Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 2, 1963 · Page 41
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 41

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Tucson, Arizona
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Thursday, May 2, 1963
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Page 41
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PAGE 44 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1963 SHOP MONDAY-WEDNESDAY-FRIDAY 9:30 A.M. TO 9 P.M EVEN BIGGER THIS YEAR! MORE FASHION! MORI SELECTION! MORE VALUE! -»--* v * mmer d * STYLES ALL EVENTS ... COTTONS, ARNEL* TRIACETATE JERSEY, DACRONS? RAYONS, SILKS .. ,Js' \ SIZES FOR EVERYONE...JUNIORS, MISSES, HALF SIZES / SUMMER'S NEWEST COLORS«... SOLIDS, PRINTS, STRIPES, PATTERNS ,/ SUNDRESS STYLES GALORE AT WARDS SMASH PRICE DAY TIME OR DATETIME VALUE-PACKED FASHIONS ONE-TWO-PIECE O U T F I T S . . , AT WARDS WINNING PRICE A-LINE EMBROIDERED PIQUE, EASY-CARE SUMMER PRINTS 5 98 98 12 98 (A) White cotton pique; brown, blue, green print on skirt. 12-20. fj) Colorful muitistripe cotton, favorite full skirt fashion. Sizes 10 to 18. r ' t;:..:#*', ·';'·,}·:··· ··'·'·:·· ·:··-.: ,,,,^,,,,,^,: ,,,.,.,. . - , · : . : . . . 3699 E. BROADWAY " @ Scoop neck cotton lawn, tucked bodice, and sleeve. Pastels. 7-15. (o) Cotton check sunback; cottoix lace trim. Blue and pink. Sizes'7 to 15. (T| Whipped Cream" Dacron* polyester; beige, blue on white. 12-20. (?) Dacron* polyester jacket dress; blue, gray, brown. 141/2 to 24!/2. [G] Embroidered white cotton pique, A-line. 7-15. (H) Fortrel* polyester/Avron* rayon broadcloth shirt dress, silk scarf. Beige, aqua, green. 12-20. EL CON SHOPPING CENTER EA 7-7392 :· ·.,, : , : , ( :.'. · 3,000 CAR FREE PARKING 11 Union Chiefs Want Lee In Post PHOENIX --(/PI-- A drive is under way to win the stale's top labor post for Phoenix barber Milton V. Lee. Eleven Arizona union officers say they are mailing letters of endorsement of Lee to all AFL-CIO members in the state. The AFL-CIO will meet in Phoenix May 17 to select a permanent successor to for- ·mer secretary - t r e a s u r e r Keene S. Brown, who left in February to join the Greyhound bus organization. JOHN E. EVANS, at that time research director for the Arizona Building T r a d e s Council, was named as a temporary replacement. Without mentioning Evans by name, the letter takes a definite jab at his candidacy. Says the letter: "Traditionally, labor lias always selected its leaders from among its experienced ranks, not from newcomers w i t h less than a year or year and one- half membership. " W E SINCERELY h o p e you and your organization have the courage to withstand the pressures being brought on behalf of this inexperienced individual by certain labor leaders." It also says: "It's ironic that Brother Lee's only opposition for this post is from a p e r s o n who was first brought into contact with our labor movement when, as the partner in a film company, he was employed on Milt Lee's recommendation." SIGNATORS to the letter are Roy Emerson, Barbers- 628; Herb Pettet, Electrical Workers 387; Rep. Bob Hutto, D-Maricopa, Machinists; Walt Poor, Millmen and Cabinet Workers 2093; Joseph B. Knapp, Bakers 232; J. C. Bennett, Locomotive Firemen and Engineers; A. L. Ramsay, Bus Drivers 1223; Jim Dooley, CWA 8519; Howard Reidy, Tile Setters 4; John J. Lacek, Retail Clerks 99; and Billy Vanderpool, Steelworkers. The secretary - treasurer's job is labor's highest paid in Arizona. Its holder receives $12,000 per year. Fred D. Rhodes of Tucson, president of the organization, will seek another term during the convention. The presidential post is non-paid. Architects Award Study Grants Edgar L. Sands, a University of Arizona Department of Architecture student, received a $600 Fontainbleau scholarship last night from the Southern Arizona chapter of the American Institute of Architects. Sands, who lives in Glendale, was one of 16 students honored at an annual architectural awards dinner at El Rio Country Club. Paul Dudek of Tucson was awarded a $500 award, and Tucsonians Maury D. Maurel, John A. Morrison and William V. Furbush won $300 Murray Shiff scholarships. John D. MacNeil of Scottsdale received the Arizona Masonry Guild scholarship of $300. Guy E. Weinzapfel, Tucson, received the M. M. Sundt Construction Co. scholarship of $250. Robert W. Hillis of Phoenix won the Lusk Corp. award of $250. The Catalina Rotary Club scholarship of $250 went to Lawrence C. Richardson, Tucson. Donald E. Smith, also of Tucson, won first place of $150 in the Stowe-Davis competition for interior design. John D. MacNeil won second prize. Tucsonians R. J. de Bias and John R. Kulseth won the Wiley Publishing Co. awards. A scholarship given by the Ceramic Tile Institute went to Kenneth R. Brooks of West Covina, Calif. The American Institute of Architects medal went to Melvin R. Kingston. Runner- up was Tucsonian John Perkins. Hot May Seen For South; Cold In West WASHINGTON--UPI -- The Weather B u r e a u yesterday predicted above normal temperatures in the South this month and colder than usual in the West and northern border states. For the rest of the country, the bureau said in its 30-day forecast, average temperatures will prevail but with large fluctuations. Above normal rain was predicted for states lying west of the Continental Divide as well as in areas extending from the northern plains through the Great Lakes and the Ohio val-

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