Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona on April 4, 1997 · Page 14
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Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona · Page 14

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Friday, April 4, 1997
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t "Page Twelve Section A (Die Arizona Bailii Star Tucson, Friday, April 4, 1997 Souvenirs on ,"1: j Continued from Page One at R S Engineering Inc. This is a surprise for them Suarez said as she walked out with five bulging shopping bags. These little things go a long way." .jii .. Richard Gryalva bought six T-shirts and two copies of the latest issue of Sports Illustrated, featur-n ing Miles Simon on the cover. ns ivi "I'm buying these shirts for my family. We have Y 'already got Final Four shirts," Grnalva said. This is a big thing for Tucson. I'm proud of the ,- way those young men played for the U of A." k Bill Leith bought five shirts for out-of-state bud-! 'dies. W "I had some friends call from New York last night I ! and ask me to get them some shirts," Leith said, i ;..,w- Richie said the biggest sellers at her store have ! befn white T-shirts with logo that players wore on j television following the game. "(Wednesday) we were put of the Starter's T's at three different times, until ;.new shipments arrived," she said. "5 A number of different designs and colors of T- shirts, hats and sweat shirts are available. T-shirts sell -fof $18.95, a buck more for size XXL. Hats go for $18.95. Items ranging from buttons to basketballs are also available. The rush forced the store to double the number NEWSPAPERS CLASSIFIED Check Classified carefully. of cash registers to four, and the normal staff of two now ranges from seven to 10 depending on the customer rush, Richie said. Tuesday and Wednesday the store was open 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. The current extended schedule, due to last several weeks, is Monday-Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday noon to 5 p.m. The stores normal hours were Monday-Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday noon to 5 p.m. The McKale Sports Stop is a part of U of A Bookstores, and profits generated there and at other bookstore locations remain on campus, Richie said. In addition to walk-in patrons, the store has been deluged with phone-in mail order requests for UA merchandise. "Well over 1,000 mail orders have been taken since Tuesday," Richie said. The UA also offers online shopping opportunities at its www.bookstore.arizona.educhampions.html Web site. Richie said the site had more than 36,000 hits from people looking for Wildcat merchandise after the team's success. Mike Low, UA licensing administrator, said sales of the championship merchandise benefit the athletic department and Division of Student Affairs. The UA receives a 10 percent licensing fee at wholesale for championship goods, compared to an 8.5 percent for other official UA items. "We make a royalty on every item sold. We appreciate the efforts of all the stores and street vendors in selling the merchandise," Low said. "There is so much demand for this product that two or three retailers can't meet the demand." Low anticipates the demand to continue, perhaps until next year's NCAA tournament, but hopefully not at such the current hectic pace. "We can't keep this up too much longer. We're getting worn out," he said. Net news link Browse through aisles of UA championship merchandise online at tiie UA Bookstore's Web site. FUNERAL NOTICES APPLEGATE, William (Bill) David, age 58, of Tucson, died March 31, 1997. He was an engineer and president of Applied Digital Corp. of Tucson, a software development company. He is survived by wife, Mary Ann Applegate; Tucson, AZ; daughter, Cathy Applegate Rex, Tucson, AZ; sons, John Applegate, Chandler, AZ and Jimmy Applegate, Paradise Valley, AZ; stepfather, Loren Holmes, Bucyrus, OH; aunt, Virginia Driscoll, Bucyrus, OH; uncle, Eugene Applegate, Warsaw, IN. He was preceded in death by son, Jeff and parents, Pauline and Clarence. Bill graduated from Ohio State University in Engineering Physics. He was a member of the OSU Honor Fraternity, Chi Phi