Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 3, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Husband with Immaculate housekeeper as wife, desires to rent nice unfurnished house on southside. Call Bev Perry, Sa\vj-er Eeal Estate. 793-2814. .\ Dirty Work at the Crossroads Footlighters' City of Hope Benefit opens Friday night, July 5, Grove Theatre. Box office now- open 4-8 p.m. X Car Stolen A vehicle owned by the Hinckley Orange Grove Conipany was stolen sometime last night, according to a police report today. The automobile was taken from the driveway of Stewart C. inckley, 760 Walnut avenue, sometime between 8 p.m. and 8 a.m. today. Redlands police are investigating the theft. For Sale 1960 Singer Gazelle convertable e.xcellent condition. 17,000 miles, good white sidewall tires, 28 miles to the gallon. $895., 7924930. X Dr. Austin R. Welch has returned from vacation. 7923246. X No Recreation There will be no recreation program at Sylvan park tomorrow and no Red Cross swim classes in the municipal plunge in the morning due to the day-long Fourth of July activities in Sylvan park. The pool will be open to (he public as usual from 1 to 6 p.m. Found — green parakeet. Owner call 793-4851. x Free Delivery Service on orders S5.00 and over. Phone 793-5371. The Food Center, 118 K. Redlands Blvd. x Legion Dinner, Dance Redlands Post 106 of the American L^on is holding a steak dinner for members, families and .friends tomorrow in the patio of the clubhouse 820 West State street and a dance in the evening from 9 to 1, The dance is open to the public with music by Tony Roe and The Fennders. Everyone Welcome! Kiwanis Club 4th of July Annual Family Barbecue, 2 p.m. to 7 p.m.. Sylvan Park. x Ladies Get your manicure, pedicure or tatty nails built at The Hair 'Em. Call 792-2356 and ask for Marj-. x Going Away? Don't stop jTJur Facts - let us mail it to you. CaU 793-3221. x Ponies Will Co July i! Saturday at 4 p.m., Jim Glaze Inc. will draw the lucky numbers for (he 2 Shetland ponies. 420 W. Redlands Blvd. x When to see Echo At 10 :35 o'clock this evening the balloon satellite, which is now very bright, will be south of Redlands, 81 degrees above the horizon and moving southeasterly. Tomorrow evening at 9:32 it wUi be north of the city, 66 degrees above the horizon and moving southeasterly. DIET FOODS DROP NEW YORK (UPI) — Sales of diet foods are slumping. A spokesman for Foremost Dairies estimates industry sale of liquid diet products are running at the rate of S60 million annually, down from SlOO million in 1961. Weather June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June June July July July . 81 . 68 4 _ 78 5 70 e _ 65 7 „. 8 _9 _~ 10 _ 11 „. 12 _ 13 14 15 — 16 _ 17 18 _ 19 20 „21 _ 22 .-. 23 _.. 24 aainnn Temp. 24 Hours 58 S««»0-3 . 79 55 ss 53 75 52 SO 51 51 55 . 73 52 . 73 55 . 74 . 86 . 04 . 93 . 95 . 90 . 91 . 83 . 75 . 74 . 80 57 52 56 59 5S 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 ,03 .03 7.29 7.32 7.58 as 97 26 91 27 85 29 _ 92 S3 30 93 ss 1 95 55 2 .3 _ 93 54 S6 S3 m Announcement of Services LYONS, Thomas W. Requiem Mass: 9:30 a.m. Today Precious Bbod Catholic Church Banning, Calif. KESSLER, Lany Russell 10:00 a.m. Today Redlands Chapel CORNWELL, Dr. Frank E. 1:00 p.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AYE, 793-2X41 Old Fashioned Independence Day Big holiday program set for July 4th Enthusiasm was mounting today for Redlands' "Old Fashioned Fourth of July" celebration expected to attract thousands to Sylvan Park tomorrow. Climax to the day-long community party will be the spectacular Fireworks show beginning at 7:30 p.m. at the University of Redlands stadium. Eager families are expected to begm filling up Sylvan Park when the July 4th festivities are launched beginning at 10:30 a.m. General Holiday As usual, July 4th is a general holiday in Redlands with nearly all stores, busmesses and banking institutions dosing up for the day. Some 2,000 summer school students will also be released to join in the holiday. And as is traditional, members of American Legion Post 106 will place American flags on poles lining streets in downtown Redlands. Hundreds of other Redlanders will display front yard flags. July 4th is also one of three holidays during the year on which the Daily Facts is not published. This year's Fourth celebration is the combined effort of the 75th Diamond Jubilee Committee, the Chamber of Commerce and numerous service clubs. The festivities will be concentrated in Sylvan Park and the nearby UR stadium. Kids games and contests, professional entertainment, the Evening Kiwanis Club's annual barbecue