Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on April 15, 1961 · Page 98
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 98

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 15, 1961
Page 98
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Page 98 article text (OCR)

State Sewer, Water Groups Will Convene More than 400 delegates art expected for the 34th annual conference of the Arizona Sewage & Water works Association at Hotel Superstition Ho at Apache Junction Thursday through next Saturday, Polenske, slons. R. E. (Dick) P o I e n s k e, of Phoenix president of the ASWWA, said water and sewage plant operators, engineers, managers and executives will attend the *scs- Featured speakers foi the open- j ing day luncheon will be Ray E. Lawrence, of Kansas City, Knn., president of the Water Pollution Control Federation, and Boyd H. Gibbons Jr., special assistant to Governor Fannin for industrial development. The Friday luncheon will feature an address by Raymond Faust, New York City, executive secretary of the American Water Works Association. ' Technical papers on waste control at missile launching sites and application of solar energy in eewage and water problems will be presented during the three day I'onferencc. ' A highlight during the opening 'session will be a pictorial review 'of the multimilllon dollar Phoenix Construction program under the 1957 bond issue. Pete Lallandc, of Statewide Valve and Filling Co., Phoenix, will make the presentation. Presiding over three of the technical forums will be Dario Travaini, city water and sewers director; David Harmon, deputy city engineer; and John A. Carollb, -Phoenix consulting engineer. ' Daily Grassy ACROSS 54 Syllable . l; f „_ or scale K 1 Discard as 56 Sharp to refuae taste 2' 8 Female S7 Animal 2; horse 61 Classify 10 Reach 65 Yngo&lftv 2' across city 3( 14 Threefold 67 Hall IS ftltrer of 68 Great in 3 Asia numbers 3: 16 Aria 70 Of ft'cereal 17 Foretell grain 18 Ctid-chewlntt 72 Ripped 3< animals 73 At liberty 20 Kind of fish 74 Exhausted 21 Caudal 75 Pilled with 3f appendage reverent 31 23 Attendant or) dread 3' sick (pi.) 76 Covers with 24 Erase pitch (printing) 77 Canvas 26 San Francis- shelters 31 co Giants hurler DOWN 4( 28 Size of *' shot l sober 29 Published 2 Not refined 1 32 Disposed of 3 A first for price magnitude 38 Be proper to .slrir 39 Percolate 4 Babylonian 4 1 52 (Rom. eocJ of Hky num.) ^ 5 Snucy •12 Consented 8 Man's nonm 44 Dnclaring 7 Good luck 40 Chines^ • objnctn pagodft 8 Alcoholic charitable 9 Irn.lnml gift 10 Begins 49 Takes out 11 Play upon 50 Girl's name words (pi.) S 2 Molasses 12 Poker stake) 14 [Tr~ ;u 21 m * 42 M) if 61 6U Ti i It 3/ m 62 3 w.v, '•(?£•£ 38 m 63 4 9 25 29 W\ 5) 54 JT~ m M 47 8 M P P P ^ || 22 26 52 H 64 1 ;j /6 6 IS "* 43 i6 ^ 6V 1 '39 9 48 63 ord Puzzle 1 A headland 43 BIowRun ) Hard-shelled missile fruit 45 Fastened t Food 48 Wander i Fencing 51 Encircling sword 33 Gets up ' observes 55 Bitter ) Interpret vetch (archaic ) 88 consumed Discovers 59 Occorrenc* ) Having a 60 Leases ' disagreeable 61 Unsorted f smell wheaten flour I Cover of India Inner 62 Third in * surface of horse race i Excavates 63 Painful , J Moderate 64 27th U. s. f Plant President ' modified by 66 Landlord abnormal 69 Government environment agency in } Read the ' metrically Thirties * )To (Init.) cloy 71 Mimic Yesterday's Puezle Solved: ( c j L : f i u >' s ' A S 1 s • L / *, ' u t •r- |r i . o * I 0 t r A > T . E : N 8 w> tf 44 ^ 53 n IP •j A NT p L A n T A %-!• It Ml iv r N r f T BH r tfiiiU f M J T i r , 't n iiNias 3Ufi\ cMTj I|P| LfL fir fy^f 1 3 ( .L. P 1 1 ill,'. rU B T A "c A (.' A VuL aciarjGi nrani R t S i 9 " ^ 31 49 ^ m m T E V E N oHi 101 L 0 E|E|[ j ^ • o N ) S Ji p t t; s te w. 19 28 P 4U W. 66 70 74 " 10 16 • W 45 57 71 Tl A aa 0 m 58 67 1 0 S F _T 1 T I p 1. | s r 1LJ f N T F 12 m 34 t S9 r A JH F S M r $ T A Lil R F F, n TT ^ 35 'm 60 i 1 ( t i 1 : / ( i i < i Deaths And Funeral Services REPUBLIC' NarchoT. Bucito Rosary will be *ecitcd at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Colonial Chapel, Mor- tensen-Klngsley Mortuary, 1020 W. Washington, for 1 Narclso T. TUteno, 62, who died Thursday in a Phoenix hospital. t Requiem high