AGE I Friday, January 3, 1964 HERALD AND NEWS, Klamath rails, Ore. MARKETS and FINANCE Stocks NEW YORK STOCKS By United Preu International Allied Chemical Alum Co lAm American Air Lines American Can American Motors AT&T .American Tobacco Anaconda Copper Armco American Standard Avco CP Bendix Corp Bethlehem Steel ; Boeing Air Brunswick Caterpillar Corp Chrysler Corp Coca Cola CBS. Columbia Gas Continental Can Crown Zellerbach Crucible Steel Dow Chemical Eastman Kodak Firestone .Ford ,-Gen Dynamics General Electric General Foods General Motors S3'. 43 'i 17. 139 28'i 4H' m 18'j 22'i 48'. 33 37H 12 43:Ii 83', 113 76. 28'. 42'!i 54ii 23 69 116 373i 505. 24 BS 90 'i 79'. General Portland Cement 22r Georgia CPacific Gt Nor Ry Greyhound Gulf Oil Homestake Idaho Power IBM. Int Paper Johns Manville Kejineeott Copper Lockheed Aircraft Martin Merck Montana Power Montgomery Ward Nat'l Biscuit New York Central Northern Natural Gas Northern Pacific Penney JjC. xd PennIRR ' Permanente Cement 'Phillips Procter Gamble Radio Corporation Richfield Oil Safeway Sears Shell Oil Socony (Mobil Oil Southern Co ' , Southern Pacific Sperry Rand , Standard California ' Standard Indiana , Standard N.J. Stokely Van Camp Sun Mines ' Texas Co. Texas Gulf Sulfur 52 57 'A 45 ', 47. 45'. 32 510 323, 50'. 74'4 36 20 . 110". 38 'A MVt 5671 2S'i 50 S2'A 45'A 26'. 16'. 49(4 79'A 101 '4 41 59 V 07 47 72 55'A 61a,i mi fit 7 23 'a 10 69 23 Texas Pacific Land Trust 24',k Thiokol Trans America Trans World Air Tri-Continental Union Carbide Union Pacific United (Aircraft United Wr (Lines U.S. Plywood U.S. Rubber U.S. Steel United Utilities West Sank Corp Westinghouse Weyerhaeuser Youngslown 18 60 32 46 122 39 42 45 67 , 45 55 39V. 39 34 33 127 LOCAL SECURITIES Rid Asked Bank America Oft 68 Boise Cascade 38 35 Cal Pac 26 28 Con Freight 9 ,10 Cyprus Mines 31 13 Equitable S&L 29 31 1st iNat'l Bank 79 83 Jantzen 28 27 Morrison Knud 27 29 Mult Kennels 3 4 NW Natural Gas 33 35 Oregon Melal 1 1 PP&L B3 27 PGE 24 2!i U.S. Nai l Bank flO'i 94 Tektronix 21 22 West Coast Tel 24 25 Potatoes PORTLAND 4UPI1 - Potato market about steady: loo lb. pks washed Russets U.S. iNo 1 unless otherwise staled; Oregon 2.75-3.00; 6-14 02 3.00-3.25; sized 2 oz. spread 3.75-4.00; bakers 3.00-3.10: U.S. No 2 1.00; few lower; U.S. (No 2 bakers 2.00-2.25. TODAY'S POTATO MARKET I KI.AMATH BASIN "CKNTRAI, ORKUON IDAHO "DEMAND 2 Klr 'jl,r I CSS MARKET Stel.v NtTmly SlronRVr " F.o.n. rnicESEn cwt. t'SIA t In or 4 ot niln 2.40-2.50 2.20-2.3J "I.!W2T:I0 6' 14 oi .65-!.7S 2.402.50 2.-2JI5 baled 10 lb tkl so-2.tiO sTilfsfTso lli.V3.To t'S2 il.70 " l.M!n " '"!'.SWL4" ' PRICE TO (iRWR BULK CWT. LSI . Lf.ll.U5 '' I.5J.I.B ' I n 'Report" its ,;ti-,r. I" .j,v7t 's" Repwi KLAMATH BASIN CARLOT SHIPMENTS I RAIL TRUCK TTL TO DATE TTL A YEAR AGO "OREGON 7 10 I M : IMi California I V " I " mm j" ns"" WALL STREET NEW YORK iL'PIi Stocks hit a record high on a modest gain today. Prices advanced smartly in the early hours of the session but the advance slowed around the noon hour and the averages eased back a little. The Dow Jones 3 p.m. indus trial average rose 2.69 to 768.88. just topping the previous record high of 767.21. Steels were fractionally high er. Motors were mixed. Allied Chemical and Pfizer turned in good gains in the chemicals where Du Pont retreated. Livestock PORTLAND (UPI) USDAi Weekly livestock: Cattle 770. Steers and heifers strong to 50c higher; mixed high good-choice steers 22.25 22.50: mostly good 'heifers 20: utility - commercial cows 12-15: canner 10-12.50: utility - com mercial bulls J8-20. Calves J00. Good - choice slaughter 29-30, few good 300 480 lb 19-21; few good - choice feeder steers 22.50-24. Hogs 1650. il 4 2 barrows and gilts 116-16.25; sows 1, 2 and 3 grade 10-12.50. Sheep 375. Choice-some prime lambs 97-103 lb wooled