Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on March 11, 1966 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 2

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Friday, March 11, 1966
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Hit OWCt, T»MM, ArlMM T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N FRIDAY, MARCH II, 1966 jftT HE OPPOSES IT £ ?t Will Let Committee Rule i lO/i Fiscal Bill !*! PHOENIX --(ffr~ Senate Majority Leader Harold opposes much of a new fiscal plan from the gover- office but will leave its fate to the Senate judiciary jfiiijnmittee, which he heads. Giss had planned to call tion of centralized purchasing and planning divisions. The Senate wants to exclude the Board of Regents, Highway Department, Game and Fish Department and several other agencies from any budgetary control by the finance department and governor. The governor's council and House leaders insist all agencies be included. Giss says his bill allows the fiscal director to move into the areas of purchasing and planning, without detailed organiza tional legislation as spelled out by the governor's council and the House-passed bill. DeConcini said he told Giss that the governor would accept the new composite bill or the House measure. Giss contends this is a cumbersome bill which doesn't fit in the right part of the legal code. He wants to create only a commissioner of finance who would have broad powers in budget control and be able to hire whatever staff he wished, subject to legislative appropriation. Previous meetings of the judiciary committee have made no progress on the finance director bill. committee together today to ider the new proposal but the session when Sen. Glenn Blansett, D-Navajo, said fif ^couldn't make it. Ijttennis DeConcini, a key jMdt to Gov. Sam Goddard, flirt several hours with Giss and Presented what be called a /composite" of a bill drawn up ttp the governor's fiscal advis- (fy council and a proposal by »*It turned out it was too near tie council's bill for the sena- t5r,? DeConcini said. jpeConcmi said be put .the bill together in a hurry and conced- dtthat Giss had pointed out'a number of drafting errors that would have to be corrected. jHe explained that the chairman of the governor's advisory committee had looked over the oposed Giss plan, and had .with it on three ma- areas. However, the governor's office 'agreed to go along \jf2b; Giss oh the contention that toe .: . bill does not necessarily have to spell out four division - ' . fGiss said the major disagreements are over exemptions ffpm budget control and crea-i --AP Wlrephoto Hero No More Maj. Rolando Cubelas smiled and smoked a big cigar when he took over the presidential palace in Havana in the name of Fidel Castro in January 19" But the hero of 1959 is a "blackguard" today. Cubelas has been convicted by a tribunal in Havana and sentenced to 25 years in prison for plotting to assassinate Castro. ARIZONA INSTITUTE seminar uners Special Rates The Arizona Institute, a new adventure in higher education, is making every effort to enroll as many interested persons as possible in its seminar by offering special rates to adults and students. The institute, whose second annual seminar starts Monday at Tucson's Ramada Inn a n d the Phoenix library auditorium, will accept the regular $50 fee through the opening day's sessions. That tuition covers the 20- lecture series entitled "Man, the Anomaly, in a Predictable Universe." Since last year's program attracted a number of high school and college students, the institute this year will sell tickets for students at $3 per day, with two lectures being given in each of the morning-only sessions. Adults who cannot attend all the lectures but are interested in attending some of them may buy special tickets at $6 per day. Someone attending e a c h day on an individual ticket basis would pay $60 for the semi- nar. The institute meets f i v e days a week for the weeks of March 14-18 and March 21-25. Twelve eminent scholars drawn from the faculties of Arizona State University at Tempe, the University of Arizona and private industry will tackle a wide variety of subjects from "The Impact of Science a n d Technology on Modern Life" to "Camus' Absurd Man." The seminar is designed to keep laymen abreast of what has happened, is happening and may happen in the quickly changing modern world. There are no entrance requirements for the institute's program. There are no examinations nor grades awarded. At the end of the first week's classes, the teacher-scholars will trade audiences and lecterns. The seminar is sponsored as a non-profit educational corporation by the University of Arizona, Arizona State University, and the Oliver Wendell Holmes Association. BOGARD GMC EXPANDS Electric Vote Device j?