and Association for Computing Machinery. Friends may call at ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Avalon Chapel, 8090 N. Northern Ave. (q Magee, Saturday, April 5, 1997, at 2 p.m. Burial will follow at Evergreen Cemetery, in lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Arizona Cancer Center, 1501 N. Campbell Ave., Tucson, AZ 85724 or Mothers Against Drunk Driving, 4021 E. Grant Rd, Tucson. AZ 85712. I i L2 L,mA , 3 x, , v James Stuart Douglas, Sr. James Stuart Douglas Sr., 75, son of Lewis W. Douglas, horseman, cattleman, rancher, banker, civic leader, sculpturer, artist, and husband, passed away Monday, March 31, 1997. Four generations of the Douglas family have been in Arizona in the banking and mining industries. James Stuart continued this tradition and added ranching, as well. He had a love for the desert, the outdoors, horses and cattle throughout his whole life, and enjoyed them immensely. It is difficult to mention a board or activity in which he was not involved during his life in Tucson as a banker, and Tucson resident. In 1947, he started his career in Southern Arizona Bank within which he rose to president and chief executive officer. As a prominent member of the Tucson business community, he served as president of the Development Authority for Tucson Expansion ("DATE"), founding organization for the current Greater Tucson Economic Council. He was also a past president of Junior Achievement of Tucson, the Tucson Chamber of Commerce, United Way, Arizona Bankers Association, past metro-chairman of the National Alliance of Businessmen, and past chairman and president of the Tucson United Way Fund Drive, bl 1970, he was named Tucson s Man of the Year by the downtown Sertoma Club, and elected State Man of the Year of the Sertoma Clubs of Arizona. In 1972. he received Man of the Year from City of Hope. His other civic contributions include the Tucson Airport Authority and the Advisory Council of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. One of the most rewarding activities was his membership in the American Society of the Most Venerable Order of the Hospital of St. John in Jerusalem. He was also a charter member of the George C. Marshall Association. James Stuart Douglas was in indomitable promoter for the City of Tucson during his time here. Prior to that he served in the United States Army and was honorably discharged as a First Lieutenant White serving in World War II he received the Air Medal. Three Oak Leaf Clusters and three Battle Stars during his 21 months of service in the European Theater. Prior to that he attended Groton School from which he graduated. He then attended Amherst College for one year, until joining the Army. He was preceded in death by his oldest son, James Stuart Douglas III and is survived by his son. Peter Hazard Douglas; two daughters. Branwyn McGregor Douglas Rubensten and Morgan Peace Douglas: Mary Peace Hazard Douglas, mother of their children; his loving grandcnildren. Summer and Megan Douglas. Neil and David Rubenstein and Philip Rosenberg. James was attached to his He n (he Arizona desert - especially the grasslands of Sonorta and to the horseman s way of life. He win be missed by aR who loved him. A memorial serve w" be hew at his residence on Friday, Aooi 4th at 4 00 p m. Contributions in keu of tout's may be sent to United States Dressage Federation, 130 Not Tyth. LinccM. Netyasfca 68508 CAMPBELL, Thomas Edward III, 29, died March 30, 1997. Survived by sons, Tommy and Jordan; parents, Thomas E. and Edith "Edie" Campbell; sister, Kelly Campbell-Talley; maternal grandmother, Anne E. Wise; paternal grandmother, Alma Trowbridge; paternal grandfather, Thomas E. Campbell Sr. Many loving family members. Memorial services will be held 3:00 p.m. Saturday, April 5, 1997 at EAST LAWN PALMS CHAPEL, 5801 E. Grant Rd. Contributions may be made to the Center for Behavioral Health, 50 W. Drachman St., Tucson, AZ 85705 or the Humane Society of Tucson, 3450 N. Kelvin Blvd., Tucson, AZ 85716. Inurnment to follow at East Lawn Palms Cemetery. Urual D. Fisher Born in Webb City Missouri, January 4, 1919, passed away April 3, 1997. He Served in all four branches of military, WWII, Korea, Vietnam, Decorated