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6 - Wed., Jan. 15, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts At Redlands Airport Mechanic builds, flies his own airplane Wbile some people model airplanes Don Hjcrlied of San Bernardino has discovered the joy of building the real thing. The 41-year-old aircraft me-! ebanic employed at Norton Ain Force Base spent four years building his single seat light air- • plane. He keeps it hangared at said Bud Smith, operator of Redlands Airport on WabasbjRedlands Airport and Redlands build.S1.500 building the plane. His! wife sewed the pieces of cotton! fabric together while his three! daughters helped Don place the! fabric over the metal airframe I and wood-ribbed wings. • •The FAA which regulates all; aviation in the United States encourages home-built aircraft called experimental planes." avenue. On any day of the week you would likely see Hjcrlied taking off from the mile-long runway at Redlands Airport in his cream-colored version of a Cor-| v<?ars a S° bin Baby Are. Tbe Corbin plane! Hjcrlied. Air Service. He pointed out that there are some 1S.000 experimental plane enthusiasts in 181! chapters of the Experimental j Aircraft Association formed 10 1 ago in Milwaukee. Wis. a member of the I was a popular home-built air-jEAA, said he wants to attend craft during the 1920"s, said!the annual EAA fly-in at Rock- Hjerljed. jford, 111. next August. Don is Hjcrlied recently recorded 50j a na,ive ° f Blair, Wis. He's hours /lying time in his plane- beea a P !1 °t s 'nce 1945 when to prove it is safe enough for! ne was discharged from the cross-country trips. The Feder-j' Vav y af(er Worlfl War *>< >r al Aviation Agency FAA)| vicc - He obtained his private won't let home-built planes:Pilot's license nine years ago. travel more than 25 miles from! one year after migrating to their home ports until ihcy [Southern California. , have logged at least 50 hours .1 He started building his plane! lied said his Corbin Baby Accjrangc to 500 miles non-stop said Hjcrlied. !in June. 1959 and finished lastjhas streamlined modifications:" Day Nursery board names committees for '64-'65 Committees for the 1964-65 son, nominating: Mrs. Bishop year were named during yester-Mr. Murphy, Mrs. Parks and day morning's meeting of Red-jMrs. Witter,, personnel; Mrs. lands Day Nursery board. iCIark, Mrs. Silverwood, Mrs. Members were assigned as fol- Lloyd A. Watts, publicity; Larilows: Donald J. Acheson. Wil-'ry H. Hendon. Mrs. Klausner, jliam L. Kiley, Alex L. Scott, Mrs, Parks, Mr. SewaU and advisory; Charles A. Biersch-Mrs. Watts, rate evaluation: bach, attorney: Mrs. ArnoldjMrs. Barnes. Mrs. Clark and Boogher, Mrs. William B. Clark; Mrs. Leonard, toys and play and David P. Murphy. buildingequipment. maintenance; Mrs. Frank E.j Mrs. Witter, president, an- Bishop. Jack A. Beaver, Larry!nounccd the first in a series II. Hendon, Mr. Murphy, Sam-jof sewing meetings to hem uel S. Sewell and Mrs. Gordon; sheets for 9:30 a.m. January 21 L. Witter, budget and finance.!at her home. 1740 Canyon road. Mrs. William J. Klausner.;Anyone interested in assisting Community Chest rcpresenta-jwith this project will be wel- Itivc; all officers, executiveicomed. committee; Mrs. W. E. Silver-j Mrs. George Dilthcy. di- iwood. historian: Mmcs. Arthur rector, reported the enrollment j Gregory Jr., Elmer C. Parks, of 103 children from 79 families. IE. R. Wilson, hospitality andi Recent gifts were reported to I sponsor: Mmcs. Boogher, AI-be a duplicating machine do- jlason N. Clark, Donald W.jnated by Zeta Lambda chapter Leonard, house and civil de-iof Epsilon Sigma Alpha soror- jfense. jity: $25 from the Soroptimist j Mrs. Gregory, memorial:'club and three water color Mrs. C. D. Barnes. Mr. Beaver.!paintings by Eugenia Howell do- Mrs. Klausner. Mrs. E. R. Wil-lnated by Mrs. II. D. Howell. HOME-BUILT AIRPLANE - Don Hjerlled is shown in the open cockpit of his