and fall shorn pelts 18-18.25; few head choice shorn 17-17.50; ewes cull utility wooled 5 25. Groins CHICAGO (UPII -Grain range: High Low Close Wheal 'Mar 2.22 2.20 2.21V2.22 May 2.17 2.16 2.17- Jul il.77 J.76 1.77- Sep 1.79 il.7814 1.79 Dec 183 1.83 1.83- Oats Mar .70 .80 .70 May .71 .70 .71 Jul .67 .67 .67 Rye Mar il.53 .1.49 1.52-1.53 May 1.55 1.52 (1.55-1.55'. Jul il.49 ;1.46 .1.49- Stocks MUTUAL FUNDS Prices (until 10 a.m. PDT today Bid Asked 1 Affiliated (Fund 8. in 8.86 Atomic iFund 4.84 S.28 Bullock 13.70 15.02 Chemical Fund 12.28 33.95 Colonial Fund 11.51 12.18 Comw. Jnv. 9.90 30.02 Diver Growth 9.23 10.12 Dreyfus 19.02 20.67 E Si H Slock 14.40 ,15.56 Fidelity Capital 10.38 .11.28 Fidelity Trend 17.23 18.73 Fundamental 10.11 11.08 F.l.F. 4.40 4.88 Founders Fund 6.75 7.34 Group Bee Com 13.43 34.70 Gr Sec lAvia El 6.83 7.49 Hamilton H.O.A. 5.11 5.58 Incorp Inv. ?.43 8.12 Investors' Group lntercont'l XI) 5.8 6.36 Mutual M.MI .12.63 Stock ' 19.19 20.75 Selective 10.41 11.14 Keystone S-1 23.01 25.11 Keystone K-3 15.51 .16.92 Keystone S-4 4.39 4.80 M.J.T. 15.33 16.75 M.I.T. Growth 8.43 9.21 Nat'l lnv. 16.01 17.31 Nat'l Sec Div 4.30 4.70 Nat'l Sec Growth 8.50 9.29 Nat'l Sec Slock 8,17 8.93 Putnam Fund 15.36 16.79 Putnam Growth 8.91 9.74 Sup ilnv. Kcr 7.6H 8.37 Value Lines 5.36 5.86 Wellington 14.52 13.83 Windsor 14.34 15.59 Whitehall 13.77 14.89 He Celebrated With A Bang OMAHA, Neb. IUPI -Ezell Henderson was nursing a sore heel today and all be cause he wanted to really whoop it up on New Year's Eve. Henderson, 25, dashed from his home at Hie stroke of mid night waving a .22 caliber re volver. Tlie gun fell from his hands, hit live porch steps and discharged a bullet which struck his heel. Parents Reveal 2 Boys Who Vandalized House The parents of two young boys brought their sons into police headquarters Thursday and identified them as the two who broke into a house on West Iowa Street Wednesday. The house, occupied by Alturas Man Escapes Auto Crash TULELAKE Kenneth Basil Meadows, 24, Alturas, escaped death about 3:30 a.m. Friday, Jan. 3, in a spectacular one-car accident on California State Highway 139, 25 miles south of Tulelake. Highway Patrolman V. F. Mc Mahon, who was called to the scene at 5: 15 a.m. reported that Deputy Sheriff Marion Thomp son of Modoc County found Mea dows wandering barefoot on the highway more than an hour af ter the accident with a long gash in his head. He took the injured man to a Tulelake doctor who took 12 stitches in the wound and after further treat ment released him. The man had walked some distance to the California quarantine station for help, found it closed and appar ently, dazed from his injuries, wandered away. Meadows, driving a two-door 1957 Chevrolet sedan, told offi cers he was southbound when he dodged some deer crossing the highway. The vehicle trav eled 550 feet, 147 feet end over end down the highway, before coming to a stop. The driver was not thrown out. He is a brakeman for the Southern Pacific Railroad in Al turas. He is a former resident of Klamath Falls where his mother lives. Death Claims Charles Keller Charles L. Keller, 91, a resi dent of Klamath Falls many years ago, died in a San Ber nardino, Calif., hospital on Dec. 28. He had been in ailing health since the death of his son, Lt. Col. Raymond S. Keller, last spring. A daughter, Sgt. Audrey Po mel, survives. Funeral services were con ducted Dec. 30 by the Mark B. Shaw Mortuary in San Bernar dino. Burial was in the M6un tain View Cemetery. Obituaries CHUBB Edson F. Chubb, 53. died Jan. 3, 1964. He Is survived by the widow, Gladys, of Klamath Falls; six brothers, William, Bonner's Ferry. Idaho, George, Boise, Idaho. Arthur, Sand Point, Idaho, My ron, Dorrls, Calif., Clarence, Fall River Mills, Wis., Richard, Cumberland, Wls.i lour sinters, Mrs. Margaret