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Arizona tribune. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1958-197?, October 03, 1958, Image 2

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!-Arizona Tribune, October 3, 1958
Arizs«g|^tibtinp
Pictorial Weekly
EDWARD BANKS, Pub Usher-Ed I tor
ELOISE BANKS, Assistant-Editor
JOHN CLAYBORN, Sales Representative
JANE WASHINGTON, Reporter
JAMES WOODS, Photographer
Established July 10, 1958* Published weekly in
Phoenix, Arizona* 2137 E» Broadway BR 6-2301
Subscription rates
1/2 yr. *1.50, 1 jrr. *2.50, 2 yrs. $3.50
“ALL THAT JS NEEDED TO REMEDY THE
EVILS OF OUR TIMES IS TO DO JUSTICE
AND GIVE FREEDOM”
EDITORIAL
Why Not Another University?
Arizona citizens are going to the polls to
vote on Proposition 200 which would change
the name of Arizona State College at Tempe *
to Arizona State University. This
seems to be a great amount of
time and expense to everyone in
•the state. Why is there so much
opposition? Petty rivalries have
taken sound thinking away from
those who would keep this a one
university state.
Arguments against the name
change refuse to stucly or pre
sent the facts. A comprehen
sive report has been prepared
by the Alumni Association and
faculty to publicize the case for
‘the change in name. The most
important fact states that Ari
zona State at Tempe is a uni
versity because it fits the def
inition presented in the 'Diction
ary of Education'. It has five
colleges, research work is car
’ ried on, enrollment exceeds ail
graduate schools in the Rocky
DIZZY
America’s current madness,
the Hula-Hoop, reached epidemic
proportions last week. In New
York City, Terri Seskin, 10,
spun a hoop around her midriff
4,010 times in forty-five min
ute spasm. In Chicago, James
McDonald, 9,claimed*'morethan
21,000” turns in 3 hours 35 min
utes. Spinning a Hula-Hoop, Mrs.
Dana Cramer, 58, of Akron,Ohio,
fractured a hip; Harold Dukes,
25, Mount Clemens, Mich., dis
located a vertebra. /
SAMUEL M. WOOLRIDGE!
IL I censed and Bonded z«
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
Re»odeling & repairing—;*
house wiring a specialty:;
AL_ 3-13N7 IHO kUPima:*!
SISTERS' CAFE
SPECIALIZING. IN
HOME COOKED
FOOD
Open 7 a.m to 8 p.m.
419 So. 7th Ave.
Mrs. B. J. Johnson
Prop.
ALEXANDER'S DRY GOODS
l HARDWARE STORE
1118 W. BUCKEYE ROAD - AL 3-8552
Mon.-Sat.-9 a.m. to 8 p.«w;sun.-9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
CLOTHES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY <1
! SPECIAL on LADIES DRESSES $1.50-3.95 : :
SHOES - $1.98-2.98, l/2 off >
Mountain region, except the Uni- *
versity of Colorado.
Another state supported uni
versity would decrease the num
ber of students who are forced
to attend a university in another
state. Taxes would not be in
creased. Large industries would
view the area more favorably
if wider educational facilities
were available. One university
cannot effectively handle the ever
increasing enrollment and serve
the needs of our fast growing
state.
Pima County legislators de
feated a measure to change the
name by refusing to let it reach
the floor of the State Senate.
It's up to the people on Nov
ember 4th to make ASC at Tempe
a university in name as well as
in definition and function.
VOTE X Yes for Proposition 200
**■ f
DICK HARLESS
FILES SUIT
Democratic congressional can
didate Richard F. (Dick) Harless
filed suit this week in Maricopa
County Superior Court to dis
qualify Joe Haldiman, Jr., as the
party’s nominee for congress on
the grounds of fraudulent viola
tion of the voting franchise.
The suit, entered in behalf
of Harless by attorney James
Struckmeyer and other lawyers,
asked for a complete recount of
machine and paper ballots in all
j precincts and a restraining order
1 preventing the Board of Super
:! visors and the Secretary of State
' from certifying Haldiman until
; the trial is heard.
Immediate following the bal
; % loting, Harless indicated he would
contest the election saying he had
i evidence of serious irregulari
ties and fraudulent activities.
! This week's suit stemmed from
i the fact that printed material
containing the name Joe Haldi
, man, Jr., HarleSs’ opponent in
the . congressional race, was al
legedly distributed in violation
of state statutes, to all polling
'places in Maricopa County, where
, it was placed in full view of voters
' inside the polls. The suit also al
| leged other serious violation of
the voting franchise.
SIGHTS AND
SOUNDS
by Eloise Banks
Summer ended with the dust
swirling and allergies rising. We
coughed and sputtered for sev
eral days and then the rains came
again. It became Pleasant Valley
as we enjoyed the temperature
drop and a cool night's sleep.
Did you notice that your neigh
bor looked friendly after the
rains? The squeals of the chil
dren seemed softer, too. The
good earth soaked the deluge
and that Bermuda shot high in
the sun.
