Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on March 20, 1961 · Page 16
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 16

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Monday, March 20, 1961
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Page 16
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Sports 7 V'/f vision tiniisrnicnls .s II tin I Ids Don Dedera Ding Dong Daddv Town * CT » Bes Lil Ol Spot 111 Texas Monday. March 20, 19f»l THE ARIZONA REPUBLIC THE STATE'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER ';!<„" Economist Asks Study Of Water TUCSON (AP)—Dr. Raymond E. Seltzer, head of the University of Arizona department of agricultural economics, yesterday urged extensive study of three urgent questions to be raised by settlement of the Colorado River water dispute. "If the special master's decision on the Arizona-California dispute is upheld by the U. S. Supreme Court, as expected, it may result in Arizona getting an additional 1,800,000 acre feet of water from the Colorado River," Seltzer said. Seltzer feels these problems will result: 1. What amounts of water with what probabilities can Arizona count on from the river from year to year in the future? 2. What are the best and most productive uses that Arizona can make of the additional water? 3. What is the best way to get these additional waters into use and out of the river? Seltzer said the picture at the end of the year on usable water j stored in Arizona's reservoirs j looked good. ! "IT WAS more than double the long-time average on the Salt and Verde system, and slightly higher than the long-run average in Lake Mead and Lake Mohave," Seltzer said. ,-..,-,, -™, j ^n The use of both ground and sur- six in January and 11 in February They averaged 40 facc waU?r [o| . irrigationi jndus . THE CHAMBER of commerce of Dumas, Tex., must have a liberal budget, because a representative telephoned ! to say: ! "Dumas li! ol town leven thousand silt in nut heah on top of a gas field. It is! "We tryin git a lil publicity, doncha kno\v, as a tourist center? Bes lil ol place in Texas have a good time." He said the residents agreed on a nickname for Dumas, i by way of stimulating tourist traffic. They are calling it Dumas, the Ding Dong Daddy Town! My copy of Duncan Mines' "Adventures in Good Eating" arrived, and I can't wait to order my favorites: HacWs a I'Americaine. Blftek a la Hambourgoise. j Oefs a Janibon. Carbonnades de Pore. Hash. Hamburger. Ham 'n' eggs. Pork chops. "r 4r -I- RUTH NELSON tells us that Tucson is acquiring a national fame for its screen tests for suspected drunk drivers. While a driver performs, a sound camera grinds away, and the film strip is admissible as evidence in court. The tests are familiar: Walk a straight line. Close eyes and bring in forefinger to nose. Pick up coins from floor. Repeat, "Around the rugged rock the ragged rascal ran." Tucson reports— "Under the new system, there is no record of counsel having entered an innocent plea for his client after seeing a sneak preview of the film." « *• •::• Smokey Bear with a shave, J. Morgan Smith of Albuquerque, N.M., has distributed his annual report on the multiple uses of the 12 national forests in Arizona and New Mexico. Recreation is deemed to be "the fastest growing use." In I960, there were 8,200,000 visits to the forests. Up a half million from the year before. Lumber worth $22 million wholesale was harvested. The forests supported 330,000 big game animals, 231,000 cattle and 136,000 sheep. The men in green picked up 899,000,000,000,000 beer cans. At least, it seemed that many. •X- v> '..ALL WOMEN appreciate fur coats, but Mrs. John R. Sandige Sr. will have an especially high regard for hers. Her husband, one of Phoenix's veteran realtors (since 1920), borrowed some traps from a forest ranger. He set. them on the Verde River below Camp Verde where beavers are a nuisance to irrigators. He trapped Oak (IrerK Glad OVI.T Bvpa J I I?V WtK STUlttiFS S I'. DONA — Sine opening of ilu: last s< of Hl.ick Canyon Hip; in November, motn traveling between I'la; .and Phoenix may choo bypass Sodnn.i and Cr<;(jk Canyon. ; What effect v. ill this ! of traffic have on the es .ti.illv tourist-;', 1 ' tri'd rionoi.' tho O;ik Crcf'k ,mM ' Sfiitimi'iit hi 1 !'' 