Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on April 6, 1969 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 13

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 6, 1969
Page 13
Start Free Trial

, A Legislative box score • GIRLS' SCHOOL — The governor has A bill appropriating $1 million for a training school for girl juvenile offenders. • HIGHWAY SAFETY — The governor ha* signed legislation which, after Nov. 1, wilt require all drivers suspected of drunken driving to take chemical tests or lose their licenses for up to six months. i SMOG — The governor signed a Senate bill, granting broader powers to the air pAtatton control division of the State Health Dmtftaient, which will become effective Ml days after the session ends. DATA PROCESSING CENTER - The has signed a bill paving the way consolidation of the state's far-flung )npUter operations under a single roof. > 22 appropriated $150,000 to get the center Hits BAIL BONDS — The House passed a down bail bond bill, and a tough nal amendment imposing stricter if approved by the voters next r. The Senate made a number of changes [the measures and the issue now is in hands of a joint conference committee. INITIATIVE AND REFERENDUM — 4use hu passed a bill requiring the county recorder to check over signatures on petition to place initiative or referendum proportions on the ballot. The bill remains in the Senate Judiciary Committee. • Bilingual Education — Both houses passed bills providing different methods of upgrading English for children having language problems. A joint conference committee has finally reached agreement and the bill is slated for approval soon. At Bat • FINANCING NEW BUILDINGS - A desperate attempt by the Senate Republican majority to sell their members on $12.2 million for the universities and $2 million to start a state office building resulted in stalemate last week. The hangup may either mutt in weeks of additional overtime to resolve the issue or a decision to quit without appropriating any funds this year for new buildings. In either instance, an interim committee will work this summer on a long- range financing plan. • SCHOOL RELIEF — The Senate passed a bill relaxing the stringent 6 per cent limitation on annual school board budget increases. The House GOP caucus deleted major provisions, except permission for schools to ask the voters for Increases up to a maximum of 10 per cent. Outcome is uncertain. Errors • SEX EDUCATION — Senate passed a bill giving the state Board of Education power to prescribe courses in sex education, but the House first stripped the bill and then let it die. So schools can continue to do as they please in the matter. • URBAN TRANSPORTAttON-Phoenfc and Tucson asked for a 1 cent gas tax increase and a hike in auto registration fees from $6.25 to $15. But the bill never got out of the Senate, where it originated. The House passed a bill permitting Phoenix and Tucson to use in-lieu auto taxes to subsidize ailing transit systems, but the Senate killed this measusre. • JUVENILE CRIME — There were numerous proposals to crack down on juvenile criminal offenders but nothing emerged from either house for the governor's signature, • ABORTION — The House passed a liberal measure relaxing the stringent re* strictions on abortions, but the Senate Public Health and Welfare Committee killed it. The Senate also was unable to pass a similar bill which got stuck in the Rules Committee. • GRAND JURIES—Although permanent grand juries were advocated as a key anti- crime weapon, the House passed a fairly weak measure and the Senate none at all. • TAX PROGRAMS—The governor called for certain ajustments in the massive 1968 tax reform program in light of some injustices. So far, only one minor correction has reached his desk. • POVERTY BATTLE — The governor asked for some tax relief measures for the elderly and persons trying to get off welfare rolls. Bills were introduced to carry out these objectives, but none has passed either house. More about State Democrats plan drive Continued From Page A-l •tressed this is not an effort to organize a new group. He said this was made dear because current and past county chairmen from Maricopa, Pima and some of the smaller counties have been involved. Udall acknowledged a press conference comment of Paul D. Rademacher of Scottsdale, chairman of Tonto precinct, that it appeared the group "does not have faith in the Democratic Party structure." "We've had rumbles of discontent within the party due to a