Harkness and Mrs, Catherine Young, both ot Spooner, Wis., Lottie Stockman and Clara Evans, both ol Sand Point, Ida ho; and numerous nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Saturday, Jan. 4, at 7 p.m. in O'Hair's Memorial Chapel with interment at Eternal Hills Memorial Gardens. TUCKER Charles William Tucker, 60, died here Jan. 3, 1964. Survivors: sister, Mrs. Frances E. Klmmel, Manteca, Calif. Funeral services, Ward's Klamath Fu neral Home, Monday, Jan. 6. at 10 a.m. Concluding services, Klamath Memorial Park. JOHNSON Patricia Jean Johnson, 37, died here Jan. 3, 1964. Survivors: husband. Leo, this city; sisters, Magdalene Schonchln, Wocus, Vera Walker, Chlloquln, Wllma Schonchln. Red Bluff. Calif. aunt, Jane Lawvor, Bonania; many nieces and ne phawi. Funeral services, Ward's Klam alh Funeral Home, Monday, Jan. 6, at I p.m. Vault tnttrmertt Chief Schonchln Cemetery. Funerals McOILVRAY Funtrl urviccs for Hector Jamts McGllvrav will lake plac, Irom the cheoel ot Werd'i Klamath Funeral Home on Saturday. Jan. i. 1944. at 10 a m. Concluding lervket Klamath Me morial Park, Khrushchev Asks Banning Of Use Of Force MOSCOW (Ul'li-Premicr Ni- klta S. Khrushchev has asked world leaders to reach agree ment on banning the use of force in settling territorial dis putes, including those involv ing Germanv, il was learned to day. Khrushchev, in a note to Charles Gunter, was ransacked and vandalized. Milk was poured over the floor, stove burners were turned on and clothes were strewn throughout the house. Police said the parents had become srspicious of their sons Thursday and, unknown to each other, questioned the boys and elicited confessions of the van dalism. The boys, aged 11 and 12, were returned to their parents after being cited into Juvenile Court. Police said the pair apparent ly is not involved in a series of other burglaries believed com mitted by juveniles. Five bottles of beer stolen from the Gunter home were smashed by the youths, police said. Heart Attack Claims Life Of Motorist A 53-year-old Klamath Falls man suffered a fatal heart at tack while driving on East Main Street Thursday and his car ran into a parked pickup truck. Police said Edson Frederick Chubb. 2424 Reclamation Ave nue, died at Hillside Hospital less than a half-hour after suf fering the attack. Officers said he was south bound on East Main when the attack occurred. Chubb's 1950 sedan struck a parked pickup owned by William Sims, then continued down East Main for another two blocks before stop ping. Police said the car stopped when Chubb lapsed into uncon sciousness. He was "rushed to Hillside by a police officer, but di-d at 12:10 p.m. Mr. Chubb was a native of Cumberland, Wis., born Aug. 9, 1910. He came to Klamath Falls in 1936 and engaged as a paint er. He was employed by Keith Coddington of the KC P a i n t Company. He was a member of Ponderosa Lodge, No. 220 AF Si AM and of Scottish Rite. Masonic funeral services for Chubb will be held Saturday, 2 p.m., at O'Hair's Mortuary. He was a foreman for KC Paint ing Company. He is survived by the widow, Gladys, six brothers and four sisters. Cafe Burns In Macdoel MAODOEL .Fire of undeter mined origin totally destroyed the Ideal Cafe and its contents at an early hour Thursday, Jan. 2. The property owned by Mrs. Mary Smith is reported to be covered by little insurance. Loss is estimated at $5,000. Mrs. Smith was at home at the time. The one-story frame building on U.S. Highway 97 was a favorite stop for truck drivers. Macdoel, 20 miles south of the Oregon-California line, has no fire department. Neighbors made unsuccessful attempts to subdue the blaze with garden hoses. Keys Returned To Firm Dugan and Most Chevrolet's used car lot is buck in busi ness today. Keys to all of the firm's used cars were stolen Dec. 28 in a 'burglary, but