Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 28, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, June 28, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Bring fh» Whole Family I Kiwanis Club 4th of July Annual Family Barbecue, 2 p.m. to 7 p.m Sylvan Park. x Tre» Fir* Vandals are belivcd responsible for starting a palm tree fire at High avenue and Bonita street about 10:22 p.m. yesterday, the Fire department reported. Wanted Experienced Stylist for Beauty Salon. Phone 793-3585, 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. x Echo Pastes Tonight At 9:35 p.m. the satellite will be five degrees above the North Star and moving southeasterly. At 11:39 it will be north of the city, 83 degrees above the horizon and moving southeasterly. It's Pony Days at Jim Glaza Take a new car demonstration ride, register for a pony to be given away July 27. 420 W. Hed- lands Blvd. x Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. x Beautiful Day Today was the kind of summer day California boasts of, at least in Redlands. It was bright and clear. Even the mountains were visible. The sun was a warm 89 degrees. But the breeze carried a cool hint of the ocean not far away. And it was a cool 53 degrees last night for comfortable sleeping. Property fight for owners win large lots Sunset drive loop property owners apparently have won in their efforts to maintain large lot staa ards in the residential area southeast of Redlands. A 20,000-square foot stand ard was adopted by the county Planning Commission yesterday as the average lot size for the hilly Sunset drive property. At the same time, however, the Commission asserted its intention to approve smaller lots where it seems good planning. Specifically, the county planners recommended R-1-20,000- square feet zoning for all recorded subdivisions along the Sunset drive loop from Edgemont drive east to Alta Vista drive and west back to the city limits. The balance of the some 1,200 acres for which rezoning was sought is to be placed in an R- 1-10 acres zoning. The zoning "compromise" was suggested by Commissioner Will C. CoUett who maintained that blanket 20,000 square feet zoning was not the best answer. "There must be cooperation between the developer, the property owners and the Planning Commission in establishing lot sizes for future development," he said. Rezoning of the area was requested by the Sunset Properly Owners Association to prevent small lot development. The area is presently zoned to permit 7,500 square foot lots, but actual development has been lots of 20,000 or more square feet The R-1-10 acre zoning will force future subdividers to apply for rezoning to smaller lot sizes. Since a public hearing is required on zone changes, nearby property owners will be alerted to the proceedings, it was noted. The county Planning Commission made it clear that in areas where the terrain is level, smal­ ler lots will be permitted. There was implied agreement that a 14,< 000 square foot minimum would be established. Walker Smith Jr., president of Nine Point. Inc. which has 300 acres in the area to be rezoned, said the compromise zoning plan would not seriously affect his company's subdivision plans for the area. "That's about the same way the Commission handled my first subdivision," he said, "they arbitrarily established a 14,000 square foot minimum for the lots." He added that he will have to apply for a zone change when he files his nest subdivision map with the Plannmg department By zoning the recorded subdivisions for 20,000-square-foct lots, the Commission protects property owners against the spHtting of lots within the subdivision into parcels below that standard. Sec. Gen. Thant ieels China to blast A bomb Keep Cool Corona del Mar apartments for rent 1 block from ocean. 1 bedroom, $100 a week; 2 bedrooms $125 a week. Phone Mrs. Paine, Balboa OR 3-2892. Z Peerless and Pyramid Cleaners, closed July 4, 5, 6. x Fireworks Tickets Tickets to the July 4th fireworks program at the University of Redlands stadium are on sale at the Chamber of Commerce office, both branches of Bank of America, Tri-City Appliance, and The Daily Facts. Price is $1 for adults, 50-cents /or kids under 12, and a $3 family ticket Free No purchase necessar>'. 1 gal. size cacti. Stockhams Garden Center. 1265 Brookside avenue. Open Sundays. x School Board Organization The formal reorganization meet ing of the Redlands Unified school district board of trustees will be held at a luncheon Monday noon in the board room. Those on the Unified board are Robert E. Kahl. Dr. David Poston, A. R. Schultz Jr., Charles Stultz and Richard L. Scott They were elected last January. Mr. Kahl has been serving OS president. Sacrifice $35 to $45 AKC registered miniature poodle puppies. Barlow's, 792-5643. x Legion Post 650 Dance The American Legion post 650 will hold their monthly dance tomorrow night from 9-1 a.m. at the hall. Joe Perez and his orchestra will provide the music. Admission is $1.50. Everj'body welcome. Mister Softee Ice Cream 5 cent cone available for va cation bible schools. Phone 792 4639. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) —Secretary General Thant said today the big powers have "missed the bus" on a nuclear test ban treaty and predicted that Communist China will explode an atomic weapon this year or next. Thant told a news conference he is "not very hopeful" about the outcome of next month's projected high-level conference on disarmament at Moscow. "From the present attitudes," he said, "I very much doubt that a nuclear test treaty will be concluded this year ... Jly feeling is that the big powers have, in a way, missed the bus in the Geneva negotiations." Thant said Communist China's nuclear potentialities must be reckoned with in any disarmament negotiations. "It will be very difficult, if not impossible, to prevent China from exploding an atomic bomb, possibly this year and probably next year," he said. Thant said that modem his- torj' indicated that after the dom ination of Britain m the 1920"s Hitlerite Germany in the 1930's and the United States and Russia in the 1950's and 1960's, there are now "unmistakable trends toward new alignments." "In the 70's—if there are any 70's—the world will witness four big powers: The United States of America, Europe, Russia an ' China. It would be part of wis dom for the world leaders to take these considerations into account in formulating their policies." Thant indicated that by the 1970's, he expected that Communist China, Germany and other major powers all would be members of the United Nations. Thant said he is "gratified" by the stop-gap financial plan adopt ed by the General Assembly Thursday which cleared the way for him to carry on U.N. peacekeeping operations in the Congo and the Middle East for at least the ne.xt six months. It will be up to the regular assembly session in September to deal with the an nounced refusal of Russia, France and other powers to pay their share and to take steps to meet the shortage that will result He said he "hopes very much" that a financial formula can b e worked out before too long that will satisfy Russia and France. Papke to swim from Catalina to mainland s Lashley Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. Alice Lashley were held Thursday at 2:00 p.m. from Emmerson's Red lands Chapel, Rev. James M. Cad del and Rev. David Campbell, pastor of the New Hope Baptist Church of San Bernardino. Pallbearers were: E. W. Johnson, Ralph H. Johnson, Harvey A. Macker and Samuel Martin. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Judge to rule on change of venue LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Superior Judge Mark Bracdler planned to rule today on a change of venue request by one of two men accused of kidnaping and killing a Los Angeles policeman near Bak ersfield last March. Deputy Public Defender John Moore asked Brandler Thursday to change the trial site for Gregory Ulas Powell on grounds the case had received an unusual amount of publicity. Moore claimed Powell could not get a fair trial here. Powell and Smith were due to go on trial Monday on charges they fatally shot policeman Ian James Campbell March 9 in a deserted field. Weather ...Ay 2a May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 June June June June June June June June June 10 June II June 12 June 13 June 14 June 13 June 18 June 17 June IS June 19 June 30 June 21 June 23 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 26 June 27 June 28 64 70 73 73 78 7S 79 ZI 70 65 75 SO 81 68 73 73 74 88 94 93 95 90 91 . 75 . 74 RainCin Temp. 24 Stt- Boura aon 55 . 97 . 91 . 85 55 53 54 56 57 58 55 5S 53 .12 51 51 56 53 55 57 52 56 59 53 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 53 .01 7.26 .03 .03 .24 7J9 7.32 7J« SAN PEDRO (UPI) - Distance swimmer Isaac "Ike" Papke of San Francisco has pushed his schedule up for an 18-mile swim from Santa Catlina Island to the mainland and \\-ill start the trip tonight Papke, 38-ycar - old father of four, evpects to leave from the island's Emerald Isle area around 8 p.m. The time was moved back from Saturday morning because tides were expected to be more favorable tonight If all goes according to schedule, the native of Honolulu will arrive at the Point Vicinte lighthouse on the Palos Verdes Peninsula between 8 and 10 o'clock in the znoming. he will be accompanied by a crew of eight from the San Francisco Dolphin .Swim Club, including Coach Hector Valencia. Papke said he would not be trying for a record, but described the swim as a "tuneup" for an effort to set a record from a 23-mile swim from the Farallones to San Francisco's Ocean Beach next Sept 19. Vital Records BIRTHS FU.N'K—Bom, a son, to Mr. and Jlrs. John Funk, 325 Bond street, June 28, 1963. at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS DARRAH-Died in Redlands, CaU fomia, June 27, 1963, Edward BjTan Darrah, 358 Terracina, aged 65 years, native of Kansas and resident of Redlands for 40 years. Deceased is sur\'ived by his wife, Mrs. Mildred Jensen Darrah of Redlands, a brother John Jay Darrah of Witchita, Kansas; and many nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held 10:00 o'clock Saturday Morning at the Trinity Episcopal Church, Rev. John de Borer Cummings officiating. Interment in Hillside Jlemorial Park cemetery, F. Arthur Cortner Chapel in charge. TTie family suggests that friends, who so desire, may make memorial contributions to the American Cancer Society in lieu of Flowers. Plane shot down DETMOLD, Germany (UPI)-A Belgian army transport plane that crashed here Wednesday killing 38 paratroopers and crewmen may have been shot down accidentally by British troops, a British army spokesman said tmiight Favors marine training SAN DIEGO (UPD-The Marine Corps would have no shortage of recruits if the editor and publisher of the Tucson (Ariz.) Star had his way. William R. Mathews said Thursday that every young American should be compelled to spend six months training with the Corps. He made the statement after a tour of the San Diego Marine Corps Recruit Depot in his capacity as special consultant to Secretary of the Navy Fred Korth. Mathews, a World War I Marine Ckirps veteran, said the visit to the depot reconfirmed his faith in the "strong tradition" and "discipline" of the corps. The publisher, who is credited with capturing 75 German soldiers during service in France 1917-18. said "The Marine Corps traimng I saw today has a very definite principle tau^t 43 years ago and that is—that a Marine is supposed to do better than anj-one else." Germans give skimpy welcome to Khruslicliev BERLIN (UPI)-Soviet Premier Nikita Khruschev flew into East Berlin today and received an apathetic welcome from the East Germans. The crowds greeting the Soviet leader were skimply compared with the wildly cheering million and a half West Berliners who turned out for President Kennedy's arri\'al on the other side of the wall 48 hours earlier. As an attempt to match the outpouring of enthusiasm that had been shown for Kennedy, the reception was a flop. The Soviet leader landed at East Berlin's Schoenefeld Airfield at 2 p.m. (9 a.m. EDT) to attend celebrations next Sunday of the 70th birthday of East German Communist party boss Walter Ulbricht and perhaps to hold an Eastern Red bloc summit meeting. In a welcoming speech, Ulbricht charged that Kennedy's visit to West Berlin was "directed against the interests of the German people." "I am in full agreement with the remarks made by comrade Ulbricht about the Kennedy visit," Khrushchev said in a six- mmute reply. East German Communist authorities pulled out all the propaganda stops to try to put on a show to compete with Kennedy's triumphant visit to West Berlin last Wednesday. Planners approve rezoning of Mentone block A re-zoning of an entire block of Mentone property was approved by the County Planning contunission yesterday upon application of John Knarr. The property is the block bounded by Mentone boulevard. Grafton avenue. Nice and Agate. It is about 37 acres. The Mentone boulevard frontage of C-l commercial for approximately 12 acres was approved, along with a 70-foot perimeter strip for parking (P-zone) along the east, west and north side of the commercial area. Also approved was a multiple (R-3) zone for 3H acres immediately to the south of the commercial area and first residential (R-l) zone for the remaining 21 acres. The property was previously in an M-1 zone, which, in county planning use is light manufacturing but is virtually an indetermin ate zone. Yesterday's action by the commission was taken after a public hearing. There were no protests, written or oral. Final action will be taken by the county after the applicant files and records a spe cific tract map. The applicant, Mr. Knarr, is a general contractor who resides in Yucaipa. Edward Darrah, widely- known druggist, dies Four flyers saved by destroyer in Red Sea CAIRO. U.A.R. (UPI) - The British destroyer Agincourt today rescued four U.S. Philco Corp. civilian employes vho made an emergency landing in the Red Sea in their chartered U.S. Air Force amphibious plane. The destroyer was reported en route to Aden with the four men. The U.S. Embassy here said they were all reported uninjured. A U.S. Embassy spokesman identified the men as chief pilot D.A. Van Epps. captain James Andrews, second pilot and navigator A.D. Hesko, and flight engineer Michael Fleischer. He did not know their home addresses. The chartered Grumman plane from Wheelus U.S. Air Force Base in Libya, left Cairo Thursday en route to Aden. An air-sei} search was launched when contact was lost with the plane after it reported engine trouble. One of the search planes spotted it