mass will be at 8 a.m. Monday in Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church in Glen dale. Burial will be in Glendale Memorial Park. A native of Texas. Mr. Bueno, who moved to C-lcndalc In 1952, lived at 137 S. Sixth Ave. He was a farmer. He is survived by five daughters, Mrs. Tarnosa Mendoza, Micaela Bucno, Mrs. Refugia Mendez, Mrs. Irene Mcndoza, and Mrs. Tcofella Cnlcler, all of Glendale; four brothers nnd two sisters, all in Texas; and 14 grand-1 children. fcilwanl Srilz Rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Whitney and Murphy chapel, 330 N. Second Ave., for-Edward Seitz, 57, who died Wednesday in St. Joseph's Hospital. Requiem high mass will be at 9 a.m. Monday in St. Marks Church, 2504 E. Adams. Place of burial was not announced. A native of Kentucky. Mr. Seitz moved to Phoenix 13 years ago. A painter, he worked six years for the Deero Paint Co. He lived at 2920 li. Monroe. Mr. Soitz is survived by his wife, Ida, and three sisters and three brothers, all out of state. Leona L. Wurl/ Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Paradise Chapel and Funeral Home, 3934 E. Indian School, for Mrs. Leona L. Wurtz, 43, who died Thursday in St. Joseph's Hospital. Phoenix 16 years ago, resided at 3228 E. Missouri. A food checker at El Rancho Markets four years, she was a member of St. Thomas parish. Mrs. Wurtz is survived by her husband, Lester J.; two daughters, Mrs. Frances Doddridge, Tempo, and Mrs. Deanna Lownsbury, Sharon Center, Ohio; four brothers and a sister, all in Depew, N. Y.; and three grandchildren. Friends may call at the funeral home after 5 p.m. today. Agostino iJrnari Funeral services and burial for Agostino Urnari, 64, who died Thursday in Doctors Hospital, will be in Fords. N. J., Mercer Mortuary announced. A native of Italy, Mr. Urnari. who moved to Phoenix three years ago from Woodbrdge. N.J , resided at 1620 E. Cherry Lynn. A World War I veteran, he was a member of the American Legion in Fords. Mr. Urnari is survived by his wife, Louise; four daughters, Mrs. Bernice Bartos, Mrs. Josephine Yaeger, and Mrs. Louise Nagy, all of Woodbridge, and Mrs. Elinorc Mekulchek, Fords; two sons, John, Fords, and Albert, Woodbridge; two sisters, and 10 grandchildren. A. T. Montgomery In reporting the death of A. T. (Monty) Montgomery Wednesday in,a Phoenix hospital, the name of his wife, Helen, of Phoenix, was inadvertently omitted. Services for Mr. Montgomery will be at 10 a.m. Monday in Bloom's South Phoenix Mortuary, 3800 S. Central. Burial will be in East Resthaven Park. Harold W. Russell Funeral services for Harold W. Russell, who died yesterday, in Phoenix Veterans Administration Hospital, will be at 10 a.m. Monday in Memory Chapel, A. L. Moore and Sons Mortuary, 333 W. Adams. Officiate. Burial will be Greenwood Memorial P"ark. Born irt Ruby, Mr. Russell was a clerk and a roofer. A veteran of the Korean conflict, he was a member of the Disabled American Veterans, He lived at 2404 W. Coolldge. He Is survived by his wife, Beatrice; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William S. Russell, and a sister, Joanne, all of Phoenix; and a brother, John, with the U.S. Air Force in Tennessee. Belli Mason j Funeral services for Beth Mason, 14, who died yesterday in Good Samaritan Ho.spital. will be at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Bethany Chapel and Mortuary, 710 W. Bethany Home. The Rev. George W. Panel will ofl'irtuk 1 Private #r;tv<'sido services will be held Monday afternoon in Glendale Resthaven Park. Born in Los Angeles, Miss Mason moved to Phoenix two years ago. A freshman at Phoenix Christian High School, she lived at 3034 W. Columbine Dr. Miss Mason spent most of her life in Tryon, N. C. She is survived by'her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Danie R. Mason; a brother, Stephen; and a sister, Ruth, all of Phoenix; her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley D. Berg, Tryon; and her grandfather, Alfred B. Mason, Pasadena, Calif. Ola B, Hamrick Services for Mrs. Ola B. Hamrick, 88, who died Saturday in Rome, Ga.. her home, will be at 11:30 a.m. today in the First Baptist Church. 