Big feud develops over dams for Grand Canyon WASHINGTON (UPD— Theithe $549 million Bridge Canyon]two states over Iho rapidly hottest feud since the cattlemen shot it out with the shecpherd- ers has broken out over one of the nation's most monumental marvels—tlie Grand Canyon. Federal dam builders are proposing to invade the Grand Canyon on the Colorado. Conservationists have begun an all-out attack to preserve untouched the scenic site. Bills to authorize the Bureau of Reclamation to construct two hydroelectric dams in the spectacular mile-deep gorge already have been introduced in Congress by California and Arizona members of Congress. The huge concrete structures, and $255 million Marble Canyon dams, would be key features of a multi-bilUon dollar Lower Colorado River Basin Project advocated by Interior Secretary Stewart L. UdaU. The ambitious project would include the long-pending Central Arizona Project to carry water more than 400 miles from the Colorado River to Tucson and Phoeni,\. As a separate project, the Arizona Project carried a price 'tag of $1.1 billion. By including benefits for both .^izona and California, the Lower Colorado River Basin Project is intended to end a decades-long war between the dwindhng water supplies of the arid Pacific Southwest. But the plan to bring "peace to the banks of the Colorado" has found new enemies among conservationists. Shocked by the proposal to build dams in the canyon itself, the -conservationists accuse the Interior Department of seeking to destroy one of the world's most awesome scenic wonders for the sake of dollars and unneeded electric power. They are unimpressed by denials that the dams—one below the Grand Canyon National Park and the other above it—would do any harm to the park itself. Legislature again facing reapportionment By DE VAN L. SHUMWAY United Press International SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The rural-minded state Senate grudgingly pushed today toward final action on a reapportionment bill shifting the balance of power to urban areas. The bill will come up for a roll call vote Monday. Senate sponsors appeared certain to snar at least the 21 votes needed to send the bill to the urban-dominated Assembly- and perhaps a couple of extra. The upper chamber accepted two sets of amendments to the measure Thursday afternoon and added 23 senators as coauthors of the bill to give it a total of 24 sponsors. Actmg quickly and with hardly any discussion, the Senate voted 32-3 for amendments by Sen. Thomas M. Rees, D-Los Angeles, putting tlie 12 senators for his populous counties into separate districts. Originally, they had been proposed to run at large. Surprise Vote Then, in an action that sur prized Senate leaders, the upper chamber also voted 23-13 for an amendment by Sen. James A. • Cobey, D-Merced, shifting Madera County from a 15-county Sierra mountain district into a district with Stanislaus and Merced counties. Sen. Stephen P. Teale, D-West Point, the bill's author and chairman of the Senate reapportionment committee, fought the Cobey'amendment but agreed to the Rees amendments. The measure is the senate's answer to court-ordered reappor tionment imder U.S. Supreme Court's landmark 1964 "one man one vote" decision. The Senate has been ordered to redraw its geographically-based districts into populalion-basd districts by July 1. New Senators The Teale bill, in addition (o granting Los Angeles county 11 two senators nmning at large in Ihe counties of San Francisco, Alameda, Santa Clara, Orange and San Diego. It has eight single - senator counties - Contra Costa, Sacramento. San Joaqum, San Mateo, Fresno, Kern, Ventura and San Bernardino. The 10 remaining districts contain groups of counties, each would be served by a single senator. They range from two-county districts to the geographical ly huge 15-county district along the Sierra. Other action in the legislature: Teacher's unions - The Assembly voted 45-18 to approve 3 bill sponsored by the California Teachers Association requiring local school boards to negotiate with teachers over working conditions and educational policy. The rival California Teachers Federation (AFL-CIO) immediat ely denounced the measure as a "sham." Peace Corps - The lower chamber also voted 42-29, to waive "methodology" course requirements for former Peace Corps teachers who want to work in Califronia schols. The courses show a teacher how to teach. Smog - The Assembly Transportation and Commerce Committee cleared Sen. Randolph Collier's tough anti-smog bill, sending it to ways and means for a further test. The bill would require motorists to install air pollution control devices in their cars. Cars - Ways and Means defeated an adminis'iratin - backed bill to allow the Higliway Patrol to use specially - marked cars to patrol freeways for two years. The bill was authored by RepubUcan Clair W. Burgener of San Diego. It woidd have autliorized the Patrol to make 15 per cent of its cars of various makes and colors. The Patrol now uses the same model and make of cars - all painted Redlands Daliy Facts Friday, May 7, 1965 - 7 Soviets may unveil giant rocicet Sunday MOSCOW (UPI) — The Soviet Union on Sunday is expected to unveil a giant intercontinental rocket and two other missiles never previously displayed in public. Informed sources said today the 120-foot ICBM is likely to be the focal point of a military parade scheduled in Red Square to mark the 20th anniversary of the end of World War II in Europe. Marshal Nikolai Krylov, chief of the Sviet rocket forces, boasted Thursday of "pinpoint accuracy" by Russian rockets. Speculation mounted that the huge strategic rocket to be shown Sunday may be capable of developing 1.6 milUon pounds of thrust — the same force which boosted csmonauts Ale.x- ei Leonov and Pavel Belyayev into orbit. U.S. must reckon eventually with Russia BERLIN (UPD—soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin warned the United States today that "sooner or later" it will have to reckon \viih Russia's support for the Communists in Viet Nam. Kosygin addressed a V-E Day celebration here in which East German Premier Willy Stoph demanded the \vithdrawal of U.S. troops from Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic. "We will not leave our Vietnamese friends in the lurch, Kosygin said. "Sooner or later the United States will have to take that into consideration." The Soviet premier accused the United States of brutal intervention in the Congo as well as in Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic. These actions show the United States bas not learned World War II's lesson to aggressors, he said — "it has turned to a policy of pure force." Gen. Lange services PASADENA, CaUf. (UPI) Private funeral services were scheduled today for Brig. Gen. Otto Frederick Lange (Ret.), 74, who saw service in Europe m Worid Wars I and II. Lange died Tliursday at the U.S. naval hospital at Camp Pendleton, Calif., after lengthy illness. Gov. Long dead HONOLULU (UPD—A period of official state mourning has been declared in memory of the late Oren E. Long, former Hawaii territorial governor and Hawaii's first U.S. senator, who died Thursday. Smog causes tumors in mice experiment SACRAMENTO (UPI) - The Assembly Transportation and Commerce Committee was told Tuesday that experimental mice along Los Angeles freeways developed smog - caused tumors and the same could happen to a human. "They breathe the same a which millions of people breathe every day," said Vernon G. MacKenzie, chief of the division of air pollution for the U.S. Department of Health, Education and welfare. He described federally financed experiments on mice and guinea pigs along the highways in testimony on a Senate - approved bill by Sen. Randolph Collier, D-Yreka, to require anti- smog devices on most new and used cars in California. He told the committee the animals developed enzyme changes and microscopic changes in their lung structures. He said unless reversed, the changes could lead to "acute degeneration." MacKenzie said that more than two per cent of the mice in five different locations along the roadway developed tumors in five different locations along the roadway developed tumors in their lungs. Other mice breathing filtered air in a control experiment developed no tumors. additional senators, provides for black and wliite. Day in Sacramento By United Press International Tha Governor: Teachers—Signs bill requiring that teachers