Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on April 24, 2005 · Page 41
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 41

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Sunday, April 24, 2005
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OBITUARIES The Arizona Republic SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 2005 B9 ,1 ND March vote vital to downtown campus To place a customized funeral announcement contact your funeral home or the Classified Advertising Department at 602-444-8774 or 602-444-8772 or email your request to obitspni.com (include your name, address and phone number). The Arizona Republic publishes a free basic obituary notice as a public service, including name, age, date of death, place of residence, visitation services, military status, and one contribution. Families who choose to present additional information are charged $80 for the first 15 lines and $60 for a photo (photos will add an additional six (6) lines of text), this includes print and on-line posting to Legacy.com. Additional 1 to 10 line Increments are charged $35 each. Prepayment is required. For any quoted poetry or text, a signed release form stating authorship or permission will be required. The Arizona Republic is not responsible for returning unsolicited photos. Deadline to place your notice through The Arizona Republic is 12 noon Monday -Saturday for next day's publication, and 12 noon Saturday for Monday's publication. Obituaries submitted to the Republic may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. Find the cemetery lots in the Classified Section, category 6025. FAQs about the ASU downtown Phoenix campus and the 2006 bond program QUESTION.: When would the next bond program be put to voters? And how much would it be? ANSWER. The city expects to present its next program in March 2006. Current estimates show that up to $750 million worth of projects could be put before voters. Q. If the city commits so much money for just the ASU campus, does that mean there won't be money for other things, like parks and public safety? A Phoenix officials say no. Obviously, for every dollar allocated to ASU, that means there is one less dollar that can go to something else. But the city says it still anticipates having about $500 million to spend on other proposals such as libraries, street repairs or police and fire stations. Q. Can the city afford to do this? Didn't the City Council just approve budget cuts? A Bond programs are paid for with different money than that going into the city's $930 million General Fund, which is the pot of money the city struggled to balance this year. So financing ASU will not have any impact on that, nor will it take away from Phoenix's ability to pay for such things as police salaries, neighborhood services or code compliance officers. Q. What will this do to the property tax rate? A. Nothing. Bond issues are paid off using revenue from the city's secondary property tax rate, which is 97 cents per $100 of assessed value. The city has said it can afford roughly $750 million in projects without having to raise that rate. KORIATH, Arnold R. Sr. L'ODENSE, Constance B. MARIN, Benjamin MARTINEZ, Dolores A. MASTANDREA, Antonio MCKEE, Gilbert Langdon MILLER, Charles M. OMNAS, Billie Zack PARRISH, Carrie Mable PERRIN, Joseph Michael PISCH, Anton J. PITZER, William Bruce 0UINN, Robert A. REGAN, Eugene E. REZNIC, Lucille Marie REZNIK, Lucille Wilkinson ROACH, Robert Lee RODRIGUEZ, Florentino 0. ROTH.Tabitha Ann SANGUEDOLCE, Gerald Michael SARKISIAN, Doman SCHUNEMAN, John P. SEELINGER, Reginald Edward SEMETEGES, Lillian SHADDAY, Larella E. SHEDD, James N. SHOMPER, Richard SHUMWAY, Marilyn SIMPSON, Durwood L. SMITH. Grady SMITH, John M. SMITH, Leslie SNYDER, Lurleen Edith STARKESON, Ellen Rebecca STOLLER, Daniel Ian STROTHER, Marylyn L. STUTZMAN, Ronald Lee SUMEGI, Irene P. TAITANO, Jennifer Marie TIETGE, Anne E. TONEY, Estelle TUERFF, Gerald UHLENHAKE, Jeanne Marie VIELE, Geraldine L. VITALE, Louis WARWICK, Bob M. WATSON, Billy D. WEIL, Violet L. WILSON, Marianne WILSON, Royce Andrew WOODS, Franc Joseph WOODS, Lillian P. YUCEL, Linda Cecille years, mellowed to a gentle, kind soul. Thank you, Dad, for loving us all so much throughout the years and giving a true example of what a giving individual really is. Lillian Beltramo,, 80. In loving memory of our mother, who passed on to a better place