floating south of Port Sudan, dropped food and water, and gave the position to the destroyer. Swedish officer guilty STOCKHOLM (UPI) - Gray- haired Swedish Air Force Col. Stig Wennerstroem, whose many decorations include the U.S. Legion of Merit, pleaded guilty today to charges of selling Swedish military secrets to the Russians over a 15-year period. Wennerstroem, 56-year-old former air attache at the Swedish embas£i>is in Washington and Moscow, appeared for arraignment in magistrate's court on charges of "serious espionage and illegal intelligence activities." Citrus Market NEW YORK (UPI) - Citrus report: California Valencias 6 cars, half- boxes $3.98. Anderson warns against cuts in budget SAN BERNARDINO (UPI)-Lt Gov. Glenn Anderson entered the advance fight on the forthcoming special legislative session when he told the 45th State American Legion Convention today lawmakers made cuts in the final budget that were "intolerable, unworthy and foolhardy." Anderson, in agreement with Gov. Edmund G. Brown on his special session call, said the legislature now must "provide aid to our hardpressed school districts, and it must meet our obligations to the 6,000 crippled children who cannot receive treatment under the emergency budget adopted by the legislature." Anderson said "at no time did the majority of the legislature feel that the budget adopted on the final, hectic day of the last session was adequate..." Anderson said because of "the special privilege enjoyed by banks and corporations that requires i two-thirds vote on all tax mea sures, a minority in the legislature succeeded in deliberately blocking the entire revenue program." He urged a statewide campaign to support the governor's program. John Lewis dies at 51 in Newport Beach John L. Lewis, 51, who until six years ago was a resident of Redlands, died jiesterday in Newport Beach which had been his home in recent years. Mr. Lewis was bom in Cleveland, Ohio, but came to Redlands as a child. He attended schools here and graduated with the class of 1929 from Redlands High school. He was employed by the Redlands Post Office for many years and had a total of 23 years of service with the Post Office Department Mr. Lewis leaves his wife, Dorothy, 312 Thirtj'-fifth street, Newport Beach; a daughter, Mrs. Nancy Skeels of Upland; a son, John K. Lewis of New'port Beach; his mother, Mrs. Hulda Lewis of Alhambra; a sister, Mrs. David (Gwen) Goldie of Redlands; a brother. Dr. G. B. Lewis of Berkeley, and two grandchildren. Funeral services are scheduled for 10 a.m. Monday at Pacific View Memorial Park in Corona Del Mar. The family suggests that friends who wish may contribute to the Heart Fund in memory of Mr. Lewis. Kennedy names Lodge Viet Nam ambassador WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Kennedy is sending a leading Republican to a diplomatic post in a country regarded by the State Department as one of the decisive battlegrounds of modem history. Kennedy announced Thursday in Dublin that he intends to nominate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., former U.N. ambassador and 1960 GOP vice preadenUal candidate, as American ambassador to Viet Nam. Lodge will take over the post in Saigon this fall, succeeding Frederick E. Nolting Jr. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Auto - Home • Accident - LUe mSUEANCE Iniure wlOi usnruce. Have eom- paniei that handle all your insurance needs. AL. KEZENDES 127 CaJOQ St, Redlands Py 2-3443 & Py 3-4153 AEC confirms nuclear use in construction The possibility of using nuclear explosives on highway or railway construction projects in remote areas of the Mojave desert was confirmed yesterday by the Atomic Energy commission. The Commission declared, however, that it is only studying the feasibility of such projects and that "no decisions have been made." C. V. Kane, district engineer for the State Division of Highways in San Bernardino, and Lyman Gillis, assistant state highway engineer from Sacramento, were in Nevada earlier this week to inspect craters created by nuclear e.xplosions. There has been some conjecture that the nuclear blasts might be of assistance in relocating Highway 66 through the Bristol mountains south of Amboy. Edward Bryan Darrah, 65, widely-known San Bernardino valley druggist, died yesterday after an iUness of several months. The family residence is at 358 Terracina boulevard. Mr. Darrah, who had lived in Redlands since 1S24, operated drug stores in San Bernardino, Riverside, Rialto and Big Bear. He was a native of JlcPherson, Kan. His father, Tom Jay Darrah, and two brothers, were founders of an ox-team freight line from Kansas City (known then as Westport Landing) to Denver, Colo. Tom Darrah, only 21 at the time, was the oldest of the brothers. Edward Darrah was an alumnus of the University of Kansas and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. He received bis pharmacy