Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 11, 1959 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Wednesday, March 11, 1959
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Local Notes Electrolux Cleaners Sales, Sen-ice and Supplies. 19j Cajon street, PY 2-3320. x Luscious Naval Oranges and sweet desert grapefruit for sale.' Redlands Foothill Groves, x Preliminary Set Preliminary hearing on charges of burglary were set yesterday for March 27 for Alonzo House. 28. of San Bernardino, who wa> alleged to have burglarized i barn at 1035 Pioneer avenue, February 22, and to have taken a rifle. He appeared for arraignment in Redlands Judicial District Court His bail was set at $2,500. , The Soroptomist Club presents James Sloan, world trav eler and lecturer. "Around the World In Color" Wednesday March 18, Contemporary Club. Tickets $1.00 available at Hockridge Florist or at the door. x Firemen Called A grass and brush fire at 3:01 p.m. yesterday caused minor damage to some trees in the orange grove of Margaret Hughes, 304 East Highland avenue, according to Redlands firemen, who put out the blaze promptly. Cope Capers Saturday 9 to 12 at Cope Jr. High school. Dancing, cards. Admission 51.50. x Rummage Sale Friday and Saturday. Old Security Bank Bldg. x Camera Club Meeting Redlands Camera club will meet Monday night at 7:30 in the board room of Redlands public schools for regular competition night Members are reminded to bring their prints and slides for judging, including "slide of the year' and "print of the year". Trustees To Bolster Science Teaching With misgivings, Redlands school trustees decided last evening to bolster science teaching by the purchase of equipment This was their dilemma 1. Because the tax issue in the elementary district was defeated by the voters February 3, they must trim current expenses and cut further next year. 2. Under the National Defense' Senior Class Play At H.S. The annual Senior Class Play will be presented this Friday and Saturday evenings in the Clock Auditorium, according to Class President Wally Hilmo. Titled "Fathers Been to Mars' this production will feature Ken Posey, as Lawrence Gibson, father; Kathy Hunsaker, the maid: Pam Tucker, Mrs. Gibson; Linda Ludwick, younger daughter; and Suzie Warner, eldest daughter. Bankers Approve Tax Proposal SACRAMENTO (LTD— California bankers have given Gov. Edmund G. Brown their "qualified" approval for his 256-million-dollar tax program. "Director of Finance Bert W. Levit reported to Brown that the California Bankers Association would support levying new corporation and banking taxes and personal income taxes if the Legislature approved other new taxes proposed by the administration. Pomona Mayor Faces Runoff POMONA (LTD — Incumbent Arthur Cox today faces a runoff ior mayor with Urban R. Zeigler in the April 14 election. Results from Tuesday's primary election gave Cox, an insurance -J man, 4,636 votes to 3,040 for Zeigler, a plumber and former) mayor. A majority is needed to win in the primary. SAN DIEGO (LTD — Mayor Charles Dail Tuesday won reelection in the city primary election. Weather BalnfaU Temp. 24 Sea­ Hours son February 11 54 46 .78 3.99 February 12 55 42 .28 427 February 13 61 33 February 14 66 35 February 15 64 43 _ February 16 66 46 JSS 4"85 February 17 63 52 .25 5.10 February 18 . 62 43 February 19 63 48 .02 5.12 February 20 61 41 ... February 21 50 45 .47 5.59 February 22 59 37 .02 5.61 February 23 67 25 „. . February 24 70 37 February 25 73 39 February 26 77 39 , February 27 80 41 _ February 28 82 45 . , , March 1 . ... 81 47 , March 2 83 45 , , March 3 87 49 _ Mar'* h * 81 46 March 5 76 42 ^ [ Marrh fl . 76 40 March 7 78 43 z~z . March 8 84 43 March 8 82 47 _ March 10 86 46 . March 11 SO 45 Act of 1958 the elementary and high school districts can probably obiain $7,540 worth of science equipment and materials by putting up $3,770. The other half, would be a matching grant from the federal government. John Stallings, administrative assistant to the superintendent, explained that the first allot ments will be made to schools meeting a March 15 deadline. Three teachers explained to the board that the desired equipment would do much to quicken the interest of students, and to increase the effectiveness of in struction. They are L. Ernest Owen, elementary; Kenneth R McClellan, junior high; and Ruth H. Adams, senior high. Money Question All board members agree with the teachers as to the value of having the equipment. It was the money question that gave them long pause. Rex Cranmer feared that the trustees, in the elementary district, were irrevocably "committing S1.220 of next year's funds without any knoweldge of how that budget is going to be constructed." Other members were not unsympathetic to his viewpoint, but the motion to authorize the