Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 2, 1963 · Page 6
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 6

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 2, 1963
Page 6
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PAGE 6 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 Squeeze Put On Alabama Filibuster In School Tac Showdown MONTGOMERY, Ala.--UP) ·--Administration leaders began putting on pressure today to break a renewed filibuster in the Alabama Senate and clear the way for passage of school tax bills. There was still hope of a compromise agreement, but Gov. George Wallace apparently decided to wait no longer. The administration-dominated rules committee was called into session, apparently to hasten the u l t i m a t e showdown on an embattled one-cent sales tax increase bill and another school revenue measure. IN THE ABSENCE of a special order calendar, the f i l i b u s t e r i n g team of six senators has been able to forestall for two days the f i n a l decision by debating other, unrelated measures near the top of the regular calendar. It was the sales tax bill which prompted the deadlock which threatened the e n t i r e S50 million school revenue program. Warring factions thought they had an agreement worked out last n i g h t , but it fell through even though the governor remained close by until midnight, conferring with first one senator and then another in a committee office. Senators advocating the sales tax increase as the chief source of additional school funds sought to hold the Senate in session all night to wear the f i l i b u s t e r s down. But they were u n a b l e to get the floor to make the motion and, under Senate rules, the session automatically recessed u n t i l today. The same thing happened the night before. THIS WAS THE SECOND major filibuster in a week growing out of frantic efforts to settle the differences over the best way to achieve Wallace's p r o m i s e d financial "breakthrough" for education. The Senate was paralyzed for 106 hours last week by a stalemate over another series of revenue bills, proposing a two-cent beer tax to finance a new network of j u n i o r colleges and trade schools ahead of the needs of the existing schools. The trade school-junior college measures finally got through the Senate and the House only yesterday completed legislative action by concurring in Senate amendments. Mail Users To Attend Postal Clinic Representatives of more t h a n 40 local business firms, m a n y of whom are the city's major users of mail, will attend the third biennial Postal Mailers' Clinic, May 7 at the Chamher of Commerce. Sponsored by the Tucson post office, in c o n j u n c t i o n with the Tucson Mail Users' Council, the c l i n i c will consist of two i d e n t i c a l two-hour sessions, m o r n i n g and afternoon. The first h a l f of the program w i l l consist of brief discussions by postal officials of subjects such as zoning of m a i l and postal appropriations, according to Postmaster Harold B. Collins. Following i n d i v i d u a l presentations, a f o u r - m e m b e r panel moderated by Herman Berlowe, post office public relations officer, will comment on additional postal items and answer questions from the audience. Sessions will begin at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Truck Hits Parked One; Driver Hurt John R. K u h n , 31, of 737 N. Alvernon Way, was in R.jod condition today at St. Joseph's Hospital following a two-truck collision yesterday afternoon on Benson Highway. Hospital a t t e n d a n t s said K u h n suffered chest i n j u r i e s , head lacerations and a bruised right h i p . According to the Arizona Highway Patrol, Kuhn drove his westbound pickup truck i n t o the rear of a truck tractor parked in the same lane of the highway, 15 miles east of Tucson. An officer said there were flares around the parked vehicle. The AHP reported t h a t Gil hert E. Armenia, 43, of aCsa Grande ,lhc truck-tractor's driver, was not injured. SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO., Its Name ^^~ L a s t Call .*·$ «^$^; ^V^^£#$fi ^tx^fxTi4?r: * V *£·'* 5 ^V U !$\^iX' ^^^ ,f ^£ Big S t o i e W i d e S a l e E n d s M o n d a y at 9 P.M. *"»· Sears Finest $ 4.98 Sorry . . . No C.O.D. or Phone Orders, Please Boys' K n i t Ban-Loi Shirts SAVE s l Reg. 2.99 1 99 Easy to wash . . . drip-dry . . . then wear. Holds its shape washing after washing. Ribbed collar, cuffs. Choose from white, tan, black, blue, green, r e d . Stock up now . . . Save on every shirt. Sizes S-M-L. for Choose luxurious pima cotton broadcloth, while-on-white broadcloth, Pima cotton oxi'ord cloth or lustrous SuPima cotton broadcloth. Regular spread, snap-lab or button down collars. Regular or French cuffs. Fine quality tailoring details. IVeck sizes 14-17, sleeve sizes 32-35. CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge [ Save on Boys' SuPima* Cotton Shorts or T-Sliirts 3 -I 5 7 Sizes 2 to 6X Stock up now at these savings. Fine ^ quality SuPima cotton. Shorts have f- double fabric crotch. T-shirts have I firmly knit neckline. Holds its shape. £ Reg. 69c ea. vj ~ TM ~ , Men's Short Sleeve Sport Shirts 99 Reg. $2.98 J An important part of your summer wardrobe . . . at Sears fabulously low price! Choice of patterns and colors. Button down and regular spread collars. All cotton. Men's sizes. Men's White Cotton ~* ^ ^ T Handkerchiefs lo for *1 Dacron* and Rayon Blend Men's Slacks Sears Days Value Tropical slacks are woven of Dacron* polyester and rayon --the fabulous fabric combination that takes the wilt out of summer heat. Single pleat styles in dark rones. Sizes 29-40. *DuPont RCR. TM Popular Continental Style Wash "u Wear Slacks 4 33 Reg. $4.98 Smart wash 'n wear slacks of lightweight Dacrt polyester and rayon for cool summer comfort. Ma :olors. Sizes 29-38. 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