on Monday, April 18, 2005. She is survived by 2 brothers, Alfred Finstad and Theodore Finstad, Daughter's Kathleen DeVere, Dawn Praefke, Nancy Legge, son Joseph Beltramo, 13 grandchildren & 5 great grandchildren. Services will be private. We all love you and will miss you very much. We will all be together again when it is time. Mom watch over us. XOXO. I From Page Bl The campus has to create the "critical mass" needed to lure other development. The private sector has to step up. Technically, the City Coun cil could demand that money for ASU be included in the $750 million bond issue. However, tradition has relied on a 300-person citizens committee to decide what does and does not get pitched to voters. And that means ASU funding has to compete with a host of other projects that residents will likely deem important, including at least 10 new fire stations, a regional park in northwest Phoenix and an upgraded police and fire dispatch system. The last time the city did a bond package, the cost of the projects submitted was $2.8 billion. The bond plan that went to voters was $753.9 million. So getting 31 percent of the funding set aside for ASU could be quite a feat. In Phoenix, residents don't approve the bond package as a whole. Items are approved separately so that voters, for example, can choose to approve funding for new parks while snubbing a proposal related to street repairs. Historically, residents have been very kind to the city. Officials say that in the city's last 10 bond elections, from the 1950s through 2001, residents approved $2.7 billion of the $2.9 billion in proposals sent to them. But downtown projects have been a sticking point. In 1988, for example, a proposal to pay for a community assembly hall and new City Council chambers failed at the polls. In 1984, voters turned down two downtown-related initiatives. ' So exactly how an ASU question will fare at the polls is anyone's guess. "If it's not going to cost voters extra money, I think it would be money well spent," said Brett Barry, a north Phoenix resident. "It coild be an engine for economic growth for the whole city." But others, like Nobaleen Valenzuela, say they have no intention of supporting any such thing. "It doesn't benefit me or mine," said Valenzuela, who lives in west Phoenix near 51st Avenue and Indian School. "They shouldn't be spending money on the downtown campus until they get the neighborhoods straightened out." Then there's the assumption itself that the university will Vera Butler, 98, of Miami, Arizona, passed away April 22, 2005. Services will be Sunday, April 24, 2005 11:00 A.M. at Sovereign Grace Baptist Church, 201 Yuma St, Globe, AZ. Contributions may be made to Sovereign Grace Baptist Church, 201 Yuma St, Globe, AZ. 928-425-8345. Family assisted by Miles Funeral Services Miami, AZ. Librada 'Libby" Castaneda, 80, Glendale, died April 21, 2005. Memorial services Friday April 29, 2005 6:30 p.m. Iglesia Bautista, Bautista Hispana de Glendale 5238 W. Ocotillo Rd. Glendale. Harper Funeral Home. Ernesto Cervantes, 55, of Phoenix, AZ, passed away April 21, 2005. For additional information please contact Palm Funeral Home. 623-583-7711. Johnny Chavez, age 63, went home to be with our Lord on Monday April is, zuob. He was r j,.-rv! born on February r . -26, 1942 in San . Kc 4 I Annpln. Texas to Vii ' the parents of Juan and 1 Guadalupe (Lupe). Chavez. Johnny I lived in Phoenix, AZ. with his wife I Elizabeth (Liz), and their grand daughters Sasha, Carmen v. ' and Maricela. He was f TsA known as "Pepo" to his VRi!ry grandchildren. He mar- ' ried his love Elizabeth on May 24, 1959 at St. Mary's Catholic Church in San Angelo, Texas. They had five children; Johnny, Sandy, Anthony (deceased), Kathy, and Helen (deceased). Johnny was very family oriented and had a passion for spending time with his children. At age 17, he enlisted in the United States Navy where he proudly and honorably served his country as an electronics technician for 21 years. During his enlistment he served during the Vietnam War. Johnny retired from the U.S. Navy as a Chief Petty Officer in San Diego, CA. Upon retiring from . the U.S. Navy, he worked for Vermitron Electronics in San Diego while attending real estate school and Southwestern Community College. John later worked for White Gate Realty as a realtor. He went back to work for the government as a civilian in a GS-grade