Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 4, 1965 · Page 8
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May 4, 1965

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 8

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Clovis, New Mexico
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Tuesday, May 4, 1965
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», CLOVB tffiWS^OtBKAt, TtiMdny, May 4, 11)05 Threat 'Negligible' _ ........ ....... ^ ..... .„...:.. ___________ » ml _________ ...... Rio Grande Level Runoff Examined ALBUQUERQUE (UPl)— That Edward Sanchez, technical ]ia- Ole* Man River of the West, the Kto Gfande, currently is "rolling along" but the $64 question among veteran river watchers is Just how much rolling will be done in the next 30 to 45 days. For the Rio Grande, which carries about as much water as a bathtub tap many months out of the year, has been known to become quite frivolous in the Spring when snow conditions to the north create a heavy runoff. And no doubt about it, this year's runoff is going to be a dandy. 160 Per Cent On April 8 the runoff for the main stream of the Rio Grande was forecast at an anticipated 160 per cent of normal from April through September, and the May forecast, due out thy week, is expected to reaffirm that picture. i And between Elephant Butte Dam, near Truth or Consequences, and the mountains of Southern Colorado not one single, son officer for the Corps, said his agency feels the dam at Abiquiu can handle all the Chama has to offer and thereby relieve the pressure on the Rio Grande. Sanchez also said Jeme/ Dam west of Bernalillo stands dry and ready to handle any heavy runoff from the Jemez mountains. He said up to 30 inches of snow still are reported in some areas of the Jemez watershed and heavy runoffs, such as occurred in 1957 and 1959, could result from that area if warm weather and rains hit the piled up snow. But Jemez Reservoir is nearly empty. It can handle 115,000 acre feet and it has never been crested so Sanchez feels it too can do the work for which it was cut out. That leaves two potential problem spots: first, the Rio Grande and second, the Galisteo. Galisteo Creek, which has been flood control dam spans thej known to bring massive walls of main stem of the Rio Grande. watcr down from the Sangre de However, most observers feel Cristos east of Las Ve gas. runs the danger of any major flood i between Albuquerque and Santa is negligible due to the con-j^p struction of dams on tributaries of the Rio, partictilarily the Chama River of Northern New- Mexico. The key to control of the Chama...and perhaps the Rio Grande...is Abiquiu Dam between Espanola and the town of Chama. Abiquiu. dedicated in 1962. will meet its first test this year and In the past the creek has covered U.S. 85 near Santo Domingo Pueblo and its passive dry bed is misleading. But surveys indicate this year the runoff from the Galisteo watershed won't be sufficient to cause more than an occasional flash flood, should heavy rains hit. and the creek isn't considered a Corps of Engineers officials a^^ThaUeaves the Rio Grande it- confident it will do the job it hold back self. No dams stand between Albuquerque and the Colorado inoun- was meant, to do the Chama. _^ _ _ _ . \A \.4 \. i \.{ k! VJ *.l HV» L < !«-• -w. -. . -^ . .