1 vpni,- ID b' things v,ill lie l>c|:t'i tli. in i.'Vi ; " I hr majority 'of pcnplr here rn'f 1 happy with 'the bypn ' s,nd i R ii v l'.nu'h;im S e (I r> n J - 0 .1 k 'Creek ("h.imlifl of ' (i in ni e r c e pre>i'|en; .i nf Bingham Phoenix Uses Electronic Gadgets To Battle City's Fires Assistant Chief E. J. Mclndoo Holds Miniature 2-Way Radio In One Hand, And Cigarette In Other As Kau A. Echols Tests "Smokeye" Heat Detector pounds. Each required two hours to skin. The pelts arc now back East, being made: into the full- length coat. trial, and domestic purposes in i Arizona during 1956-1960 went up I from about 7 million to 7.2 mil- Ilion acre-feet, according to Dr. ! Seltzer. Dorothy Kilgallen Rumors Have It Iiigo's Ex To Ask Additional Support Pumping continued to be the major source of water, providing about 4,700,000 acre-feet of the total supply. As a consequence, ground water levels in the major pumping areas continued to decline. ~, - i Pioneer firemen Take Up Mamie Ends mwrr TV • Ji. : _ _ _ Woman Dies E l ectronic Q ear In "hoemx INTERESTING if true rumors from Goteborg, Sweden, have it that the ex-Mrs. Ingemar Johannson plans to file for additional support late in April. She has a daughter, Jean, by the recently defeated heavyweight. If true, the unpleasantness would come around the date set for Ingo to marry his scretary and sweetheart, Birgit Lundgren— but then, they've set dates before, haven't they? A fantastic rumor from Cuba—but one from an excellent source—relates that Fidel Castro has "booby-trapped" all of downtown Havana, including luxury hotels and public buildings, so when he concludes that the jig is up on his crazy regime, he'll press a few buttons and blow up the whole place. Tin Pan Alley talk about the Livingston-Evans score for "Three Men on a Horse" is full of praise and lavish with predictions of hits. Eleven tune publishers and record company executives attended the first important playing of the score, when producer Joel Specter presented it to Betty Grable in Las Vegas. He hopes to persuade her to star in the show when it opens on Broadway . . . Mickey Spillane is economizing, or dieting, or perhaps giving up cars for Lent. He used to have 12—now he's down to a mere five. JACKIE CHAN, onetime flame of Antony Armstrong- Jones, is resisting U.S. offers to do a book about Princess Margaret's husband, although there's still considerable interest in the subject in publishing circles. She explains her Golden Rule position succinctly: "I wouldn't like it if someone did it to me." What, no more rusty little black dresses for Edith Piaf ? Marc Bohan of Christian Dior is designing a few numbers for her on-again off-again Russian tour. Joanie Sommors has been signed to costar with Pat Boone on the NBC Pat Boone spectacular April 20—the result of her fine showing with Bobby Darin on his video show last month. Escudcro, the famed flamenco dancer, was so impressed by Carmen Amaya's performance at the Chateau Madrid the other night that he sent a friend out in the middle of the act to buy a large bouquet of roses. After the finale, Escudero went onstage to present the flowers to her. This column's feeling that, the producers would have to change the title of the new Paul Newman film, "The Hustlers," to something more attractive was justified when the boys in charge decided to rename it "Sin of Angels." The fresh title was inspired by a William Henry Davies poem, "Ambition," which contains the line: "I had ambition, by which sin the angels fell; I climbed and, step by step, 0 Lord, ascended into Hell." THE CAST of "Tenderloin" is giggling over Jayne Turner's dating schedule. She's frequently seen with eligible songwriter Johnny Burke, but they have a feeling she prefers another, with whom she has quieter dates . . . Viola Roche, one of the -grande