position. He again served his country during Desert Storm by traveling extensively to the U.S. Naval Submarine Bases responsible for the electronic and computer systems aboard the submarines. Johnny retired from his civil service position in San Diego, CA. Johnny went to work for The Home Depot in San Diego and in 1998 transferred with Home Depot to Phoenix, AZ. He then went to work for Circle K Corporation as a Sales Associate where he was employed for over a year. He passed away due to heart failure while at work. He is survived by his loving wife Elizabeth of nearly 46 years (Wedding Anniversary May 24th), Children; Johnny and wife Rosa, Sandy Werner and husband Steve, and Kathy. Grandchildren; Robert Moore-Texas; Susan Cuevas-Texas; Adrian Chavez-AZ.; Aaron Chavez-AZ.; Karla Chavez-AZ.; Sasha Kellogg-AZ.; Patty De Long; Carmen Chavez-AZ; Maricela Chavez-AZ.; Jennifer Quintana-AZ. Great-Grandchildren; Austin Moore-TX; Alex Cuevas-TX; Julian Wrights-TX. Mother, Lupe Chavez-TX; Brother, George Chavez-TX; Sister, Rachel Luna- TX. Johnny was very outgoing and enjoyed being around family and friends. He was very considerate of others and many times put others first before himself. If you ever needed help with anything he was always a person you could count on. We are forever grateful for the time he has given us and we will cherish the wonderful memories we have of him. He will be greatly missed by every person that has known him. Visitation will be on Monday April 25, 2005 from 5-8 PM at Valley Of The Sun Mortuary at 10940 E. Chandler Heights Road -Chandler. Tuesday April 26, 2005 visitation from 11-12 noon and funeral services from 12 noon -1 PM. Interment to follow. All services both days at Valley of the Sun. Ernest Paul Cheladyn, 79, of Mesa, Arizona passed away on April 22, 2005. trnie lived i for many years in Dearborn Heignts, Michigan. He isj survived by his i wife, Anna, two 1 sons paui tuayien and Ronald I (MariJo), daugh- j ter, Deborah (Roy) lJ i? Zl Pace and sister. Florence (Edward) Rysztak. He is also sur- x-ssr- vived by many beloved f ti2 grandchildren, great VP'eiiljyy grandchildren, several ' step-children and step-grandchildren and many nephews and nieces. He was a member of Holy Cross Catholic Church where he was active in the Knights of Columbus and an usher. Funeral Mass will be held at 10:00 AM, on Wed., April 27 at Holy Cross Catholic Church 1244 S. Power Rd, Mesa. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: Sunshine Acres Children's Home 3405 North Higley Road Apt 23, Mesa, AZ 85215. Arrangements were entrusted to Mariposa Gardens Funeral Care (480) 830-4422. Patricia Ann Christensen of Scottsdale, Arizona, passed away with dig nity surrounded by family on Thursday morning April 21, 2005 at the age of 70. Patricia was the younger of two sisters and was born in Schenectady, New York June 4, 1934. She met and married her late husband of 37 years, Harold William Christensen while both were working at General Electric. Patricia was then kept busy raising an energetic family of 5 children before starting up a new career at Sysco. Shortly after the passing of her husband, she moved to Scottsdale Arizona in 1993. Patricia was an active member of Blessed Sacrament Church and enjoyed serving as Treasurer of Mary's Knights. She was loved and adored by everyone who was fortunate to have known her. Patricia is survived by her children, Karen, Eric, Chris, Kirk, and Marc, daughter-in-law Jane, and her grandchildren Shae and Keira. A visitation will be open to all friends on Sunday afternoon 4-7pm with rosary at 5:30pm at Hansen Desert Hills Chapel, 6500 E. Bell Road, Scottsdale. Services will be held 9:30am, Monday, April 25 in the' Chapel at Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church, 11300 N. 64th St, Scottsdale. ti. '3 The Anzona funeral Directors y, y Association . 1 FOUNDATION FOR CHILDREN Mr tmw wu to rtmtrihutf to twr hmiuialirwi Caring tunemi ttimlon. m amtuih lh'n with Ari:tHi ninii A st hii nurses, uirtmfs chtttirvu with weds ivki pnn idt fwid. to tisMM thee i luidrrri. 