Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 17, 1964 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 17, 1964
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4 - Friday, Jan. 17, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Patti Buhlert enters Redlands queen contest Palti Buhlert, a senior at Red lands High School, today be came the fifth entry in the 1964 Miss Redlands Contest. The 5-foot, 7-inch queen hopeful is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Buhlert, 27828 Pluto street, East Highlands. Patti, 19, has brown hair and brown eyes. She lists her interests as sewing, sports and journalism. Following graduation in June, Patti plans to enroll at San Diego State College. She and the other Miss Red lands candidates will be judged February 19. This year's pro gram will be held in Clock Auditorium on the Redlands High campus. The girls will ap pear in street clothes, evening gowns and bathing suits. The contest is sponsored and conducted by the Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce, all single girls in Redlands between 17 and 22 years of age are eligible to enter. Miss Redlands will be the city's entry in the National Orange show Queen contest. Last year's winner, Cathy Hales, went on to capture the Orange Show crown as well as the Maid of California honors at the State Fair in Sacramento. Girls wanting to participate need merely fill out the entry I form accompanying this article' PATTI BUHLERT and bring it to the Daily Facts Facts office, 700 Brookside avenue. Girls may submit their own photographs or the Facts will take one. Other Miss Redlands aspirants are Jodie Hodson, 18, of 300 Orchid Court; Carolyn Fulton, 18, of 630 Linda place; Dale Foy, 17, of 1548 Via Vista; and Emi- lijane Allaman, 20, of 1914 Verde Vista drive. REDLANDS QUEEN CONTEST Name Parents Address Phone.. Age Occupation Hobbies GAA event at RHS Fashion show stresses contemporary attire Contemporary dress and appearance for high school girls was stressed yesterday in a special fashion show held by the Girls Athletic Association of Redlands Senior High School. The afternoon program was given for all girls in Mullen Lecture Hall in hopes that it would aid them in selecting proper dress for various campus activities, complemented by good taste in hair-dressing and use of make-up. I Miss Susan Heinburg, president of G.A-A. was "master" of ceremonies, with Dede Grimes narrating the fashion show itself. Prior to the show a Baton Twirling demonstration was given by Shirleen Bonnacci, and a special skit announcing a Sadie Hawkins Dance, which included Cheryl Hatfield, Unity Pouncey, Lynn Eadie, Margaret Vroman. Pam Scott, Pat Lawrence, Mary Vroman, Sue Kanaga, and Katliy Ide. Weeks of work and preparation by Girls Athletic group were headed by Helen Anderson and Billie Fae Locklin in charge of dresses and models; Peggy Hatfield, lighting and music; Kris DeYoung, stage and props; Janice Meyer, dressing rooms and backstage; Sue Heinburg, baton demonstration; Janet Schneblin, programs; Ruby Hodges, time; Becky Bendemire, Susan Rust and Bonna Evans, announcement. Models included: Kathy Greenway, Casey Fields, Diane Dem- aree, Kim Walker, Susan Johnson, Jackie Bilter, Candy Cox, Judy Jenkins, Yolanda Saucedo. Cindy Morin, Goldie Kovach, Cindy Sprague, Linda Clark, Alyce Wheaton, Sheila Hurley, Glenda Douglas, Bonnie Hebard, Judy Jenkins. Sharon Hicks, Lana Huges, Candy Cox, and Karen Robinson. Members of the R.H.S. male set assisting were John Crowley, Scott Showier, Dave Wheeler, and Monte Farquhar. Redlands business bouses assisting were Esther Page's, Harris's, Her Majesty's, Jo Nann's, Louise's, Sallys, and Thana's dress stores. Mrs. Carol Buxbom, Mrs. Grace Craig, and Mrs. Karen DeMaggio are advisors for the Girls Athletic Association at Redlands High. La Carrera Field Riding Stable ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING • HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Sold — Boarded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner Contractor apologizes to court Bloomington building contractor A. W. Stubblefield publicly apologized in Superior Court yesterday for "interfering with the processes of the court" in refusing to let an employe have time off to serve on a jury. Superior Court Judge Edward P. Fogg accepted Stubblefield's written repentance and dismissed contempt of court proceedings against the contractor. In deciding to dismiss the action. Judge Fogg said he felt Stubblefield had already suffered "great embarrassment and humiliation and adverse publicity and probably even some financial loss as a result of your unwise action." The contempt of court charge was filed after Stubblefield refused to allow Mrs. Jessie Louise Simpson, 1834 Kenwood avenue, San Bernardino, an ac countant, time off from work to serve on a jury. CITRUS OUTLOOK By W. A. Brunton two price schedules