federal application carried after, Supt. Fred Heisner assured them that the matter could be dropped later if .the board wished to change its mind. Wilbur Vroman, schools busi ness manager, said that $1,200 could be found somehow, but added "not many twelve hundred dollarses can be found." Additions, Not Cuts He made this remark after Mr. Cranmer had said that "we have a S10.000 cut in our instructional materials budget. These proposed purchases would be not cuts but additions." Trustee Bert Marcum, facing the budget question, said: "Class room needs must come first." Supt. Heisner said: "Although we are dealing with a greatly reduced budget, we hope to run proper schools. In this age, not o have proper science equipment is unthinkable." Regardless of budget problems schools always do have to keep purchasing instructional equipment, he said. In the elementary schools the purpose of the project is to im prove physical and astronomical sciences. The equipment would include six mobile demonstration laboratories, and such astronomi cal demonstration devices as two simple planetariums. Junior high projects would cover physiology, nutrition, he redity and the study of diseases Example: a torso model would be used to demonstrate and explain various organs and systems in the body. Advanced studies in animal structure and functions would be feasible in the high school with such things as modern microscopes and a human skeleton. Three Injured In Collision Three passengers in a car were injured at 11:25 o'clock last night in a two car collision at Citrus avenue and Highway 70-99. The car driven by Robert Jan ko, 16, 834 Sixth street, was totally demolished. The injured passengers were Dennis English, 14 1606 Alta street; Madeline Kline, 15, 809 Nottingham street, and Sidney Smith, 17, 916 Olive ave-| nue. The injured were treated by their family and at the Beaver Clinic then dismissed to go home Police said Janko was eastbound, on Citrus avenue and was making a left turn on Highway 70-99 when his car and another car collided in the intersection. The other carj was westbound on Citrus and was driven by Ralph E. Cossland, 23, 239 Nordina street. His car had an estimated $200 damages. Vivian Hill Arrested State Consumer Counsel Voted SACRAMENTO (LTD—A bill to establish a consumer counsel — a part of Gov. Edmund G Brown's legislative program—was approved today by the Senate Governmental Efficiency Committee. Sen. Richard Richards (D - Los Angeles), who introduced the bill, amended it at the hearing to overcome objections it ran into last week during a short but heated session. The amendments, Richards said tightened the language of the bill to eliminate the possibility that a bureaucracy could be established within the governor's office. They also struck from the bill a phase stating that one of the duties of the counsel be to advise "as to methods to increase the competence of the people as purchasers." NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone otherj than myself. Bernard C. Burke, 255 Nordina, Redlands, Calif. Ju*tamy th* word to mpplfi You're always welcome "BENEFICIAL Tht home of BILL CLEAN-UP IOANS Pay off your piled-up bills now with a BENEFICIAL Bill Clean-Up Loan! Then, make only one monthly payment instead of several... and have more cash left over each month! Remember: it's just like 1-2-3 to call up, soon as approved.... come in -.. and pick ap your loan at BENEFICIAL! Phone today! Loam $25 to $2000 on Auto, Furniture ec Salary 4 convenient offices — which Is tnantt you? REDLANDS — 202 E. State Stmt, Gr. Fl... .PYramM 3SW BANNING—75 W. Raimty St., Cr. Floor Victor 9-4711 SAN BERNARDINO — (2 Offices) • 517 "E" Street, Prefecslonol BulMing TUmerS-MM • 439 West Fourth St, Or. Floor TUrntrS-K51 OPEN EVENINGS 1Y APPOINTMENT —PHONE FOX EVENING HOUtS laws mth ft reMmti (I ill srtnntaj town O itn. ecNcnciu. FINANCE CO. BENEFICIAL FINANCE CO. Vivian M. Hill, 22, of Mentone. was arrested at 2:45 a.m. this morning by local police following an accident and a chase through the eastern part of the city limits, Crafton and Mentone. Nabbed after she allegedly abandoned her car on Mentone school grounds only to return ten minutes later Miss Hill was charged with failure to fulfill the requirements of law following a collision and drunk. She bailed out of the county jail later this morning She was alleged to have struckj a parked car at East State street and Highway 70-99 after which she sped away toward Mentone A police patrol car happened to be in th» area and chased her but as her speed was around 75 miles per hour the officers were unable to keep up with her, they said. They followed the car at a distance until it was found parked at Mentone school. FINISHING TOUCHES — The painting of these stall stripes was the final touch needed before opening