Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona on April 20, 1996 · Page 2
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Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona · Page 2

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BEST AVAILABLE COPY FIRST EDITION (Die Arizona Bailii Skr Fn?;e Fourteen Section A Tucson, Saturday, April zu, lyyo FUNERAL fcARISON, Vincent James, Jr., combat disabled, II USAF Ret., 72. died April 16, . 1996. Husband of Sarah Barison; father of James (Judith) Barison of Tucson; brother of Beatrice Barison of IL; brother-in-law of Mar- , garetta Bonneau of NE; grandfather of Jef-fioy Woodruff, Douglas (Robin) Woodruff and Jacquelyn (Bernard J.) Weber; great granddaughter, Felicia Weber also survives. 'He was a member of Military Order of the Purple Heart and the Officer's Club at DMAFB. Funeral Service 10:00 a.m. Monday, April 22, 1996 at DMAFB Chapel 2 with Chaplain Ronald Underwood and the DMAFB , Honor Guard officiating. Friends may call from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Sunday, April 21, ' 1996 at BRING S BROADWAY CHAPEL, .69JOJEJ3roadwa. - , BARNETT, Tommy Wayne, Chief of Drexel i Heights Fire Dept., died Wednesday, April ' 17, 1996. Born June 29, 1938 to Jewell and Wallace Barnett in Lawndale, CA. He is predeceased by his brother, Don Lee; , daughter, Vicky Lynn; and mother and fa- ther. He is survived by his wife, Rosemarie; his children, Don, Bob, Kathy and Cynthia; ' niece, Betty Jean; and his grandchildren, Matt and Laura, and all those who love him. , Tom was a career firefighter. Communities served includes Downey and Huntington 1 Beach, CA, Bethany, OK, and Drexel Heights, AZ He was active in many commu- nity service organizations including International Fire Chiefs Assoc., Bethany Kiwanis and Chamber of Commerce. He was past president of the Oklahoma City Fire Chiefs Assoc., and was currently serving as President of the Pima County Fire Chiefs Assoc. He was on the Advisory Board of the Lawrence Wellness Center, and was instrumental in establishing the Food and Clothing Bank there. We will all miss his daily love and support. Friends may call at ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway) from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. Sunday, April 21, 1996. Funeral Services will be held on Monday, April 22 at 10:00 a.m. at the First Church of God, 3355 N. Fontana, with Rev. Robert Siebels officiating. Interment to follow at South Lawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers memorial donations may be . made to the Lawrence Wellness Center. BRUNER, Wade W 84, of St. David, passed away April 18, 1996 in Benson. Survived by wife. Corinne Bruner of St. David; , one daughter, Valerie (Mike) Begley of Tuc-. son; sister, Lenna Martin of El Paso, TX; two grandchildren, Amy and Tim Begiey of Tuc-) son. Service Sunday. April 21st at 1:00 p.m. at the Community Presbyterian Church in Benson. Burial in Cochise Gardens of Rest in Benson. Under the directions of Richard. - .son's Benson Mortuary. DIETZ, Donald Fredrick, passed away . Tuesday, April 16, 1996, at Navapache Regional Medical Center in Show Low. Mr. Dietz was born in Kenosha, Wl, where he received his education and then went on to attend Fisher Body School in Waukeegan, IL, to learn to do auto body repair. Upon graduation he moved to Arizona in 1947 where he .and his father opened Dietz Body Shop in Tucson which he co-owned and operated until 1992. In 1994 he and his wife moved to Show Low to enjoy his retirement together. Mr. Dietz is survived by his wife, Earlene Oietz of Show Low, AZ; one son, Bill Dietz of Aspen, CO; one brother, Richard Dietz of Odessa, TX; and one sister, Dorothy Olsen of Pleasant Praire, Wl. No services are planed. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society. Owens Mortuary of Show handled arrange- ments, ELLIOTT, Marie V. (Donovan), 73, passed away April 18, 1996. She was born in Marlboro, MA on May 21, 1922 and is survived by her husband of 46 years, Russell Elliott of Tucson, AZ; also son, George Elliott (Audrey); daughters, Joan Catt (Lonny), Lynn Palazzolo (Joe) of Warren, Ml; grand-' children, Clint, Russell and Julee Elliott, , Mark, Tiffany and Koury Catt and Lindsey t Palazzolo; and one great grandchild, Dallas Catt. Also survived by her sisters, Heien Brennan of Marlboro, MA, Elizabeth Phaneuf ' of Cape Cod, MA, Aline Mott of York, ME; , brother, Joseph Donovan of Tucson and ( James Donovan of Marlboro, MA. Services will be he'd in Marlboro, MA, however there 1 will be a Memorial open house at 4765 E. ; 18th St. in Tucson (748-7119) for close ! friends and family on Sunday, April 21 from - JjSOlQjjOO JLHl ; FERGUSON, G. "Fergie", 77, of Pinetop and Tucson, passed away April 19, 1996. Survived by wife, Evelyn; brother, Bill; the Hardy family, the Charles family and his many friends. He served in the military in WWII. In recent years he enjoyed golf and other sports. Private family services will be held. Friends may call Friday evening April 26th from 4:30 to 6.30 at the home of the Charles family. Please call 887-4186 for directions. Contributions in his name to the Humane, Society. FORESMAN, Helen Frances, was born October 8. 1954 in Orange, TX. She is survived fcy a daughter, Carrie; parents, Anne and Harry Foresman; brothers, Harry J. and Spi-cer; a niece. Kim; and nephews, Spicer, Kelly, Cullen and Joseph. Helen graduated from - St. Stephens in Austin, TX, Kansas University. Pima College and the University of Arizona. She was a volunteer at the Tucson Aids Project and helped start the LINC program at Tucson Medical Center. The family has re- ' quested that in lieu of flowers donations may te made to LINC Tucson Medical Center. Arrangements by ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge ' Blvd. (a Speedway). KAUFMAN, Frances, 75, of Tucson, died !-Aari 18. 1996. Born September 7, 1920 in .'New York City. Survived by husband. Louis ' Kaufman of Tucson; son, Fred J. Kaufman of .Seattle, WA; daughter, Madelyne ' Paiick-Green of Los Angeles, CA; sisters, Fay Post of FL, Pearl Santucci of NY; grand-. son, Jordan Patick of Los Angeles, CA. Ser-; vces and interment will be in New York. Me- morial contributions may be made to the Parkinson's Foundat:on or the Arthritis Foun- dation in me'nory of Frances Kaufman. Local ,- arranaements by EVERGREEN MORTUARY .' CEMETERY. KLAUS, Alice E., of Tucson, died April 19, . . 19S6. Survived by husband. William C. K.aus; step-son. Arthjr Hacket of Manassas, VA; nephew, Herbert (Manonl Waesch and; niece. Cheryl Waesch of Tucson. Preceded in aeath by two brothers and one sister. Funeral service will be held 10.00 a.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 1949 E Helen St. Entombment will be in East Lawn Fa'TS Mausoleum. In lieu of flowers donations rr.ay be sent to Carondeiet - Hospice, 1302 W St. fc'ay s Rd.. Tucson, AZ 85745. Arrangements by EAST LAWN PALMS MORTUARY. LAffRA, Joe G.. 79 o Tucson, passed away Wednesaay. Acnl 17. 1996 He is survived by daughters, Jo Ann ,'Art) Truillo, Margaret fcobies; grancdaug-.ters, Adnenne and Michelle TrujiHo. Fencta (Roy) Lowe; sister, Petna Ortiz. Also survived by his friend Bea Marquez and her tovwg family. Joe also had many Beloved n-eces, nephews and God-cr.'klren. Retired m 3'3 as equipment manager from Tucson sjn School. U.S. Navy, VFW 549. K-C 12C0. 3rd Degree Knight. RATS. R gM A'wavs Tnumps manager of Varara A.r Cadets. Easeiall Team & Los Agjiias. Visitatioi be held at St. Am-. b-cse Catnciic CNirsh. on Sunday. April 21, 1996 from 5 30 to 9 30 0 m. with Rosary re-c led at 7 00 c m. A Fu'cai Mass will be heid at 10 30 a m WcrJay April 22. 1996 at St. Amorose Cetro-ic CNj'ch. 300 S. Tucson , SVd. Rosary ar-d Vass wJt be celebrated by Francisco R. SatCdnCa Interment will follow at hey Hoce Ce-e'V 1 Mausoleum. Arrangements by TUCSON MORTUARY, INC. Now Joe -s m ea' coacrvng the heave" y taseta" "s": NOTICES MERCHANT, Howard F. Jr., 40, of Tucson, died April 17, 1996. Ex-husband of Carol A. of Marana; father of Beth Ann Howard of Abilene, TX, April D. and Clinton H. of Marana; son of Howard F. Merchant Sr. of Tucson; brother of Larry M. and Erie J. Merchant, both of Tucson, Patricia R. Waters of Lake Orion, Ml; three grandchildren. Memorial Service will be held at ABBEY FUNERAL CHAPEL, Tuesday, April 