were in effect on California Navel oranges. Higher prices were post- For (he first time this seasonis increasing and Southern California shippers have found themselves unable to fill all the —„— — r a orders coming in for these. ed on Southern California Xa -iA heavy export demand from vels, ranging from 50c on theithe Orient for fruit to arrive in time for Chinese New Year is creating a temporary shortage of small oranges for domestic Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17 (UPI) — Eggs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. distributor plants (delivered l'i cents higher): AA extra large 47"i-Sl'i. A extra large 40ii-44!i, AA large 45-60. A large 31-56, B large 34!i-35"j. AA medium 47-56. A medium 50-54, AA small 31!i-34!i. A small 23V,- 30'i. Prices to consumers: AA large 5358, A large 51-54. AA medium 50-54, A medium 48-52, AA small 44-49, A small 41-45. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 17-19. roasters 21-25, light type hens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4.49. hens cross 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.41; turkeys: young hens 24H< 25. young toms 20 under 28 lbs., 2(Hi-21 over 28 lbs. ANTIQUE PLANES NEW YORK (UPI) — The antique car fad is spreading into aviation, Flying Magazine reports. The goal: To restore and fly an old biplane with a wood frame, fabric skin, wire guys and an open cockpit. • 123 Cojon Strrt • ft. 3-4331 Week Days Cont. from 7 P.M. Sat. and San. Cont. (rom S P.M. HELD OVER CVStM Bun hatha TECHNICOLOR* ALSO 'TARZAN'S GREATEST ADVENTURE" Stanford passes campaign goal of $100-million SAN FRANCISCO — President Wallace Sterling of Stanford University announced today (Thursday, Jan. 16) that the successful PACE campaign tallied a total of $109,235,101 as of December 31, 1963. More than 4,300 December gifts, including one sum of $5 million from three trusts, raised the year-end figure to an unexpected high mark. The amount is believed to ba the largest ever received by a university in a single capital fund campaign. In view of the urgent nationwide needs of higher education, it is a record which should not be allowed to stand very long," Dr. Sterling told a news conference here. Stanford Trustees received the PACE progress report a short while earlier during their January meetings. Morris M. Doyle, Trustees president, and other board members serving as top campaign leaders then took part in making public the good news. The campaign swept past its announced $100 million goal well ahead of schedule. The Stanford PACE Program (Plan of Action for a Challenging Era) was formally launched April 18, 1961, as a three-year effort. President Sterling called it the University's "boldest venture" and many were skeptical about the chance of success within this time limit. Now the bold venture has become a signal achievement, thanks to the concerted efforts of workers and the generous contributions of donors, the President said, adding, "We are very thankful and permissibly proud." The dollar goal was reached before all 75,000 Stanford alumni could be contacted personally by PACE alumni volunteers, whose number now is nearly 6,000 and still increasing. National PACE Co-chairman T. S. Petersen, praising the effective work of his organization, said the volunteers expect to finish the job before turning in their campaign kits. Maximum alumni participation is one of the twin goals of the cam- every dollar will find fruitful use. Trustees President Doyle, San Francisco attorney, disclosed that the 15 million which pushed the campaign past the $100 million goal came in late December. It was received when the Herrin family trusts were distributed to Stanford through the Wells Fargo Bank. Two of these trusts were established years ago by the late William F. Herrin, chief counsel for the Southern Pacific railroad, for his three children The third one was created in 1957 by the last surviving child, Miss Alice Van Clief Herrin, who died last August in Baltimore. The $109.2 million campaign total includes gifts, pledges and the $25 million incentive grant of the Ford Foundation. Begin ning September 1, 1960, the Foundation has been providing one dollar for each three raised by the University from other private sources, allowing a five- year period within which to earn the whole. r PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES ^ SHOW STARTS 4:30 P.M. ALL DRIVE-INS BASELINE DRIVE-IN t .v E».