4.W649-1I44 1 a BACA, Gregory James BALASH, Robert Howard BARKEY, Joseph BELTRAMO, Lillian BLAIR, Walter David BLANTON, Daniel BLATCHFORD, Patrick BROKOFSKY, Earl K. BROOKS, Margaret F. BRUBAKER, Edison August BUTLER, Vera CASTANEDA, Librada CERVANTES, Ernesto CHAVEZ, Johnny CHELADYN, Ernest Paul CHRISTENSEN, Patricia Ann CLUFF, Don Carlos Sr. COX, LJ.Jr. CUTTER, James Trow DAVIS, Charlotte F. DAVIS, Charlotte M. DEWALL, Chuck DROZ, Lila Corrine ELLIS, Charles Jennings ELLIS, Patricia Ann Braheny ESPICH, Kathyleen L. ESPINOZA, Esidro ESPINOZA, Frances James EVERSOLE-WILLIAMS, Arianna EVERTSEN, Eugene V. FOSTER, Janice Carpenter Layton FUENTES, Bonnie Reese GARZA, ElisaA. GATES, Jutty HANEY.Lorna Vance HAPIP, George Frank HAROUFF, Mary A. HERNANDEZ, Anna HESS, Marie Elizabeth HIGGINS, Manley M. HINTON, Everett Wayne HOOREBEKE, Marion HOPSTAKEN, Michael Peter Sr. HOWARD, Gerald Lee HUBER, William G. IRVING, John Earl Rodgerson JIPNER, Debra Ruth KEATON, Mari Louise KEEVER, Charles C. KINKEAD, Clifford William Gregory James Baca, passed away on April 19th, 2005 after losing his courageous Battle !""" wr witn cancer. Het ? was born Octobers' 26, 1954 in Phoe- ( . nix, AZ. He attend-1 1 s ' ed Washington! - . Hinh ;rhnnl and ' Phoenix College. ' He was employed with RT Research Jewelry Mfg. for manv years and later at Fry's Food Drug. A snorts fan. loved playing tennis. Greg loved art. music and col lecting antiques. He is survived by his mother; Mary Baca, sisters; Chris Baca, Patty Baca-Twiford (Russell Twiford), Drother; Michael Baca, sister-in-law; Bonnie Baca, nieces and nephews; John Baca, Debbie (Sal) LaPuma, Camille Marks, Russell IV and Olivia, great nephews; Johnny, Sal, and Anthony. His best friends; Pat McLane, DeDe Smothers, and his dog Austin. He will be dearly missed by all those who love him. Visitation, Sunday, April 24, 2005, 5:00 to 7:00 P.M., A.L. Moore Grimshaw Bethany Chapel, 710 West Bethany Home Road, Phoenix, AZ. Funeral mass, Monday, April 25, 2005, 10:00 A.M., St. Patrick Catholic Community, 10815 North 84th Street, Scottsdale, AZ. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of the Valley, 1510 East Flower Street, Phoenix, AZ 85014. Robert "Bob" Howard Balash, 66, of Paradise Valley, went to be with the Lord on Wednesday, April 20th, 2005. Bob was a loving husband, father, grandfather, uncfe, brother-in-law, son-in-law, and friend. Bob was preceded by his wife, Margaret Patchan Balash and parents, Theodore and Ruth Balash. Bob will be sadly missed by his wife, Holly Boord-Balash, son, Justin Boord-Balash, daughters, Marissa Abmont, Andrea Balash, and granddaughter, Krystal Balash all of Phoenix, Arizona. Bob's sister, Kathy Streeter of Pittsburgh, PA, and brother, Ted Balash, wife Nancy of Fallon, Nevada, and mother-in-law, Dolores Boord of Aliquippa, PA. Also survived by Ray & Kathy Boord, John & Nancy Boord, Beth Boord and Brian & Donna Boord. Bob retired from the City of Phoenix in 1998 where he worked for the Dept. of Development Services for 28 years. A Memorial Service will be held on Thursday, April 28th, 2005 at 5:00 pm, at Emmanuel Presbyterian Church, 3839 E. Shea Blvd, Phoenix, AZ. Bob's humor and laughter will continue to be an inspiration to us ail. Joseph Barkey, 95 of Maricopa, passed away Friday, April 15, 2005 at home in Maricopa. Joseph was born in New York, NY on August 30, 1909 to Valentine and Anna Barczak. He is survived by his daughter, JoAnn and "Coach Sherrill; grandchildren, Mark & Mary Ybarra, Betsy Ann Garcia-Pelzer, Manuel Garcia, Kathleen Keyes, and Annette Moore; great grandchildren, Marissa, Mario, Mark Jr., Elicia, and Ramona; and many well loved nieces and nephews across the country from Washington DC to Washongton State. In loving memory of a strong, dynamic personality that, throughout the Expand your circle of support with Ovations Hospice. At Ovations Hospice, we bring i care, comfort and compassion to I Uiose Willi life limiting illnesses. We work with patients and their ; loved ones to provide pain relief, ; symptom management, and emotional and spiritual support. To learn how we can expand your circle of support, please call ! us at (602)749-5900. j Ovations j mmtmm i and . he GUNS School classes be the catalyst that remakes downtown. "Since 1989, $2.4 billion has been pumped into the downtown area, as far as capital costs, and the population has decreased," said Satya Thal-lam, a fiscal policy analyst with the Goldwater Institute. "Will the campus bring more people? Yes. But whether the campus, and the people it brings, will justify the expenditure, I think it is too early to tell." Officials believe it will. They say the people will create spinoff benefit because they are going to have