Nevada State Journal from Reno, Nevada on February 12, 1973 · Page 8
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Nevada State Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 8

Reno, Nevada
Issue Date:
Monday, February 12, 1973
Page 8
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14-Nevada State journal Monday, February /2, Z97/3 Washoe Teachers Set Meet on All-year School A town meeting to discuss year-round schools will be held by the Washoe County Teachers Association (WCTA) in the Centennial Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 22. The WCTA is holding the meeting because many teachers and parents are not aware of both sides of the program, said Ed Psaltis, executive director i of WCTA Teacher Spokesman Raps Administrators on Issue Ed Psaltis, Washoe County, The plan would see students Teachers Association executive attend school 45 days, with 15- director, agreed Sunday with [clay breaks School Supt. Marvin Picollo that | Psaltis said year-round schools should not be forced upon the community. '·I am not sure if the public knows what the pros and cons of the issue are," he said. Picollo, late last week, said year - round schools should be crossed off the list of alternatives to overcrowded conditions. He said in a report to the Washoe County School trustees it was imperative that the year-round school not be thought of even as a temporary measure. He asked trustees, in the report, to clarify their position that the year-round school would be developed only because of its educational merit. Psaltis, however, said Sunday many teachers and parents have spoken with him about the year- round issue, saying some administrators who recently have been speaking at area schools an association spokesman told him: "The confusion about the year - round school is unbelievable." Picollo had said trustees should clear up any misconception that the year-round school might be used as a threat to pass bond elections. This misconception may have arisen when Sun Valley School parents voted to go to a year- round school when they were confronted with over-crowding, Picollo said. Psaltis said: "Those of us that were at that meeting (about Sun Valley) did not hear it that way. Two experts on year-round schools in out-of-state programs will be at the meeting. Advance questions from the public are being solicited by the union at : their office at 1479 S. Wells 'Avc.. said Lonnie Shields, WCTA president. The visiting administrators i are from districts that have (been involved in all phases of 'year-round schools for at least I two to three years. | The WCTA p o s i t i o n is that i the union will support year- round school if it is necessary and beneficial to the children, but there is no proof of this now, Psaltis said. ·'There are many teachers in i the association that are tor it! right now, but there are also teachers who don't see merit in the plan because a great number of questions have not been answered," he said. "Our people have been left in the dark." The meeting will be open to local school officials, but they will not be invited to speak, Psaltis said. State legislators,' also plan to attend. have taken the position that the only alternative to double sessions is the 45-15 day plan. "The educational value was always secondary to the overcrowding problem. This has been what the administrators have been telling the general public. The key to the situation is proper elementary school zoning, which would utilize those 60 some vacant classrooms in Reno," said Psaltis. Honored: Uuane Lemons of Reno received his Eagle Scout badge recently at a court of honor held by Troop 152 at Grace Warner Elementary School. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Lemons. (Journal Photo) Jft · 2Z?^ ^5^^^ Almanac T H E - " ^ FAMILY LAWYERS (Co-sponsored by American Bar Association and Nevada State Bar Association. Published as a public service by I he Navada State Journal). School Musicians Concert Planned Up to 700 student musicians will perform during the third Johnson Scholarship at Pioneer Theater annual Concert Feb. 21. The best elementary school, junior high school and high school musicians from all the schools in the county will take part, said director Jack Neal of the Reno High School music department. Groups will include a high school honor orchestra, honor band and mass choir, a junior high school honor band and an elementary school chorus and orchestra. They will present a program heavy in its emphasis on Americana and the American composer Aaron Copland. The grand finale is to be an original contata in honor of Dec. 16, 1773, the date of the Boston Tea Party, featuring hundreds of musicians, both vocal and instrumental. Dr. Ronald Williams, University of Nevada professor of SHAKY STATE SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) - California has had more earthquakes than any state except Alaska, according to California Geology. The quakes have killed almost 1,000 persons and destroyed property worth more than $1.7 