the new parking district lot on Citrus at Fifth to the general public this morning. Space is provided for 73 cars at present with no meters and a two-hour limit Meters will be installed as soon as they can be acquired. At that time four-hour metered parking will be allowed but the meters must be fed at the end of the first two hours. Entry to the new lot is off of Fifth street and exit is from the alley either on Fifth or Sixth. Fifth street has been widened three feet from Citrus to the alley to provide more turning room. When Dern's on Fifth and the Lewis building on Sixth are torn down, plans call for entrances and exits on both Fifth and Sixth. Air Pollution Research Funds Approved SACRAMENTO (LTD— An Assembly committee has approved spending almost one million dollars by the state in air pollution research and control. A subcommittee of the lower house Ways and Means Committee voted Tuesday night to accept Gov. Edmund G. Brown's augmentation to the budget of $256, 000 for smog research. In addition, the committee voted approval of additional funds already in the state budget bringing the grand total of state money to be spent on smog in the next fiscal year to $950,000. Assemblyman Thomas J. MacBride (D-Sacramento) said allocation of state funds for air pollution control was "absolutely essential." Unemployment Up Slightly WASHINGTON (LTD — Unemployment increased by 25,000 to a total of 4,749,000 last month. The government said the change was so small that it was insignificant. Employment also rose 16,000 to 62,706,000 in February. A joint report by the Labor and Commerce departments said the stability marked the usual pause between heavy winter cutbacks in jobs and the normal spring pickup in the economy. Compared with February, 1958, in the depth of the recession, last month's jobless total was down 724,000 while the number of per-| sons holding jobs increased by 734.000. But unemployment. last month was still 1,500,000 over the figure for February, 1957, before the business downturn began. Hours of work in manufacturing industries were steady at 39.8 a week last month. Earnings of factory workers were unchanged at an hourly rate of $2.19. Billboard Fight Ends In First Round Draw SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Lobby ists and garden clubs have fought to a first-round draw in the battle of the billboards. The second round is due to start March 24 when the Senate Committee on Business and Professions again will consider a bill by Sen. John F. McCarthy (R - San Rafael* to restrict outdoor advertising along scenic highways and freeways. McCarthy's measure was debated by the committee Tuesday, but action was postponed because lobbyists for the billboard industry wanted to offer some amend ments. Before a room filled with representatives of the California Road side Council, garden clubs and women's organizations, McCarthy explained that his bill was the re suit of statewide hearings where the overwhelming weight of testimony was in favor of regulating billboards. Opposition to the measure came not only from the billboard indus-| try but from motels, hotels, the state Chamber of Commerce and labor unions. McCarthy's bill defines scenic highways and permits county boards of supervisors to designate such routes. No billboards could be placed within 500 feet of a scenic highway or freeway or unincorporated sections of the state. Police Cars Collide SAN BERNARDINO (LTD-Officers Robert T. Cullin and John J. Miller were hospitalized Tuesday after their police cars col lided. They both were answering the same accident Daylight Time Extension Wins SACRAMENTO (UPI) — A bill extending daylight savings time through October has won unani mous approval of an Assembl committee. If approved by the entire Legislature, the measure would go before the voters at the next general lection. Assemblyman Louis Francis (R San Mateo, author of the bill said an extra month of daylight savings time would increase high way safety, give Californians more recreational time and put the state in conformity with the East in the matter of radio and television programs. Checkout Bill SACRAMENTO (UPD-A bill to give travelers more time to check out of hotels and motels was introduced in the Senate Tuesday by Sen. Hugh M. Burns (D-Fresno). Under the bill, if a traveler checked in between midnight and 6 a.m., he would have until 6 p .m. the same day for a day's lodging. If he checked in between 6 ajn. and midnight, he would be permitted to stay until 6 p .m. the following day. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday «t Ficti building. 700 Brook- ilde at Center, Redlands, California. rounded October 23, 1900, eVtb year. . Entered as second class matter October 23. ISM. at the Post Office al Redlands. California, under act of March 3, 1S78. SUBSCRIPTION RATES (In Advance! One Menth Three MosUu lis Meaths % 1J« Oae Tear . . 