Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 21, 1960 · Page 107
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 107

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Sunday, August 21, 1960
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Page 18 (Section 4) ALL EDITIONS Artedtt* Republic, Pitoetiift, August 21, Two Polish Army Veterans Are Among 56 Naturalized Two men who fought its the Polish army against the Germans in World War II were among 56 naturalized In cere- ftionies here Friday, Alfons Leon Geldarski, 47, of 1118 W. Seventh St, Mesa, and Joseph Janik, 34 of 1041 E. Clarendon, both spent time in displaced persons camps, mined ton! in England following the war, and ended up as public school custodians in the Phoenix area. Naturalized with them were their British wives, Gertrude Geldarski and Ester Janik. Both men came to the United States a month apart in 1955 and each has a son. Geldarski became custodian at Mesa High School in 1956, after having worked at Gilbert High School. Janik went to work for Phoenix Union High School District after his arrival here, and now works for North Phoenix High. They had met in the British mines and renewed their acquaintance here. Friday's naturalization class was the last scheduled in U.S. District Court until after the November general elections. Federal law prohibits naturalization of immigrants within 60 days prior to a general election. Speaker at the ceremony was Alexander A. Raisin, 5828 N. Casa Blanca, Scottsdale. who came here from Russia in 1909 and was naturalized in 1912. Presiding at the final naturalization hearing for the 56 who were naturalized was U.S. District Judge James A. Walsh, of Tucson, Others naturalized were: Cayetnao Acosta, Route 1, Peofia (Mexico); Mrs. Rcfugio Moreno. 2245 E. Portland (Mexico); Mrs. Annettia Beatrice Bauer, 3412 W. Willetta (Canada); Antoiiino Tagliavia, 7206 N. 27th Ave. (Italy); Mrs. Mary Rose Nyiran, 4223 N. 18th St. (Hungary); Mrs. Rosa Peralta Perez, 1874 Don Carlos, Tempe (Mexico); Cape Hatteras Becoming U.S. Vacation Paradise When you say Cape Hatteras, the first thing that comes to mind is hurricanes and shipwreck. But things have been changing on the cape. In between the big blows it has become a sandy playground for vacationing America. By CHARLES STAFFORD CAPE HATTERAS, N.C. (AP) — This is the elbow of the island chain that lies like an emaciated arm ajpng the North Carolina coast. Like any prodding elbow, it courts trouble. "When we get gusts of hurricane force," says the Rev. F. B. Dinwiddie, who records nature's tantrums with a wind gauge on the roof of the Baptist parsonage in Nags Head, "you wonder whether you're going to stay on this planet or go into orbit." Thirty miles off the mainland, the cape lies in the path of a hurricane hurrying north or a northeaster scudding south, The barrier islands guide the cold Labrador Current to a head-on collision with the warm Gulf Stream, and each drops its cargo of sand and shell, creating shoals which have wrecked an estimated 2,000 ships. BUT FOR all their fearsome reputation, these islands, called the Outer Banks, and their formidable cape are a vacation paradise. Summer temperatures average 76.5 degrees. The year-round winds of Hatteras average 11.9 mph, well behind the New York City average of 14.5. And of all the hurricanes that head this way, one hits .the North Carolina coast on an average of only once every 3 1 /? years. • There are 6,500 people living on the banks. They make their livings from tourists, the federal government, and the sea. Nearly 5,000 are employed in the tourist trade, now worth $30 million and still growing. It thrives on long, vacant beaches, good fishing, and a surprising variety of history. A. W. DRINKWATER of Manteo remembers D^c. 17, 1903. That day Wilbur and Orville Wright pushed a frail craft from a wooden shack at the base of a sand hill with the odd name of Kill Devil and gave birth to the air age. Each summer night on Roanoke Island, just behind the banks, an outdoor pageant is re-enacted. "The Lost Colony" tells the story of Sir Walter Raleigh's ill-fated attempts to 'establish an English colony in America. The Outer Banks were the hideout of Blackbeard the pirate, a naval battleground