to have places to spend their money. But in some ways, the city is at the mercy of the private sector, which up to this point has made only limited investments in the core. The city is relying on private developers to build most of the housing, retail and entertainment venues called for in the downtown plan, and to do it without public incentive or assistance. Still, folks at City Hall are optimistic. They point to the high-end Summit at Copper Square condominiums, and a boutique hotel and condo project to be built by Phoenix Suns majority owner Robert Sarver as evidence that the private community sees downtown as "the next it" place. "We've had more contacts from the private sector in the last six months than in the last School art teacher and coach of one of the country's few high-powered-rifle teams has seen the self -discipline that working with firearms instills in students. But Powers fears losing time available to teach other courses. "It's a good idea because we live in a state where there are a lot of firearms, and learning how to handle them responsibly is important," Powers said. "But we have enough on our hands. As long as it's voluntary, it's great. If it's going to cost the school district money, I'm not really for it.". It might not cost districts like Mesa Public Schools money, but getting certified instructors to teach the course could cost the state's largest district instructors, said Jane McGee Rafal, assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction. Principals or teachers can request new courses, and committees and the School Board must approve them, she said. But they have to satisfy a number of criteria, such as alignment with the Year and page designer Chris Kozlowski was named Designer of the Year. Al Stevens of the Fountain Hill Times was named Community Journalist of the Year. The contest winners, including those in a variety of specific coverage categories, were feted at a banquet at Phoenix's Heard Museum. A list of the winners can be found at new-s.azcentral.com. Anglen won Journalist of the Year honors for an ongoing series of investigative reports on the safety of Taser stun six years," said Assistant City Manager Sheryl Sculley, who also points out that the city is planning to enter into two public-private partnerships with landowners in the footprint of the ASU campus. "So yes, I am confident that some of these things will be a reality." City officials have made it clear that they will move forward with the financing of the first phase of the campus, which will bring 2,500 students downtown at a cost of $100 million, even if the bond issue fails. But Gordon and others at City Hall readily acknowledge that the initial phase of the campus won't get them the downtown that they want. That will only happen if they get voters to approve the extra $133 million, which in turn, gets the city up to 8,000 students by 2008. If the bond issue fails, there is no backup plan. "We'll just have to go back to the drawing board," Gordon said. So, much is riding on next March's referendum. But officials don't appear worried. In fact, they seem to believe that this will be an "easy sell." "Certainly I have some concerns about it and how much money it is going to take," Vice Mayor Michael Johnson said. "When you look at the return this investment is going to have ... well, it's hard to think of anything more worthwhile." unlikely state standards, and marksmanship isn't a benchmark. "Just because (principals) want to add a course doesn't mean they can add a teacher," Rafal said. Avondale's Agua Fria Union High School District has had requests for marksmanship clubs in the past, Superintendent Doug Wilson said, but the district doesn't plan to offer such programs. "Part of the club is that they go out and shoot, and that is a direct violation of our policies, so we don't really want to get into that," Wilson said. "Now if they were just going to meet and talk about gun safety, then we would be OK with that." But the gun world is abuzz with news of the legislation, publisher Korwin said. At last weekend's National Rifle Association convention in Houston, Korwin said delegates from around the country congratulated him on Arizona's groundbreaking gun law. Reporters Mel Melendez and Kelly Carr contributed to this article. guns used by many police officers in the Valley and nationwide. One judge wrote, "He got the