1LM New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPD-Gains run-, ning to 3 points in special issues featured an irregularly higher stock market today. The electronics- missile group produced another crop of good gainers. Zenith ran up more than 3 at its high and Texas Instruments around 2 in the electronics while Thiokol rose more than in the rocket fuel group. Gains of around a point or more in the aircrafts appeared in Northrop, North American and Martin. DuPont and Union Carbide lost more than a point each at their lows in the chemicals, but Nopco Chemical rose around 3 at its high. The imposition of mandatory controls on oil imports helped the domestic oils, where Tidewater rose more than 4 points. Standard of Jersey, Texas Co. and Continental Oil cased in the interna tionals. Polaroid lost more than 3 points in the cameras on profit taking to feature on the downside. Dow-Jones final stock averages 30 industrials 611.49, up 0.35; 20 railroads 163.74, up 0.25; 15 utili ties 93.74, up 0.38, and 65 stocks 211.03, up 0.30. Sales today were about 4,160,000 shares compared with 3,920,000 shares Tuesday. Dew-Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 fads 614.34 603.03 611.49 up 0.35 20 Rrs 164.83 162.93 163.74 up 0.25 ISUtls 94.09 93.22 93.74 up 0.38 65 Stks 212.07 209.89 211.03 up 0.30 It Me-st Active Stacks (Dsw-Jonrs Service, Caarietr Lester, R»»ni a Cs.l 1} n°. State Velams Clase Chnr »AM Inter. Tel. (new) *»»• +!•« 5S..0* Alsika Janean S>» + IMS* Tidewater Oil i« Tena. Carp. «•»« +l J i St. Oil NJ. S!'« - U Bcelax - 40<i anch. Evaai r -raa SO +l«i Comm. Salvents — l.^i 4- *» General Meiers 4<l -f <6 .*M XSJ>0* >MM n,M« 37.900 Radle (ex-Dlr.) M Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, Mar. II (UPII—Eggs: Wholesale uncsndled to producer graded for size 40 per cent grade AA targe 37>i. AA medium 33 Mi-M14, AA small unquoted. Candled to reuOtrs f.o.b. distributor plants delivered IV, cents higher: AA extra large A extra large 44ii-46<4, AA large A Urge 38Vi-38 >4, B large 32^-33(4. AA medium 3G'4-39li. A medium 33'<i-33tt, AA small 30V4-34H. A small Prices to consumers in cartons: Grade AA large 37.58. A large 49,35. AA medium 31-53. A medium 47-31, AA small 42-49, A small 41-43. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 20. caponettes fryers at ranch 23-23. light type bens 8-10. hens cross 11-12. , Vital Records BIRTHS CROCKER — Born, in Redlands Calif., March 10, 1959, at Red lands Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. R. E.,Crocker, 1314 College avenue, a son. BROWN — Born, in Redlands Calif., March 11, 1959, at Redlands Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Brown, 224 Nordina street, a son. BOHNER — Born, in Redlands Calif., March 11. 1959, at Redlands Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Billie Bonner, 813 East Brockton avenue, a daugh ter. PARTALN — Born, in Redlands, Calif., March 11, 1959, at Redlands Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Partain, 11742 Fremont street, Yucaipa. a daughter. EASTMAN — Born, in Loma Linda, Calif., March 9, 1959. at Loma Linda hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Eastman 1220 Amethyst avenue. Men tone, a son. WILLIAMS — Born, in Loma Linda, Calif., March 8, 1959, at Loma Linda hospital, to Mr. and BIrs. Don C. Williams, 2758 Mill Creek road, Mentone, a son. KALLIMAN'I—Born, in LaFayette, Calif., March 7, 1959, to Mr. and Mrs. Chris Kallimani (Donnie Rushing) of LaFayette, a son. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Rushing, 135 Hastings street. VOGLER—Born, in Upland, Calif., March 10. 1959, at San Antonio Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Vogler of Ontario, identical twin ' sons. Mr. Vogler formerly attended the University of Redlands and Mrs. Vogler was employed at the Harris Company during that time. Maternal grandparent? arc Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hazen of Ontario and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Vogler of Ontario. Paternal great-grandmother is Mrs.