Air coolers were nearly worn
out after constant running of this
four month heat wave. They
ground out creaks and vibrations
for many days and nights while
uncomfortable people tried to
beat the heat. Air conditioning
loses its expensive look when you
realize the comforts of the shop
ping centers could be brought in
to your home for a few dollars
more. Figure the cost of oper
ating an air cooler, down draft
or side-draft then think of those
muggy hours. Rheemaire--herel
come.
The fall season is hardly no
ticed in Phoenix because of the
informal dress habits. White
shoes, straw bags, and light
clothing are never stored in the
closets for next season. We have
the season within season here in
the valley.
One sure sign of all is the
sweater. You might need it in the
early mornings or late evenings
but during the day it is useless.
On most occasions 1 carry mine
, and wish I'd left it home. Sweat
ers and jackets are nuisances in
this town because you leave them
at the stores, in cars, at games,
in homes of friends, and on the
job. I would welcome the in-,
vention of invisible sweaters and
Charles H. j
Cl., M GARLAND j
Lr O REPUBLICAN |
STATE SENATOR :
THOROUGH |
KLCUKU OF PUBLIC SERVICE \
Mayor, Des Plaines, Illinois 1941-1945 AftftDFCCIVE *
Vice president, Illinois Municipal League MwwilKjalfS
1942-1945, Division Chief, O.C.D.
,10th District, Illinois -- 1942-1945, Re- r Alin ACE AIK
publican Nominee for congress 7th VVURAUCUUJ
District, Illinois -- 1944; Moved to Ari
zona in 1945. Served as chairman,
.Governors statewide safety conference -- Vote For A 1
1950-1953; President 11 Western states WUIC Ui H ,
safety conference -- 1952-1953; Director miPLIlt 1
Maricopa county Chapter American Red r Kit NU '
Cross -- 1950-1952; chairman, Maricopa ■ I
County Republican committee -- 1947-1950; |*»l lAfill 1
Served 29 months in the Infantry lst TvllO ww III' 1
World war -- Member American Legion; . . h
Member of Arizona club. Valley of the sun AIWQVS D 0
Klwanls club. Mason, shriner, N.A.A.C.P. f
Gold certificate Member. Former General EiMltiimi
Manager KOOL AM & TV, and Radio Network ■ >9 VITlVI9
of Arizona. Now President of Charles h.
Garland & Associates Advertising Agency. frAr
Married -- Wife, Avis Garland, 2 Sons, Wl
both veterans world war 2. Resides at i# Aim 11 w
1448 S. Maryland, Phoenix TOUR RIbHTS
4
A CHAMPION OF HUMAN RIGHTS 11 i
Views,Previews & Reviews
by EDWARD BANKS
The South wails in loud voices about pre
serving their way of life 9 . If depriving rights
of citizens is their idea of away of life, then
it is a great disgrace to our
country. Ways of life have con
stantly changed in every civili
zation. All changes have been
resisted by some who want to
keep the old ways by holding
back progress. /
Others resisted change be
cause they were led to believe
that the new ways would upset
the status quo and catastrophes
would occur.
Life is flexible whether you
*agree or not. ‘ The world goes
on, people live and die, wars
and peace come and go. Nothing
remains as it was one hundred
years ago or twenty years ago.
The end of the world has been
foretold for thousands of years.
In fact, some prophets take e
nough courage to predict the
actual hour and minute that we
will all perish.
The segregationists in the
North and South are living in
a land of phantasy when they
runless hosiery.
Those manufacturers of nylon
sheers, seamless stockings, and
runproof hose have dyed the cas
ings for the fair stems of Miss
and Mrs. U.S.A. every shade un
known to the rainbow. Petal pinks,
limpid blues, shocking greens,
and drab grays are the latest
from the mills. Purple people
will be seen in your neighbor
hood just as soon as the beau
ticians follow the wild trend in
coloring hair to match stockings.
One fashion authority explains
the new dress style as a dis
appearing waistline rage. That
summer replacement television
try to keep the 'Negro in his
place’. They wave the flags
of womanhood and virtue before
the gallant white men who want
to protect their ladies from the
depraved Negro men.
All attempts are made to
discredit the Negro he is
labelled animal like, lazy, ignor
ant, child-like, dirty and evil.
Many foes of integration say the
educational level of the white
pupils will be lowered if Ne
groes are permitted to enroll.
They forget to show the edu
cational level of their own race
who live in similar conditions.
As long as one segment of the
population is forced to live a
part from the others, the wide
gulf of differences and misun
derstandings will increase.
Desegregation or integration
is not helping to destroy the way
of life, rather it is making a
way of life for everyone by fos
tering democratic practices in
all areas of human relation.
show called "Haggis Baggis"
ip a better name for the style.
Who wrote that verse we heard
"a rag, a bone and a hank of
hair?" Today women have be
come the hags in the rag bags.
Glamourous models feature their
bones along with Pris creations
and weird hanks of hair (natur
al or otherwise).
An afterthought—shorter skirts
may predict higher prices but
it proves the higher the hem
the more the leg to be seen.
A generation has forgotten the
terrible view of dimpled knees
or wrinkled limbs. Vive la yard
stick |

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