of the Civil War, the testing place of Gen. Billy Mitchell's aerial bombing theories, and the "Torpedo Junction" of the World War II submarine war. NOTHING HAS been more important to the Outer Banks than shipwrecks. They brought the first settlers, provided a liveihood, and woduced lore, heroism and tradition. Shipwreck prevention has been so successful there are only five lifesaving stations left on the banks. Once there were 26. The 500 or so Outer Bankers who don't cater to tourists or work for the government are jacks-of- all-trades. When the fishing isn't good, they build a boat or plant a garden or work on a dredge. THEY TAKE what the sea has to offer. These people—the hotel owner, the coast guardsman, the fisherman—look a hurricane in the eye with respect, but without fear. When a hurricane blows up out of the tropical Atlantic during the season from July 15 to Nov. 15, the tourist people board up their businesses and go home. Fishermen move their boats into sheltered coves on the inland side of the islands. Then they wait. When the storm is gone, Hat teras once more is a vacation playground. Aurelia Alvarez, 525 E. Madison (Mexico); Mrs. Margrith K. Miller, 1423 W. Fourth PI., Mesa (Switzerland); Mrs. Bella Griggs, 4304 E. Garfield (Canada); Jimmy Guillermo Panis, 2521 E. Madison (Philippine Island); Mrs. Maria Teresa Lustre Aiken, Williams Air Force Base (Philippine Islands); Mrs. Pamela Hamilton Selway, Luke Air- Force Base (Great Britain); Mrs. Maria Camarena, 1005 S. Montezuma (Mexico); Chesley Frederick Blackler, Prescott (Canada); Mrs. Yuk Cheung Leung, 2221 W. Washington (Great Britain); Miss Barbara Ann Jeffrey, 560 N. Fraser, Mesa (Canada); Telesforo Tadeo Asistin, 4033 W. Sherman (Philippine Islands); Mrs. Antonia Salazar, 2137 E. Madison (Mexico); Cristobal Ruiz Luna, Route 3, Glendale (Mexico); Mrs. Virginia Pearl Jaciuk, Route 1, Tempe (Canada); Mrs Merced de la Torre, 2437 E. Atlanta (Mexico); Miss Priscilla Felix, 746 E. Cocopah (Mexico); Mrs. Rosaria Felix, 746 E. Cocopah (Mexico); Stavros Souris, 3323 E. McDowell (Greece); Mrs. Charlotte Gertrud Magdalene Bassett, 5731 N. 32nd Ave. (Germany); Mrs. Ester Nunez Segovia. 706 S. Second St. (Mexico); Mrs. Emma Marie Fortney, 2605 W. Van Buren (Canada); Mr. and Mrs. Howard James (Patricia Anne) Baker, 1020 E. Pierson (Canada); Jesus Navarro Ortiz. Chandler (Mexico); Peter Sypnowich, 317 N. 18th Ave. (Canada); Jose Garcia, 3725 W. Verde Lane (Mexico); Mrs. Guadalupe Park, 2029 E. Mohave (Mexico); Mrs. Maya Fulton, 1322 E. Palm Lane (Switzerland); Mrs. Mary Ellen Boylan, Williams Air Force Base (Canada); Mrs. Irene Grace Snyder Williams Air Force Base (Great Britain); Mr. and Mrs. Steven (Theresa Katherine) Durchschere and Gerald Frank Duchscherer, 1806 N. 22nd St. (Canada); Patrick Towers Moore, 2120 W. Gardenia (Great Britain); Mrs. Betty Edwards, 3827 N. 32nd Way (Great Britain); Mrs. Po Lau Seto, 3702 W. Catalina (China); Darlouche Behnam, 3544 W. Minnezona (Iran); Maria Enriquez Artega, 1105 S. 13th St. (Mexico); Pablo Vasquez, 2042 E. Buchanan (Mexico); Alberto Enriquez Gomez, 506 W. Mohave (Mexico); Miss Sabine Elizabeth Jordan, 523 W. Glenrosa (France); Mrs. Mitsue Jarvis, Kingman (Japan); Mrs. Cristi Navarro, 2321 Mohave, Glendale (Philippines); Mrs. Denise Waja, Williams Air Force Base (England); Curtis Alan Hudgins, 3, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Hudgins, Williams Air Force Base (Greece); Mrs. Elfriede Karolak, Fort Huachuca (Germany). % < :»•••« ., ,4 ~* f & •. tr ,. Can I Wear Contact Lenses? Usually the answer is yes. Today, nearly 7,000,000 people have given up eyeglasses for contact lenses. Why? Because most people enjoy life more Without glasses. A great contribution to this new way of life has been made by Vent-Air.* Its discovery of a unique tens with four tiny vents permits the eye to function naturally. This new lens provides a normal flow of air and tears $o necessary for eye comfort. And it does this far better than other lenses! 