misunderstanding of the basic purposes of the group," Udall said. "But, when the idea was fully explained, we had had expressions of support from all sides. "The existing party structure has been unable to come up with a winner, and we think the old way is futile," he added. "This constructive approach will make the party more representative of the people and we will be flexible enough to work in areas where the party cannot work." The congressman said the group would undertake "a systematic search" for potential candidates for 1970, inviting suggestions from precinct chairmen, potential candidates, minority groups, women's groups and others. Duffield added that he believed the precinct committeeman "ultimately knows better than anyone else what we need in the way of more attractive, better candidates, and this is precisely what this group is trying to do. "I think this will give the precinct workers a chance to get out and work for a team that can win," he said. 45" Wide NEW SPRING FABRICS CHAMBRAYS, STRIPES, CHECKS, ACRYLIC VOILE PRINTS, COTTON & POLYESTER CHECKS & STRIPES 2 YARDS $1 ONLY I SPRING PRINTS SUNELLA PRINTS RAYON BUTCHER WEAVE POLY-FLOCKED VOILE POLYESTER & RAYON TRIPLE SHEER PRINTS CUPRAMONIUM RAYON 45" Wide Guar. Wash. SI 49 Yd. NOTIONS U R A P F H I t: PARK CENTRAL MALL MARYVALE SHOPPING CITY CHRIS-TOWN MALL 277-3251 272-3001 274-3723 TOWER PLAZA CENTER MESA TRI-CITY CENTER 275-2712 962-0383 Phoenix, Sunday, April 6, 1969 Hie Arizona Republic A-ft SHOP PARK CENTRAL AND SCOTTSDALE TILL 9 P.M. MONDAY FIRST IN ARIZONA r ; \ K AFTER-EASTER FASHION CLEARANCE and SALE MAKING A CLEAN SWEEP FOR SUMMER WITH VALUES FOR WOMEN, MEN, CHILDREN Park Central and Scottsdale Desert Fashion Sportswear CASHMERE SWEATERS AND COORDINATED SKIRTS 14.90 to 32.90 REGULARLY 23.00-50.00 PARK CENTRAL AND SCOTTSDALE Young Arizona Junior Sportswear WASHABLE CREPE SHIRTS 7.90 to 10.90 REGULARLY 13.00-17.00 FASHION COLORS IN STOCK TIE AND BODY SHIRT STYLING. PARK CENTRAL AND SCOTTSDALE Bridal Salon SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS ON DISCONTINUED STYLES ONE OF A KIND BRIDAL GOWNS FORMALS PARK CENTRAL ONLY Intimate Apparel ^ JERSEY TRAVEL ROBES 8.90 REGULARLY 13.00 ZIP FRONT STYLE IN ; PINK OR BLUE FLORAL 5 PARK CENTRAL I AND SCOTTSDALE | PillllHBillllH GOLD CIRCLE ROOM DESIGNER SPRING COSTUMES AND DRESSES I/, to I/, OFF SELECTED COCKTAIL AND EVENING WEAR 1/3 OFF CONTEMPO SHOP COCKTAIL DRESSES, ASSORTED STYLES AND FABRICS I/, OFF WOOL AND WOOL KNIT DRESSES i/ 4 anc j I/* QFF DESERT FASHION DRESSES KNITS, SILK PRINTS, PASTEL WOOLS IN MISSES AND HALF SIZES, REG. 50.00-136.00 '/ 3 to '/2 OFF DESERT FASHION SUITS WOOLS, SILKS, KNITS, REG. 100.00-200.00 i/ 3 f o i/ 2 QFF DESERT FASHION COATS MOHAIR KNITS, FLEECES, MELTONS, REG. 50.00-200.00 l/ 3 to i/ 2 QFF DESERT FASHION CASUAL DRESSES IMPORTED WOOL KNITS, REG 50.00-56.00 36.90-41.90 MUSS PHOENIX DRESSES MISSES AND CUSTOM SIZES IN COTTON BLENDS AND RAYONS, PLUS SOME WOOL KNIT SUITS '/ 3 to '/ 2 OFF MISS PHOENIX SPORTSWEAR, FIRST LEVEL WOOL/MOHAIR 2-PIECE KNITS, REG. 46.00-60.00.... 33 90-4490 PASTEL COORDINATES IN POLYESTER KNIT, REG. 16.00 - 33.00 I |*90-23'90 ASSORTED SEPARATES, REG. 6.00-15.00 I/, x* I/, OFF LARGE SELECTION BLOUSES, REG. 8.00-20.00 • -4.90-12.90 YOUNG ARIZONA JUNIOR DRESSES FAMOUS MAKER PASTEL WOOL KNITS AND BLENDS, MANY SLEEVELESS AND SHORT SLEEVES, JUNIOR AND PETITE SIZES, REG. 26.00-33.00 | 6.90 - 2 1.90 YOUNG ARIZONA JUNIOR SPORTSWEAR ASSORTED SEPARATES AND COORDINATES, REG. 9.00 - 40.00 2.90-10.90 INTIMATE APPAREL CLASSIC NYLON TRICOT PAJAMAS, Reg. 5.00 » 3.9Q WOMEN'S SHOES BROKEN SIZES IN SELECTED SPRING STYLES GREATLY REDUCED DAVID EVINS 9490 CHARLES JOURDAN, ANDREW GELLER 19*90 DE LISO DEBS j £90 INFANTS' AND TODDLERS' ASSORTED DRESS AND PLAYWEAR, REG. 2.00-21.00.., 1.40-14.90 GIRLS' 4 TO 14 DRESSES AND PLAYWEAR, REG. 2.50-44.00 | .40 . 29.90 CHILDREN'S SHOES MANY SPRING STYLES REDUCED 9,90 MEN'S WORLD 5.00 SILK NECKWEAR NOW 3/11.50 1.50 ONE-SIZE HOSE . NOW 1.19, 6/7,00 8.00 POLYESTER/COTTON PAJAMAS, COAT OR MIDDIE NOW 5.90, 2/11.50 25.00 POLYESTER/WOOL SLACKS NOW 18.90, 2/35.00 8.00 WALK SHORTS NOW 5.90, 2/11.00 17.00 WASHABLE ORLON® ACRYLIC SWEATERS NOW 12.90,2/25.00 PARK CENTRAL AND SCOTTSDALE I 1 fl i^ B 3 STORE HOURS: PARK CENTRAL 9:30 A.M.-6 P.M MONDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY 9:30 A.M.-9 P.M. SCOTTSDALE 9:30 A.M. - 6 P.M MONDAY AND THURSDAY 9:30 A.M. - 9 P.M. PHONE 277-5511 \

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free