education in McPherson. In 1922 be married Miss Mildred Jensen and in 1924 moved to Redlands where he went to work with C. E. Annabil & Son's drug store. Mr. Rarrah became owner in 1929 of the Temple Drug Store, next door to the old Temple Theater on Third street in San Bernardino. Later, in partnership with Paul C. Annabil, he started Annabil's Drug Co. at 3rd and E. In 1937 Darrah's Pharmacy at 5th and E was opened. Mr. Darrah was associated with Dewey Smart in business at the Professional Pharmacy at 10th and D in San Bernardino, now owned by Claude Foraris. With a nephew, Tom Darrah Battaille, he formed the North Rialto Drugs firm which operates a store in new Rialto shopping center. He was an Army veteran of World War L member of the Elks Redfands Daily facts Friday, June 28, 1963 - 5 EDWARD B. DARRAH lodge, San Bernardino Kiwanis club and Redlands Country Club. Survivors include his wife, Mildred Jensen Darrah; a brother, John Jay Darrah, Wichita, Kan.; and many nieces and nephews. Services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at Trinity Episcopal church with Rev. John DeBoer Cummings, rector, officiating. Interment at Hillside Memorial Park will be private. F. Arthur Cortner chapel in charge. The family suggest that friends, who so desire, may make memorial contributions to the American Cancer Society, care of Miss Martha Mueller, Bank of America, Redlands. Bruce, Luke named to High School district board Angus Bruce of the Mission district and Bill Luke of Fallsvale were appomted to the Redlands High school district board of trustees last night to succeed Robert E. Kahl and Dr. David Poston, both of whom submitted resignations. The action was not unexpected since the terms of Mr. Kahl and Dr. Poston automatically expire July 1 when the Redlands Unified district comes into .formal existence. They will still serve on that board. Tiie Redlands high school dis trict after July 1, will consist only of the areas within the Mis sion and Fallsvale elementary school districts and all board members must reside within those districts. The principal function of the dis trict will be to contract with the Redlands Unified school district for the education of Mission and Fallsvale students who are in grades 7 through 12. Both Mr. Bruce and Mr. Luke are famiUar with school problems since Mr. Bruce has served on the Mission elementary board since July 1. 1961 and Mr. Luke on the allsvale board for the past three years. The newly constituted Redlands President may talk to governors TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)Gov. Farris Bryant indicated Thursday that President Kennedy might address the National Governors' Conference at Miami Beach July 23. Bryant said Kennedy was "well disposed" toward an invitation to speak at the conference. To hold panel series in San Bernardino Four panel discussions open to the public will be held in San Bernardino this weekend to explain the operation of "Recovery, Inc." an organization dedicated to the prevention of relapses in former mental patients. All panels will be held at the San Bernardino YMCA, 5th and F. The first will be tonight at 8 p.m. with the others scheduled for 2 and 8 p.m. tomorrow and 11 a.m. Sunday. Pand leaders are from San Diego and Los Angeles. The organization was founded m 1937 by Dr. Abraham A. Low when he was medical dkector of the University of Illinois Medical School. Home Run Baker dead TRAPPE, Md. (UPI) - John Franklin (Home Run) Baker, 77. a member of baseball's Hall of Fame and one of the game's greatest sluggers in the era of the "dead ball." died at bis home here today. Baker hit a total of 93 home runs during 13 seasons in the ma jor leagues with the old Philadelphia Athletics and the New York Yankees. Ample choice property sdecrions high school board will hold its formal reorganization meetmg at 8 p.m. on July 1 at Mission school. It will meet in conjunction with the reorganization of the Mission school board. Taking their high school board seats at that tune, in addition to the newly appointed members, will be Mrs. Betty Rabenstein, 25823 Mira Monte, and Mrs. Patricia Bailey, 25398 Wallace court, who were elected to four-year terms in April. Of the present high school board, only Donald C. Beckord will remain. He was appointed to the board several months ago and was elected in April for a four-year term. He also resides in the Mis sion district and is currently president of that board. Participating in their final meeting as high school trustees yesterday were John Lehman and Dr. Keith Green. Dr. Green, a resident of Yucaipa, is ineligible because of his residence and Mr. Lehman, a resident of the Mission district did not seek election because of health reasons. Jlr. Beckord, Mrs. Rabenstein and Mrs. Bailey were also elected for terms on the Mission board in April and will be formally installed in those positions Monday night as