Page 38-THE HERALD, Provo, Renown Utah. Wednesday, April 9. 1975 Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS . , beauty 1 Height o' 'amp 40 Atlantic (ah I 6 FnnotilP 43 Mendicant 11 City i" Irplsnd i)S O< qlll'v 1? M'.ISP nl astronomy 14 Npro •; tiittl' 1? D'SCus^'O' 1 , O/OUPS 1 6 Fr-malf 1 ^^p 1 7 Poisonous snake 19 Zoo featu'p ?n Oi stars ?.-' Fruit drink /I Oppn 47 Concur 4 fi Arab n .1 m P c i 1 Morn facjlp SI Onptimp prpv flpnl of Mp*'f r r > r ) Saw loolhod c mounMi'-' If fjfi Famp f>7 I ork of r'.'i" 1 1 r i8 SpvP'p 1 P DOWN ?fi F'pnc ing sworrt ?fl Occupy who.ly 1 (.ult'vatPff ?0 99 (irppk letter ? Nnr'ow marl ?' 30 Man n 1 3 Spanish t hppr ;M Staff o f h PI rig 4 Shnpp nq-)"' ?f V Mown r i I P.-ivpn ?A \ S ? r > onp '? i T.P (>' ?Q I/ 1 H'M<lu fja'r^prM wisdom '3' 10 nciqnmq R ^ola hprnmp Sovipt lakp Irniaififl i (.nil I Parl n< Mnos r,,-]rr,r, South /vine an in, Powp' In con* ma'ir) rjstpon- frpnr.h rjly "v-imnan <;p,ipo't 1? Fa- (comb form) 13 Uelorn 18 Masculine name (pi I 39 Form of dance 40 H.qh cards 4 1 Characteristic 42 Also-run 44 Equipments 46 Telegraph 48 Roman love qod 49 Batiste 50 Hostelry 52 Ethiopian diqnilary 54 Compass poml Win at Bridge Besf Chance for South NOKTII i A 782 V753 • J 9 5 4 A A Q 9 WEST KAST A 10 9 A Q J 5 3 V K 10 4 V J 9 i! 2 • Q 6 3 + K 7 2 A J 1087(1 * 4 ,'l SOUTH ID) A A K It 4 V A Q 6 • A 10 H AK52 Botli vulnerable West North East South 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead - J A successful diamond finesse but that gave him only two diamond tricks and the combination of the bad spade break and the unfortunate position of the king of hearts left him one trick short. Do you see how South could and should have played the hand? At trick one he should have played dummy's ace of clubs and dropped his king under it. That play would have left him with two more entries to dummy and the means to score three diamond tricks. Of course, if East had shown up with the 10 of clubs South would have looked rather silly. But those are the things that are sent to try men's souls. The bidding has been: 9 1 A 3* 4A By Oswald & James Jacoby West Norlh East South "If you insist on opening 20- point two notrumps, you ought to learn how to play the dummy," remarked North. "What could 1 have done?" replied South. "West made a brilliant defensive play and upset my applecart." South won the club lead with dummy's queen and decided that his best chance for nine tricks would be to collect three diamonds. So he led a low diamond and stuck in his 10. West won and shifted to the 10 of spades. South won and led his deuce of clubs with every intention of creating an extra entry to dummy by finessing the nirie. Unfortunately, for that plan West played his 10 spot and South was one entry short He did take a Pass 2 * Pass Pass 3 A Pass Pass 5 * Pass ? You, South, hold: AKQ965VA2 * K 4 3 * Q 8 7 What do you do now? A — Bid five hearts. Your partner is working his way toward a slam. Show him your ace of hearts. TODAY'S QUESTION You bid five hearts and your partner bids six notrump. What do you do now 9 Answer Tomorrow Send $1 lor JACOBY MODERN book (o: "Win al Bridge," fc/o this newspaper). P.O. Box 489, Radio City Station, New York. N.Y. 10019. (NKWSl'AI'KK KNTKUI'lUSK ASSN I CARNIVAL by Dick Turner CAL TECH SENIORS Ted Michon, left, electrical engineering major, and Dave Novikoff, a physics and math major, gaze carefully at their new world record — a skyscraper of playing cards 28 stories high. They beat the old mark by one story. The five and one-half foot high structure contained 224 cards. China Hopes to Keep Food Stamps It Quiet at Home To Rise By COLINA MACDOUGALL London Financial Times-UPI LONDON —When Premier Chou En-Lai said at the National People's Congress that China would be basically developed by 1980 and in the front rank of the industrialized countries by A.D. 2000, he was voicing for the first time in public what many Chinese must believe about their future development. Whether this vision is compatible for the ideal society envisaged by Chairman Mao Tse-tung is another matter. Indeed the new political campaign to reform the habits of the bourgeoisie which has been filling the Chinese press might be seen as undermining the very people, skilled workers and educated professionals, on whom much future growth depends. but at the congress at the beginning of the year, it cannot have escaped the notice of the technocrats on the politbureau that three of China's four Five Year Plans so far have been derailed (or very nearly, in the case of the current one) by a radical political movement. It is a fairly safe bet that the present government will want the new campaign kept in a low key so as to keep up with the economic timetable. For Chou's words at the Congress, though brief, suggest that the outline of an economic strategy has already been laid down. This probably looks forward, as far ahead perhaps as the next 10 years, to a period of steady