- -- ...... The dam backs up a nearly taing or for that matter between empty reservoir which can han- ! Elo ,' iant Butte and +he moun . die 1.242 -100 acre feet of waters Uains Rv 1970 Cochiti Dam an! l which will pour down the Chama :Rt , servoir vvill solve the Kin from the Cumbres Pass area of;,-.,,;,,,,!,, „ Southern Colorado. And the dam was finished none too soon as the U.S. jGrande runoff problem. as will . I Galisteo Reservoir harness the Galisteo. but right now Mother . . , . . Geo ' Nature has a free hand, detic Survey anticipates a runoff H L ilaco i, son j n charge of of 189 per cent of normal on the Chama this Spring. Engineers Confident Robbery Attempt Thwarted DUNCAN, OWa. (UPIi - A robbery s u s p e c t who drank beer in a storage room as a snarling police do.; and 15 officers closed in on him was in jail today. Police credited an alert and couregeous superrnarke 1 em- ploye with thwarting the attempted robbery or the s'o-e b\ H. L. .lacohson, in the U.S. Weather Bureau in Albuquerque and the man in charge of flood forecasting, summed it up this way: "I don't anticipate any big flooding problem-; ' .Tacobson said," but you have to remember if Nature sets out. to do domething she can do it. ''I always remember i:vit in 1!M8, when 1 went to Kan-as City they said there were no more flood problem* and then in I'Jol we had a dandy. "\Ve are well protected now, however, and it wi!i take a lot ot water to cause trouble at E*- par.ola or Albuquerque as the f'hama is so well protected." Jaeob>on -aid rains and snows e jiast Xi ande water a Ft. Si identified Barn os 2 Ten per tonit-r iniurv and in t • riL'h! w aiieci Were mal :i" ti •.vill \;.ri A rj;n or al)" 1 . e iink; the M be about t ! force:,-'. rapid v.:i'-; con!'! re e in the Rio ::!••'. b"en nor- i':rr T find •ill in fl- id he ad'! He doors n;n_' iru a sn;:!i i;'i-r.i front of a>-istanl V.e'N Tn<> bandit then inio a storaHc roo o: t ; ie Safeway s' While !•<• wa> o casiiier contacted cashier was st .-re n.araL'er v\ man reapueaj-ttd. ' Don't ca'.! ti.e biindit ordered. 'I'm not " (aim Me\; !V\ -,i:\ e rnanu-'cr ^ tor-;-; -a o and calls for abn Ltr.d !e:npt-:a Hut he p- m'.i-'ve 1'".: li:'hl !••; I'-*.. :, ihern c out i;f a. >-<\ We:. the rua '. i i: i s ah tWu da'. c <. n 1 d The g'.mm other < a.ihi( j r. furd. for the Landlord told was locked in could not OHM As police a ran to the tear o where tiiere are small storage rooms. About 15 heavily-armed officers swarmed around and on top of the store Policeman John Adams \\it;i police Uuii "Rex" leading the way began searching the bu.ldin.: About 20 mipiitt'-, later the husky tjog lound m, susj)ect. in t'ie mul'-t ot a small pile of empty bci sa:d Neurb-. u: believed used -^ Police said tl'.e bottle of phenoba on him. (MtiitMs chrome - plated where the suspect wa tuwd AootJier rnvi-lvvr uas f tlit? reai 1 ol the - u>jj,-v t •. Which Was i-arLfd hear mask, pt.-ct had a ai fapsules >o found a near cap- revolver n ll': >. •.». o'f e Hard rains pell trouble l!ut alti-rnai: a * lit! Of --pe far. and mean plenty and hot r,;' \\ arm i;ave or- le or no louer ;.-,-.•'- 1 i'dd-d i I'M! wavr weathc/ and coo: Ana -A , «ili4 ictentilication !,i.<- ... oi, , 0| tue '' Jit i pa-iwhsch Rio Graade pers on the suspect uidicatfd he 'been sorely lacking was at f». Riiey. Kan i n lad'i a "happy situation " water a!! !n aH P'W>n-£^-^»W« 1 SWEET AND TE FW.L a fit Price Cut f t ITS ANOTHER SAVING of 10% & More That's What A price reduction of 6c per can amounts to a savings of about 17% and such a savings is not uncommon at Big Value Discount in Ciovis. Some items are reduced to save you more ... some less, so that you can actually expect to save an average of 10% or more on YOUR TOTAL BILL OF GROCERIES. So ... while a savings of 6c per can isn't much on a single purchase . . . when we give you this kind of savings on EVERY CAN ... ON EVERY PURCHASE . . . WEEK AFTER WEEK AND MONTH AFTER MONTH then Boy! — we're talking about saving you BIG MONEY! These savings are yours only at Big Value Discount... the store which is dedicated to FULL SAVING SHOPPING! r ' : • Food Club Assorted Flavors 100°o Guaranteed USDA Inspected And Graded Lb. I if fl Vi* t'.