23 at 11:00 a.m. with Captain Ron Underwood officiating. Arrangements by ABBEY FUNERAL CHAPEL, 3435 N. 1st Ave. (888-111.1). PERRY, Michael George, of Playas, NM, recently of Tucson, died suddenly April 11, 1996. He was a Senior Accountant with. Phelps Dodge and a graduate of the University of Arizona. He is survived by his mother, Patricia Perry of Tucson; and his brothers, .Douglas .Penyof .WA jndGLennPerjxofJL PHILLIPS, M. Dean" 39, of Tempe," AZ, passed away Wednesday, April 17, 1996. Preceded in death by his sons, Ryan and Clayton. He is survived by his wife, Kathy; and his son, Brandon of Tempe; parents, Kay and Nina Phillips of Tucson, AZ; Don Phillips and wife of Arlington, TX; sister, Martie Phillips of Tucson; three nephews and one niece; many cousins, friends and coworkers. Born in Tucson, AZ on April 5, 1957. A graduate of Amphitheater High School. He served a two year church mission in St. Paul Minneapolis, MN, as well as a tour guide for LDS Nauvoo Center in IL. Graduated from Arizona State University in 1991 with Business Degree. For the past 1 1 years he has worked for Caterair'Sky Chief. His position at Sky Chief was Senior Account manager from America West. He also worked for H&R Block as tax preparer, office manager and teacher. Even though Dean is gone we will always have the wonderful memories. Visitation will be Sunday, April 21 at Meldrum Mortuary, 52 N. MacDonald St., Mesa, AZ at 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Funeral Services will be held at the LDS Del Rio Chapel in Tempe (Del Rio and Los Feliz) on Monday. April 22 at 10:00 a.m. Graveside Services and burial will be at 3:00 p.m. South Lawn, Tucson, AZ RICHERSON, J. Suzanne, 62, of Iowa City, IA. died Thursday morning, April 18, 1996 at the University of Iowa Hospitals & Clinics from complications of multiple myeloma. J. Suzanne Bradley was born January 2. 1934 in Carbondale, IL, the daughter of George Siegle and Mary Helen Goshiniak Bradley. She moved at an early age to Deni-son, IA and later to Tucson, AZ where she graduated from Tucson High School in 1951. She attended the University of Arizona for two years, before she was united in marriage to Hal Bates Richerson on September 5, 1953 in Belvidere, IL. The couple made their home in Chicago, JL, Kansas City. MO, Lompoe and Ukiah, CA, and Holbrook. AZ, prior to moving to Iowa City in 1961, where they made their permanent home. Suzanne received a Bachelors in Music, and a Masters in English, both from the University of Iowa. She and her husband traveled extensively, and lived for a short time in Boston and in London. She was an accomplished musician, and performed with a variety of groups, including the Camarata Singers, and the Chamber Singers of Iowa City, of which she was a charter member. She was also a freelance writer. She volunteered for numerous local organizations, including the Iowa City Public Library, where she served on the library board for nearly a decade, the 19th Century Club, the League of Women Voters, and the Iowa City Public Schools, where she educated elementary students in art appreciation. She worked for several years for WLS radio station in Chicago, the U of I Student Placement Center, and the U of I Art Museum. Suzanne led a very active life. She encouraged her family to join her in crosscountry skiing, and was responsible for initiating family trips to SCUBA dive throughout the Caribbean, and most recently on the Great Barrier Reef of Australia in 1994. She and Hal participated in a trip to the mountains of Poland in 1992 to aid in field work studying wolves with Earth Watch. She had a great love for the outdoors, including landscaping and gardening at the family home. Most important in her life was her love for, and from, her family. Suzanne is survived by her husband. Dr. Hal Bates Richerson of Iowa City; daughter, Anne Bates Richerson Spencer and her husband, Brian of Iowa, City; son, Dr. George Bradley Richerson and his wife, Mary Stewart of Guilford, CT; daughter, Miriam Kate Richerson Herrick and her husband, Jerry of Westerville, OH; daughter, Julia Constance Richerson Lange and her husband, Michael of Iowa City; daughter, Susan