* -Alflharr.a-—Pn 4SS-8I3G Fox California Theatre 562 W. 4th St., San Bdno. Cont. 2 P.M. • TU 92678 "A NEW KIND OF Joanne Woodward Co-Hit BASELINE I "4 DAYS IN NAPLES" | LOVE" in Color Paul Newman Co-Hit FOX "MY GEISHA" TRI-CITY DWVE-IN «L • i . • i"— 1 '* "' • • «' NEW RITZ THEATRE 423 "E" St. — San Bdiw. Cont. Noon - TU 85317 "UNDER THE YUM YUM TREE" in Color Jack Lemmon Carol Lynley Co-Hit "IN THE FRENCH STYLE" DOG ODDS HIGH HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - The Hollywood office of the American Humane Association, mindful of the odds against a person reaching star status, says the odds are rough on dogs, too. The association estimates that about one dog in 6 million reaches animal stardom. Cold weather and snow have had an adverse effect on the orange market this week. Heavy larger sizes to 15c on the medium and smaller fruit. This reflects the extreme scarcity of large sizes in the south and al- j consumption. This situation so the fact there is an increas -j should correct itself as soon as ing demand for southern fruit.!the export demand slackens aft- This dual pricing schedule al;er the big holiday push and also so reflects the bumper crop when the southern volume in- in Central California w h i c hj creases several weeks hence growers and shippers are anxious to move as rapidly as possible. On the other hand, many shippers in the south have not|snowfall made it necessary to yet commenced operations and close the auctions in New York, are delaying harvesting hoping Philadelphia and Pittsburgh on the fruit will increase in size Tuesday. This caused supplies and also that higher prices may to back up in the terminals and prevail in March and April. also in jobbing houses and re- The damp foggy weather that i tail outlets. As a result track plagued the San Joaquin valley land rolling supplies increased from before Thanksgiving until'sharply over the preceding the early part of this week not I week. With a return to normal only interfered with harvesting!weather conditions in the popu- but also had a detrimental ef-ilous eastern markets it is be- fect on the fruit. There were Sieved this situation will correct only 47 hours of sunshine during I itself quickly and that the move- the entire month of December jmcnt of Navel oranges will ac in the big orange producing dis-;celerate. trict. This has retarded the natural coloring of the fruit, necessitating sweating right up to the present time. Any fruit picked while it was wet has shown a tendency to break down either in transit or in shippers' coolers. Shippers in Central California claim they have been called on to make more adjustments than usual due to poor arrivals and also have had more cars rejected, resulting in heavy diversions to the auctions and terminal markets. Some shippers have resorted to holding the fruit several days after packing and then repacking in an effort to insure sound arrivals in the markets. This is an expensive procedure, but it is still cheaper than having to make allowances after the fruit arrives in the market. Interest in small size Navels A total of 174 cars of Navels sold in the auctions last week at prices averaging $3.36 per carton delivered. This was a decline of 37c from the previous week when 90 cars averaged S3.73 per carton. Florida prices also dropped sharply with 75 cars returning an average of $3.59 per carton for a decline of 35c from the preceding week. Total sales of Navels in all channels last week amounted to 920 carloads which brought prices averaging $2.65 per carton F.O.B. shipping point, down 15c for the week. Prorate for next week has been set at 900 carloads from Central California and 300 from Southern California. The latter is on a General Maturity basis and will be shared by alt shippers in proportion to the volume of fruit they control. Four U.R. students to he in UR-U.N. program Four University of Redlands upper classmen have been nom-j inated to be the first participants in the recently announced UR-United Nations Semester. To study in the program sponsored by Drew University in Madison, New Jersey, February through June, are David Meeker, William Nikkei, Elizabeth Strong, and Frederick Wiley. According to Dr. Lester II. Phillips, Redlands professor of. government, the program will! involve "on-the-scene observation and analysis of United Na- ,tions through direct contact [with the United Nations meetings and headquarters." The students will be in residence at Drew University. They [They will spend two days each week at the UN and the balance of each week involves study in regular courses on the Drew campus. The program, which augments the University of Redlands foreign and special semester programs, is comparable to the Washington Semester co-ordinated with the American University in Washington, D.CV Each student will be enrolled in either an advanced or elementary seminar, which meets twice weekly near the UN headquarters. The elementary seminar will introduce to the stu- basic work in international relations, and other seminar is Firm buys shopping center in Yucaipa Minor Properties, Inc., of Los Angeles, has purchased the land and buildings housing the eight stores quartered in the Alpha Beta Shopping Center on Avenue D in Yucaipa, it was announced. The transaction does not include the Alpha Beta Market building, according to Abe