growth. The improvement in internal air transport which must have followed the purchases of foreign planes is bound to mean much more travel for planning officials, bankers, industrial and agricultural experts, and skilled workers, and a far better flow of information into central offices in Peking. The planning system has tended to favor regional power, each province drawing up its own plan and submitting it to the center for discussion and approval. This is a logical system for so large and disparate a country. Although the stress on local industry continues, inevitably the growth of modern industries like petrochemicals means the development of large new complexes which will probably be responsible to Peking rather than any provincial authorities. This kind of growth is essential if Chou's forecast is to be fulfilled. From its comparatively small base, industry is intended to expand fast. The next five years will see a big leap in petrochemicals, fertilizers, steel and oil. But the main thrust of the next Five-Year Plan at least will be in agriculture, not industry. Agriculture is the bedrock of the Chinese economy. Planners in Peking may supply direction but the main investment is still the labor of the 650 million peasants. Here the constant campaigning which is so much associated with Mao's China comes into its own. There are more good seed strains, fertilizers, and powered irrigation than there ever were, but spread very thinly and insufficient to produce the increases China needs annually in grain output. What most peasants get instead is moral pressure. The extension of cultivable land is the keystone. This winter saw a drive for land improvement which was probably the biggest ever; new irrigation, terracing, soil enrichment —back-breaking work still carried out with small hand tools by many millions of men and women. Only the most intense propaganda can keep this up. "Barefoot doctors," young medical workers trained in hygiene and the treatment of simple ailments who travel from village to village, have been an important part of the campaign. The distaste that gnarled peasants originally felt for being lectured on their sex lives by freshfaced youths seems to have been dissipated, and the traditional desire for a large family appears much less pronounced among the young. It remains to be seen how much success attends this double attack on the fundamental economic problem. Amtrak Orders New Cars This sure is good, Mrs. Hennesy! At home we only eat bargains!" WASHINGTON (UPI) - Amtrak, the nationwide railroad transportation system, has ordered 435 new passenger cars, about half of them double deckers for long-distance routes. The $253 million purchase was announced Wednesday by Amtrak president Paul Reist- rup who said the cars "will drastically change the look and style of American travel." The 235 double deckers, the first of which will be delivered in January, 1977, will include food service cars, coaches and sleeping cars, the first built since 1956. There will also be special ramps for wheelchairs. The remaining 200 cars will be single level ones for Eastern routes where tunnels and other tight clearances do not allow for the higher cars. The new cars will be air conditioned and heated electrically rather than by steam as the present ones are, thus decreasing the chances of air conditioning failure or steam line freezing. Depending on the length of the trip, the double decker coaches will carry between 86 and 108 persons. In Value By BERNARD BRENNER WASHINGTON (UPI) - Food stamp allotments for four-person families automatically will rise to $162, another $8 a month, on July 1, Agriculture Department figures indicated today. That is 5.2 per cent higher than the $154 in effect since Jan. 1 and 8 per cent above the $150 in effect last year. Most experts had been predicting a level of $164. One specialist said the rate was lower because retail food prices in the first months of 1975 rose slower tlian forecasts. Agriculture Department experts said because of increased benefits and recent leaps in the number who qualify, the cost is expected to reach about $5 billion in the vear ending June 30 and about $6 billion in 1975-76. Officials had estimated costs of about $4 billion for this year. Agriculture officials predicted an average of 15.8 million people would get stamps. But enrollment is at a record 18.4 million for February and experts now believe it may be close to 21 million by the end of June —about 1 in every 10 Americans. The program allows people to buy stamps at less than their face value, expanding their food- buying power. Some with no income get coupons free. Others must pay in accordance with their income and expenses —an average of about 23 per cent. Officials said purchase requirements for most families will not change. At present, a family of four with $100 a month adjusted net income —rent, educational and medical expenses and the like are subtracted —pays $25 for $154 