Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 17, 1967 · Page 9
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 9

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 17, 1967
Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1967 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PAGE * College Taxing Issue Aired Is Interested in discouraging the board from arriving at a plan which will make the establishment and development of the community college as easy "The use of local tax levy money (partially for capital outlay) in the fir§t two years of the. district's existence should result in tremendous savings of interest on the part of taxpayers," Fruchthendler said. Hillock said, "Although the on the taxpayer as possible. 'junior college operates under County To Appeal Case A Message To Hanoi From Page J ards by which the state liquor department superintendent is to issue them. " U n d e r and the lower house of the leg- these circumstances," the ruling said, "it seems clear that these defendants, Cook and Bowling, or any other person, could have recommended to John Duncan (former superintendent of the Department of Liquor Licenses and Control) the .issuance of a license to any particular applicant, for any legitimate reason, without violating criminal law." On the bribery count, the review court held that money accepted by the two former legislators was not used to influence their office. And since the bribery statute does not prohibit "influence peddling" by a legislator, the court said, the conduct of Cook and Bowling was not a violation of the law. The court held that there was no connection between the state islature. ' ' T h e superintendent," the opinion continued, "is appointed by the- governor of this state with the advice and consent of the state senate and it is only the governor who may remove him, subject to review in the court." The county attorney's office, in prosecuting the case, also failed to establish a "custom or usage" procedure of legislators influencing the liquor department, the opinion said. different state laws, you can't help ,but notice that other school systems must go to the voters for capital outlay - approval," he said. He said he will begin researching-what is done by junior colleges in other counties. Fruchthendler .said the State Junior College · Board's fiscal adviser has endorsed the principle of levying" for capital but- lay, and a local citizens committee responsible for studying financial affairs of the school is in favor of the proposal. He pointed out that the school's revenue will be derived not only from the tax levy, but from the bond issue, federal funds, students' fees, state vocational education funds and ·possible private endowments.. Because the state provides $110 per year per student for capital outlay, the bonds which voters will be asked to approve can be largely or entirely amortized with state money, From Paqe I tucky and Mark 0. Hatfield of Oregon. Church said in an interview that "because the situation is so delicate," he submitted the statement in advance to Rusk. He'said Rusk felt a statement of this nature by critics of the President might have more chance of being accepted a; truth by Hanoi than all the declarations by the administration and its supporters that there will be no American pullout. Church made it clear the sig ners believe the war has reached a critical point, where the failure of Hanoi to respond o negotiation has hardened Johnson's determination to es- :alate the U.S. military effort. They believe any substantial expansion of the fighting and bombing will make it more likely that Communist China will intervene. If that happens, they feel the Soviet Union also will become involved, thus ushering in World War III. With that in mind Clark urged Johnson in a Senate speech Tuesday to order an indefinite American cease-fire beyond the one-day truoe scheduled for Buddha's birthday, May 23. Because Hanson was able to testify only to four other instances of a license .being secured through a legislator, it added, the testimony "fails to rise above common gossip." The review court also held that, because of insufficient evidence in the case, Superior Court Judge Lloyd C. Helm -who presided over-.the trial -erred in refusing to grant a directed verdict of acquittal. Concurring in the opinion w i t h Molloy were judges James D. Hathaway and Herbert F. Krucker. the board president said. In addition, the operating expenses of'the college are supported by state payments of $525 per student up to 1,000 students, and $350 for each above that number. Hillock, emphasizing that he does not question the need for a community college, explained that he simply wants to "make a logical interpretation of statutes as they appear on the books" to see whether there is a limitation to the amount a junior college can assess for capital outlay. Priceless... priced less. 60 MOOF. DISTILLED FKOM GRAIN. fOfOV D1STILUNG CO., MENLO PAtlC. CM., t HA»TfO«0. CON*. Care-free zip-on style PRINT PIAYSUITS MISSES'JAMAIUS All-in-one fun suits in wash and wear Avril® rayon and cotton blends. Zipper front, 2 pockets. Assorted colors. Misses'12 to 20. I Tuck front shirt style* SLEEVELESS BLOUSES Kodel® or Fortrel® polyester and cotton blends in prints or Summer solids. Sizes 10-18. Cirh' Polyester and cotton blends with a never-iron Durable Press finish. Variety of collar styles. Prints and solids. Misses' 32 to 38. 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Sew up a s«t of casual shirts for your menfolk and a bevy of adorable sun 'n fun outfits for the children, Go n a t i v e in colorful Hawaiian pareau prints for fun-fashions. They cost so very little at Wards. i prints VIBRANT PATTERNS AND COLORS FOR A VARIETY OF SUMMER FASHIONS YARD 3601 E. BROADWAY * EL CON SHOPPING CEMTIK

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