- E. Vogler, 2775 Mill Creek road, Mentone. Utilities Tax Case Hearings Concluded SACRAMENTO (UPI)- A jointj legislative committee—armed with volumes of testimony taken during two days of hearings—began today efforts to decide if tax assessments against private utilities should be decreased. Of the multitude of witnesses' which appeared before the committee, only representatives of utility companies—such as the Pa cific Gas & Electric Co. Southern California Edison Co. and the Southern Pacific Co. — favored a reduction in utility taxes. Other groups, such as the California Teachers Association and the Air Transport Association, objected to portions of a staff rec ommendation suggesting the utility tax reduction. Still other organizations, such as the County Supervisors Association and the County Assessors Association, rejected the idea entirely.] The 239-page staff report, prepared by three out-of - state experts, contended that utility property was assessed at about 50 per cent of its market value while common property was assessed at about 25 per cent of its market worth. The report recommended that- over a 10-year-period—utility taxes: be reduced to about 30 per cent and common taxes be increased to that figure. Folsom Wins Scholarship A first year scholarship at Union Theological Seminary in New York City has been awarded to Roger N. Folsom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Folsom, 1500 Elizabeth street, it was recently announced by The Rockefeller Brothers. Theological Fellowship Pro-; gram. Folsom, who was graduated from Redlands High School i n 1956, is finishing his undergraduate work at Stanford University in June after three years. In announcing the scholarship Folsom received a "Letter of Award", from the foundation. It covers $1,750 for a one year fellowship at the seminary. Redlands Daily Facts Wed., Mar. 11, 19S9 - 5 Mus/c Teaching In Local Schools Urged By Ass'n. Redlands Community Music Association today is on record as favoring the continuation of a program of instrumental music instruction in the Redlands clcmen tary school district. In paring the school budget as the result of the recent tax election, the school trustees announced that the program would be eliminated next year. The Music Association at a di rectors meeting yesterday after noon in the Lyon Wing of A. K. Smiley Public library unanimously passed a resolution in favor of continuing the program. The resolution reads: "The Community Music Association being primarily interested in the cultural advancement of this community and neighboring areas believes that a program of instru mental music instruction in the Redlands Elementary School district should be continued. "The program is important in the cultural development of our society through providing advan tages in musical education to our young people, many of whom otherwise would not receive such instruction. 'Redlands has won fame for its cultural attainments. We believe every effort should be made to) continue the many things in the! realm of the arts which have made this fame possible. Musical instruction in the elementary schools is an. important starting point in cultural education. The standards of coming generations depend upon what our schools provide in this field. We urge that the School Trustees re-examine the problem in an effort to continue a program that has been successful in helping to build a high level of musi cal culture in this community.' Forbes Makes Report The resolution is the outgrowth of action taken at the recent annual meeting of the association. At that time Joseph T. Ciano, chairman of the board, appointed a committee headed by John E Forbes to confer with Redlands school officials concerning the' problem. Mr. Forbes reported to the board yesterday that a saving of DEATHS HARWOOD — Died in Yucaipa Calif., March 9, 1959, Ruth Harwood, 34926 Cedar street, Yucaipa, aged 63 years, native of Salt Lake City, Utah, and resident of Yucaipa for three years. Deceased is survived by the following brothers: Willard R. Harwood of Salt Lake City, Utah; Dr. H. James Harwood of Chicago, Illinois: Verne Jim Harwood of New York, N. Y.; and the following sisters: Mrs. June Rose Spring of Coleville, Calif.; Mrs. Lark Grace of Miami, Florida. Private funeral services will be held Thursday, 3:00 p.m. Cremation in Montecito Memorial Park cemetery- Emmerson's Yucaipa Mortuarv in charge. HEAGERTY — Died in Redlands. Calif., March 10, 1959, Joseph Henry Heagerty, 133 Michigan street, aged 79 years, native of Cork, Ireland and resident of Redlands for 6 years. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon (March 17th) at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. PAULSEN — Died in Redlands, Calif., March 11, 1959. Christ N. Paulsen, 138 Parkwood drive, aged 60 -years, native of Racine, Wisconsin and resident of Redlands for two years and formerly of Yucaipa. Funeral services will be held Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. John D. Foerster. pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran Church, officiating. Interment services will be held Saturday morning at 11 o'clock from Woodlawn Cemetery, Santa Mon-] lea, with Rev. Clifford Holand of ficiating. Citrus Market . LOS ANGELES, Mar. 11 (UPI)— [Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 5<s 72s 83i .First grade 3.71 3.53 3.31 Second grade .2.72 2.70 2.63 113s 138s 163s First grade 3.29 3.29 3.43 [Second grade 2.67 2.63 Trend: Slightly higher. Christ Paulsen Passes Away Funeral services will be con ducted Friday evening at 7:30 from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel for Christ N. Paulsen, 60, who died in Redlands today. Mr. Paulsen, a native of Racine. Wisconsin, made his home at 133 Parkwood drive. He was, employed by the Park department and had lived in Redlands for the past two years, moving here from Yucaipa. Formerly a resident of Santa Monica, Mr. Paulsen owned and operated a flower shop in that city. . I He leaves his wife, Mrs. Esper . Paulsen; a sister, Mrs. Dagmar Swenson of Chicago, 111.; two brothers, LcRoy Paulsen of Chicago; Charlie Paulsen of Torrance and a brother-in-law, Peter Eriksen of San Diego. Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, will officiate at the funeral sen-ices Friday. Interment in Woodlawn cemetery, Santa Monica, will follow Saturday morning at 11 o'clock with Rev. Clifford Holand officiating. $17,500 was involved in eliminating the program. Wilbur Schowalter, a director in the music association, and consultant in public school music, opened discussion of the matter after Mr. Forbes made his report. He pointed to the value of the program and said that more than half of the students now enrolled do not have private instruction or would not be able to receive it either through the lack of local teachers or for financial reasons. Mr. Schowalter said that while the voters rejected the tax increase he did not feel that they favored invading the present curriculum. He observed that he had served loyally for 21 years in the system and intended to continue such loyalty to the administration of the schools. However he felt that the matter of eliminating the music program should be re-opened. Mrs. Grace Mullen, president, and other members of the board participated in the discussion and the resolution was adopted unanimously. Joseph Heagerty Passes Away Joseph Henry Heagerty. who made his home at 133 Michigan street and bad been a resident of Redlands for the last six years, died yesterday at the age of 79. He was a native of Cork, Ireland. For 25 years, Mr. Heagerty was employed as a machinist by the City of Oakland at the Municipal garage. During World War II he was employed as a machinist by Douglas Aircraft Corp. and served with the Civil Defense program. Mr. Heagerty leaves his wife, Margaret S. Heagerty. two sisters, Mrs. Maude Miller of South Pasadena and Mrs. Lillard Carson of Long Beach; and a nephew. Franklin Q. Miller of South Pasir dena. Funeral services are announced for next Tuesday at 2 pja. from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Girl Knocked Down By Car A car passing a group of young people who had gathered at the side of Park avenue near Tennessee street struck one of the group causing injury at 10:05 o'clock last night, according to police reports. The injured girl, knocked down by the car was identified as Sharon Parks. 16, of 1385 Hartzell avenue. Driver of the car was identified by police as David L. Shirley, 18, of Pomona. Muir Guilty Of Drunk Driving John Muir, 35, of Walnut Park, was found guilty of drunk driving, by a jury yesterday afternoon in Redlands Judicial District court. The records showed that it was the third drunk driving conviction for Muir. Judge Benjamin Alexander sentenced him to serve five days in jail and to a $1,000 fine, half of which was suspended. He was also fined $53 for failure to have a driver's license, of which none, was suspended. He bad been arrested February 6 by'Bedlands i" police on Highway 70-99 near High land avenue. Jurors were John DeBoer J.A. Fair. Charlotte L. Rees, Dorothy Gerrard, Mary Jennings, Frances Whalej-. Louise Bourret, Betty Postle, Georgj McKenzie, Arlene Lee, Edith Nielsen and Laura Nobles. A Announcement of Funeral Services WILBUR CLAYTON McINTOSH Services 2:00 p.m., Thursday, from the Chapel. JOSEPH HENRY HEAGERTY Services 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, Mar. 17th, from the Chapel. CHRIST N. PAULSEN Services 7:30 p.m., Friday, from the Chapel. f . ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDEAVL.PY 2-1411 EMMERSON FUNERAL CHAPEL POOLE, Crayton W. Requiem Mass, 9:00 a.m. Wednesday (today) Sacred Heart Church Bryn Mawr, Calif. WALLACE, John 2:00 p.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel HARWOOD, Miss Ruth Private Thursday Yucaipa Chapel Phone PY 2-2422 BROOKSIDE AVE. AT CENTER ACROSS FROM THE NEW DAILY FACTS BUILDING YOUR BIGGEST BARGAIN IN COMFORT 15 BEST BUY PERFORMANCE PLUS ECO HO MY NEW 1959 G-E DELUXE Pay as little as '8.00 Per Wont A .. . • 1*1 ActiH Ritarj Cwtnls • 2-Spied Faa • AitiBitK TinptntKi Cnrtrtl • IstttllabM FluiMhy • S-Ytsr Vrittti PntKUM Km No Banks or Finance Companies to Deal With Shop — Compare Then Buy at 19 E. Citrus Phone PY 34279

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