self-made Corbin Baby Ace at Redlands Airport. The 41-year-old Norton Air Force Base aircraft me chanic spent four years building the single-seat plane. Hjerlied recently had the plane approved for cross-country flights. Hjerlied. who lives at 3697 DjJune. The plane weighs 613 j A more modern fiberglass nose street in San Bernardino, con- pounds empty and can safely [cowling over the SO horsepower structed the plane in his gar-|carry 352 pounds including the|engine. and added gas tank in age. He spent 1.500 hours andipilot, baggaged and fuel. Hjer-'the wing to extend his erasing a [four gallons of aviation gasoline larger baggage compartment' and a trim tab on the elevator for easier handling in flight. The home-built plane cruises at 100 miles per hour burning 'sporty" little aircraft. Like per hour. Hjerlied said his ceil- j the flyers of the bygone era. ing is 10.000 feet altitude. j Hjerlied wears goggles to pro Hjerlied admitted it was funjtect his eyes against the drying to build the plane but that it's J effect of the wind passing the even more fun to fly thelopen cockpit. FILL YOUR FREEZER! PACK YOUR PURSE WITH COLD CASH SAVINGS! MIX 'EM OR MATCH 'EM - BUY 'EM BY THE DOZEH DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK GUARANTEE en A&P's Super-Right Meats, Poultry and Seafood SQUARE CUT SHOULDER <S& LAMB ROAST WHOLE or EITHER HALF LAMB LEGS Lamb Breast. 1IU Lamb AQ<, Lamb nn<, Lamb IV Necks LV Ribiefs £«J Shanks -USDA CHOICE LAMB CHOPS Groandi Lamb Shoulder i Round Bone i Rib Chops I Large Loin i Small Loin 59- 1 69- I 79- 1 79- i 98- USDA CHOICE GRADE GRAIN-FED STEER BEEF 0 -Bone Roast 49 Chock Steak Round Steak Round Steak Char Steak Sirloin Tip Porterhouse Top Sirloin CENTO CUT ALSO ROAST CENTEX CUT BONE. LESS AISO RIB OR TOP ROUND ALSO T-BONE BONE. LESS 39 69 79 89 98 1 1 05 lb. 29 lb. Rump Roast Clod Roast Rib Roast Ground Beef Ground Chuck Ground Round BONE IH BONELESS ALSO RUMP 74NCH CUT FRESH LEAN lbs. LEAN TASTY EXTRA LEAN 69» 7999' 5559- GOLDEN DAYS SWEET PICKLED SLICED BEETS 2 Mb. OA ( can, J^y SCOTTIES FACIAL TISSUE* 5 $ I CUT CORN PEAS & CARROTS MIXED VEGETABLES.... GREEN PEAS ED ED ICC REGULAR rlV« FKIE9 • • OR CRINKLE • • • • GRAPE JUICE 10-OZ. PKG. TO-OZ. PKG. 70-OZ. PKG. 70-OZ. PKG. 9-OZ. PKG. 6-OZ. CAN ONE DOZEN...$1.75 CHOPPED BROCCOLI SPINACH ™°r™ TO-OZ. PKG. 70-OZ. PKG. 10 TV DINNERS SWANSON ASSORTED VARIETIES 10-12 OZ. SIZE CAMPBELL'S POTATO P,CI soupsr 0 %tr5rl OYSTER OR SHRIMP STEW w Uindelfamp '5, RED TULIP SPECIALS THURS.-SUN., JAN. 26-19 BUTTER RING CAKE 69ff $• (lotoses. Oatmeal, Sugar, Chocolate 1 COOKIES 4/51.00 DUNKETTES 33£ BANANA NUT LOAF 49£ SUNNYBROOK Large "A A" EGGS DOZEN CARTON AS A&P's Garden Fresb Produce Values U. S. NO. 1 RUSSET POTATOES 8 • 29 3:1 OREGON PIPPIN APPLES s 3 * 25 CALIF. 2-YEAR OLD GRADE NO. 1 BARE ROOT ^ m ROSE BUSHES 59' A&P's Own DEX0 SHORTENING 3-Ib. Can PICKLE BARREL S5 ?Jtt «i Ck'm. Wof.n, R .H1I1, Ckiti P.pp.rs t )C..f,.r tWT COLD MEDAL Macaroni a : 25* STARKIST LIGHT CHUNK TUNA HIUS BROS _ •,.„ . GEKBER BABY FOOD Coffee '£ 73 » 1 l^T .-—-HE m W * 'JUNIOR Tr^a. Sac 3fc,49 0 PEPPEftlDGE FARMS PARFAIT CAKES D«jvil« Fowl, 3 * ,r « pfi»oppf»" sfre of Srrawbany 63' Pri«« Effective Ttrwr*. thru 5»», Jon. 16,17,1« ft 19 320 REDLANDS BLVD. veamAwme * wane W COMMIT, HC Super Markets 1M1IIUS DIMaDllll 1049 MMOtllTT SIDCI IISI Conatser to be candidate for assembly Banks agree to merger Agreement has been reacbet} for a merger of (he American National Bank of San Bernardino and the Bank of California, N. Ray Conatser of San Bcrnar-jA., San Francisco, it was an- dino today confirmed that henounced today, will once again be a Demo-; Conso[i dation is subject to the cratic candidate for assembly- approvaI of „ le sharfnoIders 0 f i man from this, the ,„rd dis- both banks an( , supervisory authorities. American National Bank re- jtrict. j Stewart Hinckley of Redlands. •a Republican, is the