billion since the state joined the Union in 1850, the publication said. piano, wrote the piece especially for this concert and will direct it. Reno High School senior BUI Kirsten's composition for brass and percussion will also be presented for the first time. An exhibit of the art of high school students will be on display during the intermission. The concert is sponsored by the Washoe County Teachers Association in cooperation with the school district. It was conceived by the teachers as an educational experiene for students and as a memorial to Ernest Johnson, the late Empire-Gerlach rancher who served on the Washoe County School Board for years and won respect for his service to education. Admission proceeds are added to the Johnson Scholarship Fund to provide scholarships to deserving Washoe County High School students in vocational education, which was one of Johnson's special interests. The fund is administered by a special trust agency established by the teachers. Mrs. Audrey Huntoon is WCTA scholar- Equal Rights For Women On Bicycles To help its employees around the premises, a large company kept a supply of bicycles available at all times. But all the bicycles were men's. Women workers finally went to the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission with a charge of "discrimination on the basis of sex." At the hearing, they pointed out that men's bicycles were just not suitable for them, especially since they were also forbidden to wear slacks. This impressed the Commission, which duly upheld their complaint. The bicycle case is typical | of the wide variety of issues that have arisen under famed Title Seven of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Women have also complained -- almost always with success -- about hiring practices, dress codes, height By United Press International Today is Monday, Feb. 12, the 43rd day of 1973 with 322 to follow. This is Lincoln's Birthday. The moon is approaching its full phase. The morning stars are Venus, Mars and Jupiter. The evening stars are Mercury and Saturn. These born on this date are under the sign of Aquarius. British biologist Charles Darwin was born Feb. 12, 1809. Abraham Lincoln was bora on [he same day. On this day in history: In 1912, China became a republic when the Manchu dynas- j t y was overthrown by the Na- get tionalists. Showdown Hears On Pharmacy Bill CARSON CITY (UPI) -- A hearing will be scheduled soon on Gov. Mike O'Callaghan's bill to provide for advertising anc discounts of prescription drugs, and pharmacy representatives are looking forward to it. Sen. Stan Drakulich, D- Sparks, chairman of the Commerce and Labor Committee, said a hearing probably will announced this week on SB- 174. It would eliminate the present ban on advertising and discounts of prescription drugs and jharmaceutical services, a ban which O'Callaghan says permits egal price fixing. He wants it changed, primarily as a break :or senior citizens and others iving on fixed or low incomes. But industry spokesmen say t isn't that simple a matter. They intend to muster their arguments and present a case hey believe will defeat the governor's proposal. "The bill is based on the sremise prescription prices are oo high," said Bob Laman of Las Vegas, president of the Nevada Pharmaceutical Associa- ion. "This is a mistake for *vhich the whole industry is responsible. Our public relations las not been sufficient to get this across to the consumer.' "The pharmacists themselves know that prescription is one of the best buys in the consumer budget. The consumer price index bears me out," he said. "There are so many facets to the question it will take a hearing to bring them out." O'Callaghan has been carrying the battle around the state. In Las Vegas recently, he said shoppers have no way of know- ing that a prescription drug at one pharmacy may cost considerably more than at anothe a block away. "The only way he can fin out is to personally visit o telephone each drug store," h said. "Even then, the law woul prohibit a discount to a particu lar group of citizens, even the store wanted to give it. He said the difference in th price of drugs could mean th difference of green vegetable on the table for a couple livinf on a low fixed income whie also must pay for life-sustaining drugs. Laman said the legislation might not provide the desirable results which are intended. "I'm afraid that in trying t accomplish this noble gestun of helping people in the old age or fixed income group, an age-old profession might be sol down the drain," he said. " ! ear for the quality of the pro fession as well as the qualitj of drug products that will b used if such legislation passes.' Druggists contacted in a re cent survey denied their prices are unfair, and some said they fjive discounts -- even though they shouldn't -- to persons who have money problems. But they said advertising would allow big chains to go cut-rate and drive small pharmacies out of business. Keith Macdonald, chairman of the State Welfare Board who