ram"iro Qqdlta Melen-. drez took a lead of 8,752. Par- Gary : Shackelfdird, 6, of 31& W. Vefncm, utilized an garden-hose battle with his brother, Brian, 10. Con d^te^ jS? de, Diaz Menses ,,.,.., .umbrella yesterday to shield against defeat in a sidering a high of 111 degrees, neither lost. . had 331. •"•'• . Rtpublle photo by Roy Co»w»y •3 i ;i,.-,»:>,I. local camvaien-contribution Wtitfols Continued from Page A-l San Diego's newly adopted ordinance. Wilson said: "It is not enough for us as mayors to join in the rising chorus of condemnation of the sorry mess in Watergate. "The same unregulated campaign giving and spending that permitted Watergate can exist at the municipal level. "Loss of confidence in the electoral •process threatens loss of public confidence in all the processes of government. But probity, like charity, should begin at home." He offered his proposal in the form of an amendment to a resolution entitled, "Confidence in Government," but his proposal was voted down and referred to the U S. Conference of Mayors' staff for nationwide study of campaign reform on the local level. A detailed look at San Diego's new campaign-reform ordinance: —No contributions from an Individual (a person, partnership, corporation, association, firm, committee, club or other organization), may exceed $250 for a candidate or $500 for a ballot proposition. —No business or organization or labor union may make a contribution. —An individual may not contribute more than $2,500 to his or her own campaign. —A maximum of $200 in anonymous campaign contributions may be accepted or retained by a candidate for city office or by a campaign committee for or against a city ballot proposition. Contributions exceeding.;.thd£f limit must be turned ' More about are barred from making contributions on behalf of other persons. On full disclosure, the ordinance: —Requires between the 10th and seventh days prior to elections the public disclosure of the identity of campaign contributors and the amounts of their contributions. —Requires provision of a cumulative total of all contributions and expenditures by a campaign as far back as the calendar year preceding the year in which the election is being conducted. —Requires lists of all contributors (names, mailing addresses; occupations; places of business) who have given,.coh- tributions totaling more than"$50.' —Requires candidates for elective city *'- c - - --'^ : ^ubl|Q.or,pf!v^fiaijciar- ...... *'^>^W^:,. M&rnjsiign fund! Need of overpasses for rail bottlenecks Continued from Page A-l •;•; ment of both railroad and auto traffic.' Philip von Ammon, attorney for the Santa Fe, told the corporation commission during a hearing last week, that the railroad "could get serious" about sharing the cost of the overpasses. He added that an overpass would be a "great solution to the railroad's problem." Angus Chadwick, deputy state highway engineer, said federal money for the overpasses could come from funds earmarked for urban projects. He said an appropriation bill now before Congress would allocate $8;million for Arizona/urban projects —;up from $2 million granted this year. Spending of. the money would be subject to public hearings to determine how it is spent, he added, under the state's ' new "action plan." The plan, a new federal requirement, helps ic has a voice in all planning. _$£Free'way--would haye'fl •erpass sputb^of McDowell. The freeway was -voteo* down' by Phoe- nnc residents-May 8. Its route is;still undetermined.- McCune :.said he, .thinksthecity is us- injg'othe freeway as a •.En arles Ha.1- Phoenix Traffi ey said the.**ifi problem, but must balance it with other street needs. By 1978, the city pla,ns'to spemj $33.2 million on street improvements,•; with most of the money cojning frpm the state gasoline tax and federal.funds,- ; "That will stilj leave us .with 155 miles of d e f i c i e n/t tyiajDf. stree^,'"' paley stressed. """**•.'::' He added there are street problems all over the city that-cannbt Be coVrecU ed for lack o^ fujiels,, ..... ,. . He said ov'erpas.se's oh'the" west side "That''freeway was supposed to „,.,,.