7hat'$ why more people than ever are wearing Vent-Air contact lenses. Can you wear contact lenses? One visit will tell you if you can be fitted. Come in for no-obligation consultation, or call Al 2-5703 Burgbacher Seeks Post Ralph G. Burgbacher, devefoper of the Park Central Shopping Center, yesterday announced his candidacy for state senator, subject to the Republican p r i- mary. B u r g b acher er, who moved to Phoenix from Los Angeles 12 years ago, said his entry in the senatorial race was prompted by his belief that business _ . . men should take Burgbacher an active interest in politics a all levels of government. A native of San Francisco Burgbacher is a former presides of the Phoenix Association o: Home Builders, He is active in civic and business organizations including YWCA, Arizona State University Foundation, and the ! Barrow Neurological Institute a St. Joseph's Hospital, His philosophy of legislation is based on the following points how it will affect basic liberties cost; whether it would be in the best interests of all the people whether it would give any indi vidual or group too much power whether there is a need; whethe: it would conflict with moral con victions; and preservation of tb free enterprise system. An elder of the First Presby terian Church, Burgbacher i married and has two children. *P»l»ni pending { Send to4»y lor new 16-p»s* I Ulustwcd booklet M AUL ABOUT CONTACT LENSES AND YOU" AM-.MJ! CONTACT l..-..,S SPECIALISTS Public'Inform."tier 'XvHon Suite 421 Mil N. t ...n;..I Ave. •Miocr.U, Ariz. Plcaw send me you; new booklet. State-,... PHOTO PROJECT—Above is an artist's conception of the project for photo, graphing a close-up of the moon. Wonders Of The Universe Detailed Photos Of Lunar Surface Hinge On Atlas-Agena-B Success By DR. I. M. LEVITT High resolution photographs of the moon taken from an impacting rocket vehicle and televised to the earth is the goal of the National Aeronautics and Space .Administration within the next year or two. The success of Projdct Ranger will provide as- tronemers with their first set of moon pictures Levitt permitting close scrutiny of the of the lunar surface. These photographs will be dependent on the success rocket scientists have with the Atlas Agena-B rocket as the propulsion unit. The Atlas Agena-B uses the Atlas ICBM for the first stage and the restartable Agena-B, the rocket developed for the Discoverer program, as the second stage. This complex is capable of putting some 5,300 pounds in a 300-mile orbit or sending the, 12- foot Ranger vehicle weighing over 700 pounds on a 66-hour journey to the moon. IN THE CASK of the lunar impact, when the vehicle comes within 20 miles of the lunar surface, the payload will separate with one section falling to the lunar surface with a speed of some 7,000 mph. This section, containing the television camera, transmitter, and auxiliary equipment, will be destroyed on impact. The second section or capsule, containing an accelerometer, thermometer, seisometer, and meteor impact recorders along with their transmitting gear, will be "eased" by retrorockets to the surface at 200 mph. The slower-moving payload will be housed in a crushable structure to absorb the high impact deceleration. NASA SCIENTISTS hope to insure satisfactory operation of the instrument complex. If all goes well, a flood of significant lunar data will be transmitted to the earth. Success of the Ranger program also will mark the beginning of a new philosophy inaugurated by NASA. For some time a basic vehicle has been contemplated which, with minor changes, could be used for a variety of missions. In this basic vehicle would be a propulsion and guidance system for midcourse and terminal maneuvers to be control- Uof A Adds Anthropologist TUCSON (AP)-A linguistics specialist, Dr. Edward P. Dozier, will join the University of Arizona next month as an anthropology professor. He is a New Mexico-born Santa Clara Indian. Dr. Dozier has been doing research the past year in the Philippines. Before that he spent six years on the faculty at Northwestern where he earned his PhD. He has Jbne extensive research in linguistics among the Hopi, Navajo and other tribes and is the author of 22 published works. His UofA appointment was announced by Dr. Emil W. Haury, head of the anthropology department. Ad Club To Hear Exchange Student "Germany Today" will be the subject of a talk to be heard by members of the Phoenix Advertising Club at its noon luncheon tomorrow in Hotel Westward Ho. The speaker will