Louise Richerson Weil and her husband, Dr. David of Columbus, OH; nine grandchildren, David. Helen and Laura Spencer. Diana and Matthew Richerson, Gwendolyn, Jonathan and Benjamin Herrick, and Veronica Lange: mother, Mary Helen Bradley of Tucson,- AZ; sister, Mary Lee Carter of Tempe, AZ; and brother, George Bradley of Kansas City, MO. She was preceded in death by her father. Funeral services will be heid Saturday. April 20, 1996 at 2:00 p.m. at the Congregational United Church of Christ, with the Rev. George W. Paterson and Rev. Bruce W. Fischer officiating. Burial will be in the Oakland Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Iowa City Public Library or the Chamber Singers of Iowa City, directly, or in care of her family. The George L Gay Funeral Home of Iowa City is in charge of the arrangements. ROCHE, Madonna (Donna), 88. of Tucson, died April 18. 1996 at St. Josephs Hospice. Before her retirement she was a real estate b'oker. Sne was preceded in death by her husband, John J. Roche; her parents, Dr. John and Mary Lynch; brother, Dr. Charles Virgil Lynch and sister. Marguerite Lynch McEvoy. Survivors include steoson, John F. Roche. Charlotte, NC; niece. Diane McEvoy Carver, Terre Haute, IN; nephews. John T. and James H. McEvoy, Alexandria, VA; great nieces. Carrie Carver Carpenter, Julie McEvoy, Sheila McEvoy, and Shannon McEvoy: great nephews, John M. Carver and Timothy McEvoy; steo-grandchiidren, Laura Roche Moser and Greg Roche; and seven great great nieces, nephews and step-great grandchildren. She was a member of St Ambrose Parish and the Benedictines Oblates. Friends may call at ADAiR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway), from 3:30 to 5 30 p.m. Sunday, April 21 with Rosary at 5 00 p m. Funeral Mass will be said at St. Ambrose Catholic Church, 1:00 p.m. Monday, April 22 with burial to follow at Holy Hope Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to Carondeiet Hospice Founoaf on. P.O. Box 13170, Tucson. AZ 85732-3170 Arrangements by ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway). SNIDER, Stephen Spencer, 37. formerly of Tucson, died April 15, 1S96. He is Survived his motner. Barbara; sister. Ann; brother, Jamie: niece, Jessica, and neohew. Michael, -all of Tucson. Stephen relocated to the Palm. Springs area in 1987. He was a member of St Margaret s Episcopal Church, actoe ir its youth programs as well as its Lay Eucharis-tic Ministry. He was also a member of Integrity Of The Desert. Memorial Servce will be heid Saturday. April 27. 1996 at 11.00 am at St. Marga'et s Ep scocai Church. 47535 Hy 74. Pain Ceset. CA In iieu of fVoe'S. memorials may be maie to the Stechen Snider Memoral Frd for Ycutk.. c 0 St. Ma'a-rel s Ep'scooai Cf-urcfc. 47535 Hoy 74. Fam Desert. CA a; ;55 THEWS. Edith E.. 9-3. O Vi Aonl 19. 1996. Mother of Rooei L (Jchnpie, Tiews of Tucson; g'andcajj":er ard be'oved caregrver. Jene R.fe of Tjcson; $j g'anschncen: eght g-eat c-3ri: C'en. and oyr sis-'ers aso survive. Se as p-eceoed i oeatn by he hu$oa-d aov 7ws ATi-vjrs v BRING S BROADWAY CHAPEL 69'0 E. Juveniles Continued from Page One north of Tucson. U.S. District Judge Richard Bilby of Tucson last week blocked the state from accepting more juveniles until they reached that limit. At the time, the lockups housed 72 more youths than the limits allowed. In the interim, county juvenile judges have continued to sentence youngsters to the state institutions, but the kids have stayed in county detention facilities. Five boys were being held at the Pima County Jail annex last night after they were turned away from the overcrowded Arizona Department of Juvenile Corrections this week. On Thursday, Pima County Juvenile Court officials took the youths by van to the department's intake facility in Phoenix. The youngsters, ages 12 to 17, had committed crimes ranging from auto theft to drug possession. But the department refused to accept them, so the van brought them back to Tucson, juvenile court officials said yesterday. Juvenile court and Pima County Sheriffs Department officials worked out an arrangement to hold youths at the jail's annex next to the main jail. The five boys brought in this week