Veteran. Preceded in death by his wife, Eunice G. Fisher (Rouse) and is survived by sons, Jerry, David and daughter, Eunice and a number of grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Graveside services at South Lawn Cemetery, 11:30 a.m. Saturday. April 5. Friends are welcome. FRANK, Elena D., 77, of San Xavier, passed away April 2, 1997. Survived by sister, Celestina Nunez; nieces, Mary Grace Jose, Felicia Alvarez, Lucinda Nunez, Clarinda Nunez, Elvira Manuel, Ella Begay, Gloria Moreno, Aldea Smith; nephews, Jake Nunez, Austin Nunez, Delbert Nunez, David Lopez, John Lewis Jr., Timothy Lewis, Kenneth Lew-is and Ronald Lewis, and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Mrs. Frank was a former Tribal Council Member and was active in many church and tribal committees which helped the O'Odahm community. Visitation will be held on Friday, April 4, 1997 from 6:00 p.m. to Mass time at 7345 S. Mission Rd. with Rosary recited at 7:00 p.m. Mass will be offered on Saturday, April 5, 1997 at San Xavier Mission. Interment to follow at San Xavier Cemetery. Arrangements by CARRILLO'S TUCSON MORTUARY. GREEN, Marjorle V., age 93, of Tucson, died April 2, 1997. Preceded in death by her husband, Harry and her grandson, Jeffrey. She is survived by her son, Ellery (Frances) Green; grandson, Chris (Sarah) Green; and great-grandchildren, Alexander and Samantha. Mrs. Green was a member of the Grandmother's Club and Widow to Widow and was past Worthy Matron of the Order of the Eastern Star in Arlington. Virginia. Arrangements by ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway). HICKS, Roland Claire, 74, passed away Easter morning to be with Jesus March 30, 1997. Beloved husband of Helen Louise Hicks of Tucson. He is survived by his loving sons. Gary (Donna) Hicks and Jack (Cindy) Hicks. He is also survived by ha grandchildren. Anthony. Knstopher, Charles, David, Darnel and Heather. Visitation wil be held for friends and family. Saturday. April 5 from 4 00 U 7 00 p.m. at EVERGREEN MORTUARY, 3015 N. Oracle Rd. Funeral Services are to be held at 2 00 pm Sunday at EVERGREEN MORTUARY. Claire was a long-time resident of Tucson and had grown to love the Arizona desert and Its wHdlrfe. He will be greatly missed by all those who knew and loved htm, MAROON E, Reed, 23, went to Heaven on Aprl 2. 1997. He was preceded in death by his mother. Trudy Marcione. Beloved grandson of Helen Hwmstra: son of Robert Marcione: brother of Ron Beauchat nephew of Tern (Joe) Chicko of WA: cousin of Demaris. Weitzel. Kelena. Eddins and Rachelle Esparza: nephew of Bruce (Carolyn) Stinnett. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Casa de los Ninos. A private ceeeration of Reed's life m be he'd on Apr 5. 1997. Say it with flowers. Inglis Florists 622-4641 MCGREW, Alberta M., of Tucson, died Sunday, March 30, 1997 in Tucson. She was 72. She was born July 10, 1924 in Decatur, Michigan, daughter of Leo and Gertrude Southworth. She married William McGrew in 1946 in Kalamazoo, Michigan. Memorial Services will be held 2:00 p.m. Sunday, April 6, 1997 at Rincon Country East R. Park, 8989 E. Escalante, Tucson. Mrs. McGrew was an elementary school teacher in Michigan and in Tucson Unified School District. Survivors include her husband, Bill McGrew and daughter, Carole (Larry) Schmidt; two granddaughters, Lisa (Mike) Taunton and Jennifer Schmidt, all of Tucson; two brothers, Robert and Donald Southworth of Tucson; a sister, Berneta (Max) Hiler of Tucson and Michigan. She was preceded in death by two brothers, Dean and Gordon Southworth. Donations may be made to your favorite charity. Arrangements by W0LFREY PEACE CHAPEL, 881-0338. MILLER, Florence L., age 93, of Tucson, died March 10, 1997. Born in Reader, West Virginia November 13, 1903. Mrs. Miller has been a resident of Tucson since 1928. She is survived by a niece, Yvonne Maynard of Tucson, Vivian Price and Ruth Ann Calvert, both of Reader, West Virginia; nephews, John Price of Reader, West Virginia, Frank and Arnold Tennent of Ohio and Lee Price of Georgia; sister-in-law, Opal Price of Georgia. Mrs. Miller was preceded in death by her husband, Richard in 1964. Memorial will be at Grace St. Paul Episcopal Church, April 