elected to legislature be granted leaves of absence from teaching jobs during term of office. The Senate: (May 6) Measures approved: Welfare— Lots counties withhold payments to the needy pending an investigation of eligibility. Committee and other action: Reapportionment— Senate accepts amendments to its redistricting bill dividing Los Angel es County into 12 districts and shiftmg Madera County to a new district. Bill is scheduled for final passage Monday. Bay — Senate Finance Com mittee approves bill to control filling of San Francisco Bay. The Assembly: (May 6) Measures approved: Teachers — 45 - IS, requires boards of education to negotiate in good faith with teachers. Teachers—50-18, urges merit raises for outstanding teachers. Peace Corps—42 - 29, wai\'es education courses for potential teachers who are former peace corpsmen. Propositions—60 - 0, requires; simple explanation of ballot propositions in voter pamphlet. Drivers—67-0, requires profile pictures of minors in drivers Ueenses. Other actions: RepuWicans—GOP unveils its own state economic program. Governor rejects it as "series of slogans." Committees: Fish and game—Wildlife and conservation committee amends out of senate bill a provision giving fish and game commission permanent powers. Smog — Transportation and commerce committee approves tough anti-smog requirmg motorists to install air pollution control devices. Racing— Government Organi zation Committee is told that night harness racing would create billion dollar industry. Committee takes bill under submission. Cars— Ways and means com mittee defeats administration backed bill to permit highway patrolmen to use specially- marked cars. BACKSTAIRS AT THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON (UPD-Back- stairs at the White House: Lynda Bird Johnson, tlie President's 21-year-old daughter, makes her debut as a magazine author, writing "My Life m the White House" in the current issue of Ijook. Ljmda, however, maintains her amateur standing, since the magazine explains that her pay for the article has been donated to "beautification and education projects." Thus it would seem only fair if her English professor at George Washington University gave her extra points for effort. As it is, Ljmda seems to do a lot of homework not assigned by her teachers, and she does it simply by soaking up some of the instant liistory swiriing around her constantly in the Executive Mansion. In great admiration for her father. Miss Johnson says, "I know that I can leam more by listening to him than by studying my books." Th President was most upset the other night, and with uiidstandable reason, when he reported to the nation by tele- By Merriman Smith United Press International vision on efforts to achieve a cease-lire in the Dominican Republic. He had trouble reading his rolling text from a teleprompt er on the TV camera in the White House studio. Lights, considerably brighter than used on many production shows in Hollywood or New York, were glaring directly in 'his eyes as he tried to keep up with the moving text. As a result, the White House now is seeking the serv ices of a top-flight lightmg expert. This is an interesting case of history repeating itself. During Worid War 11, President Franklin D. Roosevelt's staff recruited a lighting director witli extensive stage- and screen experience. The problem was that FDR was not looking well in his newsreel appearances, and yet he refused to help matters by wearing make-up. A lighting expert was brought in and by mixing softer pastel tones with the spots and flood- Ughts, Roosevelt came across as a measurably better photographic image. And without a single dab of pancake. SUN., MAY 9th DESERT OUTPOST SERVING FROM 12 NOON TO 10 P.M. iH ^the/j half J ^iHHetJ HAWAIIAN Baked Ham Roast Hen Turkey Dinners From $^50 Jumbo Fried SHRIMP Roast Leg oF LAMB HOME OF KING SIZE COCKTAILS Turn off Freeway on Beaumont Ave. Drive North 2 Blocks to 7th St. For Reservations Phone 845-3330 or 845-1188 Your Hosts JACK and RUBY BIRCH NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT BEAR VALLEV MUTUAL WATER COMrANY Location of Principal Office: 101 East Olive Avenue, Redlands. Saa Bernardino County. California Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors held on the 23rd day of April, 1965. an assessment. (No. 86), of Fiftv Cents (50c) per share was levied upon the shares of the corporation, payable to the Secretary of the corporation at 101 East Olive Avenue, Kedlands. California. Any shares upon which this sessment remains unpaid on the 17th day of June. 1965, will be delinquent, and unless payment be made prior to delinquency the said shares, or ar many of them as may be necessary •will be sold at the said office of the corporation. 