and the Fireworks Display are the principle attractions. I Hundreds of Redlands young- I sters will take part in a variety of games, races and contests. Ribbons will be awarded to the first, second and third place winners in each of three age groups. The games are sponsored by the Grayback Council, Boy Scouts of America. A 2 p.m. watermelon eating contest and a 2:30 p.m. cream pie eating contest will be staged. Each contest will feature 24 boys or girls eating their way to a first place ribbon. Games in the park are being limited to boys and girls 16 years old and younger. A special bandstand will be erected as the stage for the professional acts which will make afternoon appearances. The musical novelty act of the Harris Nelson family is set for 2 p.m. At 3:45 p.m. the Harmonica Jlad- caps are slated to entertain the July 4th celebrants with their harmonica shenanigans. The 15th Air Force Band will perform starting at 6 p.m. Nationally known orator Stary Gange, a special consultant to the Southern California Gas company, will deliver what is billed as a stirring inspirational speech at 3 p.m. As a prelude to the fireworks. the MacPherson Highlanders and Scottish dancers will perform in the UR stadium. The program in the stadium is set for 7:30 p.m. Fireworks Tickets The Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce will be operatmg a fireworks ticket sales booth in Sylvan Park during the day. A limited number of tickets are available because of safety requirements. Numerous other service club booths will line the Zanja. Soft drinks, candy, peanuts, homemade pies, novelties, ice cream and popcorn will be offered for sale. The Redlands Knights of the Roundtable will operate a booth for selling the city's Diamond Jubilee history, "Only One Redlands," written by Dr. Lawrence Nelson of the Um'versity of Bed- lands. Proceeds from the book sales will be used to finance Bed- lands Bowl programs. At least 3,000 persons are expected to partake of the Evening Kiwanis Club's barbecue. The menu includes beef in a bun, cole slaw, baked beans and a choice of drink. The Kiwanis are advertising "all you can eat" at SI for adults and 50-cents for kids under 12 years. Redlands Post 106 of the J^meri• can Legion is having a dance from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the clubhouse at 820 West State street. Big crowds anticipated in National Forests Overflow crowds are expected in the San Bernardino National Forest thoughout the four-day weekend starting late this afternoon. In the San Gorgonio Ranger district east of Redlands, the 143 camping spaces in the Barton Fiats area are expected to be fully occupied by 5 p.m., according to Phil Lord, district recreation officer. There are another 72 camping spaces in the Mill Creek canyon area although they are not improved to the new standards. 1,204 refugees on last ship from Cuba PORT EVERGLADES, F1 a. (UPD— The American freighter Maximum, last in a series of Red Cross mercy ships and planes which have evacuated almost 10,000 Cuban exiles during the past six months, docked here today with 1,204 refugees jammed to the gunwales. There were 516 women, 439 men and 249 children—five of them unaccompanied—plus 23 American Red Cross personnel aboard the 8,714-ton vessel. Forty-seven of the refugees were American citizens, the Red Cross reported. For the first time in nine such voyages, the refugees crowded the decks of the grey-hulled ship as it pulled alongside the wharf, cheering, warag hats and hander- kerchiefs and shouting "Viva United States." Vital Records MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED MORROW - VANDER VEEN Danny Leon Morrow. 18, and Carol Jane Vander Veen, 19; both of Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) CANONICA-SHUTTLEWORTH Larry C, Canonica, 22, of Everett, Wash.; and Sandra L. Shuttleworth, 18, Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) CUSHING-PARSON - Michael James Gushing, 21, Mentone; and Anna Marie Parson, 18, Yucaipa. (Issued in Las Vegas) CUNNINGHAM - REYNOLDS — Allen D. C^ningham, 21, and Beverly J. Rej-nolds, 21; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) DAVIS-KING — Gordon Davis, 24, and Donna King, 16; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegs) McINTRYE-BENNETT — John J. McIntjTC, 54, Redlands; and Ruth Bennett, 54, Los Angeles. (Issued m Las Vegas) Announcement of Funeral Services MR. NOBLE DAVIS Services pending. r .ARTHUIt CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVE. •Pr2 -14II These are located at Kilkare near Igo's, at Big Pines in Forest Home and the Falls .campground at the 6,000-foot