6, 1997, 3:00 p.m. with Father William Rector Demetrius and Deacon Tom Kinman officiating. Inurnment will follow at South Lawn. Memorial donations may be made to The Humane Society in the name of Florence L. Miller. Arrangements by ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway). MORALES, Jose R., 78, of Dudleyville, passed away April 2, 1997 in Tucson. He was born in San Pedro, Ariz, and worked for ASARCO as Roaster Foreman, retiring in 1980. Survivors include his wife, Rita; sons, Jose, Felix and Robert; daughters, Carol Burnam, Rosalie, Amanda and Eva; two brothers, Lorenzo and Alfredo; eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. The Rosary will be at 7:00 p.m., Friday at St. Joseph's Catholic Church, 300 Mt. View Dr. in Hayden. The Mass will be at 10:00 a.m. Saturday. Interment will be at Mt. View Cemetery in Hayden. Arrangements by Griffith Mortuary. PARK, Hazel E., of Tucson, passed away Wednesday, April 2, 1997. She was born in Hanover, Indiana to Grace and John Hendricks in 1910. Married Herbert Park in 1940 and lived in Idaho before moving to Arizona in 1958. She was a long time member of Northminster Presbyterian Church and O.E.S. Hassayampa Chapter 35. She was preceded in death by her husband and two brothers and sisters. She is survived by her son, John Park and daughter-in-law. Christina Thomsen Park of Bellingham, Washington and close friend, Robin Drumheller of Tucson and several nieces and nephews. Graveside Service will be held Saturday, April 5th at 3:00 p.m., Evergreen Cemetery, with friend of the family, Dr. James Hines officiating. Arrangements by EVERGREEN MORTUARY CEME- TERY, N. Oracle & W. Miracle Mile. SENDER, Hurlbut H., age 83, of Tucson, AZ, died April 2, 1997. Bom in Kansas City, MO. He is survived by his wife: four children; grandchildren: great-grandchildren. Memorial Services will be at ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, Saturday. April 5, 3:00 p.m. with Dale Jacobson officiating. Arrangements by ADAIR FUNERAL HOMES, Dodge Chapel, 1050 N. Dodge Blvd. (at Speedway). SOTO, Rafael M., 93, of Tucson, passed away April 1. 1997. Survived by daughters, Olga Romero. Hortencia (Armando) Fontes, Irene (Gregorio) Campos. Cellia Soto: sons. Rafael (Eva) Jr.. Ramon (Veronica). Roberto, Rudy (Dolores), Ruben (Grace) and Joe Soto; 38 grandchildren; 56 great-grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren. Mr. Soto retired in 1968 after 41 years of service with Pacific Fruit Express. Visitation will be held on Fnday. April 4. 1997 from 4:00 to 10 00 pm. at CARRILLO'S TUCSON MORTUARY, (South Chapel), 240 S. Stone Ave., with Rosary recited at 7:00 p.m. Mass will be offered on Saturday. April 5. 1997 at 9:00 a.m. at Santa Cruz Church. 1220 S. 6th Ave. Interment to foHow at Holy Hope Cemetery. Arrangements by CARRILLO'S TUCSON MORTUARY. TAYLOR, Marsheal Lee. 68. of Tucson, passed away March 1, 1997. Survived by son. Dusty Lee Taylor sisters. Betty Cope. Betsy Smalt; brother. James Taylor. Memorial Service w be held on Saturday. Aoril 5. 1997 from 1 30 to 3 00 p m. at CARRILLO'S TUCSON MORTUARY, (Center Chapel), 240 S Stone Ave. Arrangements by CARRILLO'S TUCSON MORTUARY. TOWNSEND, Mrorie DeVoss, passed away on Monday. March 31. 1997. Beloved nfe of Burt A. "Bud "; loving mother of Al and Scoff. treasured mother-m-law of Fonoa. sister of Bemice Fnsmger: jandi nother of Zama and fc. Several neces. nephews and mam dear friends also survive. A private tamy serve eel be held, in leu of towers, memorial coftnbuhons may be made to trie Salvation Amy. 1001 N. Richey. Tucson. 