300 W. Monroe. Dr. Ivan B. Bell will officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Mrs, Hamrick was a native of Georgia. She formerly lived in Phoenix. She is survived by a sistr-, Mrs. Carrie Storey. Austin, Tex. the Phoente, S«., April JS< IW1 0 A. Motitgoftinfy Funeral service for Mrs! Sarah Ann Montgomery. 83. who died Wednesday in a BakersfleM,' Calif, hospital, will be at 11 a. rft. tod;ay in Bakersfield, A. L. M&jre and Sons Mortuary announced. Mrs. Montgomery, born in Texas, moved to Phornix In 1948. She moved to Bakersfield four years ago. She formerly lived in Oklahoma. Her husband, Hugh A., died here in 1950. • Mrs. Montgomery is survived"by two daughtf-rs. Mrs. W J. Ridgeway and Mrs. John Smith, both of Phoenix; two sons, Olin 'J., Phoenix, and Leslie, Cheyenne, Okla.; a granddaughter, Mrs. Ruth Simpson, Phoenix; 15. other grandchildren, and 30 great-grandchildren. Every Facility Included For llic mrmorinl tribute to n loved one, Ix- assured lliat every facilily at Moore's is always included, regardless ol the cost of the service. A. I. MOORE fr MORTUARY Adami it Fourth Avenue • At 4-41 111 Requiem high mass will be sung at 9 a.m. Monday in St. Thomas the Apostle Church,-4510 N. 24th St. Burial will be in St. Francis Cemetery. Born in the Panama Canal Zone, Mrs. Wurtz, who moved to' The Rev. M. J. Zaldivar will HOUSEFUL OF NEW FURNITURE II'/2 Co. Ft. Kelvinator or Westinghouse Refrig Divan & Chair, Frieze, Foa'm Cushioned Colors 2 Beautiful Modern Bedroom Sets, Color Choice 2 Sets Box Springs & Innerspring Mai-tresses Dining Set, 6 Chairs, Large Table, Color Choice Full Size Gas Range, 36 Inches FREE with this group • 2 Modern Step End Tables • I Modern Cocktail Table • 2 Beautiful Table Lamps, Your Choice ONLY NO DOWN PAYMENT PHOENIX FURNITURE CO. 2727 V/._CAMELBACK RD. OPEN EVES. TIL 9, SUN. 12 to 5 AM AM 4-0561 Bridge Quiz Answers QUESTION I. As South you hold: 4AJ53 VQ +AK10.9 +.H.'I2 • The bidding has proceeded: East South West North IV Double 1 4 Double Pass Pass 2 V Pass .Pass ? What do you bid now? ANSWER. Two spades. West has been trying to "psych" you out of your suit, but North's •double of the one spade bid combined with' West's escape to two hearts has exposed him. North has let West's runout _come around to you for appropri- Tate action and it is now. incum- ^bont on you to complete thg ex- •posure. * QUESTION 2. As South you i' The bidding has proceeded: i North East South West ;1 * 1 * 2 • Pass : ?O ( Pass ? :« ANSWER. Three hearts. If part*her l)ag suitable protection in the • black suits he can now try three ', no trump. The delayed "cue bid" docs not show overpowering strength since your original competitive • raise has limited your hand. '; QUESTION 3. As South you • hold: ' tot :'4>975 VQ4lt •KQiO *J632 *'• The bidding has proceeded: " ;North East South West •'Pass Pass . Pass I + ',. Pass I 4> Pass Pass , Double Pass ? ... What do you bid now? *. ANSWER. Obviously partner is 'unwilling to concede o part score "effort to the opposition and Is asking you to select one of the red suits. It is always irksome when your only four card suit has been adversely bid but this situation should not be regarded as a calamity. ; If you haven't a four card suit to bid, you must try to get along as well as possible with a three card suit. Whether you should bid two hearts or two diamonds is a matter of temperament. Our own taste runs to two hearts, though with highly unreliable partners 'there may be a slightly greater measure of safety in bidding two diamonds, which is less apt to be supported by North. QUESTION 4. As South you hold: *A8'4 ¥A75 *AK92 *A106 The bidding has proceeded: South West North East 1 * 2 * 2 • Pass •> What action do you take? ANSWER. This is a very powerful hand facing a partner who is able to make a free bid and the possibilities are unlimited. A leap to three no trump would be ultra - conservative and the recommended procedure is to make a cue bid of three clubs, postponing further aggressive action until partner is heard from again. Needless to say, you will not settle for anything less than game. No fleeting thought should be given to a call like two no trump, which in this sequence is not even forcing and could readily be passed by partner. QUESTION 5. As South you hold: *K Q :t 2 VA K 10 9 3 +IU 3 *A 6 The bidding has proceeded: South West North East 1 ¥ Pass Pass 1 Pass Pass 2 • Pass •> What do you bid now? ANSWER. Pass. Partner has ad mitted possession of a trickless hand by failing to keep your opening bid alive, and no effort should be made lo improve the contract. In fact every inducement should be given the opposition to carry on the contest. If West should contrive to dig up a belated spade raise, you might find It reason f6Y rejoicing. QUESTION B. As South you hold: \ 4K52 V<U +!).