were returned Thursday by a man who claimed a $25 reward. The man told Dugan and Jlesl he knows who the burglars arc. world leaders that was broad cast over Moscow Radio, said such a pact would make it easier to solve basic cold war problems. Moscow Radio quoted the note as saying "one should renounce the use of force in settling the question of tlie reunification ot such states as Korea. Viet Nam. Germany." The text of the 4.000-unrri note was delivered to world capitals during the past 4tl hours. Knur-Point Plan It urged a lour-point plan which comprised a pact repu diating the use of force in set tling disputes: a8umkx1ge ment that territories of stales should not even tomHirarily In attacked, invaded or occupied directly or indirectly; ohhga gatory peaceful solution of bor der disputes in arvordanrr Willi tlie United Nations Charter; and a declaration thai dillet ciiccs in social systems or lack of diplomatic contact should not serve as a reason for one na tion to violate the boundaries of another. Khrushchev himself is in Warsaw on a Mirprisr visit to v V ; " t . I iW 'V 'J lklv. - j-,mJ iu i . FRIENDLY RIVALS John P. Tribe, left, and Neal Mon tague, have been pacing each other for the past several weeks in the Red Cross "Swim and Stay Fit" program to win the required 50-mile competition in the Klamath Basin. On Tuesday, Dec. 31, Montague completed the swim with Tribe one mile behind. Red Cross Swim Program Stresses Fitness Benefits The 50-mile "Swim and Stay Fit" program launched by the American Red Cross is a planned activity to encourage in dividuals to swim regularly and frequently. This swim is not a marathon, not a race, not competitive ex cept in a friendly way. It is not an endurance test, say Red Cross swim officials, nor is there a time limit. Its goal is State Police Cite Driver A 32-year-old serviceman was to be arraigned on a charge of driving under the influence of alcohol in district court today, after his arrest following a rear end collision at the intersection of South Sixth and Gary streets about midnight last night, Ore gon State Police have reported. Lodged in the county jail after the accident was S.Sgt. Allen Lee Eidson, 7588 McGuire Ave nue, Falcon Heights. The accident occurred as Olaf Ray Wood, 25, of 2113 Gary Street, was turning onto Gary from South Sixth Street after signalling for a left turn. Eid son had been driving behind Wood's car and was unable to stop in time to avert a collision when it decelerated to turn off South Sixth Street. There were no injuries. Dam age was minor to both vehicles, police said. GERMAN CATTLE About 40 per cent of all cattle in West Germany were affected by tuberculosis in 1052. An erad ication program started then has rendered these cattle 09.9 Iier cent free of the disease. but refused to identify them and thereby collect another $100 reward. A 10K! automobile was stolen at the time of the burglary, but was later recovered after being abandoned by the thieves. Since the burglary, Dugan and Must has had a locksmith work ing to open the nearly 100 locked cars. Polish Communist party lead ers. i In Washington earlier today, some American experts were reported to feel the note was an attempt to drive a wedge be tween the United States and its (Allies over the Berlin issue. They said it appeared to be seeking a pledge from Washing ton to renounce the threat of force to maintain the access routes to isolated Western Ber lin.! Incompatible With Peace Khrushchev said territorial claims by certain states which Here tlie aggressors in World War II an obvious reference to Germany must be "resolutely rejected as incompatible with Ihc inlerests of peace" liccause nolhing tint a new war mav re sult. Khrushchev did nut sjHH-ily hnv the oroposed agreement was In lie arrived at. Rut lie I added- "H will