85716 or th charity of your choice. Arrangements by EAST LAWN PALMS MORTUARY. Jet Continued from Page One have been intentional. The aircraft is down somewhere whether it landed or crashed would be pure speculation," said Barksdale, who conceded the disappearance was "very unusual. No radio traffic. No crash site. Heading away again, we can only speculate why." The missing jet was assigned to the 357th Fighter Squadron of the 355th Wing at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base. The unit has 250 members. Button, 33, is a student receiving his initial qualification in flying the A-10, but he also is an experienced T-37 instructor pilot in the 85th Flying Training Squadron at Laughlin Air Force Base in Del Rio, Texas. "I would (lean) more toward the pilot became incapacitated," Barksdale said. The pilot would have only had to push one button to activate the autopilot to maintain his direction and altitude. The jet was flying about 6,000 feet above sea level at last contact, he said. Barksdale said the jet carried 8,000 pounds of fuel and could have traveled up to two hours at five miles a minute. Weather does not appear to be a factor at this time, investigators said. The aircraft, worth an estimated $8.8 million, also carried four 500-pound high explosive bombs and an undetermined amount of 30mm training rounds. The bombs should not explode unless activated by the pilot, he said. The jet was one of three, including an instructor and two students, that left Davis-Monthan on a routine training mission at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. The aircraft refueled in the Tombstone area then turned toward the 4,200-square-mile bombing range between the Tohono O'odham Reservation and Yuma. The trio were about 20 miles southeast of Gila Bend at 11:58 a.m. when the instructor directed the students to fall in behind his aircraft. Button had been flying to the instructor's right and would have been the third aircraft in the line, officials said. One minute later the instructor was met with silence when he asked for confirmation from Button. There had no been indication of distress, Barksdale said. The two jets immediately began to search the area and were later assisted by other A-10s, Barksdale said. The Air Force initially focused on a possible distress signal north of Gila Bend, however that turned out to be from a civilian aircraft on the ground with a malfunctioning system, he said. The search shifted northeast Wednesday night after the Western Air Defense sector detected possible tracks of an aircraft that correlated with the time and place that Button was last seen. Other radar extended the track on an intermittent but straight line northeast to Apache Lake where' radar lost track of the aircraft, he said. "Early, early this morning we did have some telephone calls from possible witnesses that would seem to collaborate this track," he said. The Air Force was flooded with calls after televised news reports yesterday afternoon, further convincing authorities they were on the right track, said Capt. Andy White, a Davis-Monthan spokesman. The search also continued in Southern Arizona, particularly around Green Valley where residents reported hearing a loud explosion Wednesday. However, the most intense efforts yesterday were in the Tonto National Forest between the Superstition Mountains and Roosevelt Lake. The biggest problem we have now is we're in the middle of a large storm," Barksdale said. The area was to be hit with rain and snow at 3,500 feet today, the National Weather Service said, and the wet weather was expected to continue. The U.S. Customs Service, the Civil Air Patrol, the 305th Rescue Squadron and various local law enforcement agencies have assisted in the search. Lt. Col. Kent Clark, commander of the 305th Rescue Squadron, likened the search to trying to "find a needle in a haystack" and said wind had been a problem. The A-10 is designed for close air support of ground forces and can be used against all ground targets, including tanks and other armored vehicles. At least four A-10s have gone down in Southern Arizona since they were introduced to Davis-Monthan in 1978. Star reporter Jon Burst ein contributed to this report. Leaks Continued from Page One the landfill . . . and that's the key point," Miller said. The Attorney General's Office declined to comment on Miller's remarks. Only one employee named in the report has been disciplined. Several council members said the report must be reviewed to determine if any action should be taken. Most of the report's findings were documented in previous newspaper accounts. However, the report does provide some revelations. It includes the names of city employees involved and lists the number of times they knew high methane gas levels were detected at the 120-acre Harrison Road Landfill. The