elevation near Big Falls. Mr. Lord stressed that camping is permitted only in improved camp grounds and that when these are full campers will be diverted to other areas within the National Forest if space is available. Crowds are expected to be larger than usual in the Barton Flats area this year because of the inauguration of a full-fledged Visitor's Information Service program. A pilot plan was conducted last year with limited resources. Mr. Lord said the program is managed from the Barton Flats ranger station and includes a self- guided nature tour of 15 minutes or another of 45 mmutes, starting from the parking lot on Highway 38 at the Jenks lake junction. Another element of the program is a "guided" nature walk which takes about V.2 hours but requires only about a one-quarter mile hike. It is offered at specific hours. The third major element is the evening program held every Wednesday and Saturday at 7 p.m. in the new 200-seat Grayback amphitheater on Highway 38 about I'.i miles above the Barton Flats ranger station. Mr. Lord said this is a public information program conducted by Forest Service personnel much in the manner of National Park Service programs. The rangers attempt to explain in word and picture what it is that people see in the forest around them. Although some of the program is general most of it is tied directly to the Barton Flats area. Information on any of the new Forest Service programs may be obtained eitlier at the Mill Creek ranger station at the mouth of the canyon or at the Barton Flats station. Mr. Lord emphasized today that fire closure did become effective on July 1 and some areas, such as Slide Lake, are now closed for the remainder of the fire season. He noted that there is extreme fire hazard in the mountains now and urged all mountain visitors to exercise caution with any type of fire. All campers or picnickers must have fire permits which are obtainable from the ranger station. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks made good progress through the early part of the session but late profit taking slowed the advance in the final hour and a number of issues were pulled below theu- best levels. Steels were mixed with U.S. Steel easing while Bethlehem, Youngstown and Republic held close to Tuesday's levels. National Steel backtracked. IBM soared more than 3 in a strong electronics group followed by Beckman and Minneapolis-Honeywell with gains on more than 2 each. Varian ran counter to the trend, losing more than 2 points. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs SOinds 716.19 708.51 713.36 up 4.42 20 rrs 176.46174.13175.59 up 1.12 15 uUs 139.95 138.17 139.15 up 0.04 65 stks 258.30 255.28 257.13 up 1.30 Sales today were about 4.03 million shares compared with 3.54 million shares Tu^ay. 10 Mail AelWe SUckj (Dow-Jsne* Serrlce. ConrtMy Lester, Kyons t Co.) its e. state Valame Close 91,100 Tidewater Oil 27 Cantrol Data 6tH Chrysler 63U Gnit on 4« Pan Am. Air. 3t%i Nafl. Air 30H Penna. Cm. 19?i 53,800 45,600 43,8040,300 37,300 36,400 36,400 35,300 34,600 Warner Lambert - iS St, on NJ. . 69!i Sperry Mtmi i UM Chne + r, + u Bnch. -I- « +Hi -n -f H + ?i + » Dr. DERLE R. RIORDAN Dr. Riordan announces opening practice Dr. Derle R. Riordan, ear, nose and throat specialist, has opened an office at 233 Cajon street. Dr. Riordan took his pre-medical training at Penn State University and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, the National honorary scholastic society. He received his Medical Degree from Hahnemann Medical College in Philadelphia and took post graduate training at Hahnemann hospital and the Jefferson Medical College in Philadelphia. This consisted of one year internship, one year in general surgery and three years of specialization in diseases of the ear, nose and throat. Dr. Riordan also spent two years as a medical officer on a destroyer in the Western Pacific. He has recently completed a post graduate course for nasal surgery at the Mount Sinai Hospital in New York and also delivered a paper on middle ear diaeasa at the Philadelphia Laryngological Society. Dr. Riordan will make his home at 209 East Fern avenue. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, July 3 (UPD— Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 72s SSs 113s First grade 6.07 4.54 3.99 Second grade 3.40 3.15 3.03 i3as ms 180s First grade 4.49 3.80 3.47 Second grade 3.13 2.90 Trend: About unchanged. NEW YORK (UPI)-Citrus: California Valencias: VlVi cars, half boxes $3.80. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. July 3 tVPl} — Eggs: Prices to reUilers f.o.b. distributor plants ^delivered cents higher: AA extra large 3Stt-43!4. A extra large 3BM-4Hi. AA large 3Uj-36'i, A large 30H -ai '5, B large 28H -2713. AA medium 23Hi29Mi, A medium a4«.-Z3tt. AA unaU 171i-21>.i, A small 16!4-17i4. Prices to consumers: AA large 49 -50, A large 40-50, AA medium 33 -44, A medium 29-38, A small 39-35. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 17-19, roasters at ranch 21-25. light type hens wtd. avg. 5.16, hens cross 6-«ii wtd. avg. 6.09; turkeys: yearling hens le-lSii, young bens. 22-22)^, young toms 21, tryer roaster* 21. Oailiwafiikfacfs WILLIAM G. MOORE. PubUaher. rHANK E. MOOHK. Editor. PubUahed every evenac Jeieept Sunday) at FacU building. 700 Brook- aid* at Center, Redlands, Callforala. rounded October 23, 1890. 73rd year. Entered as aceond dasa matter October 23. 1880, at the Post Office at Redlands, California, under act of March 3. 187S. SUBSCRIPTION HATE (In Advance! By Carrier DeUTery On* Xontk 1 IJO Thtt* M*atka «J* Sll MoBths «.3» OB* rear 16 .40 OB * H**a Oa* Taaf - By MaU - U.N NORMAN W. KINCAID Kincaid soon to leave for New Zealand Soon to leave for New Zealand where he has accepted the position as assistant master of science at Gisbome Boys' High school in Gis- bome is Norman W. Kincaid of Redlands, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland 1. Kincaid, 25797 West Lugo- nia avenue. Norman will sail August 6 from Long Beadi aboard the P and 0 Orient liner "Orcades", via Hawaii and the Fiji Islands. He graduated in 1956 from Redlands High School and in 1958 from San Bernardino Valley college where he was president of Associated Men Students and president of The Arrowheads, a men's service organization. He received his B.S. in biology from San Diego State college in 1961 and has spent the past year doing graduate work on that campus. While on active duty with the U. S. Army at Fort Carson, Colo., Norman served as a laboratory technician. Construction permits issued by county offices San Bernardino County building permits were issued to the following people in the Yucaipa area recently: Danny JIarraffa, owner, a S12,- 548 permit for a 1420 square foot dwelling at 12411 Pecan street, Yucaipa. Billy W. Simmons, builder. Lois Dodd, owner, 13191, Fifth street, Yucaipa, a S6,308 permit for a 1007 square foot stucco dwelling at the rear of 12814 Sixth street, Yucaipa. Buhl Construction, builder. John and Pauline Cross, owners, a $3,700 permit for a addition to their dwelling at 11798 Peach Tree road. Yucaipa. S. B. Ramsay, builder. Holland D. Hosteller, owner, a $3,078 permit for a 684 square foot frame and metal storage building at 12431 13th street, Yu- ciapa. John McKune, builder. Herbert 0. Francis, owner, 12713 Second street, Yuciapa, a $9,250 permit for a 1080 square foot stucco dwelling east of Emerson on the south side of H avenue, Yucaipa. Guaranteed Homes, builder. Norman Miller, owner, a $4,621 permit for a optometrist office containmg 1027 square feet at 34806 Yucaipa Boulevard. Floyd H. Seavey, builder. Two Loma Linda permits were issued to the following: E. Rouhe, owner, 25347 Prospect, a $22,507 permit for a 2801 square foot frame duplex at 25184 and 25186 Barton Road, Loma Linda. Mr. and Mrs. Murl F. Kellogg, owners and builders, a $7,642 permit for a 2219 square foot stucco dwelling and rental unit on Richman drive, Loma Lmda. Acting postmaster removed for violation Halbert E. Alexander, acting postmaster of Highland, violated a section of the Hatch Act when he took an active part in the formation of the Highland Democratic club, the U.S. Civil Service Commission has ruled. And his participation was deemed sufficient to "warrant his removal from his position as acting postmaster," the Commission's general counsel declared. Mr. Alexander, who said he had felt his activity was in behalf of community betterment, reported that he has had no word from an official source on any date for his removal. At his hearing in February, Mr. Alexander tesitified that when be helped to organize the Highland Democratic club he had understood it would be a club to promote the community and was not to be a club of political activities. Three officers of the club later testified that Mr. Alexander had assisted in the club's formation and served as treasurer. Although denymg any wrong- First Minuteman Wing in operation at Norton NORTON AFB - The first Minuteman _Wuig, comprised of 150 missiles'placed in widely scattered, underground silos, was officially declared operational today at Malmstrom AFB near Great Falls, Montana. •Development and management of these solid fuel ICBMs has been under the direction of the Ballistic Systems