dames of the theater, is ailing at her Riverside Drive apartment. She was last seen on Broadway when she replaced Cathleen Nesbitt as the mother in "My Fair Lady" . . . Russ Morgan's son, Jack, who plays in the Morgan band, is slated for major surgery. Hunt Mishap Injures Lad A CHANDLER High School •oulh was accidentally shot by a companion yesterday afternoon vhile they were rabbit hunting on he Willis Combs Ranch near Queen Creek. Everett David Williams, 17, was taken to Mesa Southside Hospital with a rifle bullet in his upper eft thigh. The companion whose rifle went off while they were *oing through heavy brush was Roger Barrientos, 15. Both youths live on the ranch. Hospital authorities reported the bullet lodged in the thigh bone and would probably be removed by surgery. The accident was reported by Sheriff's Deputy David Sanders. Ry JACK CROWE THE PHOENIX Fire Department has gone electronic with a pair of gadgets that will make Buck Rogers and Dick Tracy sit up and take notice. , II illKl ,\\v Ari/<ma ;wny Department stops commercial traffic from u si n ;: H!i A 'through Ihf (Jin- : 'yon wf will con- • Isider the bypass jcomp I e t e," hi: addfd. "We will hnvf a m o r c quiet and restful a rea a n d o u r greatest drawing card is this." He said they? arc looking forward to the completion of Arizona 17!) v-'hich ri .make; the distance to tin: !;'i'i: .Canyon Highway 7 miles les--: 'i : m it is now. "In the Ion;; run I r< ally dunk the bypass will bo a g'vod d;.:;::/' iDick V. Duncan, bur and r;--.!,r>- liiinl owner declared. "Th<;:,': ••-» PALM SPRINGS, Calif.—Form- ! '-ome here com-: because th'-in i-. er President Dwight D. Ki.senhow-;;' cold mountain stream, :,<. rtir e.- and Mrs. Eisenhower camf;| beaul y. P icnic Mr '- ns and ;l '"" ' ! ' !l back to Palm Springs today, I-is- atmosphere. In Hit- Meanv Vacation In Valley One is a heat detection gun, called the "Smokeye," that see:through smoke. This other is a vestpocRet 2-way radio that converts 'enhower returning from aii' eight-i roUK ' ni y !JI assistant fire chiefs into walk- — - - - l^y visit to Mexico and Mrs. I-'.is- is mati(: MRS. D. H. CLARIDGE MRS. EFFIE Rosina Claridge, 89, an Arizona pioneer and widow of David H. Claridge, one-time president of the Arizona senate, died in a hospital here Saturday. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 1725 E. Brill. Bishop Cyril D. Foutz will officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Me-! morial Park, with Mortensen- Kingsley Mortuary in charge of arrangements. A native of Bloomington, Idaho, Mrs. Claridge (nee Nelson) came to Arizona with her family in 1890. They settled in Thatcher where in 1892 she married Mr. Claridge, who took an active interest in Graham County politics and served four terms in the state senate. The family moved to Phoenix in 1919 and for many years Mr. Church Role Panel Set FLAGSTAFF — The role of the church in American political and social life will be the subject of a panel discussion Wednesday, iponsored by the Student Religionj Mrs aaridge was a member of ing command posts. Both were incorporated into the department's regular fire fighting gear by Rae A. Echols, ttie city's fire communications superintendent. ?. THE RADIOS are regularly marketed commercial items. But Echols actually played a part in the development of the "Smokeye;." a revolutionary firefighting gadget that city firemen pioneered operation- wise six months ago. Echols provided the brainstorm that led to the actual invention of the gadget by Dr. William A. Rhodes, of 4421 N. 14th St. Rhodes is research director of the Henes Manufacturing Co., of Phoenix, now planning to market the invention. Echols explained he needed a device which could seek out hot spots, such as a smoldering short-circuited wire behind a plaster wall. Or perhaps a burning roast in a smoke filled residence. So he mentioned the idea to Rhodes. A few weeks later Rhodes had built such a detec- blocks, the chiefs use the radios to bark out orders to the numerous fire rigs that converge at a