Minor, president of the corporation. Included, however, are the quarters housing Hal's "Center" Liquors, Economy Mart Furniture, Alta's Drapery Studio, Polyclean Coin-operated Dry Cleaner, Plaza Beauty Shop, Home and Lawn Hardware and Duds 'N Suds Coin- operated Laundry. The property was purchased from Ben Reagen of Los Angeles. geared to more advanced work in international organization. The latter seminar is offered for those students who have had introductory study in interna tional relations. " Individual research on the function and operations of international organization are prepared by the students. Participants are nominated by the local faculty coordinator, and se lected by the Drew University committee. Expenses are based on Drew's regular fees with a small additional fee for transportation and special services. David Meeker, a senior government major, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Meeker, 1623 El Verano drive. Thousand Oaks, William Nikkei, a junior history major, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Nikkei, 2233 South Madison, Denver, Colo. Elizabeth Strong, a senior gov ernment major, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Strong. 2140 Ashbourne drive, San Marino. Frederick Wiley, a junior history major, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wiley, 18 Tagus Court, Portola Valley. SUNDAY MORNING DO-NUT CLUB 3-6-9 Doubles FREE COFFEE! FREE DO-NUTS! EVERY SUNDAY at 11 a. m. Entry Fee — $4 per team $2 Bowling — $2 Prize Ladies: Let us find you a Bowling "Pardner" for Sunday Mornings EMPIRE BOWL 840 W. Colton Ave. Phone 793-2525 Writers Club hears retired LA. journalist "We live by the written word —it is the most powerful influence in the world today." Jose Rodriguez, retired editorial writer for the L.A. Herald-Examiner, made this statement to the University of Redlands Writer's Club, Wednesday evening. Addressing the college writers he said: "Although I have always made my living by writing, it took me a lifetime to learn the real importance of the written word." "During the wars I was in association with everyone from prime ministers to the most lowly aldermen, and there is one thing that they are all dreadfully fearful of — that is the written word because it can make or break them," he added. Rodriguez expressed his concern over the future of American letters, and told his young listeners that the future lies with them. "Unfortunately," he said, "most young people write for themselves. They are inward, they are lyricists, and they are lacking in experience." When asked about verbosity, the retired journalist stressed the thought that length is relative. "We must learn to apply the right tool to the right job. Hemmingway did this, but on the other hand, one of the most verbose writers in the history of.the English language was Shakespeare." ' Quick decline not slashing total production SACRAMENTO (PCNS)—The State Department of Agriculture this week denied that total production and market prices of California-grown oranges are being seriously affected by the spread of "Quick Decline" virus infection. At the same time, however. Department director Charles Paul announced plans for the extension of Southern California disease quarantine lines encompassing new areas of San Bernardino, Riverside and San Diego Counties. The new quarantine lines, which will be the subject of a public hearing in San Diego on [Jan. 30, would set the eastern boundary of the designated "generally infected area" on a line drawn from Mt. San Bernardino to Baldy Mountain, then to Beauty Peak and directly south through Riverside and San Diego Counties to the Mexican border. Quarantine lines are established around areas where the citrus virus disease is being spread from tree to tree by insect vectors. Quarantines are set to protect other citrus producing areas of the State from spread of the virus through movements of diseased nursery stock and budwood from infected properties. E. A. Breech, chief of the Department's Bureau of Plant Quarantine, said that recent surveys and tests have shown "Quick Decline" is apparently spreading by carrier aphid outside of existing quarantine lines in the three counties. Some spreading was noted in San Bernardino County orchards, but state officials said most serious new infections) have been found near Elsinore in Riverside County and Fallbrook in San Diego County. Despite the continuing expansion of infected areas, Allen B. Lemmon, chief of the Division of Plant Industry, said that thej disease will not have noticable impact on the state's orange production or consumer price levels. Lemmon noted that the development of new orchards northward into the San Joaquin Valley and other previously "non-citrus" areas, and the continuing replanting of old orchards with virus-resistant trees, are out-pacing the "Quick Decline" losses. He pointed out that annual