Division, commanded by Maj. Gen. W. Austin Davis and headquartered at Norton. Brig. Gen. Samuel C. Phillips is Minuteman Program Director. The slim, white missiles can be left in their "nests" for months, ready for almost instant firing by two controllers located in an underground room, miles away. The Jlinutemen emplacements are widely scattered, making them a difficult target for an enemy. At Malmstrom today Brig. Gen. Harry E. Goldsworthy, Commander of BSD's Site .Activation Task Force, turned the last of the Montana sites over to Col. W. F. Lightner, Commander of the 341st Strategic Missile Wing. This is an element of Strategic Air Command's 13 Air Force, headquartered at March AFB. Malmstrom's is the tirst of six Minufemen wings presently authorized for production. Other wings are now in various stages of construction in Wyoming, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Jlissouri. jdtanus i ciHv Facts Wed., July 3, 1963 - 5 City council approves tentative annual budget A still tentative 1963-64 city budget doling out more than $3.75 million in expenditures was approved by the City Council last night. The budget is subject to change until the Fall when final property assessment figures are available and the City Council can firm up the tax rate which will raise the money to pay for the budgeted items. Assistant City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr., informed the Council that the approximately S3 million increase in the city's assessed valuation as reported this week by the county Assessor's Office would make it "far easier to hold the present tax rate." Merritt had prepared a 20-minute budget presentation complete v.ith visual aids, but the presentation was cancelled because with the exception of one person, ev- er>'ono in the Council Chambers was either a member of the Council, a city department head, or a member of the press and had previously studied the budget. As adopted last night, the 17 funds in the budget call for the following expenditures (antici pated surpluses are shown in parentheses): General Fund — $1,537,211. Parking Meter Fund — $16,238 (SI,135). Retirement Fund — $151,051 ($11,966). Park and Recreation Fund — $189,806 ($4,428). Special Gas Tax Fund — $39, 792 ($50,688). Sewer Construction Fund — $150,000. Water Bond Redemption Fund — $17,250 ($869). Public Buildings Fund — $21,789. Sewer Bond Redemption Fund — $35,300. Sewer Rental Fund — $123,095 and $60,000 reserve. Cemeterj- Fund — $102,748 ($3,252). Parking District Fund — $10,770 ($3,303). Special Aviation Fund — $4,000. Disposal Fund — $292,745 ($11,255). Water Fund — $733,712 ($9,088). Legal and Capital Fund — $147,000. Library Fund — $120,235. Total of the 17 funds amounts to $3,752,742. Girl hurt when car hits bicycle A nine-year-old girl received a bump on her head in an automobile bicycle accident yesterday morning according to a police report today. Sandy Lyons of Yuma, Arizona was held overnight in Redlands Community Hospital for observation following the collision. Robert Conlreras, 26293 First street, Bryn Mawr was northbound on 'Texas and turning onto Pioneer when he collided with Sandy who was riding her bicycle, according to police. Sandy is staying with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Victor G. Ljtel. 421 West Pioneer. Judge frees 16 dope addicts on teclmicality A technical legal error by courts in Los Angeles and San Diego led to the release o( another 16 dope addicts from the state rehabilitation center at Chino yesterday. Superior Judge James E. Cunningham Sr. ordered the releases after the inmates submitted petitions asserting they were illegally committed. The major complaint was that they were held in custody while awaiting hearings to determine their addiction without a necessary doctor's certificate. This certificate has to attest to addiction and cite a potential menace to the public if the addicts arc allowed to remain at liberty. The release of addicts follows a recent State Supreme Court decision which declared that courts must comply with all technicalities of the law in committing persons to rehabilitation centers for narcotics addiction. A total of 212 petiUons seeking release on technical grounds have been filed since June 10, according to the county clerk's office. The first 16 to come up for hearing were released earlier by Judge Edward P. Fogg. Hearings on the other petitions are scheduled this month. doing, Mr. Alexander said he would not quarrel with the commission's ruling since he felt his hearing was a fair one. FOR SALE OR TRADE Large modern mountain heme in Big Bear City for 2 or 3 bedroom home in Redlands or Rivtrsid*. Write 0. M. Fessum, Apt. 20 6655 School Circle O/hrt Rivirsido STUART E. POWER EASTMAN DILLON, UNION SECURITIES & Co. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE Riverside Plaza Phone: ZENITH 7-8500 (Toll-free.) NEW YORK BOSTON PHIUDEIPHIA CHICAGO Two Redlanders complete U.R. Physics course "^vo Redlands residents and one San Bernardino man, area second ar>- science teachers, were among the 23 Californians successfully completing the National Science Foundation In-Service Physics In stitute course at the University of Redlands this month. Redlanders Donald Wirz, who teaches at Perris Junior High, and William Cunningham, Redlands High school science teacher and Laddie Nedved of Pacific High school, San Bernardino completed the nine-month program. Wirz earned a certificate for the Techniques and Methods course and the other men earned certificates for their work in the Advanced Course in Mechanics and Heat. Under the direction of Dr. Paul R. Gleason, professor of physics, the program'was conducted in the labwatories of the university in weekly sessions throughout the past academic year. The University of Redlands NSF Institute was sponsored with a $11,270 grant from the Foundation. It was the third consecutive program at Redlands and was continued due to the recognition of the need for providing opportunities for teachers to improve their scientific knowledge while conUnuing regular classroom duties. The primary object of the institute was to aid the participants to gain a broader knowldge of the subject matter of physics as well as to improve teaching techniques. NEW FOR SUMMER LONDON OJPI) — The Australian Wool Board today introduced a- new cool color called "tickled pink." Liberty bells to ring tomorrow If you start hearing "bells" tomorrow at U a.m., don't be too surprised. For the Redlands Chamber of Commerce is hopeful that a! 1 churches or ottier institutions which have faelfs or chimes will ring them in unison for four minutes. This is part of a national program initiated by the President and is designed to '•proclaim liberty" at that hour throughout the nation. The Chamber of Commerce sent out letters a week ago urging all churches or other institutions with bells or chimes to participate in the program. But it is unknown just how many bells are now left in church towers which are capable of being rung. The bell at the .Asistencia on Barton road is one which is in good condition and which will likely be used in the ceremony tomorrow commemorating Independence Day. Gary DeMirjyn to take graduate work in Mexico Gar>- DeMirjyn of Redlands, who received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Redlands last month, will leave late this summer for San Miguel de Allende, Mexico where he will study and teach on a graduate scholarship. DeMirjyn, who participated in the University's first program in Mexico last fall, conducted in Mexico City from September through December, is the son of Jlr. and .Mrs. Charles G. De.MirjjTi, 403 West Palm. His father is a teacher at Redlands High School. The scholarship will cover expenses at the Academia Hispano .Americana in San Miguel de Allende, a small village in the state of Guanajuato. His study and work there during the coming academic year will lead to his obtaining a Master of Arts degree to be awarded under the auspices of the University of Guanajuato. It will be the third period that the Redlands student, a Spanish major, has lived and studied in Mexico; from August to December 1961, DeMirjyn engaged in intesified language study in San Miguel, and m 1962 he was with the first UR-in-Mexico contingent. A member of Divine Savior Presbyterian Church, Redlands, DeMirjyn has been active in De- Molay, was an officer of the Redlands High- School World Affairs and Latin Clubs, and is a life member of the California Scholastic Federation. At the University he was a member of the Chi Sigma Chi social fraternity and the Alpha Mu Gamma, national honorary language fraternity. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad INSURANCE AETNA C « S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB *YOUR PROTEaiON IS MY BUSINESS- JACK wrROSE 793-3134 114 SHi Strttt Redlands ReOMdSw CatHbmia Dear friends, While we enjoy the Fourth, let us recall the significance of iihat we are celebrating. We are apt to forget abotrt the Declaration of Independence and think only of picnics and fireworks. Let us be more helpful toward others who struggle for the liberty and freedom which we tend to take for granted. Sincerely,

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