city closed the landfill to the public on Tuesday. According to the report: At least as early as June 12, 1990, city employees Ray Murray and Hector Loya, and Ron Meyerson, director of the city Operations Department, received a report of the dangerous methane escape; Murray, an engineer responsible for methane monitoring at the landfill, received 16 additional reports up until July 1995. Solid Waste Management Department Director Eliseo Garza, deputy director Chris Leverenz and employee Ivan Milensky; Office of Environmental Management Director Karen Masbruch (formerly Karen Van Run); and Assistant City Attorney Stephen Wetherell received a report of the problem on March 20, 1995. Garza, Masbruch, Leverenz and Murray knew state law required them to report the high methane readings to the state, to take steps to ensure public safety, and to begin a clean up within two months. They violated the law, the report said. "However, the state cannot prove the required criminal intent ... in order to bring a criminal prosecution," it said. Murray also failed to report results of a January 1994 water sample test finding high levels of the industrial solvents TCE and PCE in ground water down-grade from the landfill until November 1994. In an initial interview, Garza denied knowing of high methane readings leaving the landfill until July 1995. During a second interview, Garza said he might have known earlier but was told it was not a problem. Leverenz denied knowing about the problem until April 20, 1995, but Murray and other employees said he was told at least as early as a December 1994 meeting. On July 21, 1995, Tucson Fire Chief Fred Shipman called Garza on a speaker phone with two Fire Department officers, Michael Brandt and Dan Newburn. Garza told them he did not inform them of the methane problem before the previous day because "Brad (Detrick, a deputy city attorney,) said not to disclose" the methane situation to the Fire Department. Garza and Detrick denied the claim, but the three Fire Department officials concurred that was what Garza said. Investigators interviewed Detrick three times and said in the report he changed his testimony. Some of what he said about whom he met with and when was refuted by others. Shipman recalled telling former City Manager Michael Brown about Detrick's comment "not to disclose" in August 1995. However, Brown said he was unaware of Detrick's reported comment until a year later. Brown, now county administrator for Santa Barbara County in California, yesterday said: "I was told the report found no proof that any employee knowingly concealed any material information." Brown said he was involved in the only disciplinary action associated with the case: Then-Solid Waste deputy director Leverenz voluntarily agreed to take a demotion in December 1995. Leverenz said he took the voluntary demotion, to engineering administrator, the job he still has, and had no further comment. Masbruch said she had not reviewed the report fully and had no comment on it. She said she has not disciplined Murray, a project manager whom the report said had the longest knowledge of high methane gas readings leaving the landfill but did not report it to the state. Murray was out of the office this week and could not be reached for comment. City Attorney Tom Berning said he has not proposed any discipline for Detrick, the deputy city attorney. . Detrick did not return a telephone call. Garza referred questions to his attorney, Stephen M. Weiss. "My client did not violate any laws. He did not do anything of a criminal nature," Weiss said. Mayor Miller's statements yesterday followed an unusual series of meetings in which two members of the state prosecutor's office planned to discuss the report. The prosecutors Assistant Attorney General Leesa B. Morrison and David W. Ronald, chief of the environmental crimes unit cut the meetings short when three attorneys for the city and a pair of employees tailed them. The lawyers who followed the prosecutors Richard Rollman, the city's lawyer; Michael Piccarreta, representing former City Manager Michael Brown; and Weiss, Garza's lawyer went to each of their three meetings with council members and asked that they be included