be Rudi Klim- meek, an exchange student from Wunstorf, Germany. He will accompany his talk with films. led from the earth. To permit these maneuvers, complete stabilization must be realized. A communications system together with its power supply will round 'out the basic inr- strumenration. TO POWER the instrumentation and transmitter, some 90 watts of power are required. This will come from the now familiar solar panels. Dr. J; Allen Crocker, co-ordi- nating chief of the lunar and planetary program, reports the television camera will be triggered into operation when the vehicle is 3,000 to 4,000 miles from the'lunar surface., At this altitude the entire moon will be pictured though with little detail. As the camera approaches the moon, the pictures will encompass smaller and smaller areas with vastly improved resolution for fine detail. AT THIS ALTITUDE of 3,000 to 4,000 miles the fall time for the vehicle will be between 20 and 25 minutes. As the pictures are taken at 10-second intervals, 120 to 150 pictures will be televised to earth during this fall. The last picture will be taken about 10 seconds before impact, at the moment of separation, when the vehicle is still 20 miles high. A television camera at 10 miles above the moon will disclose objects 10 feet across. These last pictures will yield definitive information concerning surface layers. Pictures of this type will permit some idea as to the size of the boulders and rubble on the surface. It may possibly yield some information concerning the dust layers. It may disclose past volcanic activity on t h e moon. This information has been desperately sought by astronomers who have tried to obtain this analytically. With advent of the Ranger program, pictures may furnish this information. Funeral Tuesday For Mrs. Garwood Fuftifat services for Georgia f. Hall Garwood, ft, Of 1155 E. WMetta, wfco died Friday in the Tempe Clinic-Hospital, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday la th« Caw Mortuary, 26 E. Fifth St., Tempe. - Mrs. Garwood had lived in Arizona since 1890. She was a graduate of Flagstaff Normal School and the University of Arizona. She titight school for ftiore than 25- years, Mrs. Garwood was a member of the First Baptist Church of Tempe, where she lived until 18 months ago. She was born in Strathmore, Calif. Her survivors Include a son, Addison of Phoenix, and one grandson, Gary Hall of Fort Morgan, Colo. ' Katherine Riswig Funeral services for Mrs. Katherine Riswig, 99, of 537 E. Belmont Ave., will be held at 1 p.m. tomorrow in the First Baptist Church, 300 W. Monroe. Mrs. Riswig, born in Germany, came to Phoenix two years ago from Riverside, 111. She died at her home Friday. Dr. Ivan Bell will officiate. Bur-] ial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Mrs. Riswig is survived by two daughters, Mrs. R. J. (Edna) Krogman, of Phoenix, and Mrs. Lena Sameit, of Chicago; two grandchildren, and one great- grandchild. Funeral arrangements are in charge of Grimshaw Mortuary, 334 W. Monroe. Gail Moore Services for Gail Moore, 23, of 6215 S. 21st St., who died Friday in St. Joseph's Hospital, will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday in A. L. Moore and Son's Memory Chapel, 333 W. Adams. The Rev. Jack P. Ireland will officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Mrs. Moore was a native of Jacksonville, Fla. He had lived here for five years. She is survived by her husband, Harold E., a son, Rodney Austin; her mother, Mrs. Hola Stewart, all of Phoenix; her father, William Stuart, Mesa; two sisters, Carolyn and Janie Stewart, both of Phoenix; a brother, James, Phoenix; her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rice, and a grandmother, Mrs. Frank Smith, all of Tennessee. Albert E. Gladney Funeral services for Albert E. Giadney, 65, of 126 W. Beautiful Ln., who died Wednesday in Los Altos, Calif., will be held at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow in A. L. Moore and Son's Memory Chapel, 333 W Adams. Mr. Giadney was born in Troy, Mo. He came to Arizona in 1914 from St. Louis. He has been employed by the State Highway Department for 26 years. He is survived by his wife, Helen E., Phoenix; a son, Jack E., Los Altos, Calif.; his mother Mrs. Mary A. Giadney; two