* it 1 , g ^ I 5ft P Comstock Pie Sliced No. 2 Can Gayla 1-Lb. Box Pork oast PORK CHOPS Pork Steak Lean Shoulder Picnic Cuts Pound Lean First Cuts Pound Lean Boston Butts Lb. SAUSAGE Spare Ribs Porky Pure Pork 39 C lean and meaty Lb. FARM PAC ALL MEAT 12 Oz. . . . 2i15 £ 19 s T5' PUNCH 26' 49' 25 27' Dartmouth Fresh Frozen, 6 oz. Can ORANGE JUICE 2 • 39c Topco STARCH v z Gallon 35c DOG FOOD A ?4G ;r 69c Fond Club COFFEE A ,^t 69c Clearwater Two Ply assorted, TICCIIC Facial Quahty M +%g\ llbbUc Pkg !....4 r "» s 29c Food Club MILK Tall Can 3?39C 46 Oz. Coin 31 Circus 46 Oz. Can Family Pack Assorted Flavors '2 Gallon Top Frost Fresh Frozen 6 Oz. Can 3 for Morton's Assorted Family Size Each TEA Food Club 'A Lb. Pkg. 25 FLOUR Elna 10-Lb. Bag 69 VALU HAND SUE PREE HONEY & ALMOND 16 OZ. iOTTLE . . . eodorant Mermen Reg. $1.00 Retail 49 C SUPER SET l'*\oi'i.s '-i'i uz- utei 1 . Mou i, $1.?5 Si 5 <iraii4, 1UO f'ouul 19c 8 I'r (i D.I i ant i r S|47 ! TOOTHPASTE - 67* Shave Cream''' 49 C BUBiLEMTH 62* VALU ctovys * Overcall Better Than Double BY JACOBY & S(W Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Yesterday's article gave a horrible example of a taketfflt double when a player held most NORTH 13 * QJ6 454 + A932 WEST EAST (1» J Q965 4AKJ "43 ¥92 486 4KJ1073 *J1075 +Q84 SOOTH A 102 4 AQ92 + K6 Both vulnerable East South West Notlh 14 IV Pass 2* Pass 4 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 4 &• of his strength in the opponent's. bid suit. In general the morel cards you hold in the suit your opponent has bid the less desirable it is to make a takeout double. South has a fine opening heart call. East has opened one diamond. Should South pass, overcall, or double? The answer is that he should overcall with one heart. How will his partner know whether South has a good overcall or a bad one. He won't but he doesn't have to know. North should raise the one heart overcall to two. In the early thirties the raise of an overcall indicated a strong hand. Since that time it has! Around the State merely indicated the sort Of hand with which you would false an opening bid. Four hearts turn out to be • cinch contract. In fact, after the diamond opening South should have no trouble makfng five odd. He wins the diamond with the ace or queen as required, cashes the other high diamond, ruffs a diamond In dummy, w- turns to his hand with the king of clubs, ruffs his last diamond and eventually loses two epaa* tricks. With this hand the double would not have hurt South at all. He could have gone to two hearts after his partner responded one spade. North would have raised that to three afld South would have still reached game but if North did not have any heart support the double might well have started North and South on their way to real trouble while the overcall could not have hurt. Q—The bidding has been: North ' East South West IV 14k 2V Pa«« 2* Pass 4V Pass 5 * Pass ? You, South, hold: 44-32 VK87 +K05i*K3» Wbat do you do? A—This is a tough one. Six hearts is the recommended call, but if yon bid only five hearts yon are not making a serious underbid. TODAY'S QUESTION Your partner opens one heart. You, South, hold: *KJ876 VQJ3 4742 What do you do? New Mexican's Art In New York NKW VOKK ilT'l) attracted in the Metropolitan Museum l>\ the most complete show of American art ever exhibited also are enjoying a smaller shoy mounted in conjunction entitled "Stieglitz and His Galleries". The Stieglitz show nicely complements "Three Centuries of American Art" because photographer - dealer Alfred Stieglitz helped mold the American artistic tastes of the 20th Century and his wife, Georgia O'Keefe! was one of the major painters of the period. Miss O'Keefe. widowed since 1946 and living in New Mexico, is represented in the show by three paintings — "Deer Horn". "Blue Lines No. 10", and "Black Abstraction", all from the collection which Stieglitz left to the Metroplitan Museum. There also are a Sticglitz photo portrait of his \\iio taken in 11)18 and photos of Miss O'Kecle's hands and font and of her exhibition at his gallery in 1!WJ taken by Edward Steichcn and Paul Strand. The entire show, including paintings, sculpture, print, drau- ings and photos, \\eiv drawn from tlie Sticjlit/. bequest. Included are a \ude rai'.'.'e of ar- ti-t exhibited at StU"jluz'< _L'al- Icries including Amen.'an artM- Arttuir Dove. Marsden Hartley. Arlhn." Carles. John Mann. A; vd Maurer and Max Weber Campbell To Visit Fair M Campbell V, i!'' !e;.\e \ e \\ Mexico apa'.n t\s v i-;- 1 -- \\,\^ time for a New York World's Fair \is;t The govern.:- \\ •". .e,-'- e Friday, and \\ \'.': .1 I |- e -- i ; ,- eo:>- 'ence of K,r>.;> IV -. .:.•:-, nl !e;.;e. Sterl.n.L! Kan- i-iiM^t,- I le u ;'! arr:\ e In \eu Y t, ;- K DSver Falls To Death S!\\ Fi; CITY 1 }>]•- A 21- Icll t'. IHKI 'eet to h^ iie;it:i Sunday \\\K".\ !:;> p.uaci.uti- tailed to OJ't'Il Otis Da\ id \\;>!iart!s lumped fn>m a plain- piloted b\ (leiie UeiHin el SiKi.M' I'lt) \\:!liams wa-- .liiilli't.'i:; \Mtli se\eral oti.vr pi-rsniN in the Arenas Valley near the 'l.'ant OiunU An imrt Armed Forces Day Set WIIITF SANDS -l-Fi/.- Thr public is in\ ited to view Arnn-d Force- Da\ dein-.inMruliutis .it White S.ihd- Missile Hanue. Ma\ l.t. Col. William Riser. While Sands project officer, said planned demonstrations include a i Hawk Missile firing at a target • object. He said fixed-wing and rotary-wing aircraft will be flown in other demonstrations. Book Published SANTA FE tUPIi-A 28-page booklet entitled "Prehistoric 1 Weapons in the Southwest", published by the state museum and was written by Museum Anthro- ployist Stewart Peckham. The \\ords and pictures in this booklet, follow the development of Indian weapons from an ancient throwing stick to the curved sone bear, referred to as the ultimate stone age weapon. Contract Awarded RVIDOSO (UPK-The Ruidoso Municipal School Board has awarded a S330.2D2 contract to an AI;mio«ordo firni for construction of the new White Mountain Elementary School. ^I'lie contract was awarded Tuesdav to G and L Construction ( 'o Tile school board met in special session to award the contract. The five board members- voted unanimnu-lv to give the contract to (; and I.. Bond Vote Slated SiJ.VKK CITY il'PI i — Silver <'it\ property owners will \ ote Ma.\ L lr » on a $1 - million sihool bund issue I! passed, proceeds from • bum! sale will be poured Into construction of a new hi^h school and elementary school. The present hich school would be com cried m'o a junior iuub school and addition 1 ; made to o'lur olenvnuirv school build- ina< and f'liij High School. Missile Sites Unwanted WASHINGTON il'IMi - Tin- An Force ha< advised the Senate and House Armed Services i 'oininstiee^ that no other mill- tun si-mce branch appears in- teie.sled in pickmt; up 1'J obsolete Atlas Missile sites near Ros- \\eil. N M Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry t. l'-l. line , j or f e , thri;i liruitir bo llit-y F j rim Hymn. WJ* IfllllllUII ft •N* **

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