Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 24, 1964 · Page 2
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January 24, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Redlands, California
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Friday, January 24, 1964
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2 - Friday, Jan. 24, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Water to flow into Lake Elsinore SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Wa (er was expected to start flowing into dried-up Lake Elsinore in Riverside County next month and it could open to water- starved boaters by March 15, the state said Thursday. Southern California boaters, whose pleas helped open the lake, will pay S3 a day to $75 a year for each boat they put on the lake, the Division of Beaches and Parks said. The water will be transported from the Colorado River by the Metropolitan Water District and a fish screen will be constructed at the Railroad Canyon Dam through which the water will flow. The Legislature appropriated $750,000 to finance water purchases and other costs but concessions and other income was expected to make the lake self- supporting, the division said. "We expect tremendous attendance by boaters." a division spokesman said. "They are the ones who pressed for the lake in the Legislature." The state-run park at the lake will be headed by Jess Caughell, a ranger at the Folsom Dam Recreation Area near Sacramento, the division said. Drunk riding HARRISMITII, South Africa (UPI) — Barnet Moraneng, 40, was found guilty today of riding a horse while under the influence of alcohol. Undecided on direction HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI)—Two "buckaroos" made the mistake Thursday of trying to steal two Shetland ponies from a corral right across the street from a police sub station. Police spotted the two and ran them down. They said they were trying to get "to Canada or Mexico" on the ponies. They were not charged because of their age—13 and 12. $600 for Calif, laws SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) —California has the "weightiest" laws in the nation, according to the state law librarian, Carleton Kenyon. Kenyon said California's 80 volumes of laws, each containing 850 pages, equals the federal code in bulk. A complete set of California laws sells for $600. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 33146 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Bernardino. Estate of ALVIN R. EASTWOOD, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the crediton of the above named decedent that all persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the clerk of the above entitled court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchers, to the undersigned at the office of Henton S. Brenan. Attorney. 306 East State Street. Redlands, California, which is the place of business of the undersigned in all matters pertaining to the estate of said decedent, within six months after the first publication of this notice. Dated December 31. 1953. MARY FRANCES KOPRIAN.i Executrix of the Will cf! the above named decedent. HENTON* S. BRENAN. I 306 East State Street, ! Redlands, California, i 793-4755. Attorney for Executrix. (First publication: Jan. 3, 1964) Teacher, pupils hurt in science explosion DOWNEY (UPI)—A 51-year old junior high school teacher and four students helping her demonstrate the way a volcano works were burned Thursday when a "dud" model made of sulphuric acid and glycerine suddenly exploded. Flames from the model, being demonstrated to a general science class in a yard outside East Junior High School's science laboratory, shot onto the clothing of Mrs. Thelma Kinsman of nearby Long Beach, seriously burning the woman on the face, arms and legs. Seriously injured with the teacher were Walter Wilson, 13 Aaron R. Arthur, 13; and Herbert Workman, 11. Minor injuries were sustained by Alexander Balogh, 13. Students said that after the experiment was ready, a match was dropped into the cone of the model volcano. When the chemicals failed to ignite, another match was dropped in. Again, nothing happened and two boys started "tilting the cone back and forth." On the next try. a student said, "the whole thing blew up." CHANGES NAME STAFFORD SPRINGS, Conn. (UPI) — The Stafford Buttons and Bows 4-H Sewing Club announced Wednesday it has changed its name to the Rip and Ruin Club. Rebekah Social Club Installs New Officers Social club of Sapphire Rebekah lodge