*'- '.;··*. - ' - · , · . Approved By House -r- rr · · J I -- The Arizona House of Representatives today passed and sent to the Senate a Ip which.would authorize the use of electronic voting. machines. The vote was 61-11. HThis. measure and two dozen others were passed as the House Cjpiicluded the ninth week of the regular session. iAt .present;: only large me- ctemical voting machines are Ial. -The electronic machines are s m a l l e r and manufacturers claim .they are less expensive and easier to store. ^There'. are several kinds of machines, some of which employ the use of special pencils to Stevenson's f e Held etent ; CHICAGO -tfh- A circuit - 'court 'jury .has ruled that Mrs. ; -Ellen Borden Stevenson, the - ;fmer wife of the late Adlai BJ Stevenson, is not competent tft handle her own affairs. \ -':-The ruling yesterday was the rejsult of a petition by Mrs. ; Sfevenson's t h r e e sons and :jrjbther, Mrs. John Alden Car- Center of Chicago, that the court *nSme a conservator. - Mrs. Stevenson's sons, Illinois Rep. Adlai E. Stevenson, III, D-Chicago, John Fell Stevenson of San Francisco and Borden Stevenson of New York, testified that her assets dwindled . from $400,000 to $100,000. They said she now owes $80,000. ", :Mrs. Stevenson, 55, divorced Stevenson in 1949 when he was g overnor of Illinois. They had een.married 21 years. mark ballots and others which involve the punching of holes in the ballots. Votes are counted by computer in most cases. Other important bills would appropriate $400,000 for land acquisition in the Capitol area, prohibit demonstrations or disturbances on college campuses and provide $250,000 for a new Highway Patrol headquarters building in Phoenix. All of these now go to the Senate. Two memorials to Congress were on the calendar today. One urges repeal of the "Baldwin Amendment," which requires states to institute highway safety programs approved by the U.S. secretary of commerce. The other asks Congress to reject legislation which would give the federal government eventual domination over the Employment Security Commis^ sion. Another concurrent memorial asks the U.S. secretary of agriculture to recognize that irrigated farms in Arizona have special problems and draft rules and regulations accordingly. Other bills would: --Require mortgage companies to supply annual breakdowns, of impound funds for homeowners. --Increase benefits under the Occupational Disease and Disability Law, cut down the number of shifts a miner must work when claiming disability from s i l i c o s i s and make other changes in the code. WW SERVING [ALL of ARIZONA, [NEW MEXICO and WESTERN [TEXAS!. Radio Dupatched--ANYTIME! CALL DAY OR NIGHT! Day - 624-8281 Night - 624-2428 ¥ Factory Authorized Parts and Service "GMC CUMMINS DETROIT DIESEL DIAMOND T LARGEST SERVICE PLANT Befween Houston Los Angtlet BOGARD GMC 2626 So. 4th Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA Grand Centra Public Market We Cut U.S.D.A. Choice Beef There IS A Difference! ROUND STEAK OR SWISS Kraft's "Big Eye" SWISS CHEESE S2. 69 f Ib Gold Coin Sliced Bacon ib TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN Published Dally Except Sunny »y thi Citlun Publishing Co. · 201 North S'.on* Av» Tucun, Arizona SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Home-Delivered In Tucson/ 45c Mr wt»k or $23.40 par rear. Home-Delivered Outside Tuctm, «c pir week or $1.»5 per month. Mail Ratts: Payable In advance, vus 1 ptr month or SM.OO per year. ONLY AT FANTASTIC FAIR! y«u Know You've Got ro/lf Because Vie Show You The \ I ~^~-- ..I, iiii^iaiaai^i^iBBBBa- I / TOTAL 4 Diamond WEIGHT SUGAR CH 5 SHORTENING COFFEE MATE # ^ Aluminum Foil PEACHES MAZOLA OIL WALNUTS Off diamond cxpftrlt namm* ond wttgh ech brilliant You ott otu»f«d of top volwt m of ,, toBAr DIAMONDS Brussel Sprouts AVOCADOS LETTUCE E. 22ND / WOftjj, ,{' yatlj Fl/Ol IRi ST. Craycrott ^Cl I Ml tHsTAN*" M °RE *«?*?*?»» BANANAS VJVB ORANGES ILIMIT RIGHTS RESERVED ALL DAY TOMORROW SATURDAY, MARCH 12 You are cordially invited to see this exciting advance collection of new Susan Thomas Spring-Summer fashions, presented by Mr. Lee Sayles and a group of Susan Thomas' models --" all from Los Angeles, California. There will be informal modeling all day. Do come, and be sure to... REGISTER FOR THE DOORPRIZE! . . . A BEAUTIFUL NEW SUSAN THOMAS SPRING ENSEMBLEl NO PURCHASE NECESSARY FRESH TENDER BASKET 3352 EAST SPEEDWAY SIRLOIN STEAK Fine Broiled... RUMP ROAST Boneless, Rolled GROUND ROUND Fresh Lean NUCOA A MARGARINE L Snowdrift YELLOW ,,, ,. ELBERTA 2/ 2 Slie FREESTONE ^ an FANCY DIAMOND ^S^kC^^C ^^P?; LARGE HEADS Spring sings In this 3-pc. costume suit of acetate/ rayon/cotton blend with textured tweed jacket and pure silk sleeveless shell in yellow or ice blue $60. the packable, go-able V-neck with striped top in 70% arnel triacetate/30% Irish linen in navy or taupe and white $40. and rich brown or black white textured plaid rayon/cotton/ silk blend with linen tie-shell $56. Raffia basket bag, $18.98 RANCHO CENTER

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free