not Ik- especially dil- ' licult to agree if, of course, tlie ; interested states will manifest j their desire." Tlie anpcil. hroaili ast h .' Moscow Radio, said. Hie So- Met Union on its part will do j to improve the physical fitness of the individual. The values of swimming are numerous. Swimming can be beneficial to the mind as well as the body, they point out. The program is meant for those not only of superior athletic ability but also for those with lesser ability. Thus, it need not be re served for the select few, but is beneficial for the majority of the population. Those participating say the 50 mile goal may seem to be an ambitious one, but the miles tick off as a quarter mile or 440 yards at a swim are accom plished. The 440 yards need not be covered continuously. The swimmer may stop and rest if needed. Any stroke or combina tion of swim strokes may be used. i' Forty five enthusiasts; have a otal of 338 miles in the Klam ath Basin since the local Red Cross chapter launched the pro gram last July. Winter swim mers use the high school pool. Trio Hurt In Mishap Three persons suffered cuts and bruises Thursday afternoon when a small foreign sports car carrying four persons and an American-made compact collid ed at Mitchell and Applegate streets. ". The injured were identified as Gary Collum, 25, 2315 Applegate, driver bt' the sports car: Mrs. Pat Kimball, 33 , 2315. Applegate, a passenger in the sports car; and the driver of the compact, 23-year-old Paul George Juve land, 2302 White Street. Two other persons, in the sports ear. Lynne Kimball, 8, and her brother, Jeff, 3, were unhurt. Juvcland was cited for fa Hiiro to yield the right-of-way after the 1:20 p.m. collision which caused major damages to both autos. Police said Collum was driv ing west on Applegate and Juvc land north on Mitchell when the cars collided in the intersec tion. The sports car skidded 21 feet into a curb and the com pact 30 feet unlit a lawn. all that is necessary to facili tate resolution of these ques tions." Khrushchev's letter argued that if an agreement is con cluded, "it can le confidently said I hat the new climate cre ated by a pact between states renouncing the use of forces in the settlement of territorial dis putes, would make it much eas ier to find a solution of other basic problems, first of all Hie problem of disarmament." Khrushchev said that histor ically Hie application of lorecs to territorial disputes "has been and is one o( the principal stim uli to the arms race." "Disputes between states on territorial questions "torm a nourishing base for militarism as well as for inflaming hostili ties by those ho eagerly spec ulate with an unbridled arms race as a source ot profit." he said. APPLIANCE SERVICE CALL J. W. KERNS 734 So, lh TU 4-417 Poce Nob Two Boys In House Two 12-ear-old boys nabbed by police in a house Thursday afternoon are being questioned about a recent series of burgla ries in which juveniles are sus pected. Police received a call at 1:25 p.m. Thursday that two boys were seen entering the house at 723 Washington Street. An officer caught the boys in the house, which had been en tered through a window from which the screen had been cut. Police said the boys originally had tried to pry open a board-ed-up door, but had been unsuc cessful. They are being questioned about a series of house burgla ries, many of which occurred when locked doors were pried open. One recent house burglary was solved Thursday with tsie arrest of two other young boys, who apparently aren't involved in the others. The two 12-year-olds have been cited into Juvenile Court. ii if .ommunuu daiendc FRIDAY SHASTA VIEW GRANGE, 8 p.m., officers' practice, grange hall, Shasta Way and Madison. DAV AND AUXILIARY, 8 p.m., meeting, American Legion Hall. LOOM, 6:30 p.m., fish fry, Moose Home. THETA BHO GIRLS CLUB 8. 