operates a pharmacy here, saic it would be discriminatory to give a discount to one group and not to others. He said the governor didn't aim at doctors, lospitals or landlords "but instead picked out one segment of the economy." In 1942, the German battleships Scharnhorst and Gneisenau escaped from the French port of Brest into the North Sea. In 1953, the Soviet Union broke off relations with Israel when terrorists bombed the U.S.S.R. legation in Tel Aviv. In 1963, 43 persons were lulled when a jetliner crashed into the Florida Everglades. pnv- and ship chairman. Mrs. Gerda Hemenway, director of music for county schools, is helping Neal with arrangements. Tickets will be on sale at the Pioneer Theater from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Feb. 15, 16, 17 and 20. Concert time is 8 p.m requirements, smoking ileges, hours of work, seniority rules. "Title Seven," said one court, "rejects the notion of romantic paternalism toward women and seeks to place them on an equal footing with men." In fact, men too have won victories under the same law. PARK LANE THE VALENTINE GIFT MALL For example, the Commission found sex discrimination in another company that gave half- hour lunch periods to its women employees but only 20 minutes to men. Nevertheless, Title Seven does not apply to hardship situations that are not based on discrimination between the sexes. Take this case: A saleswoman accused her department manager of violating Title Seven by deliberately making her life miserable. She said he made fun of her, gave her hard assignments, and bawled her out viciously. It turned out, however, that 25-story Hotel 'Topped Off LAS VEGAS (UPI) - A topping-off ceremony for the steel construction at the $83 million MGM Grand Hotel was conducted here recently. It marked almost exactly seven months ago that steel work began on the 25-story hotel. Alvin Benedict, president of the Grand Hotel, said the construction timetable was on schedule. The resort is scheduled to open late this year. Officials for Taylor Construction Co. said more than 20,000 tons of pre-fabricated steel at a cost of about $11 million was ordered for the hotel. Currently some 750 construction workers are on the job and the daily payroll is about $60,000. Regents Approve Vegas Community College Plans LAS VEGAS (UPI) Uni- j Ed Hendrick of Daniel, Mann, versity of Nevada Regents have I Johnson and Mendenhall archi- Ne/J/e Craig Nellie A. Craig, 84, who had resided for 51 years in Nevada, died Saturday in a La Crescenta, Calif., rest home. A native of Minneapolis, Minn, she was a registered nurse in that city when she met and married Dr. Robert R. Craig. They later made their home in Nevada, in Aurora where Dr. Craig was a general physician for the Wingfield mining interests, which he had previously served in Buckhorn and Fairview. He next went to Goldfield and then to Tonopah as physician and surgeon for the Tonopah Mines Operators Hospital for 25 years. Dr. and Mrs. Craig moved to Reno in 1944 and he continued tiis medical practice here until his death in 1952. Mrs. Craig continued her residence here in the home of her son, Robert Craig Jr., at 105 Bret Harte Ave., and was an active member of the Washoe Medical Center Auxiliary, the Twentieth Century Club, the Repertoire Club, Community "oncert Association, and the Reno Executive Club. She had enjoyed travels to 3very continent of the world. Her death in the rest home n La Crescenta, near where her daughter resided, followed lengthy illness. Surviving are her son, Robert of Reno; daughter, Mrs. Burrel Koepke of Pasadena, Calif.; grandchildren, Mrs. Timothy 3arnes of San Luis Obisopo, Calif., Craig E. and Thomas 'armer, both of Pasadena, 'alif.; great - grandchildren, Aaron and Lisa Barnes of San is Obispo; a sister, Mary Roberts of Summit, N.J.; a Tother, Frank Roberts of Min- eapolis; a nephew, Dr. Alden Roberts of Minneapolis. A graveside funeral is sched- led at 3 p.m. Friday in the fountain View Cemetery. Ross, Surke, and Knobel Mortuary is n charge of arrangements. j Howard Davis 1 Howard C. Davis, 64, of 1179 Charles Drive, died Saturday in a Reno hospital. A native of New York City, he had resided here for 18 years and was a retired shop foreman for the Whittlesea Checker Taxi Co. Suriving are his widow, Wilma of Reno; sons, Richard, James, and Charles, all of Reno; a brother. Sterling of Inglewood, Calif.; a sister, Margaret Miller of Los Angeles, Calif.; grandchildren, Richard Davis of Sail Lake City and Shannon Davis of Reno. A private funeral is scheduled Tuesday in the Walton Funeral Home. Burial will follow in the Mountain View Cemetery. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS The University of Nevada, Reno will accept sealed bids until: 10:00 A.M. on 2-23-73 For the Printim and Binding of The University of Ne vada, Reno Graduate School 1973-197? atalofl. Bid No. 1719. 