„ the problems, for tine west side?"'.ne. asked, hptiftg .the . traffic "problem-.ex-', tends far north <?f the^freeway route. ' . "West side residents look aUheir par- '• ticular problem,"/Haley said, "but we" must look at the entire city." • ;; - ?•'.' •• • He pointed out that the most serious railroad intersection problem in . the city is on the east side, at 16th Street and the Southern Pacific tracks. A report completed _ last November showed 195 trains crossed the 16th Street intersection'., daily, The ,traffic cotmt .there is 2<tfQOOcars a dayC ' J.'" •' The second most serious intersection is oji We.st McDpwell, where the Santa I'fre tracks^ are 90 feet from the six •point intersection of McDowell, 19th and Grand Avenues. N#a%:: 25,000 cars a day use McDowell, wherfe 76 trains a day use the ,_.i School, with a traffic count of .... r >; 36,000' cars a day, is crossed 41 •' : x ;Jime>' daily by trains, the report said. Camelback, carrying about 24,000 cars _a day, is crossed 45 times by trains. Because of that study and plans for - ; the freeway, Haley said he did notre- commend overpasses on the west side. Of alF'|fie failfoad'crossihgs, he said he suggested .ieth! 'Street be given Aprior- ity, but .added) ''I could not recommend building any-bridge that costs the same as three miles of major street improvements." Now, with the freeway route in.doubt, Haley said he could not recommend one crossing over another until a detailed study is done. ! '. • vDriggs added that a railroad overpays, !'l-,yalso is- ; needed at 24th Street near Sky ^.Harbor International Airport. »CV.'; "The whole community suffers froijr , r^iat situation," he said. •''<. t yi Councilman Calvin Goode has long: '''ibeen an advocate for overpasses at 16th' ..^treet and McDowell. "\ ; '> However, he holed when the Cityt Council held hearings on how to spend' federal revenue-sharing funds, "there was no major concern shown by the • public for overpasses." ;(;,;:< Goode ^ddjed that 4 he Jelt :ihe ^ •*'•.' 'should give « overpasses ""priority cern." ' .Priggs ,sai4 Jws^ttidn'i forsee4he.coun- cil . altering the. s'^year to include overpasses. "I don't think, there is any likelihood of the council literally abandoning the six-year plan in favor of overpasses," he stated. TUESDAY: Workln' on the railroad in 1973. Violation of the San Diego ordinance is a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine of at least $500. A candidate convicted of violating the ordinance before an election also is no longer eligible to run, and is not eligible to run for office again for at least five years. Critics of the San Diego and San Francisco ordinances charge tight campaign- financing controls and full-public-disclosure ordinances are unrealistic on the local level. At current prices, these controls leave candidates without enough money to cover the customary campaign expenses of direct mail, billboards, pamphlet distribution, television spot commercials, and newspaper ads. This shortcoming underscores an even more basic problem, these critics say. These kinds of ordinances would give incumbents, already familiar to the voters, virtual unbeatable advantages over opponents who need identification through campaign methods — and that doesn't come cheap, critics believe. Arizona's campaign-finance law states an individual running for city office may not contribute more than $250 to his or her own campaign. ; ' In addition, campaign expenditures exceeding $5 made by committees on behalf of candidates, for public offices must be recorded' Ui the secretary of slate's office. Private corporations are prohibited from contributing to political campaigns, although their 'efhployes.-Ve permitted to .contribute as individuals. ^ '< Dfiggs'.saidi -the toughs.