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t\ Weather roundup ^' Halt frtm U.S. WtAIHtt HlttM . M5A FORECAST | Bfum SlMW High Twnptrafttrat f«p*ct*d Wtdntidoy toclpltafl.n N.I hirflectorf- Conmlt t.cot ferttait MOON PHASES • D O (T . .New, Nov. > First Q Nov. 16 Sun flies today at i p.m.; fnoon rises at : p.m. Full Last Q Nov. 23 Dec. 1 :50 a.m., sets 5:33 :29 a.m., sets 3:10 ARIZONA FORECASTS Northeastern Plateau—Variable high cloudiness today and tomorrow with high cloudiness and winds increasing. Highs 60-70, lows 25-40. North Central Mountains, Mogollon Rim and White Mountains — Variable high cloudiness both today and tomorrow; high cloudiness and winds increasing tomorrow afternoon. Highs 60-70, lows 2035, \4 Southeastern Valleys — Fair with mild temperatures today arid tomorrow with increasing high cloudiness. Highs in the 80s, lows 35-50. Western Valleys—Increasing high cloudiness today and tomorrow but continued fair and warm. Highs in the 80s, lows 45-55. „ For detailed Phoenix weather forecast call 273-7511. For state forecast call 2/5-6341, PHOENIX RAINFALL Since Jan. 1 ....5.61 inches Average to date 5.90 inches 24-HOUR REPORT (To 5 p.m. yesterday) Arizona i;: H L Prep Bisfaee Buckeye Carefree Clifton Coolidge Douglas Flagstaff Ft. Huachuca Gila Bend 70 42 82 41 79 49 74 40 86 39 75 31 61 18 73 41 86 45 Grand Canyon 61 20 Heber Kingman Page Parker Payson PHOENIX (Normal) Asheville 53 Atlanta 57 Billings 62 Birmingham 56 Bismarck 56 Blythe 83 Boise 68 Boston 61 Brownsville 76 Buffalo 49 Burlington, Vt. 55 Casper 56 Charleston, S.C. 55 Charleston, WVa. 49 Charlotte, N.C. 56 Chicago 41 Cincinnati 43 Cleveland 42 Columbus, 0. 41 Dal. Ft. Worth 61 Denver 61 Des Moines 51 Detroit 43 Duluth 50 El Paso 71 Fairbanks 19 Fargo 49 Great Falls 62 Helena 50 Houston 70 Indianapolis 42 Jacksonville 61 Juneau 40 Kansas City 54 Las Vegas 74 Little Rock 57 Los Angeles 77 Louisville 45 Memphis 55 Miami Beach 81 Midland, Tex. 66 Milwaukee 38 Mpls.-St. Paul 49 Needles 82 New Orleans 67 New York 65 North Platte - 65 64 20 — 74 40 — 58 35 — 84 43 71 28 81 47 78 46 - Phx South Mtn 77 60 — Prjescott 69 29 — Safford 75 36 — Sedona 73 35 — Show Low 64 21 — Springerville 60 16 — Ttfcson 79 46 — Wjjliams 63 32 — Wuislpw 65 24 — Ybiimgtown 83 39 — Yunia ,85 49 — National Albany, N.Y. 58 48 —. Albuquerque 59 49 — Amarillo 67 27 — Anchorage 35 28 .01 _ Oklahoma City 59 _ Omaha 54 _ Philadelphia 61 _ Pittsburgh 48 _ Portland, Me. 59 _ Portland, Ore. 61 _ Raleigh 59 _ Rapid City 66 _ Reno 76 _ Richmond 60 _ St. Louis 49 St. Prbg-Tampa 68 ~ "Salt Lake City 66 _ San Antonio 73 _ San Diego 76 San Francisco 61 ~ St. Ste. Marie 41 ~ Seattle 57 _ Shreveport 62 _ Spokane 56 ~~ Washington 61 35 35 34 32 23 49 — 38 53 .07 61 — 42 .27 46 .44 35 51 .01 35 .01 34 37 .28 37 .02 38 .02 35 .19 44 .35 28 — 37 — 39 .08 31 35 12 .05 26 39 26 — 52 — 36 .07 47 .32 27 .03 36 — 43 — 35 .01 57 — 38 — 37 .04 71 33 — 36 .15 34 — 49 — 40 — 56 — 23 31 — 27 — 50 — 40 .02 48 .13 51 1.70 36 28 — 28 — 44 _ 36 — 57 .10 34' — 39 50 52 — 33 .30 50 1.41 42 — 39 .03 47 — Joint paper bill okayed by panel United Press International WASHINGTON - The Senate Judiciary Committee approved a bill yesterday to permit Joint operations of two competing newspapers in the same city. The bill was approved 8 to 4 and now goes to the Senate floor. A similar measure is pending in the House. The bill, providing an exemption from antitrust laws, would allow newspapers to jointly operate production and other mechanical and • clerical departments while keeping separate editorial departments. It would