Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on January 11, 1968 · Page 67
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 11, 1968

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 67

Publication:
Location:
Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1968
Page:
Page 67
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 67 article text (OCR)

Frank R. Goodman, 85, Arizona Road Builder WINSLOW - Funeral services for Frank R. Goodman, 85, former state highway engineer, Celia Bertling SCOTTSDALE—Funeral Mass for Mrs. Celia Ann Bertling, 75, who died Tuesday in her home, 108 N. Reddell, will be said at 10 a.m. tomorrow in Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church, 101 S. Miller. Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. in Mercer Mortuary, 1541 E. Thomas, Phoenix, wh e re friends may call after 2 p.m. today. Burial will be in St. Francis Cemetery. Mrs. Bertling, a native of Canada, came ago. Survivors here 17 include years t w o daughters, Mrs. Marian Deeb and Mrs. Rosemary Vlahos, both of Scottsdale; two sons, Paul of Phoenix, Gerald of Tucson; two state; 16 grandchildren and 12 state ; 16 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Rodney K. Brown Services for Rodney K Brown, 11, will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Phillips Memoria" Church, 1401 E. Adams. Rodney died Jan. 2 after a short illness in Karmursel, Tur key, where his father was sta tioned in the Air Force. He was born in Geneva, N.Y., and hac been in Turkey the past year Before that he spent six months of each year with grandparents in Phoenix. Survivors include his parents T. Sgt. and Mrs. Donald E. Brown; a brother, Gregory; and who died Monday at Winslow Memorial Hospital, will be held at 1 p.m. tomorrow in St. Paul's Episcopal Church here. Mr. Goodman, a native of Tyler, Tex., came to Arizona in 1903. He received his civil en- Jneering degree in 1908 and served as assistant state highway engineer for several years. He was state highway engineer from 1923 to 1924. HE SERVED for six years as Flagstaff's city engineer and Decame city engineer for Winslow in 1930, retiring in 1952. He served for many years as chairman of the highway committee, Winslow Chamber of Commerce, and was instrumental in completing Arizona 65 from Phoenix to Winslow and lite Navajo and Hopi Reservations. H. H. Quackenbush Was WWI Veteran FLAGSTAFF — Services fori Harold Henry Quackenbush, 70, former Indian agent and contractor, will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Flagstaff Mortuary Chapel. Mr. Quackenbush died Tuesday at Flagstaff Hospital. Private cremation will follow the services. Mr. Quackenbush, a native of Wisconsin, came to Arizona and Flagstaff in 1939 as an agent for what is now the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs. He was for the last 20 contractor. years a Flagstaff A portion of that highway, from Winslow to Toreva, is named for Mr. Goodman and Sen. Carl Hayden, D-Ariz. He also was responsible for many of the connecting roads from state highways to the Navajo and Hopi Reservations. HE WAS a life member of Elks Lodge No. 536 and a member of various Masonic orders, the Rotary Club and the Painted Desert Country Club. Burial will be in Desert View Cemetery, with Masonic graveside services. Friends may call at Scott Mortuary from 7 to 9 p.m. today. Surviving is his wife, Jo. grandparents. Mr. and Fletcher Scott of Phoenix. Mrs. 'riends may call today in Uni- frsal Memorial Center, 1100 E. Jefferson. Burial will Greenwood Cemetery. be in PINE TREE FLAG BOSTON (AP) — The Massachusetts state flag, adopted in 1908, bears the state coat of arms on a white field on one side and a green pine tree symbolizing the early importance of the state's forests on the other He was a World War I Army eteran, a member of the Amer- can Legion, and the Veterans )f Foreign Wars, and was a }2nd degree Mason. He is survived by his wife Rita and a sister out of state. George Hilclebrand Rites for George Hildebrand, 44, a heavy duty equipment mechanic, will be at 9:30 a.m. ;omorrow in A. L. Moore and Sons Mortuary, 333 W. Adams. Mr. Hildebrand, 3616 N. llth St., was killed in an accident at work Tuesday for Western Frontier Machinery Co. He moved to Phoenix eight years ago from his native Des Moines, [owa. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. Survivors include his wife, Joella; three daughters, Mrs. Kay Flood of Omaha, Mrs. Betty Moore and Kathy Strickland, both of Phoenix; a son, Tommy Strickland in the Army in Vietnam; his mother, Mrs Blanche brother, Moines. Hildebrand; Tom, both and of Des Burial will be in Greenwooc Cemetery. Phoenix, Thurs., Jan. 11, 1068 STRICKEN — Roy Reuther, 58, brother of United Auto Workers President Walter P. Reuther, died yesterday in Detroit Memorial Hospital. A spokesman for the UAW said he was stricken at home and died after arriving at the hospital. Ireiie Bennett Mrs. Irene J. Bennett, 59, a •egistered nurse, who was born n Mexico and brought to Nogales as an infant, died yes- erday in a Phoenix hospital. Mrs. Bennett, 1517 W. Madion, lived a short while in Bisbee and was reared in Jerome. She attended school in i convent at Prescott and •eceived her nursing degree at ;he French Hospital in San Francisco. She resided in Phoenix the past 30 years. She had no known survivors. Rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Mercer Mortuary, 1541 E. Thomas. Funera Mass will be said at 9 a.m Saturday in St. Matthew'; Catholic Church, 2038 W. Van Buren. Burial will be private Friends may call at the mor tuary after 3 p.m. today. JUST SAY 'Charge It" . DEPARTMENT STORES A SAVINGS The Geophysicist Team Studying Ren Sefi London Sunday Times Service LONDON — The small team f geophysicists who left Cam- iridge the other day for a port n the Red Sea carried among heir baggage 13 tons of ex- )losives. The aim was not sab- •tage, nor the discovery of oil, nit an examination of the strata under the sea. The team hopes, in fact, to make major contribution to the [rowing body of evidence that he Red Sea is an ocean in unbryo, slowly but inexorably videning by three-quarters of an inch a year as Arabia and Africa drift apart. The group, led by Dr. David Davies, will spend most of the lext six weeks on a dilapidated teamer (with air conditioned mts on its deck), setting off the ixplosives in small packets un- ler the sea and recording the shocks with the help of buoys moored up to 60 miles away. The speed of sound in the •ocks will provide the informa- ion they are after. THE MAJORITY of geologists now accept the theory of continental drift—that tlie continents of today are the fragments of a single giant land mass that started to break up more than 200 million years ago. The remarkable geological and geographical fit between the iwo sides of the Atlantic, magnetism trapped in the rocks suggesting that the continents were in quite different positions in the past, and other evidence provide overwhelming support. The force that moves the continents about the surface of the earth like gigantic icebergs almost certainly stems from sluggish convection currents, rising from deep in the earth, which spread out under the crust, dragging the continents with them. ONE OF THE most dramatic oceanographic discoveries in recent years is a vast range of underwater mountains, 40,000 miles or more long, which is believed to mank the places where the convection currents reach the surface. There is a deep rift in the center of this range for much of its length, and many other indications that the crust is being dragged apart along it. It is no coincidence that the ridge runs mainly down the middle of ocean basins, for these were presumably formed by material drifting away on either side. The Red Sea is one of the few places where the midocean ridge meets a continent. Thi makes it a place of extraordinary interest to geologists, for of partial melting caused by the here it should be possible to ob- extra heal coming up from serve a new ocean in formation. THE RIDGE divides in tne 'rocks will be very slow. . Gulf of Aden. One arm runs up| Measurements of thfs Mm* the Red Sea, and the rift along£ an onl ,y P™ vide t , indi .';f t evi- , , dencc of continental drift and of is center appears on land asj what is happenin g in tne Red ;he Jordan Valley. All the evidence points to Arabia moving away from Africa in a north- me; easterly direction and also turn- Iy. ng slightly in an anticlockwise direction. The movement began 10 or 20 million years ago. low, the speed of sound in the Sea. But geophysicists are now on the brink of being able to" measure continental drift direct* The other arm runs ashore in Somaliland and becomes the rreat Rift Valley of East Africa. Here there is as yet no sign of a sea, but in a few million years time another long narrow sea will probably stretch deep into