^ Diego ordi- nahce.iis tojjres^lcttveiof consideration ;>! ' '' : ' HA personally took the re'* tarns brought to him by PRI representatives, from the .polling places. '"I never had a precise am-. ;bition to be, governor," Brie- 2 utility poles struck by autos cause blackouts Sections of north Phoenix and Chandler were without ' electricity Sunday night when high voltage wires were brought down in separate traffic accidents, Arizona Public Service reported. 'An area from Mountain View Road to Dunlap ; and from 7th Avenue to 9th Street was blacked out from 9:43 to 10:22 p!m. when a car struck a utility .pole at Central and Moun'. tain View, snapping a 12,000.'volt line. Another 12.000-volt line was brought down at Arizona Avenue and Saragosa Street in Chandler when a car sheared off a utility pole. APS service to an area from Boston Street and Pecos Road to Hamilton and Alrna School Road was without electricity from 9:05 to 10:15 p.m. '. ' .;. ••- ...:": '(i ': '. ' brich said* "fiver .dhice my childhood I had the dream of beiifg of service t£ my community. In Mexicox participating In politics is the most efficient way to be of service to the people." . PA^f officiits protested a numbfcr of votes, most* of which concerned persons voting in polling places:;for which they were not registered. • i "This is the first time since 1956, that there has beenino Violent incidents inaSonttan -election," said attorneyftflge- H6 Rendon, a :cl6s*! r observer of Ideal elections; ;, Waviest reported vote was in Magdalena whire §0 per &fit of the registered voters turned out; Poling places : were guarded bj| Me*llan Army troops, as ffifjuired by law. " "" "" ^ In the race for .mayor of Guaymas, the PR.I candidate, Felipe Barcehas Santini, had 6,000. votes. Next was Party -Authentic- Revolution. .Mexico candidate, Mario Alfonso Rodriguez with 1,388, and PAN candidate Jose Ricardo Robles with 393. Last -was PPS candidate Francisco Ta- bition to be governor," brie- The ballots will be recounted Wednesday and certified by the state legislature next Sunday. . • .,,' ,<*Until. ^thfr^ ^' significant evidence that- tighter laws on carppaign-finance . are needecf ;here, I don't'.'.See any likelihood the; Arizona;-Legislature would move ori'this subject'," he said. 40 ACRES SPOBTMEN'S PARADISE High Cool Country per mo, up "' lbuni.nl Wit.r lurv»y«d Hoidi DinitthleliTrtii (uirinttidDttdi ».p.M%-1Jyn. tlttown. WIQVKUEYUNDCO ', l4Hr.TilMhon.Cill iNG k&ihl&> SHADOW 5O?EiN FOR AU CARS ALL SIZES ROLLUPS FOR DOORS ; ' NEW REAR WINDOW TYPE TAKES UP NOHEAD'RQOM. FOR YOUR VACATION TRIP. KEEP THE FAMILY COOL. ENJOY THE VIEW WITHOUT THE HEAT. PERFECT NIGHT VISION, REDUCED HEADLIGHT OLARE PREVENTS UPHOLSTERY FADING AND ROTTING- NnrWindow »1Q" ill cirt I ' ltd* Window $Q95 rell-up» ,...7 U 1723 W, CAMELBACK HOURS: Man. thru Sat, 8 A.M. to S P.M. ClosaJ Sunday/ Phut 279-7495 i 10% OFF WITH THIS AD! 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VACATION i | plsC o UNT SPECIAL! WITH THIS AD! CLEANS DEEP actually removes soil from .both the pile of the carpet and the carpet back- RESTORES PILE the powerful extraction process removes moisture immediately thus Avoiding, It.does not scrub ing shrinkage, and lifts If "slAAnat* ' * moffarl rvilrk '4n Oilrat MAW.- Jfdeeper. GENTLE ACTION uses no brushes or scrubbing . action, so it does. 'not distort the pile of "the carpet, Dual vacuum wand . cleans lorward and ba.ckward, assisting ; in pile restoration, SAFE PROCESS scientifically developed spe» : cially for the profession* al carpet cleaner. It is completely safa fop -all carpet fibers. matted pile ito appearance. the need for professional cjeanttig h^« ^ cause it removes the deeply emb§dd«d. SPJi.S and leaves no residue in '• the carpet fibers 'to col' Jectdirt,. SOIL RETARDING deodorizing and mothproof* ing are- included at DO extra cost. . Soil Extracted, Not Scrubb«<j Dt.p.rl Th»V» 4h« Difftr.net! " THE BEST IN CARPET and UPHOLSTERY CLEANING Stem FOR FREE ESTIMATES PHONE EAST OF CENTRAL 839-0268 WEST OF CENTRAL 277*0225 Tht Originator • Not th* lmit«tor *^T**¥»*yiM^liM

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