permit pooling of profits, division of the newspaper market in the city concerned, and price fixing for advertising and circulation so long as the pricing agreements were not predatory. The measure would give legal blessing to such agreements already in effect in 22 cities. The bill was designed to keep separate editorial voices alive in a city — to prevent one paper from failing financially. The Supreme Court had ruled that an operating agreement by two newspapers in Tucson violated antitrust laws. The effect of the bill would be to reverse the court's ruling. CANADA 51 Calgary Edmonton !•' Regina • Winnipeg > Vancouver MEXICO Acapulco M Hermosillo 86 Mexico City 75 ,1 54 31 — 33 — 74 — 25 — 48 .98 75 — 55 — 48 — By CHARLES H. GOREN Goreh Although South literally gave his all in an attempt to land" his slam bid, a truly inspired defense by West left him short of the mark in to'*' day's hand. Holding but five points, North did not have enough for a positive response to partner's demand . opening bid in hearts, so he made the negative bid of:.: two no trump. His jump preference to four hearts on tiie ; next round is not a dras- 'ti|'.move, for he has already limited his hand, and a mere return to three hearts might gisfe partner the impression that North has a virtual bust. ;:^When South learned that his trump suit was solidified, h|; .thought briefly of probing fojv a grand slam but inas* much as North would need specific values, he decided to settle for a small slam in h|arts. n selecting his opening West paid careful atten- to the bidding! North's decayed jump, ft 'hearts eon.- vijiced him that the dummy wjis probably short in clubs anjdj in an effort to cut down r($fs, West led a trump. SQJjth won the trick in his hind and cashed the ace of lm's, noting the fall of the from West's hand. vulnerable. Sou th NORTH A9852 EAST Both deals. 08743 + 107 WEST 4K10763 91075 OK1065 *J OQJ92 4.Q9832 SOUTH 9AJ9883 OA + AK654 The bidding: South West North East 29 Pass 2 NT Pass 3 <f» Pass 4 9? Pass 69 Pass. Pass Pass Opening lead: Five of 9 As a safety play, South led a small club from his hand at trick three, and, but for West's brilliance,, declarer would have .jjeen amply rewarded for his caution. If irmitted to win the the queen-of,clubs, le to return another and 1 when- South rev «.-™«-«- lead ' he can-ruff ^4|lpjs»ernaining two club .»Ipsersr- Trumps are drawn 1 ' " " and declarer's the outstanding clubs divided no worse than four • two, declarer had no plobiems, for he could con- vMJently ruff away his losers North's remaining two s. If the clubs were five' , however, precautions be taken to protect the of clubs from an adverse ruff. Well was-not leaving anything to chance, however, and he ruffed the second round of clubs in order to lead another heart, which applied the finishing touch. There was only pne trump left in dummy while South had two losing clubs, and in the end he was obliged to concede the setting trick to East. CONSTIPATED? DUE TO LACK OF FOOD * BULK IN YOjm WIT • .BRAN ft? BUDS 3 That horsing around with a hippo is taxing Phoenix, Wed., Nov. 5, 1969 BULLUOG The Arizona Republic 21 Associated Press NOR WALK, Calif. - Ronnie Hochleutner is a 24- year-old unemployed construction worker. His wife is expecting their first child in a few months. Like many in such straits, Ronnie dreamed of a windfall. Then there was Sam, 1,780 pounds of hippopotamus, on the auction block at Jungle- land, a defunct animal compound in Thousand Oaks, northwest of this Los Angeles suburb. Hochleutner envisioned a beautiful pool surrounded by people