10:00 A.M. on 2-22-73 For Irrigation Pipe and Fittings. Bid No. 1720 Bids must be submitted on official Uni versity of Nevada "Invitation to Bid" forms. Bids will be opened In Room 204, Morrill Administration Building, Uni versity of Nevada, Reno, Nevada. For further information contact the University Purchasing Department, 784-6552 JIM JEFFERS, JR Director of Purchasing 334600-Bid Feb. 12 only approved final plans for the new Clark County Community College to be located in North Las Vegas. The facility, which now awaits approval by the State Planning Commission, will be located at Cheyenne Avenue and North of D ecos Boulevard. University officials expressed hope that construction would begin May 1 on the $1.5 million project. It .s to be completed- within 15 months, unless labor disputes lause unforeseen delays. Seven ;rade union contracts expire in Southern Nevada this June. 62 Stores Open Mon-Thurs-Fri Nites her fellow men in the same department had the same tale of woe. Since male and female employees were being treated with equal harshness, the Commission decided to turn down ! the woman's complaint. 1 The rnmrni^sinn cair) sbp bad not proven a violation of Title Seven, but merely that the department manager was a very nasty fellow. WE SINCERELY APPRECIATE ALL THE KINDNESS SHOWN BY OUR MANY FRIENDS AND RELATIVES AS WELL AS THOSE OF SUSAN WEISS THANK YOU TIL BOB WEISS State Highway Division Promotes Elko Native James A. (Jim) Byers has been appointed to the position of resident engineer on a freeway contract in Las Vegas, replacing Neil Emigh who was promoted to the position of As- UNR Speech Symposium Called Success Communication between the University of N e v a d a , Reno and the public is the goal of the UNR Speech Department's symposium program. The program, which began ir March, has been highly successful according to its director, Gordon Zimmerman. Zimmerman, a lecturer in the department, conceived the program in an effort to give speech students an opportunity to use their skills with live audiences. Among audiences that have j participated in the program have been service and church groups and high school students. Speech students select topics they feel deal with today's problems--such as euthanasia, Mari- 'juana and draft evasion. The topics are controversial, but Zimmerman feels this is essential. "It is better to hit controversy openly and head-on verbally then to hide it under the rug and pretend it doesn't exist." f m "·«·*·«, -- -- »« u*iu jJi-n ·» n ui J \_/4 f\\3 £i, . . 1 , sistant District Engineer of he stressin g the democratic pro-,as Vegas District, State H igh-L ces f of lree 3 P eech ' the P l '°g ram ray Department. ' ; ] c l ^couragc-i 'he auclici^e to interact with the speaker. Carson Basin Report Shows House Shortage Journal Carson City Bureau A "particularly inadequate" housing supply for poor families in Douglas County and Carson City, and varying degrees of overcrowding and substandard structures in a five county area is detailed in a report prepared for the Carson River Basin C o u n c i l of Governments (CRBCOG). CRBCOG is a regional planning agency whose members include Carson City and Lyon, Storey, Churchill and Douglas counties. The report, prepared last ummer by intern Diane Marie Dash, also speaks of "growing urban and rural sprawl," and calls for a program to concentrate development in specified urban areas. 'The advantage of a planned development, centered about existing centers, will be the preservation of farmland, the conservation of water, and a more economic provision of public services at lower per u n i t 1 costs," said Miss Dash. The report says mobile homes are too tightly grouped, often constitute health hazards, and are "a drain on the communities in which they are located because they do not pay their share of the tax load." Also, their "cost per square Foot per year of life expectancy is enormous, reinforcing the contention that there is a need for more rental units or a greater supply of homes costing less than $20,000." With respect to housing, the report finds 11 per cent of all tectural firm outlined the final plans to regents during a one- day meeting on the UNLV campus late last week. He said all outside walls had been designed in the phase one project so they could be taken out and moved, depending upon how the community college facility developed. He said the building also was being well soundproofed because of 'noise from nearby Nellis AFB. The first phase of the community college development is designed to hold some 400 students with classrooms, faculty and counseling facilities. A student lounge area will be constructed if there is enough money. Regents agreed parking, lighting and landscaping would be included in the base bid let by the State Planning Board unless, prior to letting the bids, donors were found to provide the outside extras. It was pointed out, for example, that Clark County might pave the parking area free. Las way A native of Elko, Byers first joined the department in 1960 as a member of a survey crew. Until recently he served as assistant resident engineer on the Interstate 80 project. Byer.3 is married and the fa- 'ihsr ol (wo children. Northwest Reno 'Care, Share 1 Meals Planned "Care and Share" -- a project to improve the nutritional value of diets of at least 100 Senior Citizens in Northwest Reno -will get underway the latter part of February, according to John B. McSweeney, Nevada's Administrator for Aging Services. The hot lunches will be made available to needy senior citizens Monday through Friday at Faith Lutheran Church's Fellowship Hall, 2075 W. Seventh St. Seventy-five per cent of the $59,000 total projects funds are from a fed/""! 