fire. They also use it, via a relay system, to communicate enhower from a two-week .stay in Arizona. Mrs. Eisenhower traveled by car from Phoenix, leaving yesterday morning from and per cent ol the of Tucson, California people v definitely coming here, 'h.c; not just passing through Duncan and .lim Uiil-':r, other restaurant and •in- ;>rr. with headquarters. Before acquiring the first of jChance Health Resort, four such transistor radios about 1% years ago, Echols says the chiefs had to scamper hither iri- niolul Mainej owner, agree winter business ; will suffer from the bypsis-.. and yon to marshal firefighters i "I think we did have <|tii(c n Eisenhower and his companions; fcw tr ucker.s who would stop 10 landed at a desert airfield 10j eat or stay overnight," Baker at a fire. "Thev used to have to run miles .southeast of Palm Springs! explained. "We have lost nearly !at 10:30 a.m. all of these and we h;ui: lusi the skiers." . With him in the Richfield Oil However, both believe around like chickens with their iCo.'s plane were his host at La: s( , nf;t j traffic will add to ii heads cut off." chuckles Echols. iPaz in Mexico's Baja California,. fu | atmosphere and sccni< The transmitter and receiver, g arles S ' J " ncs ' Rich _ fiel ? Bo ^ d |»f the Canyon an.-r,. out-.. , , , , ,. iChairman; I-reeinan Gosden, the'the losses each slightly larger than a king- | Andy ha|f of Ra(|io . s Amos - h> rOM- size cigarette pack, are usually worn by the chiefs on their belt, cey and two employes. Andy show; Dr. Melvin M. Plan- u.su- "Those who come here v, (Continued OP Page 22, Col. 1) Arizonans Great Joiners tor and the "Smokeye," which homes in on heat like a Nike missile, was born. The heat detector is so sensitive that it will pick up a burning cigarette at 50 feet. THE MIDGET radios are worn by assistant fire chiefs at the scene of a fire. (Thirteenth in a series on what newcomers should know about Arizona.) By RALPH MAHONEV Claridge was connected with the! Having a range of several Valley National Bank. He was 1 elected Maricopa County Recorder, an office he held at the< time of his death in June 1!)45. :ouncil of Arizona State College. The discussion, titled "The Pul- iit in Political and Social Af- airs," begins at 8 p.m, in Ashurst Music Hall auditorium and is free o the public. Taking part will be three local clergymen and two members of the ASC faculty. They are the Rev. William Allison of Our Lady of Guadalupe Roman Catholic the LDS church and lived at 55' E. Greenway. She took an active | interest in the work of the church, j Survivors include four sons, Samuel T. of Duncan, Dell U. of Phoenix, Bert N. of Kingsburg, Calif., and Rodney C. Claridge of Lewiston, N.Y.; six daughters, Mrs. George Olney, Baldwin Park, Calif., Mrs. Bruce McLaughlin, Chico, Calif., Mrs. Pierce Vensel, Coolidge, Mrs. Elmo Morris, Saf- OUTLANDERS who adopt Arizona often are prone to adopt Arizona customs. As a rule, Arizonans are a people proud of their joining qualities, anr! we are not referring, to the carpenter trade. If you belonged to a little theater group in Footlight Falls, Ohio, there's no reason why you can't belong to a little theater group in Phoenix. In our senior year in high school we made the mistake of accepting a small part in a play called "Mother Wore Tights, But It Was Only Because Father Wouldn't Buy Her Anything SELLS (AP) - Joseph Manuel j Else." Called upon to walk Moreno, 28, of Tucson, was struck! across tne Sta 8e with a pitcher Tucson Man Hit! By Car, Killed | PO AWV Of YOU NEW MEM3ERS HAVE AW SOUTHEEU ACCEWT? Church; Brother Joseph Felix of|f or d, and Mrs. Don Smith and I the Flagstaff Church of Jesusljvirs. Roy Davis, both of Phoenix. by a car and killed yesterday on Arizona 86, a mile east of Sells. Highway Patrolman Coy Johnston said Moreno apparently ran into the path of a car driven by Dathan George Pablo, 19, of Sells. The death raised Arizona's 1961 traffic toll to 82, seven less than on this date a year ago. Christ of Latter-day Saints Insti lute; the Rev. Ron Roberts of the