bring the total number of youths housed at the annex to 34. Blood Continued from Page One drug companies and federal public health officials had enough information to suspect the possibility of blood and blood-product contamination at least two years before tests became available. Bayer AG, Baxter International Inc., Rhone-Poulenc Rorer Inc. and Alpha Therapeutics Inc. gave plaintiffs and their lawyers until May 20 to decide whether to accept the settlement offer. The settlement would provide 6,000 plaintiffs or their survivors with $100,000 each. Only 100 litigants will be allowed to opt out of the settlement, or the offer will be withdrawn. The settlement includes an additional $40 million for legal fees. "I think it's a springboard to further negotiations," said Tucson attorney Rose Marie Ibanez, who has filed more than 20 lawsuits on behalf of HIV-infected hemophiliacs in Pima, Maricopa, Cochise and Yuma counties. Up to 200 Arizonans could be eligible to take part in the settle FUNERAL NOTICES VALENZUELA, Eva B., 62, of Tucson, died April 16, 1996. She is survived by her husband, Francisco Valenzuela; daughters, Olga Elenes, Rosemary Valenzuela, Bonnie Ro-bles, Maryann Varela, Rachel Valenzuela and Irene Valencia; son, Steve Valenzuela; and son-in-laws, Victor Robles, David Valencia, Charlie Varela, Ben Flores and Eddie Davis. Also surviving are sisters, Rosa Martinez and Juanita Yanez; as well as 13 grandchildren. Visitation will begin on Sunday, April 21, 1996 at 4:00 p.m. at Santa Rosa Mission, 2015 N. Calle Central. Mass will be said at 10:00 a.m. on Monday. April 22, 1996. Burial will follow at Holy Hope Cemetery. Arrange-ments by HEATHER MORTUARY, VOGEL, Evelyn Capt (Overpeck), 87, died April 17, 1996. Survived by daughter, Gail Eiland (L.E. "Red "); and grandson, Lee Eiland. She was born July 5, 1908 in Cochise County, in the Territory of Arizona and raised on ranches in Cochise and Santa Cruz counties. She graduated from Bisbee High School, attended (JSC and graduated from the U of A with a MA in English. A career teacher, she taught at Amphi. Tucson and Catalina High Schools. No services are planned. Arrangements by BRING'S BROADWAY CHAPEL, 6910 E. Broadway. sff tiie Wall Beds r:'il .J SINCE N 1979 i l 4T. Ends VIJJZ- t r . - .. - r t r :. i 5350 E: Broadway Blvd.571-RUGS571-7847 Mnn-Sat 10-6 . mzf f pmohhtf The annex holds women, overflow prisoners from the main jail and youngsters who have been transferred from juvenile court to adult court for prosecution, said Sheriffs Department spokesman Sgt. Michael O'Connor. Juveniles may be housed at the jail but must be separated "by sight and sound" from the adult inmates, O'Connor said. "It isn't the ideal situation, but it is a situation (the jail annex) can handle at this point," he said. "Basically, 15 more kids would be OK, but beyond that would be stressing" the jail annex, O'Connor said. While the youngsters await bed space at the Department of Juvenile Corrections, the state is picking up a $50-a-day tab for each inmate. Though Bilby's order bans the Juvenile Corrections Department from accepting more youths until it meets population caps, Judge Nanette Warner, who presides over Pima County Juvenile Court, said the five boys were sent to Phoenix to set a precedent. The department had never said it would refuse the youngsters, she said. "For us to continue to take responsibility for these kids, we had to have an outright refusal" from the department, Warner said. "When we go to the Board of Supervisors or the Sheriffs Department looking for help, now we can say, 'We went to the door and they turned us away and now we need your help,' " said juvenile court spokeswoman Gabriela Rico. ment, Ibanez said. She and Tucson attorney Joseph Esposito, who filed suit on behalf of two clients, said they have not decided how they will advise their clients. "Ultimately it's the client's decision to make," Ibanez said. Both attorneys said that $100,000 falls short of what some plaintiffs should be awarded. "It's a step forward from where they were," Esposito said. But. additional consideration should be given to the plaintiffs who have devoted more time and energy to