well. New high school board member Bruce resides at 26547 W. Park avenue and is a power dispatcher for the Southern California Edison company, working out of the Colton substation. A 1939 graduate of Redlands high school, Jlr. Bruce has been active in affairs of the Mission school for a number of years, serving as a cubmaster for three years and as a scoutmaster of the Mission troop for four years. He and bis wife, Margaret, have three children, Roger, 16, a junior at Redlands high school; Patricia, 14, a 9th grader at Cope junior high and Michael, 7, a second grader at SCssion. The other new member, Mr. Luke, resides at 124 Oak Lane in Fallsvale and has lived in the mountain community east of Redlands for the past six years. He is with the Dohrmann Hotel Supply company of San Bernardino. He and his wife. Jean, have two children, Endoree, an eighth grader at Redlands Junior high, and Deirdre, a sixth grader in the Fallsvale school. Mrs. Luke is a teacher herself, teaching fourth grade at the McKinley school in Colton for the past three years. Mrs. Nickerson dies after lengthy illness Charlotte Biedenbach (Jlrs. Harold H.) Nickerson, member of a Redlands family who have been prominent in the community for many years, died here yesterday after a long illness. Descended from a pioneer California family. Mrs. Nickerson was bom February 21, 1888 in San Luis Obispo.' Her grandparents, the Amos Herseys. came around the Horn to San Francisco in 1850. Her father, Charles L. Biedenbach, was principal of Berkeley High school for 30 years. Mrs. Nickerson was a member and officer of the Town and Gown dub of Berkeley and the College Women's club. In 1912 she married Mr. Nickerson. They moved to Redlands in 1927 where he was active as a citrus grower 'Jntil his retirement. The Nickerson family's citrus interests date back to 1903. After coming to Redlands, Mrs. Nickersoa joined the Contemporary club and served as its president for two terms. During World War II she was chairman of volunteer services for the Red Cross. She also served as president of Redlands Community Hospital aaxiliary from 1941 to 1946. An active member of her church, the First Congregational, Mrs. Nickerson also participated in numerous civic activities. She leaves her husband and three daughters, Mrs. Gerald H. (Vesta) airbaim of Pasadena, Mrs. WiUiara B. (Margaret) Adams Jr. of Redlands and Mrs. Jack (Winifred) Hermann of Kentfield, Calif; 12 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. She also leaves three sisters, Mrs. WiUard W. Beatty of San Francisco, Mrs. Harold Haien of Denver. Colo., and Mrs. Leicester Williams of Lafayette, Calif. Memorial services are scheduled for Monday at 10 a.m in the Chapel of the Grail at the First Congregational church. The family suggests that those who wish may make contributions in Mrs. Nickerson's memory to the American Cancer Society, care of Miss Martha Mueller at the Bank of America. >lnnouncement of Seryiees QUILLEN, Wiffiam L. Graveskie: 11:00 a.m. Today Hillside Memorial Park BRATTON, G. B. 11:00 a.m. Saturday Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 79U441 New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Strength in sugar issues provided the only excitement in today's steady and dull stock market Gains in the sugar shares were triggered by another spurt in sugar futures. Amalgamated, Great Western, American and Central Aguirre were up at least 1 each. Trading in other shares d^vindled to the quietest of the week. Steels held steady. Chrysler outperformed a generally firm auto section despite news that production this week is scheduled slightly below last week. Union Carbide weakened in the chemicals but Diamond Alkali moved higher. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30inds 710.79 702.89 706.88 up 0.85 20 rrs 174.03 172.29 173.66 up 0.97 15 Utls 139.75 138.43 139.08 off 0.15 65stks 256.29 253.59 255.11 up 0.46 Sales today were about 3.02 million shares, compared with 4.54 million shares Thursday. 10 Most AcllTC StMks (Dow-Joncs Serrice. CnnrteS7 Lester. Byons A Co.) 201 E. SUte V'olame Close Chni& 41.100 St. on a J. s8?4 + H 41,600 Cbryslcr _ a + ?4 40.300 P»n Am. Air 36M — U 3-,«W Ampex J»)i -i- « 3J.-00 Lionel S — Vt 27,100 Amer. Motors . ISU anch. IB.SOO Alom. Ltd. M'i nneh. J3.00O Amer. Air. liVt + \i 33.000 W»rd lod. 2 —114 ZI.eet Penax. S.n. 1»)4 — M >lnnouncemenf of funeral Services MRS. VERNICE MARIE WTLCOX Services 11:00 a.m., Friday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. MRS. RUTH FAYE KELLEJIS Graveside services 10:30 Monday, at Hillside Memorial Park. MELVIN R. HANSEN Body forwarded to La Habra for funeral services and burial. EDWARD B. DARRAH Services 10:00 a.m., Saturday, at Trinity Episcopal Church. MRS.CHARLOTTE B. NICKERSON Services pending. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVL.PrZ-Un

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