1 f^'ant Exchange Clubs Start Crime Prevention Week "One hundred forty-eight million dollars a day is a staggering loss to the American public. That amounts to more than $54 billion every year, and it's simply more than we can afford," said a spokesman for Reno area Exchange Clubs, which have begun their annual Crime Prevention Week. The Sunrise Exchange Club has joined forces with the Exchange Club of Reno to call attention of the the public to the appalling loss to the nation through crime. Reno area Exchange clubbers will make a special effort on behalf of their campaign during the week which began Sunday. It will be the 26th annual campaign by the service organization, which has put its more than 50,000 members nationally to work in an attempt to improve upon the situation. "If we can reduce crime just a little, there's reason to hope that some of thai money could be put to more beneficial use," the Reno spokesman said. Theme for this year's Crime P r e v e n t i o n campaign You've just been robbed!" NOTICE OF ESTRAY ANIMALS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thp following described animals have been taken up as estrays: One aged sorrel gelding, branded LAZY J HANGING FIVE on right stifle, found at Buffalo Hills, being held at Clydp Fisk Ranch, Gerlach, Nevada. (Estrav 519) One bay mare, approximately 10 years old, no brands, found at 5705 South Virginia, Reno, being held at Bill Sav age's Stables, Mogul, Nevada. tEstray 520) OWNERS OF THESE ANIMALS may reclaim same by providing proof of owner ship and obtaining written permit from a representative of this Department before 2:00 P.M., Friday, March 2, 1973. If nol claimed prior to this time, these animals will be sold by the Division of Brand Inspection on the above date as provided by Chapter 569, NRS. NEVADA STATE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 350 Capitol Hill Ave., P.O. Box 1309 Reno, NV 89504 By FRED WARREN, Director Division of Brand Inspection 333280--Horses Feb. 12-19 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that sealed pro posals for the construction of the Nevada State Employees Federal Credit Union in Carson City, Nevada, will be received in the office of the Nevada Slate Employees Federal Credit Union, 901 East Second Street, Carson City, Nevada, until 7:00 P.M., February 22, 1973. Said bids will be publicly opened and read at 7:00 P.M., the same date. In order to. insure consideration, the proposal shall be enclosed and sealed in an envelope marked, "Construction ot the Nevada State Employees Federal Credit Union, 901 East Second Street. Carson City, Nevada. No proposal will be considered unless accompanied by cash, cashier's check, certified check, or bid bond, in an amount equal to five per cent (5 per cent) ot the bid, made payable to the Nevada State Employees Federal Credit Union, as provided for in the general conditions Plans, specifications, and instruction to bidders may be examined at Reno Builder's Exchange, 310 South Wells Avenue, Reno, Nevada, and may be obtained at the office of the Nevada State Employees Federal Credit Union, 901 East Second Street, Carson City, Nevada, for a deposit of twenty-five dollars (S25.00) per set for a maximum of three (3) sets. Only bona fide general building contractors may obtain contract documents from the owner Deposits will be refunded within five (51 calendar days after bid opening if returned in good condition. Geneial contractors, sub-contractors, and-or others desiring to bid on this work shall be licensed and qualified 1 by the Nevada State Board of Contractors previous to time of bid opening The owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids or to waive any irregu larities or informalities in any bid or in the bidding. 