7:30 p.m., open installation, IOOF Hall. YMCA FAMILY NIGHT, 6:30 p.m.. potluck, family recreation, progressive games, call YMCA for table reservations. SATURDAY LOOM, 6:45 p.m., steak feed, dance following, Moose Home. t BETHEL 61, Job's Daughters, 7:30 p.m., open installation, Scottish Rite Temple. MT. LAKI COMMUNITY CLUB, 6 p.m.. potluck supper, Henley Farm Bureau Hall. SHASTA VIEW GRANGE, 8:30 p.m., dance, refreshments, grange hall. Grangers and friends. NAACP, 7 p.m., meeting, county library lecture room. MONDAY BETHEL 61, Jobs Daughters, 7 p.m., meeting, Scottish Rite Temple. . DAR, Eulalona Chapter, 7:30 p.m., dessert, 8 p.m., meeting, conference delegate selection, election, First Methodist Church. NEIGHBORS OF WOOD CRAFT, 8 p.m., potluck, secret pal drawing, KC Hall. Growers Pick New Officers TULELAKE-William Haynes has been named president of the Tulelake Growers Association, to serve with French E. John son, vice president, and Harb Schwarz, secretary - treasurer. The new officers were named at an organizational meeting fol low ing Hie annual membership meeting. New committees will be named at the next board of di rectors meeting on Jan. 14. Haynes succeeds John Coulson who served two one-year terms as president. Sam Wynn. associ ation manager, reported Friday tluit the proposal to levy a one half cent per hundredweight as sessment on potato shipments to replace the per acre assess ment of $1 per acre, has been well received by shippers who have agreed to cooperate with the plan. Shippers will be asked to make the necessary deduc tions at shipping points. BURNS UNDER GUARD HONOLULU UPI i - Gov. John A. Burns of Hawaii was under close guard today after a soldier from Schofield Army barracks reported that he over heard a threat on the gover nor's life. Honolulu police and detectives were immediately assigned to guard the governor, but Burns d:d not rhanqc his schedule. Caldvel! Cifes Preblem Assessing Timbgr Lend How may the county assessor determine the value of imma ture reproductive trees growing on timber lands? That was the dilemma pre sented by Assessor Clyde "Hap" Caldwell to representatives of the timber and cattle industries in the county courthouse early today, as he and assessors in 18 Eastern Oregon counties took over the responsibility of assessing timber lands in that part of tlie state. Last year, the state legisla ture transferred the duty of as sessing timber lands in East ern Oregon from the state tax commission to the assessors of those respective counties, effec tive Jan. il. Ray Brackman, supervisor of appraisals at tlie assessor's of fice, told tlie group today that sales of timber land during the past five or six years indi cated that the tax commission has been assessing such prop erty at too low a figure. But a study of those sales transactions has defied attempts of the assessor's staff to deter mine a realistic appraisal of the market value of those lands, Brackman told his audience. 1 He cited 16 timber land sales during recent years in which the price per acre varied from $8.71 per acre to $57.35 per acre. Reproductive timber had been removed from the lands in the two extreme cases. In some other sales in which reproductive timber was includ ed, the price per acre went from $24 to $34, but there was no ready answer to explain the wide variation in tlie unit acre price, Brackman said. "We need help in setting up some method of acquiring real- 2nd Vote Possible (Continued from Page 1) for the opinion that the overlap area holds a veto power over the plan. City school officials are furth er concerned over the problem of school zones , within the new city district, but feel this ques tion might be solved after the plan goes into effect. Upset Victory In 1952 Started Goldwater Rise (Continued from