installed Mrs. Alma Swenson as president during the Wednesday meeting at the home of Mrs. Jennie Allison, 950 Chestnut avenue. To serve the term with Mrs. Swenson are Mrs. Franke Mercer, vice president; Mrs. Agnes Larson, secretary; Mrs. Helen Walsh, treasurer; Mrs. Lennie Young, chaplain; Mrs. Ida Du mont, attendant, and Mrs. Bessie E. Simms, press chairman. Installation was conducted in a candlelight ceremony with Mrs. Helen Anderson as installing officer, assisted by M r s. Marjorie Hoar as installing mar shall. The mystery prize was won by Mrs. Larson and refreshments were served by the hostess and her co-hostess, Mrs. Young. After the meeting, Mrs. Allison's guests enjoyed seeing her many original paintings. Mrs. Grace Vandemade was a guest of the club. Members present were Mmes. Agnes Johnston, Swenson, Anderson, Mercer. Mary Brockley, Dorothy Meuman, Rachel Miller, Du mont, Hoar, Grace Benoy, Lucy Bell Gray, Simms, Georgana Herzog, Augusta Kennedy, Anna Copley, Larson and Young. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE RE AY Society Editor Lovely Diamond Rings and Pendants Complete Selection of Stunning Jewelry /|\ JEWELER 7 NO. 5th REDLANDS Acrou from Redlands Federal ^afrf' MAM : tDicKin" MAK€ ffrlENDS Everyone needs an allowance or mad money to spend without explanation. Numbers all numbers . DESMOINES, Iowa (UPI)— "The 484-07-7439 ( 50359 ) 283-1313 (515) Co." was formed Thursday to write letters to the federal government and the telephone company. The name is made up of the Social Security number, zip code number, telephone and telephone area code number of its president and founder, Robert Hullihan. Hullihan said he formed his company "in a spirit of surrender to the digit dementia of government and big corpora tions." "I have seen the handwriting on the wall, and it's all numbers," he said. Kimberly Sixth Graders Give PTA Program The three sixth grade classes at Kimberly school, under direction of E. Sewall Jones, James Heard and Laurin J. Woodruff, presented a program of special interest when Kimberly PTA met this week. Many of the students were members of the first Kindergarten class of the school. Mr. Jones demonstrated, with a group of students, how the new terminology is presented in the Math program by teaching a lesson that had not been previously studied and with fine results. Mr. Heard directed a group of students in a play where the setting was a classroom and the majority of speaking was in Spanish. Mr. Woodruff directed the 108 sixth graders in a selection of choral numbers as the program finale. During the business meeting over which Mrs. Earle J. Mosso presided, it was voted to increase by an additional $100 the contribution to the PTA Council welfare fund. These proceeds were realized from the Halloween Carnival' for which Mrs. Judson Sanderson and Mrs. Jack E. Patrick were chairmen. Approved to serve on the nominating committee were M r s. Sanderson, chairman: Mmes. Lynn Choate, Edward Skoraal, Joseph T. Malone, Robert S. Frost. Principal Mrs. James B. Fox Jr., will act as advisor. Second and third grade room mothers were hostesses for the social hour. They were Mmes. Richard Daniels, Clifford B. Young, Leo Crane, James L. Harter, W. L. Bacbtel, Walter L. Weitner, Ernest E. Joule and James A. Smith. Thought they were vegetarians PROPOSED CHANGE — Model Bernice Pink, left, and Sister Mary Jennings pose to illustrate the fashion changes Chicago designer Catherine Scott proposes for a new Sisters of Mercy habit. It is expected to be the topic of conversation at St. Xavier College fashion show luncheon in Chicago tomorrow. A spokesman for the Sister of Mercy was quick to point out that the habit design has not been approved, but it is "very much" the sort of updated fashions she believes nuns would welcome. (UPI Telephoto) THERE IT GOES WINNING MORE HEARTS AGAIN! Every time a Cadillac goes by, it seems someone falls in love with it. Last year, for instance, more people moved up to Cadillac than ever before in history. And the way 1964 is starting off, Cadillac is going to attract more owners than even its beguiling predecessor. Why? We think the answer is easy. Each year Cadillac simply lengthens its margin of product leadership—by introducing advancements and improvements that are entirely its own. In 1964, for example, we've combined the heater and air conditioner in a single unit— with a single control. You set the thermostat at your favorite temperature just like you do at home—and the interior of the car holds it winter