in discussions of the report. Councilwonien Janet Marcus and Shirley Scott were supposed to meet the prosecutors. This was really a bizarre sort of situation," Marcus said. "We told the City Attorney's Office that Mt's OK with us if the (defense attorneys) are there. Fair is fair.' " Council members Steve Leal and Molly McKasson said the prosecutors' reluctance to talk openly about the report made them suspect other motives for its release. "If there were serious things wrong, wouldn't we have gone to court?" Leal asked. "I'm beginning to think that maybe he (Woods) is covering his backside." Still, Leal, McKasson and Councilman Jose Ibarra say that regardless of how or why the report was produced, it needs to be reviewed. City Manager Luis G. Gutierrez agreed. "I think it (the report) is a serious matter and I will look at it very carefully," he said. The report took 21 months for Woods' office to complete, Gutierrez said, "so I'm not going to react in just five or 10 days. But I'm also not going to slough it off." PUBLIC RECORDS DEATHS (The deceased are from Tucson unless otherwise noted. Occupation are stated when available.) ALVAREZ. Arcenio. 39. March 31. Tucson. ANDERSON. Sandra J 56. honwnafcer, March 31. Heather. APPLEGATE. WMam. 58. software development company president March 31, Adair Avalon BARNETT. Robert, 78, motel manager, March 28. Heather BENGE. Charfcn. 67. manager. March 27. Bring s Broadway. BERNARD, Dorothy T 67. homemaker, March 27. Bring i Broadway. BLAKLEY, Juhan Goer. 77. March 20, Adair Dodge BOOBYER. Raymond L. 77. machine operator. March 31. Bmgs Broadway. BVALL. Margaret l 76. therapist. March 27, Bnnq Broadway CARR. Eugene M. 50. mechanic. March 28. FISHER. Margaret, 92. cook, March 24, Bring s Broadway. GEE. Mildred. 79, secretary. March 22, Bring s Broadway. GOMEZ, Jesus A, infant March 26. Tucson. GREEN. Manone V, S3, homemakar, April 2. " Adair Dodge. GROOVER. Lawrence F 86. draftsman, March 30. Bring s Broadway. HANOELSMAN, Shada. 56, homemakar, Dec HERKSHAN. Thomas K, 47. March 28, Tucson. HERNANDEZ. Ernestine B., 74, homemeMr, March 25. Tucson. HONOMICHl. EmJ a. 78, car saksaman. March 25, Bring's Broadway. HOSKhNS. Charles 0., 70. March 31. Tucson. HOUCK, James D 101, March 30, Adair Dodge. HOUGHTON. Mary E. 79. registered nurse. March 29. Bring s Broadway. JANNEV. Manam. S3, teacher, March 28. Bnng s Broadway. JAUMAN. Bernard A.. 79. toreportatton-au-VoriTy lineman. March 30. Bring s Broadway KASCHEi, Sandra. 91. homamaker. Marcti 29. MALCOLM, Lillian, 83. Apr 1. Adair Dodge. MELE, Nick, 91, laborer, March 24, Bring's Broadway. , MENDIBLES, Marian A, 5. March 29. Bring's Broadway. MILLER, Adonis, 59. owner of heating and cooling company, March 24. Bring s Broadway. MILLS. Vera F 83. nurse. March 30, Adair MIREIC Edward J.. 71, artrfkaaMimb manufacturer. March 18, Heather. MOSIER, Peter Mcintosh. 76. real-estate company owneroperator. March 28. Heather. OSTERMAN. Edna. 78. hairdresser. March 28, PALMER, Gorden Jr.. 75. electrical anomear March 30. Bring s Broadway. POWERS, Crystal. 88. homemaker, March 27. CARRASCO. Anthony Gabriel, Mant March CRAWFORO. Helen J 90. designer. March 31. Brwig s Broadway. OeVALENZUELA. Jesus. R. 62. homemakar, March 29. Ada Dodge. DREXEL. Lawrence. 71. March 17. Ada Dodge EOWAffOS, Mary P, 94. bookkeeper. Apr! 1. Brvig s Broadway. KING. Gal H 59. ectoumant March 31. Bring s Broadway. KING. Robert 41. Army captain, March 31. Bnng BrofKny. KRAPfF. John OmonL 73. nawspapty pnm- BWV. M4VCfi 2S. HMfhfkW. LANCASTER, Jan M . 74. March 28. Bring s LENZW. Bruno A 80. are maker. March 27. Brings DVoauway. REYMER. Richard. 69. Air Force master sergeant March 23. Bring s Broadway. RK3HTMEYER, Ida. 88. store manager. March 23. Bring s Broadway. ROBINSON. Richard L.. 56 March 29. Heather ROOS, Irene M., 88, March 3 1. Ada Dodge RUDY. J. Max. 80, photo engraver. March 30. Ada Avalon. SCHMIDT. Ethel. 95. stenographer. March 26. Ada Dodge. SCOVKLE. Mary E, 65. cashier. Apr 1 Bring s Broadway. SMITH. Augusta. 91. icensed practical nurse. March 15. Heather. STEVENS. Lots Jean, 71. homamaker. March ?3. HeMttWf. TERAN. Rita, 80, homemaker. March 30. Tuc-

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