goods." Shannahan's "Dying to Work" photo essay focused on immigrants crossing America's border. Judges praised it for its "great emotions and striking images." Kozlowski's portfolio for the Designer of the Year "shows quite a bit of range and depth," judges said. "There is smart layering of information and an ability to strike the right tone on a single, dramatic page." From Page Bl Mike Costello, a father of three and junior director at Mesa's Rio Salado Sportsman's Club, says kids need to learn how to properly handle firearms. "Sometimes, the accidental discharges are just from a lack of knowledge," he said. The Arizona Game and Fish Department, which will certify the instructors, is in the process of developing the course's curriculum, though there should be one in place by the beginning of next school year. It is up to individual school boards to decide whether or when they will offer the course. Al Korwin anticipated that tepid response. The Phoenix gun-law publisher initiated discussion of the bill, which Sen. Karen Johnson, R-Mesa, introduced in January. Korwin said he knew schools would be uncomfortable with the course because "a lot of teachers are fearful of guns." Rex Powers isn't one of them. The Wickenburg High Walter David Blair, 92, of Scottsdale, AZ, passed away April 17, 2005. Mr. Blair served in the United str- States Army 1943-1946. A ( graveside service will be yJ'BJ!'.! held at 10AM on Tuesday, " " April 26th at the National Memorial Cemetery of Arizona, 23029 N. Cave Creek Rd. Funeral services entrusted to Shadow Mountain Mortuary. Daniel Blanton, 31, of Phoenix, AZ, passed away April 11, 2005. Visitation will be held from 10:00 AM to 12:00 noon with the service to begin at 12:00 noon on Monday, April 25, 2005 at Greer-Wilson Funeral Home, 5921 W. Thomas Rd., Phoenix, AZ. " Patrick Blatchford, Age 34, went to be with our Lord Jesus on April 21, 2005. He was born in Flint, Mi. on June 21, 1970. He lived in Phoenix for the past 25 years. Patrick is survived by his parents, Lionel (Ernie) and Nancy Blatchford, twin brother Phillip and older brother Russell. Numerous aunts, uncles and cousins in Michigan & Florida. Memorial services will be held at 11am Tuesday, April 26, 2005, at The Valley Cathedral Church, in the All Nations Chapel, located at 6225 N. Central, Phoenix, AZ. Earl K. Brokofsky, 84, West Fargo, ND, died in his Apache Junction home, Monday, April 18th. Earl and his wife, Alice enjoyed a long retirement, selecting Apache Junction as their winter home. Alice died in 2003. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, April 26, 2005 in West Fargo. Online Guest Book www.westfuneralhome.com Margaret F. "Peggy" Brooks, longtime resident of Pnoenix, died February 15, 2005 at Montgomery Nursing Home in New York. She was 87. The daughter of the late William and Mabel Moshier Fullerton, she was born September 8, 1917 in Newburgh, N.Y. She was a retired custodian at the Federal Courthouse in Phoenix. Peggy leaves behind two sons, Robert Todd and his wife, Elke, of the Town of Newburgh, NY, and Richard Todd of GlendaTe; and one daughter, Lynne Coykendall of Phoenix; eight grandchildren, and 14 great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews and three cousins. The widow of Robert G. Brooks, she was also predeceased by one daughter, Joyce Dunning, and one son, William McMahon. Services were held February 22, 2005 in the Town of Newburgh. Burial was in Woodlawn Cemetery, New Windsor, N.Y. Arrangements were by White & Venuto Edison August Brubaker, 87, of Phoenix, Arizona, passed away April 21, 2005. He honorably xseSK served his country in fJl the United States Army - J during WWII. Visitation will be from 5-8 P.M. Tues- , day, April 26, 2005 aUiA Chapel of the Chimes Mor- yJ'Wy1 tuary, 7924 N. 59th Ave, ' Glendale, AZ with the Funeral Service beginning at 7:00 P.M. Interment at National Memorial Cemetery of Arizona, Phoenix, AZ. Arrangements entrusted to Chapel of the Chimes Mortuary. 'Republic' staffers take top awards Press Club honors year's best work The Arizona Republic ' Three Arizona Republic staff members swept the Arizona Press Club's top awards Saturday at the club's annual state journalism contest. Republic reporter Robert Anglen was named Virg Hill Journalist of the Year, while photographer Pat Shannahan was named Photojournalist of

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