sisters,' Gene Giadney and Mrs. William Mayer, both of Phoenix, and two grandchildren. The Venerable J. R. Jenkins ill officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Jeannette Ngan Funeral services for Mrs. Jeannette Toy Ngan, 40, of 3041 N. 27th St., who died yesterday in Gooc iamaritan Hospital, will be held at 2 p.m. * tomorrow in Mercer's Chapel in the Garden, 1541 E Thomas. The Rev. G. Lawrence Stanley will officiate. Burial will be in reenwood Memorial Park. tomorrow in A. L Moore and Son's Memory Chapel, 333 W» Adams. Mrs. Thompson was born In O'Neill, Neb., and came to Ari- tona in 1946 from Pasadena, Calif. Survivors include her husband, Frank S., Phoenix; ( a son, Robert B. Burns of Fontana, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Florence Egger, O'Neill, Neb.; Mrs. Theresa WIN liams, Salt Lake City; and Mrs. Donald Mfedeltan, of O'Neill; and three grandchildren, The Rev. Carl D. Soults will officiate. Burial will be in Green- wooti Memorial Park. William H. Welsch Funeral services and burial for William H. Welsch, 56, who died Friday at his home at 7815^,8. First Dr., will be held in Newcomerstown, Ohio. Mr. Welsch was born in Ohio and came to Phoenix two years age from N^wcomerstown. He was employed by the Bakepaint Co. He is Pauline; survived by his wife, a son, John William, x)th of Phoenix; two daughters, Mrs. Harry Rothenstein and Mrs. Robert- Laurence, both of Newcomerstown; a sister and four brothers, all out of state, and six grandchildren. Friends may call .oday until 8 p.m. Split Threatens Chang Korea Rule n House Pate Really Next Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Odis Kent, 1133 E. Willetta, will hold open house at their home from 1 to 3 p.m. next Sunday in observance of their golden wedding anniversary. It previously was announced erroneously jthat the open house would be held #day. SEOUL (AP)-Prime Minister John M. Chang yesterday began efforts to form a cabinet, the first since Syngman Rhee's overthrow, as a split widened within his party. Three anti-Chang members of the majority D*nocratic Party boycotted a top-level caucus the new prime minister called. One is Kiqj Do-yun, unsuccessful rival for the job given to Chang, Kim was the first choice of President Yun Po-sun, but the legislature rejected his nomination and took the second choice, C;av ri ,. In -teed of .'\oinp, to c?.!""is, t'ie th;-ce opponents at- tondcd a 'rival cuucus at which some 70 l"gisl? > .tive > members agreed to form a separate bloc. Action on a formal break was withheld. The Democrats won 179 seats in the 23!-membcr house in last is threatening their solid majority control. Chang, who took office Friday, again offered cabinet posts to the anti-Chang Democratic faction, known as the "Old Guard." Chang's aides said the premier would make" last-minute efforts to pull the party together with personal appeals to the three leaders. The factional feud stems largely from persorai differences and struggle for power. Both blocs, pro-Western followers of Chang and conservative backers of Kim, control about 90 seats apiece, Seoul newspapers speculated that some of the old guard Democrats eventually will join Chang in forming the" new cabinet, Somo predict Chang's group will hecoms a majority, controlling about 13.0 seats, while the old guard will absorb enough independents to become a 1QA- member minority. month's election. Tke party split Chang said yes.ter4|V he will improvement, 4f ' *, B work toward economic co-operation with Japan, something Rhee stayed away from during his regime, and also with West Germany. Under Rhee, now an exile in Hawaii after a student-led revolution toppled him in April, everything Japanese was denounced. Korea was dominated by Japan for many years before World War II. "Japan is showing an attitude different from the past, an attitude toward friendly relations at this new turning point," said Chang. "I think there is no need to reject everything without paying proper attention to it." Newspapers in Japan generally welcomed Chang's -'KWS. Japan reportedly plans to send a goodwill mission to South Korea. Chang also said his country needs increased economic aid from the United States to m,'a,ke fresh start toward economic A Phoenix