the litigation process, he said. Ibanez filed a class-action lawsuit in Pima County Superior Court in April 1994. It is scheduled for a hearing before Judge Bernardo Velasco on May 29. The lawsuits and proposed settlement apply only to hemophiliacs who were infected through commercial blood products - not to surgical patients and others who were infected by transfusions of HIV-contaminated whole blood. The blood products in question are so-called clotting factors derived from whole blood. Hemo Legislature Continued from Page One fered. Killian eventually met with Sen. Keith Bee, R-Tucson, the bill's sponsor, and Buster last night behind closed doors, but no action had been taken on the bill by 11 p.m. Proponents said the fix is a long time coming. For more than a decade, Maricopa County has been getting a disproportionate share of the state's highway construction fund. The fund comes from gasoline taxes and vehicle license taxes, and is distributed to counties and cities based on population. The problem is that there are 280,000 people in the unincorporated areas of Pima County, compared with 170,000 people in the Handcrafted by our shop in Contemporary, Southwestern ana Traditional -: ' " X ! ill ill 'HOT t.4" "Give us one room, we'll give you two rooms. " SpeedwayWilmot in Monterey Village Showroom Hrs: fvion.-Sat. 9:30-5:30 6242 E Speedway - 745-1186 X '. . . 7 . philiacs lack these clotting factors and sometimes require transfusions of them to keep from bleeding to death. Although the first accurate test for HIV was not available until 1985, a surrogate test could have been used to protect more patients from being infected, Ibanez said yesterday. The surrogate test was one used to detect hepatitis-B infection, which was epidemic in gay men in the early 1980s: The illness that would later become known as AIDS was first reported in a small group of gay men in Los Angeles in 1981. By 1983, Ibanez said, public health officials had noted the high incidence of dual infection of HIV and hepatitis-B in many of the cases they were tracking. It would have been reasonable, Ibanez said, for manufacturers to screen blood products with the hepatitis-B test before distributing them to the public. Doctors and the drug companies themselves have disputed that line of reasoning, saying the hepatitis-B test can not be accurately used to predict infection with HIV. unincorporated areas of Maricopa County. But the current funding formula gives Pima $22 million a year for roads, and Maricopa more than $60 million. The bill changes the formula to phase in more money for Pima County, drawing on the general fund and the highway fund, starting with an extra $3.3 million next year. "This would be the single most important thing to emerge from this session," said Rep. George Cunningham, D-Tucson. "Is this big? How big is big? How huge is huge? The proceeds can be utilized to pay debt services on hundreds of millions of dollars of road construction." But Senate Appropriations Committee Chairwoman Carol Springer, R-Prescott, said the bill creates problems for future legislators, who will have the growing Pima County share to deal with. "The best way to deal with it would have been to use the available revenues in the (Highway User Revenue Fund), and not add any more dollars," she said. "That would have been the best way, but it's hot the politically correct way. The bill would cost the general fund $5.9 million this year, and would not decrease funding for any other county - although Pima would benefit the most. "Most of the roads north of III 7 I T w fl -. t ' Ml m ... - Hi fit HI But Department of Juvenile Corrections spokesman Steve Meissner characterized the ill-fated trip as "a publicity stunt, a headline grabber." The department has been in touch with the courts on a regular basis, so Warner should have known that the boys would not be admitted, he said. "Every day we issue a memo to all the courts, through the Supreme Court, that we cannot accept any more youths and what our population count is," Meissner said. J On Wednesday, the department did accept a 15-year-old Pima County girl because there were vacancies at the 60-bed