101 East Olive Avenue, Redlands. California, on the 191h day of July. 1965, at 10:00 o'clock a.m. of such day, to pay the delinquent assessment, together with a penalty of five per cent of the amount of the assessment on such shares, or be forfeited to the corporation. Proceeds from this assessment and any forfeiture sales, plus other income of the company will be utilized approximately as follows: Direct operating expenses S~8,000; Purchased water 522,000; Interest, insurance and taxes $98,000: Office and general expenses §23,000: Maintenance — power for pumping 890,000; debt retirement $26,000- Dated April 23. 1965. Douglas Black. Secretary, BEAR VALLEY MUTUAL WATER COMPANY. 101 East Olive Ave.. Redlands. Calif. and Bank NO ROOM rOR GLOOM IN YOUR HOUSE tF VOU TILL THAT SPARE ROOM THROUGH TKS CLASSll^lED. ENJOY eater's Mm SUNDAY DINNER AT THE NEW BEAUTIFUL Steak Eater's Inn SPECIAL MOTHER'S DAY DINNER Roasf Prime Rib Top Sirloin DINNERS FROM Dinners Served From 1 P.M. Virginia Baked Ham ?r TURKEY Phone 792-9052 for Reservations YOUR HOST MAC CLAY Live Oak Canyon Road and Highway 99 5 miles East of Redlands on Freeway Take M of her Ouf fo Dine Serving Delicious Dinners $1 TRY OUR DELICIOUS CHAR-BROILED BURGERS AND STEAKS PHONE 792-9095 FOR RESERVATIONS Located at 1265 Brookside Ave. 'A Mile West of Tennessee in Redlands 1265 BROOKSIDE AVE. REDLANDS COMPLETE MEAL DINNER SPECIAL Votre Choix • KOAST SIELOIN OF BEEF & GRAVY • NEW ORLEANS JUMBO B. SHRIMPS • ROAST VERNON TURKEY & DRESSING • HALF FRENCH BAKED CHICKEN • CENTER CUT FILET OF HAM • CHOICE GROUlvD SIRLOIN STEAK INCLUDING SALAD BAR FRESH VEGETABLES S, POTATOES - FRENCH BREAD ond BUTTER - DESSERT «. COFFEE BIENVENUE CHEZ 200 E. 6lh ST. BEAUMONT FOR RESERVATIONS 845-1217 THE asls BEAUMONT DINNER SPECIALS Broiled With Fruit Sauce. ROAST TURKEY $135 With Giblet Gravy — CHILDREN'S PLATE AVAILABLE — DINNER SPECIALS AT THE PARK- N- EAT RESTAURANT BAKED HAM With Fruit Sauce ROAST YOUNG & *Si 7 C TOM TURKEY ^ i / J Sage Dressing ROAST LEG of LAMB Mint Jelly ABOVE DINNERS INCLUDE: RELISH DISH, SOUP, SALAD, WITH CANDIED YAMS, WHIPPED POTATOES, FRESH BUTTERED VEGETABLES, HOT ROLL & BUTTER, COFFEE OR TEA AND DESSERT. Phone 797-1026 34409 Yucaipa Blvd. Yucaipa NOW IN BANNING OUR 2nd LOCATION at The Banning Bowl ® ® Treat Mom to the best in food and atmosphere at the Smorgasbord Redlands has been waiting for. SpczM MofAer's Doy b'mm Take MOTHER ouf fo Sunday Dinner on Her day SPECIAL MOTHER'S DAY DINNER 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. featuring: Pot Roast of Beef Fried Chicken Roast Leg of Lamb Green Rice & Mint Jelly Baked Ham — Apple Sauce Ground Round Steak WILLARD'S 6 W. State Redlands Cafeferia Daily Hours: 7 A. M. to 5 P. M. Fridays to 7 P. M. Breakfast served 7 A. M. to 11 A. M. • • $1,45 2 Roast Baron of Beef $1.95 J Baked Virginia Ham Champagne Sauce Vienna Fried Chicken Always 15 Mic'ms Salads Special Rates for Children Where home baked pastries and U.S.D.A. Choice meats give you extra quality without extra cost. Conveniently located in the beautiful, new Redlands Plaza, Corner of Fifth and Citrus. Plenty of Free Parking Hours 11:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. - Phone 793-2710 Mofher Will En/oy Her Dinner More Up Where the Apples Qrow ... OAK GLEN Red Barn Dinner House SERVING COMPLETE DINNERS on MOTHER'S DAY Red Barn Dinner House Special CORDON BLEU (for two) $6.50 Your Hosts — Cliff and Mitzie Martin CALL FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 797-0640 CLOSED TUESDAYS & WEDNESDAYS OPEN AT n A. M. WEEKDAYS Oak Glen Road (Between Wilshire Apple House & Los Rios Rancho) Oak Glen, Yucaipa, Calif.
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