rative, Mrs. Ngan graduated from Phoenix Union High School, and Arizona State Jniversity. She was a teacher a Washington School. She is survived -by her husband John S.; two sons, John Wayne and Jan David; her parents; Mr and Mrs. D. H. Toy, all of Phoe nix; six sisters, Mrs. Sue Lee, Chi cago; Mrs. Katie Dare, and Mrs Nancy Yuke, both of San Francisco; Violet and Betsy Toy, Phoe nix, and Sister Theresa of Eugene, Ore.; and four brothers, Col. Wil Jam K., Grey K., Henry K., Louis K., all of Phoenix. ' Eleanor A. Elliott GLENDALE — Funeral services for Mrs. Eleanor A. Elliott, 73, o Youngtown, who died Friday in { Phoenix hospital, will be held a 11 a.m. Tuesday in Lundberg Hansen Mortuary chapel here. Dr. Henry R. Mills, pastor o the Youngtown Communit; Church, will officiate. Burial wil be in Resthaven Park Cemetery Mrs. Elliott, a native of Yakima Wash., came to Youngtown from that state six years ago. Surviving are four sons, Harolc A. Savage, of Phoenix, Jack Sav age, of Fresno, .Calif., Lt. Cmdr W. A. Savage, of Beeville, Tex. and Pr. John Savage, of Tulare Calif.; a daughter, Mrs. Willian from noon in Bloom's South Phoenix Mortuary, 3800 S. Central. George W. Wright George W. Wright, 77, of 8208 I. Black Canyon Highway, died yesterday in a Phoenix hospital. Mr. Wright, a retired adjuster 'or the Burroughs Corp., was a native of Escanaba, Mich. He came to' Phoenix two years ago. Friends may call at Camelback Chapel and Funeral Home, 21 W. Camelback, from noon to 8 p.m. today. Ada Mae Shell MESA — Funeral services for Mrs. Ada Mae Shell, 30, will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday in the 6th .and 10th Ward Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Bishop Howard Roberts will officiate. Burial will be in Mountain View Memorial Park. Friends may call from A to 8 p.m. tomorrow at Meldrum Mortuary. Mrs. Shell died Wednesday in Salt Lake City where she was vacationing. She was born Oct. 12, 1929 in Hayden but had lived all her life in Mesa. The family home was at 101 N. Spencer. She is survived by her husband, Robert B., her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James A. Magnusson, one daughter, Connie, all of Mesa, one brother, James A. Jr., with the Air Force on Okinawa, and two sisters, Mrs. Mathonia Blankenship, and Mrs. Dejlola Schaub. Harold Clark Page Services for Harold Clark Page, 72, of 45 E. Pomona Rd., who died at his home yesterday, will be held at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow in A. L. Moore and Sons Memory Chapel, 333 W. Adams. Mr. Page was born in Bonaparte, Iowa. He had resided here for a year, coming from Keokuk, Iowa, where he was a funeral director. He is Delzell, of Phoenix; a brother and Memorial Park. survived by his wife, Mary M., Phoenix; a daughter, Mrs. James E. Taylor, Phoenix; two brothers, Robert W., of Alabama, and W. H., of Reno, Nev., and 10 grandchildren. The Rev. Carl D. Soults will officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. G. K. Witherspoon Funeral services for George K. Witherspoon, 54, of 4902 E. McDowell, who died yesterday in Good Samaritan Hospital, will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday in the Paradise Chapel, 3934 E. Indian School Rd. The Rev. Carl, F. Hodges will officiate. Burial will be in Greenwood Memorial Park. Mr. Witherspoon was a retired truck driver in the furniture business from Erie Pa. He had lived here 12 years. He is survived by his wife, Dorothy, Phoenix; a daughter, Carol Ann, Phoenix; and a sister, Mrs. Verena Atkinson, Erie, Pa. Walter D, Clyde Services for Walter D. Clyde, 73, of 4216 N. 30th Dr., who died at his home Friday, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Paradise Chapel, 3934 E. Indian School Rd. Burial will be in Memory Lawn four sisters residing out of state; and H grandchildren. Myrlle \» Thompson Funeral services for Myrtle Ann Thompson, 63, of 4037 N. 16th Ave,, ( who 4ie<$ Friday at St. Joseph's 1 Hospital, will be held ?t 10 g.m. Mr. Clyde was a retired grocery store manager from Pittsburgh, Pa. He is survived by his wife, Elsie, Phoenix; three daughters, Mrs. Ruth Flenner, Mrs. YUfcuua Lewis, both of San Jose, CaJ,if..j, Mrs. Grace Simmons, Phoenix..

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