girls' facility. . The lawsuit says detention in county facilities for youths who are sentenced to the Department of Juvenile Corrections is not only inappropriate but illegal. "If the juvenile court's order is not being followed, the child is illegally held in detention," said attorneys David Katz and Ellen Edge Katz, who are deputy public defenders: They contend that when the state agency fails to execute the court order, "the person regains his liberty rights." ' "h The lawyers said that one purpose of sentencing youths to the Department of Juvenile Corrections is to provide them with rehabilitation. Allowing them to be warehoused in county facilities without rehabilitative programs defeats the purpose of the sentencing, they said. . In 1985, when testing became available, drug companies also began treating, blood products with heat to kill the AIDS virus. "We didn't know, nobody knew" before then what the risk of HIV infection was to the public, said Margo Barnes, Bayer's senior vice president of communications. Barnes said the drug companies were not admitting to any liability with yesterday's settlement offer. "In Bayer's case, we have not yet lost a case that's gone to trial," she said. "But it's been a long, costly and painful process for everyone to continue to litt gate." And with at least 600 lawsuits pending nationally, "there's no way our court system can process all these cases and provide relief to the victims and then-families, Barnes said. HlllNet news link Z A Japanese home page advor, cates appeals for thorough vestigation of AIDS transmitted by contaminated blood products. . j ! the Rillito River and between Mount Lemmon and Ina Road would be improved," said Cunningham. ,4 In a flurry of activity just before 10 p.m., the House passed a bill to provide funding for child1 abuse prevention and family literacy - the so-called Success by Six program. The 43-13 vote sends the bill to the governor. A measure to preserve 50,000 acres in and around metropolitan Tucson and Phoenix also won House approval, 45-11. : ' But House Bill 2555, the Am zona Preserve Initiative, was watered down considerably. As irf-troduced, it would have protected 700,000 acres statewide. The measure now goes to the governor. ' The House voted 48-8 to approve a measure providing $3 million for at-risk youth and gang prevention programs. Pima County would get about $900,000 of the money. House Bill 2559 awaits Symington's signature. " Senate Bill 1380, the so-called polluter protection bill, is by most accounts dead. The bill would have given criminal immunity and confidentiality to polluters who confess their environmental crimes to regulatory agencies and agree to clean them up. "Sometimes it takes a few (sessions) to get issues like this worked out," said Symington, who vetoed a similar bill last year but supported this year's version, "I still think to encourage compliance by using this mechanism is good public policy," he said. - PUBLIC RECORDS : DEATHS t (The deceased are from Tucson unless othar-wisa noted. Occupations are stated whan available.) i ARCHIBALD. Joseph, 68, personal manager, April 16. Adair Dodge. '. BARISON. Vincent J., 72, design draftsman, April 16, Bring s Broadway. BISHOP, Mary ScozzareUa, 75, health cam worker, April 17, Adair Dodge. , BURGH ART, Inez, 82, homemaker, Apr. 14. Bring s Broadway. CASE, Mary E., 83. motel owner, April 1$. Heather. COLEMAN, LC, 71. laborer. April 12. Haatnaf. DARLING. Ralph Edwin Sr., 87, oxygen hoaa manufacturer, April 18. Heather. DRACHMAN, Otrver, 92, business owner, April 16. Adair Dodge. FROEMEL. Emma. 90, homemaker, April 18. Arizona. HARRIS. Dorothy F, 68. waitress, April IS. Heather. HOLMES. Mary Lou. S3, nurse, Aprl 7, Mtft Dodge. KEPPLER. Katharine H 68. homemaker. Art 18. Arizona. ' KOBACK. Maidne. 75. cosmetologist. Apr! ft. Heather. '' PAUUN. Betty Hil. 64, elementary school teacher. April 16. Heather. SVENSSON. Theodora. 74, ship agent. Green VaHey. April 15. Heather. THEWS. Edrm. 90, homemaker, Apr! . Bono t Broadway. ' ' VALENZUELA. Eva. 62, homemaker. Apr! S. VOGEL. Evaryn C, 87, Bong s Broadway teacher. Apr t7.

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