citrus losses due to heavy frost and new residential subdivisions still have a more significant impact on the citrus market than does the virus infection. City officials study way to liberalize zone curbs Looking to the future development of the Marigold Farms west of town, farsighted city officials are taking steps now to liberalize uses permitted in the Restricted Industrial District. The city Planning Commission this week gave its okay to a proposed zoning ordinance amendment which totally revises the section regarding the MR estricted Industrial zone. "Existing M-R district regulations are rather limited and leave much to be desired in interpreting uses permitted," explained Planning Director W. C. Schindler. The revision was requested by the City Council which is anxious to nail down which industrial uses are permitted and which are prohibited. Admittedly, the amendment is pointed at the future development of Marigold Farms — the prime industrial property between California street and Mt View avenue. Redlands annexed the 650-acre parcel a year ago when San Bernardino made a bid for the industrial plum. The Restricted Industrial District is 'intended to provide and encourage planned industrial districts compatible with surrounding uses or abutting zones." "Uses are to be confined to those administrative, wholesaling, warehousing and manufac­ turing activities that can be cari ried on in an unobtrusive manner," the proposed amendment stipulates. ' It also makes provision for certain accessory commercial facilities necessary to serve the employes of the zone. The revised section includes four basic subsections: Uses Permitted, Uses Prohibited, Property Development Standi ards, and Performance Standards. More than 70 industrial actii vities are specifically permitted* and the Commission may ap -i prove any other use it deter -i mines is similar to those listed, At least 25 activities are specii fically prohibited because "by nature of development or opera -i tion, they would adversely af« feet the environment of the M* R district and surrounding diSi tricts." Among the outlawed uses are breweries, lumberyards, dog kennels, and feed and grain yards. The section of Performance Standards regulates fire and ext plosion hazards, radioactivity or electrical disturbance, noise, vibration, smoke and emission of dust, heat, glare and odors. "The performance standards established in this section have been well accepted by the industry and are being utilized in many zoning ordinances," Schindler stated. Jordan asks ruling on propriety of Brown action SACRAMENTO Secretary Yucaipa mobile home park on Bryant approved SAN BERNARDINO (CSS)— Location of a luxury mobile home park on nine and a half acres on the cast side of Bryant street, south of Carter street, in the Yucaipa area, was approved Thursday by the County Planning Commission. The applicant for county clearance was Teresa Koval. She was represented at the' commission hearing by Alfred; of State Frank M. Jordan today transmitted the attached letter to Attorney General Stanley Mosk in connection with the propriety of state officials using their positions to defeat the purposes of the constitution they have sworn to uphold. Jordan said: "If we are going to live by the constitution, which is the basic law of the people of California, we have to know whether the constitution means what it says, and says what it means. "It appears to me the oath of office taken by Governor Brown precludes him from urging, and directing his state officers, to oppose an inherent right of the people, namely, the right of petition, and the right to submit an issue to the electorate, particularly with the taxpayers' money. 'All the people of the state are paying for the campaign of the governor and certain other state officers to stop people from signing the petition relating to sales and rentals of residential real property, which will be placed on the ballot if it qualifies. "I want it clarified by the Attorney General as to wheth­ er the government on public funds can dictate the process of law making, or whether the people of the state retain their rights under this constitution without being influenced by propaganda paid for through public taxes." Area may be rezoned for residences A limited manufacturing district on the south side of the U.S. Highway 99 Freeway in the Dunlap Acres area may be rezoned for residential use. The county Planning Com- I. Switzer. The latter, a civil, mission announced that it has engineer specializing in plans j iniatiated a zone change action for mobile home parks, said the! c i assi f y the property to sin- Koval project would be an "outstanding and beautiful development." Before approving the site, the commission set conditions the developer will have to meet. These included dedication of land and then improvement for a new street at the rear of the project. The whole park