Page 1) publican announced his decision most conservatives looked on him as their main presidential hope a man against "me-too-ism" with the Democratic par ty and a rugged individualist with a strong flavor and authen tic background of the Old West. Know-land Backs Goldwater Former Sen. William F. Knowiand, onetime Senate ma jority leader from California, was among the first to tab Goldwater as a presidential candidate and has been work ing all year in his behalf. A volunteer group of Goldwa ter enthusiasts established a headquarters in Washington last April and drew financial sup port which ran over the $1Q0, 000 mark. Goldwater, w ho just turned 53 on New Year's Day, is a politi cal newcomer relatively speak ing and rose to national promi nence after he upset veteran Democrat Ernest McFarland in an election for the U.S. Senate in 1952 by a mere 7.000 votes. This was the first time Arizona had a Republican senator since 11120. - Goldwater was re-elected to the Senate in 1958 and mean while became known throughout the nation as a spokesman for an apparent resurgence of con r,w,"l.f.-'M''.'M"l..'.w'rwJiJ,'ii l JJ nie8 FASH CLEARANCE NOW IN PROGRESS Fantostic Savings on Coats, Suits, Dresses, Sportswear, Children's Wear, Lingerie and Foundations. istic appraisals of these lands," he said. The assessor's office also needs help in another area, too, Brackman said. In recent years, timber lands, in certain cases, have become valuable areas for recreation. Does this new usage increase the land's market value, and, if so, how great, should be that new value. In other cases, the value of timber lands has also increased w hen their use has been extend ed as grazing lands or for sub division as home sites. Brackman stated that the as sessed value of timber lands are generally determined by geo graphical area without regard to the types of timber -growing on the property, a method that leaves something to be desired, he said. He concluded that the asses sor's office and the state tax commission were generally' in agreement on the assessed val ue of large tracts of timber lands. "lt is on parcels less than 160 acres where we are in trouble," he said. Passenger Injured In Accident A 20-year-old woman suffered whiplash injuries Thursday af ternoon in a three-car rear-end collision on South Sixth Street at East Main Street. Police said Lirda Fickcn, 4310 Gary Street, complained ot neck injuries, but didn't require treat ment. She was a passenger in a 19(12 compact car driven by Lyle Dwayne Ficken, 27, which was struck in the rear by another auto. The compact was shoved into a third car stopped in front of it, officers said. Corbyn Roche Pomeroy, 18, 1224 MonClaire, whose 1955 se dan struck the Ficken auto, was cited for following too closely. The third auto stopped in front of the Ficken car waiting to make a turn was driven by Barbara Eileen Tiernan, 34, 788 Westbrook Drive. servatism. His only previous po litical office was as a member of the Phoenix City Council. Deplores Cuba Handling In consistently conservative expressions, he has deplored the U.S. handling of the Castro Cuba trouble; disapproved gov ernment "spendthrift" tactics; looked with some doubt on the United Nations; and has advo cated breaking of diplomatic re lations -with Russia and other Communist countries. But Goldwater has not, in his public utterances, espoused ex tremist views of the far right. Goldwater, a native of Ari zona, has a blunt outspoken ap proach to problems. He seems to like to make a decision and carry it out quickly. He looks somewhat like the popular image of a frontiers man. He's tall, lean and tanned an active lover of the outdoors and pilots his own plane. He's a major general in the Air Force Reserve. Even his speech has the ring of the Old West and he has a folksy presentation.