333333-Cont. Feb. 1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9-10-1112-13-U is, Guild Meeting Set The women's guild of the Reno Church cf Religious Science will meet at 8 p.m. tonight at 673 James Lane. The meeting is open. occupied units in Churchill, Slorej Jiiid Ljon counties are overcrowded, and 79.9 per cent of the structures in Storey County were built in 1939 or earlier. The housing picture for Indians was said to be "particularly bleak," although efforts are being made to improve "Donations to defray expenses will be collected from those who can pay," McSweeney said, "otherwise the meals are to be free. Most elderly do not want something for nothing and will donate what they can afford for the meal." Project Director Judith Murphy is locating the most needy elderly in the area for interviews. Although approximately 10 meals will be delivered in hot-cold containers to the homebound, senor citizens will be encouraged to come to the Fellowship Hall where nutritional training, recreation and social function? will be available alonj with counseling or help in arranging finances, housing, transportation and medical care. Northern Nevada Workshop Set By NAACP The Reno-Sparks branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People will host a Northern Nevada Workshop Saturday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Gold-N-Silver Inn, 790 West 4th St. Speaking Will hp Virn;; M Canson, California Legislative Advocate Field Director; Nathaniel White, Central Area President of the NAACP and officers of the Sierra-Herlong and Mineral County branches of the NAACP. Topics to be discussed are what the NAACP is and isn't, desegregation guidelines, State Department of Education, employment and branch problems. For further information contact Eddie Scott or Bertha S. Woodward. DAIRY COMMISSION THE STATE OF NEVADA 7500 North Valley Road Reno. Nevada 89502 2035 Paradise Road Las Veaas, Nevada 89105 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS Pursuant to Nevada Revised Statute! 584 325 to 584.690, inclusive, and the Regulations adopted thereunder, notice is here by given that the Nevada State Dairy Commission will hold two public hearings in the Sierra Room of the Holiday Hotel, Mill and South Center Streets, Reno, Ne vada, the first hearing commencing at 9-30 o'clock A.M., on Tuesday, March 13, 1973, and continuing thereafter until all persons who so desire are afforded an opportunity to be heard upon the subject of whether conditions in the Western Nevada Marketing Plan for the Western Nevada Marketing Area, in order to conform more completely with and effectuate more fully the purposes and policy of N.R.S. 584.325 to 384.690, inclusive. The first hearing, ca'iled on petition from producers will be for the purpose of receiving testimony and evidence relative to the need for amending the minimum Class I price which distributors shall pay for fluid milk purchases from producers in the Western Nevada Mar keting Area. All evidence and testimony received at the first hearing will be included by reference to the record 1 of the record hearing. The second hearing will follow immediately after the first hearing described above and wi'il be for the purpose of i considering amendments to the minimum prices established for fluid 1 milk and cream in the Western Nevada Maiketmg Area that will give effect to any changes that may be made in minimum producer prices as a result of the first hearing Also, this second hearing is being called at the written request of distributors for the purpose of receiving testimony and evidence relative to the need for amend"ii the minimum wholesale and resale prices established for fluid milk and cream m the Western Nevada Market'"9 Area. BY ORDER OF THE S T A T E DAIRY COMMISSION STATE OF NEVADA By CLARENCE J. CASSADY Secretary-Administrator 2500 North Valley Road , Reno, Nevada 89502 Seaiecf with the Seal of the Dairy Commission On July 10, 1913, at Death Valley, Calif, (elevation 194) feet below sea level) the official the .situation through ' programs. federal I thermometer reached 134 Igrecs 'in the shade. ue- Tahoe Girl Completes Basic j PARRIS ISLAND, S.C., - Marine Pvt. Teejay D. Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Bergman of 3344 Sandy Way, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., graduated from basic training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot at Parris Island, S.C. She is a 1972 graduate of South Lak« Tahoe High School. 333220-hearmgs Feb. 9-10-11-12-13. IN THE SECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT £9 UR ,T, OF THE STATE OF NEVADA, ' WASHOE No. 284052 Deot No 5 . IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CATHERINA PESSI, Deceased q .. N °TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN; THAT SILVY A. PESSI having filed in this court a document purporting to be the i and tesfam ent of CATHERINA ,. i deceaset i. and a petition, praying that the same be admitted to probate, the hearing thereof has been fixed by o? c K° urt for Tuesd ay, the 20th day ° f . Fe . b / u j irv ' 1973 ' at ':30 o'clock A.M °I. saic { day at the Court House, in the of Reno, County of Washes; and pe "?" s . interested in the said csfatr a nrt notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why ' W "L sho - uld not be admitted to pro- 1 ECUTOR Dated, February 6, A.D. 1973 H. K. BROWN, Clerk 334040--Pessi ,, ,, . . , By G. GARFINKLE, Deputy Clerk Feb. 8-12-U NOTICE OF SALE . =,,. " " S H E R B Y GIVEN . £ of fhe Count V °' Nevada, will sell at '""owing described t 0 BURNS, AU"YM at T R A I the amount cash - to sallsfv this 334890-s^ie «,» ,. Don ; ld E- Prrkham washoe County Assessor MEWSPAPEJRl

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