incumbent. „ , ,, , . . .,. , There were strong rumors portealy P lans t0 establish » I earlier this week that Mr. Conatser would announce, by midweek, his intention to seek office once again. He was branch in Redlands on West Colton avenue at Washington ^ street, next to the Winn's Drug jg.jstore building. It presently op- • feated by Mr. Hinckley in 1962. Mr. Conatser is a director of the California Democratic Council (CDC), is treasurer of the Tri-Counfy School Psychologists association and is president of the Wilsonian club of San Bernardino. He and his wife. Lu, reside at 25619 Pacific in San Bernardino with their two daughters, Judith Anne and Carol Anne. crates branches in San Bernardino, Highland, Colton, Big Bear and Crestline. Edison company | proposes rate reductions Substantial rate reductions Ijwere proposed today by South- I era California Edison Company ! for domestic and general service customers of recently merged California Electric (Power Company in a filing with ! the California Public Utilities (Commission. The rate cuts — ranging from 6.3 to 22.1 per cent for domes| tic customers — represents the first step in Edison's plans to achieve a fully integrated rate structure throughout the ex- I panded area it now serves, ac- Ijcording to J. W. Enarsotj, Red"!lands district manager. Edison's rate reductions will | total about $7.5 million, about 40 per cent of which will be savings realized by former Cal | electric customers. "The major part of the reduction totaling about $4.5 million per year, will be made to families and smaller commercial and industrial customers already served by Edison prior to the merger," he said. Edison also reduced its rates J to domestic customers last Feb- llruary and selective cuts were I'made in October, 1962 and Aug-j llust 1963, as a result of the com-l jpany's regular zoning review. In addition, substantially lower rates were made available to J large industrial and resale cus- | tomers last .July. Part of this latest reduction |lresults from Federal Power t Commission action followed by j'a P.U.C. order to local gas |icompanies to reduce the price 1 i of natural gas they sell to Edi- ison as fuel for power genera- j jition, he pointed out. I Author says intolerance a hazard to unions CLAREMONT— The suppression of dissent within union membership by union officials can have serious consequences to the union movement, points out Paul E. Sultan in his forthcoming book. "The Disenchanted Unionist," published Jan. 15 by Harper & Row of New York. In his two years of field research for the book. Dr. Sultan, jwho is professor of economics iat Claremont Graduate School land University Center, found jthat union officials are frequently intolerant of criticism of their policies from within the unions. Suppression of dissent within the ranks drives it underground and could lead to explosions. "An organization supposedly dedicated to democratic principles can't afford to become autocratic or indifferent to the diversity of the memberships' views, or intolerant of dissent," he says. These conclusions, formed after interviewing 50 selected unionists, as well as union officials, form the theme of the Claremont professor's book, which was undertaken under a grant from the Center for the | Study of Democratic Institutions. The book presents an inside view of disaffection within organized labor and reflects the attitude of unionists who jeopardized their job security to challenge their own unions* [policies. Such issues as work rules, right-to-work laws, the mechanics of decision-making in their own locals were also discussed by the unionists inter- , viewed. Reflecting on unionism as a social movement, the author suggests that it is losing the ; vitality aDd basic concern for . workers and their liberties that _ : characterized its dynamia ', : growth in the thirties. "I can't stand hi Polly's beginning to sound Or* Sweetia. Pie'."