the heart of Africa. AS MIGHT be expected where a hot convection current rises to the surface, the heat flow through the earth's crust along the mid-ocean ridge is several; times greater than the normal rate. The fact that in places in the Red Sea if, is five times greater is strong support for the view that something very odd is happening. With the help of their explosions and recordings, the THE NATIONAL Physical • Laboratory has recently de-. veloped the mekometer. which uses very short radio waves to measure distance, and is poten-: tially capable of measuring to less than a hundreth of an inch in a mile. A mekometer on one side of 'the straits at the southern end of the Red Sea with a reflector on the other would be cap-' ahlo of detecting the kind of movprnent the geologists expect. WORTH WAITING FOR GRAND RAPIDS. Mich. (AP) For the second year in a row," William Telder, 69, got the coveted Michigan state license plate JA 0001, after a 16Vfe-hour wait outside the license bureau. Cambridge team hopes not onlyiEquipped with a chair, hot to obtain a detailed picture of:fee and sandwiches, he hpent the Red Sea's submarine geolo- the night waiting for the prize gy, but to find that, because plate. ALL 3 STORES OPEM SUM. 9-6 SPECIALS GOOD THRU JAN. 17 - LIMIT RIGHTS RESERVED SORRY NO MAIL ORDERS 4750 N.I 6th St. Open Daily 9 to 9 3931 E. Thomas Rd. Open Daily 9 to 9 2657 W. Camelback Open Daily 9 to 9 WE ICONIC MC Ht OUARDIAN |CHBCKCAOHINd • •NVIOK GUARANTEES YOUR CHECK J1CO CASH-S6OO MERCHANDISE Health and Beauty Aids VISIT WOOLCO PHARMACY for all your prescription needs. Our expert pharmacists will allow no compromise with quality, yet the low Woofco prices give your pocket book a big boost. By Style 13 o2.-99cSize Deodorant By Secret € Family Size, 1 .49 Value, Limit 2 Mouthwash By Scope 1 7-oz. Family Size, Limit 2 Shave Cream Sof Stroke By Mennen 55* 14%-oz. Bonus Size, Limit 2 Limit 2 Crest Family Size Shop Daily 10 to 9:30 Sundays 11,*30 to 5:30 Toothpaste 2:99 C TEMPE HAYDEN PLAZA EAST ltd. ill Curry ltd. PHAKNIY HOYDEN PLAZA WEST 1 IlUUll 1/1 w. Indiaiv School Kd. at Grand NEW CATALYTIC HEATER IT REALLY WORKS! Enjoy safe camping com- j). fort, no matter how cold the I weather! Perfect in tents,! trailers, campers, duck-1 blinds, ice fishing, hunting, | etc. NEW ADJUSTABLE 5000 to 8000 BTUperbr. 5000 BTU per hour ZEBCO #5500 •#909 REEL #2500 ROD 3500 BTU per hour COMBO List Price 55.00 199 1G99 NEW MUMMY SLEEPING BAG World's finest closed-face spinning combination. Matches 'super smooth Zebco 909 reel with fasTaper 2500 custom rod. Silent, selective anti-reverse. Complete with approx. 150 yds 6 Ib. test line, plus extra spool 10 Ib. test prem. mono. line. #S-183 SHAKESPEARE COMBO: . #17.71 Push Button Reel with 8-lb. Monofilament Line and #PB10 6' 2-pc. Solid Glass Push Button Rod List Price $18,00 ffffCO EBBBHBHHHV COMBINATION ROD 3300 REEL 606 Model 2290 •BALANCED TACKLE All Metal construction Smooth wide- range drag Complete with line 6' two-piece fiberglass rod ZEBCO 202 REEL With Line America's most popular reel. \i vl LIFE JACKETS COASTGUARD APPROVED ALL FEATHER - 3/4 ZIPPER Finished Size 1 "I 99 32 Xoo •••••• AMERICA'S MOST POPULAR COMBINATION 23.90 Retail up to 90 Ibs. CHILDREN'S 139 5 c each 3for12c PLASTIC WORMS SPECIAL LINED RUBBER KNEE BOOTS Cleated Soles, Heavy Duty Construction. SMARTLY STYLED Wellington Boots 99 W*^ I' Slide on and off in a (iffy ; — choose from two com- ' fortable styles - #566 , 6 tan roughouts — Super : lite Cork Sole and Heel — light as a feather #541 Shiny Black Leather — Oak Solo — Rubber Heel. FOR WORK, DRESS OR PLAY *v »•* »_>' ', SWEAT ,"*••( PANTS ,;\ Your Choice 199 FISHING LURES Lutijr var.elyalna- lionally known lufBI. Valuei lo $1.50 ..... ... SMALL MEDIUM LARGE S BLANKETS SNELLED HOOKS j i /^ » m ( J\ SIZE 2 TO 4 /|V "" I H ( j CARD OF 6 A V -t WEAR 8" 2 PC. quilted suit Men's Sizes Men's 4-Buckle or Zipper ARCTICS ; Hew Surplus Combat Hunting S Fishing Field PANTS B^and T?W. 6 roomy • pockets — Khaki color /~ - water repellent heavy 2 SIDE cotton bateen to resist hi^ BEINFORCED Ladies' & Children's RAIN & SNOW BOOTS. OUTDOOR Asians TAB MEN'S PERM PRESS WORK PANTS 399 MEN'S & LADIES' COLD WEATHER/ and AFTiR-SKI BOOTS FLEECE LINED Pr. MEN'S CLOTH HATS ..,„. Outdoors iype for work, fish ing, hunting and camping Water repellfent. Khaki or Gray CAMP STOOL Metal Folding

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page