is to be enclosed in a wall, but the wall at the rear is to be built to withstand the "infrequent flood hazard" to which the flood control office reported, on property is subject. Ifrom Mrs. Carl Nelson before a Switzer said the Kovals agree! vote on his motion was taken, to the conditions, and he told j Mrs. Nelson asked the com- the commission that the facili-l mission to hold up action be- ties to be provided in the park cause sufficient ; will include a swimming pool, gle family residential and minimum 20,000 square foot lots "or such other zone classifications and parcel sizes as the Commission may deem appropriate." A public hearing on the proposed zone change will be held before the Commission at 10 a.m. on January 30. The area involved is located between the extended line of 16th street and ISth street. Riverside firm submits low freeway bid Roy C. Barnett of Riverside, landscape contractor for the freeway through Redlands, has also submitted the low bid for landscaping the 2.8 miles between Highland avenue and the Yucaipa turnoff, it was announced today by C. V. Kane, district engineer for the State Division of Highways. His bid of $8,483 was the lowest of four submitted for the selective landscaping project. Mr. Kane said the contract calls for the planting of more than 100 Eucalyptus, Tamarisk, Olive and Locust trees along the freeway and in interchange areas. More than 800 Christmasber- ry shrubs will be planted in the dividing strip. The bids have been taken under advisement by the director of public works. As soon as the contract is awarded, the Iandscaper will be given approximately seven months to complete the job. This will include a 4Vi-month period during which the plants must establish themselves in the soil or be replaced. In addition to the Barnett bid, W. F. Salley and Son of Beaumont was second at $9,306, Valley Landscaping of Arlington, third at $9,511 and Smith Landscaping of La Verne was fourth at $12,789. a recreation building, shuffle board and croquet courts, a putting green and extensive landscaping. When Commission Chairman Leo Sanford asked if there were any property owners opposed to the park, Mrs. Dorothy Melton spoke on behalf of the "Section 30 Water Co.," a mutual water company that will serve the proposed mobile home park. Mrs. Melton said last summer the company had a "critical situation" due to the shutting down of one well. She told the commission that the company has two wells and rights to a spring on a local ranch. Switzer asked if the well failure was not due to mechanical difficulties with a pump, and Mrs. Melton agreed that it was. But she added that she thought that District A of the San Bernardino Valley Mutual Water Co., should lay in line to provide the company area with water. "Not Our Business" That's not our business," said Commissioner F. G. Yoder. I inspected this site and I think it's an excellent place for a trailer park." Yoder moved that the application for site approval be granted, but a letter of protest was read water is not available, because a study on zoning for "bench" area has still to be made by the county planning department, because the property ownership in the area is turning over so rapidly that use of the land for a trailer park may not be to best advantage of the community. But the location was then approved. Switzer said that an advantage of putting a trailer park on the property is that the spaces could easily be bulldozed out in 10 or 15 years, if the property should be required for other use. The plan first proposed to the commission called for 88 spaces, but Switzer said the required dedications for a new street at the rear would cut the; number of spaces by six or seven. ; Husband, wife team head WWI Barracks For the first time in its history, Yucaipa Barracks Veterans of World War I, and its Auxiliary will be headed by a husband and wife team. S. O. (Dutch) Easthouse was recently elected Barracks Commander while Mrs. Easthouse was named to head the Auxiliary. Also for the first time, a woman officer of the 99 per cent male Barracks was named to a position. Donna Woolridge, a World War I nurse, was elected three-year trustee. Mr. Easthouse succeeds John L. Soutter in office. Other offers, to be installed next Wednesday in the Grange hall, are Jack Jones, senior vice commander; Walter Gail, junior vice commander; S. C. Vande- caveye, quartermaster; Charles Powers, chaplain; and Mr. Soutter, judge advocate. Eight new members were obligated at the election meeting. They are Edward Wright, George E. Honnor, Henry A. Lindstrom, Edmund P. Snyder, Goldsberry C. Green, Harry Spark, Thomas L. Moore and Ralph B. Huber. Jim Glaze, Inc. "Drive In Style" in A BRAND NEW '64 • CONTINENTAL • MERCURY • COMET 420 W. Redlands Blvd. 793-2141 FOR INFORMATION, CALL MR. LEO CRANE, LEASING MGR. 4g?W 1 SERVICE

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free