glad to pay to watch Sam cavort in it. He envisioned delighted crowds viewing Sam at weekend fairs and exhibits. And he bought his dream hippo for $400. That was two weeks ago, After putting down $75 more last week for a 10-day food bill, Hochleutner put Sam in a rented truck to bring him home, and ran into legal roadblocks. The Los Angeles County Health Department barred the 7-year-old pet from several locales. So off they went to Yorba Linda in neighboring Orange County, to a horse ranch next door to the home of Ronnie's sister. A corral was available at $35 a month. "A hippo is known in Africa as a river horse," Hochleutner told owner Clyde Davidson. "He waddles and the horses gallop but they get along wonderfully." Sam disagreed. He broke out of his corral and waddled the horses into a panic. Hochleutner called the county animal shelter. Four men showed up to catch Sam and put him in Hochleutner's pickup truck and take him to a nearby zoo, where, hopefully, Sam could stay until things worked out. Four hours later they finally got Sam in the truck. But the zoo turned Sam down and on to the shelter he v/ent, ramming the truck into a near-wreck along the way. "Imagine that," Hochleutner says. "A hippo in a dog pound!' Sam is still there. He already has cost more than $1,500, his owner says, not counting the $22,500 needed to build a hippo home. "I'm really in a hole," says Hochleutner, "one bigger than the one Sam needs." Year 'Round Air Conditioning Unit Hookup to present Elie. Air Conditioning Reeiiteri. New netting, cooling thermostat. Root mountad. VAN'S AIR CONDITIONING 342 N. 16th St. "Since 1947" Phone 253-2200 252-4593 Ban Gray the first hair dressing designed especially for men getting Gray—makes your hair look young again! BtFORE AFTER V. i B&nBrcy\ BAN GRAY covers the gray I£II I without changing your NAT- SS j URAL Hair Color when used daily. Just rub in and comb. Ban Gray Never Streaks Never Rubs Off Never Looks Artificial! Always Looks Natural. BAN GRAY when used daily works so gradually no one will suspect you are using anything. You'll look and feel years younger. Easy to use . . . Nothing to mix or measure. only $000 6 ei. k DRUG AND DISCOUNT STORES Do You Know This Child? Is this child from your neighborhood? Drug pushers operate on every high school campus in Phoenix, according to local authorities. If you have followed press accounts of the drug problem in Phoenix schools, you have shared the sickening feeling of every parent in our city. Narcotics charges have increased almost 300% in the past year in our community. The alarming use of drugs by our children cannot continue, it must be stopped. Not only does this tragic problem ruin the health of our children ... it pushes the crime rate up at a fantastic rate, because children steal to pay for drugs. John Driggs, as your Mayor, will form a citizens commission of experts in drug problems on the first day of his term. These educators, doctors, law enforcement officers, and young people will make concrete recommendations for wiping out this threat to our community. In addition, the Driggs administration will initiate rehabilitation facilities, and a Drug Stop program coordinated by a full time member of the city staff. All law enforcement agencies will be focused on the problem. The drug pushers will discover that Phoenix is one city that is deadly serious when it declares all out war on drugs. This will not be an easy task. But it must be done. And, it must be done without delay. The lives of our children are at stake. "You Deserve Your Money's Worth From City Hall"