Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on August 16, 1970 · Page 53
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August 16, 1970

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 53

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 16, 1970
Page:
Page 53
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Page 53 article text (OCR)

l\ L 1 L-' «."-•*• CITY 2-B. The Arizona Republic Phoerrit, §tm., Aftf. II, 1979 Council formed to unify environmental research FLAGSTAFF — Formation by the Museum of Northern Arizona of a Colorado Plateau Environmental Council to coordinate environmental research was announced here yesterday by Dr. Edward Damson, museum director. Dr. Damson announced the formation of the organization at a meeting of the Arizona Wildlife Federation's board of directors held here to hear power companies tell of their plans for the proposed Navajo power plant at Page and new transmission lines crossing Arizona to Nevada, California and .Phoenix. Protest for park held in Tucson TUCSON (AP) - More than 200 persons walked onto the El Rio Golf Course at noon yesterday and listened to speakers from the El Rio Coalition Front who want the city to turn the course into a public park. Golfing was disrupted during the demonstration and police stood by, but no arrests were made. The speakers indicated they planned to stage games and picnics on the golf course on future weekends. The demonstration followed a march through the city. The council is to be made up of representatives of 50 political, industrial, private and public a g e n c i e s, Dr. Damson said. The council, he added, will meet twice a year and it will elect an executive committee that will meet about six times a year. He said this group will consist of 15 members and will include representatives of A r i z o n a universities. Dr. Damson introduced a new member of the museum staff, Dr. Eric G. Walter, who holds a degree in atmospheric sciences from the State University of New York as head of the museum's environmental study group. "We have been doing studies on the environment of northern Arizona for 40 years," Dr. Damson said. He added that he became aware of the need to coordinate research after attending a meeting at Page and listening to reports on activities of a number of different organizations. Dr. Earl Blair of Sun City, chairuian of the wildlife federation's new environmental quality committee, gave the committee's first report, and the board of directors will decide today whether it will make any recommendations concerning the power plant and transmission lines. Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin Couple wed for 50 years Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Good' win, 1(85 fi. Georgia Ave., wiO celebrate their'golden wedding *finiv*fs«fy today with a reception in the Fellowship Room of Orangewood Presbyterian Church. Their son, Tom, who lives in Coventry, England, his wife and their three children, are hosts. The Goodwins were married Aug. 1$, MB), and moved to Arizona in \W. Goodwin is a retired civil engineer. Grossman raps Graham,, Fannin welfare appointee Sam Grossman, a cratic candidate for nomination to the U.S. Senate, yesterday rapped the "cavalier attitude" of John 0. Graham, state welfare commissioner. Grossman, speaking at a campaign barbecue at a private residence, said Graham's attitude "puts Arkona into a position of losing federal assistance in the amount of $35 million. It would appear that Paul lin made another big take when he named Gra ham to the welfare post six years ago," Grossman said. "I believe Mr. -Graham should resign or get to work." Sen. Paul Fannin, R-Ariz., who is seeking re-election to the Senate, was Arizona's governor for three terms before going to Washington. 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