worth of stamps. Effective July 1, such a family would pay $25 in cash for $162 in stamps. Allotments for other families now range from $46 for a single person to $266 for an eightmember household. The Agriculture Department is required by law to adjust allotments every six months in line with retail food costs, so the stamps are tied to the "economy diet plan," the price of enough inexpensive food for a proper diet. Economists said today that rose from $161.50 in January to $162 in February — the figure normally used to set the July 1 food stamp allotment. Officials also announced that each state will be required to appoint an "outreach coordinator." Suits have charged 19 states and the Agriculture Department with not trying hard enough to make people aware of their eligibility for food stamps. Spanish Missions NACOGDOCHES. Tex. (UPI) — Nacogdoches was founded as one of the five original Spanish Missions in Texas. The original mission was abandoned until 1779 when a group of settlers who had been thrown off their land by the "Danishauthorities returned. Questions Are Asked About U.S. ByPHILNEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst As President Ford and Secretary of State Kissinger anguish over events in South Vietnam, Cambodia and the Middle East, others, friend and foe alike, wonder aloud whether the deeper meaning of these events is a growing isolationism in the United States. And that leads to the further speculation whether the United States will indeed live up to its treaty obligations in the event of emergency. The questions persist despite repeated reassurances by both Kissinger and Ford, the latest by the President in a speech in San Diego on April 3 Declared the president: "I must say with all the certainty of which 1 am capable: No adversaries or potential enemies of the United States should imagine that America can be safely challenged; and no allies or limetested friends of the United States should worry or fear that our commitments to them will not be honored In Europe, the question of U.S. reliability is being asked most urgently in West Germany which stands in the front lines of any future confrontation with the Soviet Union. The Frankfurter Allgemeine. a respected newspaper, headlined a long frontpage editorial: "America: A Helpless Giant." An official German government news bulletin circulated to government personnel published results of a Harris poll suggesting the United States would be in no mood to send troops to the defense of Europe or of West Berlin. The Financial Times of London suggested Kissinger may be wrong in saying congressional intervention in foreign policy is only temporary. The British government is known to be concerned over conflicting aspects of U.S. foreign policy as demonstrated by differences between Congress and the President and state department. In Asia, Japanese officials admit being disturbed by events in South Vietnam and Cambodia. They said Foreign Minister Kiichi Miyazawa would ask in a meeting with Kissinger in Washington on April 10 for a reaffirmation of the U.S. commitment to defend Japan, including maintenance of its "nuclear umbrella." In South Korea there has been speculation that North Korea might be tempted into another strike against the South because of communist successes in Southeast Asia. Indonesian Foreign Minister Adam Malik has said it is clear to him that isolation in the United States is becoming "stronger and stronger." As speculation has mounted, it also should be said nowhere in the communist sphere outside Southeast Asia has there been any overt sign of a communist attempt to take advantage of obvious U.S. discomfiture over its recent reverses. It also is fair to say that much of it also has been encouraged by statements by both Ford and Kissinger as they have sought to impress their policies on a reluctant Congress. Be Careful With Those Poppy Seeds CHICAGO (UPI) - Harmless store-bought poppy seeds can produce opium plants from which morphine can be extracted, scientists at the University of Illinois Medical Center say. "All you do is throw them into the ground, and they'll grow by themselves," Dr. Norman Farnsworth, head of the U of I Department of Pharmacology and Pharmacognosy, said. He and several colleagues studied the seeds bought in bulk at grocery stores about a year ago. He said poppy seeds on buns and bread will not grow because they have been sterilized through baking. The unsterilized poppy seeds themselves are harmless and contain neither opium nor morphine. But if planted, he said, they will develop into opium plants. "A lot of people are under the conception that opium plants won't produce morphine in this climate, but they will," Farnsworth said. "And they think the poppy seeds you buy are not from the opium poppy, but they are." Benjamin Perillo, regional director of the chemical laboratory for the federal Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs, said that because there is