> 4.J 109875 The bidding has proceeded: West North East South Pass 1 NT Pass Double Pass 2 1^ Pass 2 V Pass ? What do you bid now? ANSWER. Pass. Obviously, partner has the hearts, which accounts' for the his pass over the opening bid. With two trumps and a doubleton, your hand may be regarded as tolerant of hearts and it is not recommended that you increase the contract by a return to clubs. QUESTION 7. As South you hold: New Drug Offers Canines Planned Parenthood, Too * . NEW YORK (AP)~ A drug firm says it has developed an orally administered drug that will control the biological urge of female clogs. In a swank midtown hotel, the Upjohn Company made the * announcement at Thursday's news conference that the drug, Prodox, was on the market. Normal sex cycles are resumed 'by the dog when the 15- to 20-cent or dally treatments-r-by —are discontinued. Prodpx was described as a synthetic version of a hormone. UP' John spokesmen said it could | and her family. living proof that a planned parenthood can be a happy one, too, Everyone was there at the appointed time—the press, the public relations men and company ofli cials. Everybody but the little beagle "solve a perennial problem of the pet lover." It was introduced, at a reception intended for a beagle mother and iltr three o/ftprtog, said to be They were stranded aloft with their entourage of veterinarians. The company plane was unable to land because of bad weather here and. returned to company hea$ quartets ut Kaloniimio. Mich. 4A.110 8 3 V7654:i 4103 *9 The bidding has proceeded: North East South 1 ¥ 1 A ?' What do you bid? ANSWER. Two hearts. A direct and simple raise seems to us the most appropriate action although we would raise no strong objec-i tion to an immediate bid of four hearts. The pre-emptive bid might serve lo inhibit the enemy's finding^ minor suit fit which they would i surely do if you were ingenuous enough to double one spade. QUESTION 8. As South you hold: 4Q106 VAQ76.12 fQJIt *K Hie bidding has proceeded: | South, Wes( North East Pass Pass 2 4> 3 <f> Pass Pass What do you bid now? ANSWER. Three no trump. Although partner's rebid is not forcing, it is semi-encouraging, since he was at liberty to pass two hearts. The king of clubs looms as a highly important card and, since partner has shown no interest in the hearts, it may prove easier to run off with a game contract which requires just nine tricks. KENNEDY-SUKARNO MEETING' WASHINGTON (AP)-The State Department announced yesterday hat President Kennedy will meet President Sukarno of Indonesia when that Far Eastern neutralist leader arrives here April 24. SMALL ADS DRUM UP BIG BUSINESS Put imill Ad* i« w«rk tar Youi Ctll At Mill, ML «£ *Vv* * rtvrwiBtitlv* mmftt vwr V«* M* «f . ThePIwenlxGazette GET SET TO GO! When, Where and How To GO-What To Wear, What To Carry! • 0^ • •• •" • ' '• •* Your complete % • Buying and * 'Vacationing Guide Will Be Found in the SPECIAL VACATION [ION with the Big Sunday Republic , V MAY 7th ..••' •*!•••••••••? I us These Features: * Complete information regarding all sports and sporting events. Means of transportation and facilities available for traveling into various areas of the country. How ro prepare your home before leaving. General roundup on what is available for you as a vacationer. Memo To Merchants $30,400,000.00 WILL BE SPENT locally by the estimated (10,262* Phoenix families going on vacation this year. 92% of the$e families will be reading this Special VACATION SECTION! Be sure your sales message is included! Advertising copy deadline: April 28, THE STATE'S GREATEST •:.». Republic i Os;ci't Consumer An»iwis

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