Federated Community Church; Dr. Edgar C. Goyette Jr., assist- Also surviving are four half-' sisters, Mrs. George Peck, Pima. Mrs. Peter Peterson, Thatcher,! Mrs. John Billington, Claypool,! ant professor of philosophy at]and Mrs. Wilford Claridge, Sai'-i ASC, and Dr. William H. Lyon.jford; 30 grandchildren, 53 great-i associate professor of history who!grandchildren and two great-'^ will act as panel moderator. [great-grandchildren. WO DOtfTCONTRlBUTE AN^W VOL 3-19 il I A MS5 ON THE NOSE DOES MUCH TOOJARD TURNINff ASIDE AN£ ft! of water, we stumbled against the leading lady and doused her with same. That, we might add, was our one and only venture into the world of the theater. PHOENIX HAS HAD, and we suppose always will have, a variety of theatrical groups, from which the clarion call goes out for actors and actresses, for singers, for dancers, for directors, for stage hands and for lummoxes like ourself who can't carry a pitcher of water across a stage without spilling it. As a Thespian of sorts, you and Tucson for commercial andj m ay join one of these companies amateur radio operator licenses w j t h ij lt | e O r no wear and tear were announced yesterday by the on your p0 ckc-tbook. Federal Communications Com-; , . Church choirs are continually in need of talent. We remember Examinations Set I"or Radio Licenses I EXAMINATIONS in Phoenix' mission. Amateur exams will be given in Phoenix Union High School from tj to 9 p.m. April 14. Commercial the year we sang first tenor in a choir, right next to another first tenor who suffered from exams will be in the same loca-: hayfever in the middle of a tion from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. April! note. We have yet to find a man 15. i w i t h a m o r e high-pitched At Tucson's YMCA, both exams' sneeze will 1« given from 9 a.m. to 5J You will discover, if you look p.m. April 22. ', hard f-nougis tigh'.lv-ki'.il ;.'|(/JIM i that are not only dedicated to the preservation of barbershop quartet singing in America, but to the preservation of the w(xxJ- burning locomotive, the automobile with wire wheels, the nut-crested hat t h a t c h e r, thatched roofs, sloping eaves and the old rain barrel at the corner of the house. ALTHOUGH they are quite willing to give up their spare time for the arts, outlanders are loath to give up their identity, livery year, it seems to us, more and more native clubs are being organized. It used to be that the New York Socieiy of Phoenix, the Pennsylvania club of Arizona, and Californians for Themselves were the only units that got together on y bright winter afternoon in South Mountain Park and toasted their comradeship and the old hometown in hotdogs, hamburgers and coffee. In recent years we have seen spring up like the proverbial mushroom The Greenwich Village Squares, The Virginia Beach, Va., Pebbles, The Rolling Green, Ohio, Hat Weavers, The Pa Tucket Misers, The Cabbage County, Iowa, Crunch<-.•>, and clubs representing al- nios' •. . •: ."j i:ani ; ': i'\ Suites. This. •.'. i: ociiOYr. i-, u ;.;<xjd sign. If ;.ou can't i ••••••'. 'ern join 'ern. We had neighbors oii'..e .::u were rather nondescript: '\\,<-y didn't belong to any !op.-i,;n club. We learned later shat they drove into South Mountain Park every Sunday afte-TOon during the winter months in hope of meeting someone t'-ey knew back from where they came from. They never did but they certainly ate a lot of iiot- dog.s, hamburgers and ;. : i!o .salad in the process. WE WENT out to MC- .ark one Sunday 10 shake hand- ,'itii tome friends from our :-.;MIO town of Middling Clean, Px to Thus no i only forced < join them, but they elided a donation of one dollar to b'.iild a monument to a plate ^.lass factory that once stood in Middling Clean but had long Mnce been abandoned in favor of a foundry. The foundry, we are happy to report, is still standing. 'Ihe labt we heard from our former neighbors, they were eight hundred and twenty-two dollar-, and thirty-six cents ?hor: of i.he! r U'wl.

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