no law requiring poppy seeds be sterilized, it is possible they would germinate if planted. But he said opium plants require great care and will not grow if they are just thrown into the ground. "If you think roses are tough to grow, you should try opium poppy," he said. "They re really a bear." The Bureau of Narcotics' Washington office said it is investigating Farnsworth's study. Astro- Graph Bemice Bade Osol For Thursday April 10, 1975 ARIES (March 21-April 19)You're likely to run into opposition from several sources today Don't try to bull your way through — this will only complicate matters TAURUS (April 20-May 20)Responsibilities you've neglected will begin causing immediate problems. Tackle them in order. Don't let things pile up m the future GEMINI (May 21-June 20)This is not a good time to become involved in new projects that could press you financially Your budget isn't healthy enough CANCER (June 21-July 22)Don't be too self-serving regarding personal amibtions It will only result in alienating those whose help you'll need. LEO (July 23-Aug 22)This is a very tricky time for you, businesswise Take care not to become involved in something beyond your financial scope. UBRA (Sept. 23-Oc»23)Dont yield to pressures now and do things against your better judgement.Give yourself time to think before making important decisions. SCORPIO (Oct. 24- Nov.22)The next few days you're going to feel more strain than usual in your work or career Forewarned is forearmed — don't snap at this. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)Select associates with great care at this time. Shun those who deal in intrigue or persons you're not sure of. CAPRICORN (Dec.22- Jan.19)One you have some important dealings with is growing impatient at the way you're handling your end and may take some drastic steps AQUARIUS (Jan.20- Feb.19)Words you thoughtlessly utter now will come home to roost Weigh very carefully what you say to avoid repercussions. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)Be very careful who you do business with in this period Deal only with firms or individuals above reproach. Your Birthday April 10, 1975 More travel than usual is in store for you this year. Relationships established on your journey will prove rewarding and lasting. Canada Jobless Rate Climbing OTTAWA (UPII - Statistics Canada reported today that Canada's unemployment climbed to its highest level in 14 years in March, gaining .04 per cent to reach a seasonally adjusted rate of 7.2 per ent. The government statistics bureau said 840,000 Canadians were out of work last month. The ac justed figure was almost 2 per cent above the 5.4 per rate recorded in March, 1974 Mishap Kills S.L Worker GREEN RIVER, Wyo. (UPI) — Deputy County coroner David Jelaca Tuesday said a 21-year- old Salt Lake City construction worker was killed when he was run down by an earth scraper he was directing. Jelaca said Joseph W. Marcovecchio was directing the earth scraper at a construction site south of Green River Monday. The right front tire of the machine apparently backed over him, the coroner said. Marcovecchio was working for the Suleta Construction Co. at the Glenarms Addition. Hard Times CHEYENNE, Wyo. (UPI) Increased interest in Wyoming nonresident deer-hunting licenses could be interpreted as escapism from gloomy economic times, says a sociology professor. A thousand licenses for southwest Wyoming recently were sold in two days, and the following day another 3,000 for the northwest hunting area. Dr. Joseph Sardo, who teaches at Colorado State University, says recreation always seems to increase in periods of economic hard times. Tax Curtain SANTIAGO (UPI) - The number of Chilean tourists traveling abroad is expected to drop considerably after March 1. The government's tax office said Chileans traveling to the United Stales and Europe would have to pay a whopping $275 tax to leave the country. For Latin American nations other than Argentina, Peru and Bolivia, the tax will be $60. Legal Notices ORDINANCE NO. «00 AN ORDINANCE * V NEDING THE ZONING MAP TO REZONE THE PROPERTY AT 18'.' CALIFORNIA AVENUE WHICH WAS INADVERTENTLY PLACED A PF ZONE, THE ERTY IS PRIVATELY OWNED AND SHOULD HAVE BEEN PLACED IN THE M-l ZONE BE IT ORDINAED BY TU E BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS C c PROVO CITY, UTAH SECTION I: Provo City Commission he-et-v finds that certain property a' '6'' California Avenue * ' 5 inadvertently placed on the r ece nl • enacted Zoning Map in a PF Zo^e The property is privately owned a"d should have been placed in 'he v Zone. Based on its own motion the City Commission hereby amends and modifies the Zoning Map of Provo City to rezone that certain property at 1897 at California Avenue Provo Utah, from the present zoning P f (Public Facilities) to MI (Manufacturing Zone) The property is located in Utah County, and is more particularly described as. All of BlocV 1. Steel City Subdivision Plat "A" SECTION II: This Ordinance shall take effect thirty days after it is passed or twenty days after it is published, whichever date is later PASSED AND ORDERED PUBLISHED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF PROVO CITY, UTAH, THIS 3 DAY OF APRIL. 1975. RUSSELL D GRANGE Mayor ATTEST R. GLENN OLSEN, City Recorder I, R. Glenn Olsen, the duly chosen qualified and acting City Recorder of Provo City, Utah County, State of Utah, do hereby certify that as such official, I have the custody of the records and files of the proceedings of the Board of Commissioners of said City; that the above and foregoing Ordinance Is a full, true and correct copy of the Ordinance passed by the Board of Commissioners of Provo City on the 3rd day of April, 1975. In WITNESS THEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the corporate seal of said City this 3rd day of April, A.D., 1975. R. Glenn Olsen City Recorder Provo City, Utah Published In The Dally Herald, April 9, 1975. ORDINANCE NO. 401 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 24 OF THE REVISED- ORDINANCES OF PROVO CITY UTAH, 1964, AS REVISED, FOR THE PURPOSE OF RECLASSIFYING AND REZONING THAT CERTAIN PROPERTY OWNED BY DELL S . ASHWORTH, LELAND STOUT and EUGENE BLACK, COMPRISING APPROXIMATELY THREE ACRES LOCATED AT THE INTERSECTION OF 150 EAST AND 2230 NORTH FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE R-2 (R-2PD) TO RESIDENTIAL ZONE R-3. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF PROVO CITY, UTAH: SECTION I: Title 24 of the Revised Ordinances of Provo City, Utah, 1964, as revised, and more partlculary the Zoning Map of Provo City, be and the same are hereby modified and amended to include and show that the following described property now zoned Residential Zone R-2 (R- 2PD), be and the same is hereby changed and modified to Residential Zone R-3, the property belonging to Dell S. Ashworth, Leland Stout and Eugene Black, being located at the intersection of 150 East 2230 North /in Provo, the property lying In Utah County, being more particularly described as: Commencing at the intersection of the center line of Provo Canyon Road and the Center line of 2230 North Street said point being approximately 198 feet and 868 feet North of the South west corner of the southwest '/4 section 30, Township 6 South, Range 3 East, Salt Lake Base and Meridian; thence North along the center line of Provo Canyon Road 220.75 feet, more or less to the extended North line of the Stout property, thence along said North line East 557.70 feet, more or less to the East line of the Stout property; thence South along said line 216.16 feet, more or less to the Northeast corner of the Eugene E. Black property; thence South 4 degree 11' East 140 feet; along the East line of said property to the South east corner; thence South 86 degree 2' West 151.70 feet along the southllne to the Southwest corner of said Black properly, more or less to the Southwest corner, 'thence Noflri 187.26 feet along the West line, more or less to the center line of 2230 North Street; thence West 153 feet along said center line, more or less to the extended East line of the Ashworth Group property; thence South 92.85 along the East line of said property, more or less to the Southeast corner; thence West 239.59 feet along said southline, more or less to the center line Provo Canyon Road; thence North 92.85 feet along the centerllne of Provo Canyon Road, more or less to the point of beginning. SECTION II: This Ordinance shall take effect thirty days after it is passed or twenty days after it is published, whichever date is later. PASSED AND ORDERED PUBLISHED BY THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS, PROVO UTAH, THIS 3 DAY OF APRIL 1975. RUSSELL D. GRANGE, Mayor ATTEST: R. GLENN OLSEN, City Recorder I, R. Glenn Olsen, the duly chosen qualified and acting City Recorder of Provo City, Utah County, State of Utah, do hereby certify that as such official, I have the custody of the records and files of the proceedings of the Board of Commissioners of said City; that the above and foregoing Ordinance is a full, true and correct copy of the Ordinance passed by the Board of Commissioners of Provo City on the 3rd day of April, 1975. In WITNESS THEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the corporate seal of said City this 3rd day of April, A.D., 1975. R. Glenn Olsen City Recorder n L.,- L. Provo City, Utah Published in The 0 April 9, 1975. TO OUR REARERS This newspaper strives to protect its readers against fraud, deception or Injustices. Readers are cautioned to make no payment of money until they have thoroughly Investigated ads which require Investment In stock, samples, equipment or vending machines. Merchants, dealers, venders, etc., are required to Identify them-selves In each ad they publish. This paper Invites calls from individuals who find unidentified dealers or questionable advertising of any »or1.
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