and summer. We call it Comfort Control*. •A» tztta-coti option. Then there's Cadillac's new Twilight Sentinel*. When it's time to turn on the lights, they switch on automatically . . . and then turn off when sufficient daylight returns. And in the evening, the headlights can be set to light your path from car to doorway and then turn off automatically after you have entered the house. There's a lot more about the 1964 Cadillac just as new and just as exciting. Take performance, for example. There's the exciting new 340 h.p. engine—the most powerful in Cadillac history—combined with the smoothness of an improved Hydra-Matic or the completely new Turbo Hydra-Matic transmission. Give in to your heart and get behind the wheel. Let your authorized Cadillac dealer introduce you to America's most desired motor car. MORE TEMPTING THAN EVER—AND JUST WATT TILL YOU DRIVE IT—SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED CADILLAC DEALER JOE LAZAR CADILLAC, INC. 731 "E" Street San Bernardino TU 4-8843 We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. You can make good resolutions at any time of this new- year. Check the following suggestions for some resolutions that might appeal to you: One. To think before you speak sharply. (You can't take cutting words back, though you will often wish you could, once they have been spoken.) Two. To get more pleasure out of the things you do for others. (As long as you arc going to do things for others, you might as well enjoy the doing, instead of thinking of yourself as burdened ith responsibilities.) Three. To have the courage to speak your mind, even when your opinion isn't a popular one, and the grace to do it in such a way that it is clear you are merely stating your own opinion. Four. To do any unpleasant thing that has to be done as promptly as possible. 'That way. you don't ruin perfectly good time putting off something you are going to have to do eventually.) Five. To be courteous, even to the discourteous. (There is so much discourtesy today that if you meet it with discourtesy you'll soon be a discourteous person, yourself.) Six. To spend a little time each day for your own enjoyment of life. (If you don't, you'll be a pretty dreary person before long.) Seven. To be as quick to ex cuse others' faults as you are to pardon your own shortcomings. (This will certainly make you easier to live with and more "Policeman 1 gets hfs girl Moo Who Has a Birthday JANUARY 25 Henry Gemer Donald J. Stewart William R. Mort A. Gordon Reynolds, M.O. Bob Cook John Boswell Peter Elzinga Clark Stratford H. Noel Remlck Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-2505 GENOA, Italy (UPI)-Giovanni Ivaldi, 20, posed as a plainclothes policeman so that he could approach pretty girls at night and escort them home. Ivaldi would stop girls returning home late at night, ask them for their documents, reprimand them and finally accompany them home. It worked fine until two months ago, when he returned to the home of Immacolata Crisafulli a little too often to suit the girl's uncle, who became suspicious and took Ivaldi to a police station. A Genoa court Tuesday night gave him a suspended 20-day jail sentence after Ivaldi told the judge he has since become engaged to Immacolata and they are planning to get married. comfortable to have around.) Eight. To never miss a chance to pay an honest compliment. (Any honest compliment makes both the one who pays it and the recipient feel better, so it pays off 2 to 1.) Results Of Duplicate Play The Mitchell movement was used by the seven tables participating in the Wednesday duplicate bridge session at the YWCA. North-South results were: Don Stiers and Jerry Kern, first; Mrs. Geraldine Wright and Richard O'Leary, second; Mrs. Jack Little and Mrs. Peter Preda. third. East-West winners were Mrs. Sig Kriegsman and Mrs. Orville Hayward, first; Mrs. Luclla Curry and D. Leson, second: Mrs. Gene Wall and Mrs. E. D. Patterson, third. Yesterday's junior group had six tables in play, also using the Mitchell movement. Winners North-South were Mrs. E. M. Bower and Mrs. Ruth Henry, first; Mrs. Erling Thormod and Mrs. Paul Clark, second. East-West it was Mrs. William Rose and Mrs. James Moore, first; Mrs. Neva Power and Mrs. George Shekelle, second. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap pliances will find a ready mar ket through Classified Ads. HUDDERSFIELD. England (UPI) — Eight-month-old Peter Murray was playing with one of the family's two pet rabbits when the animal bit his left big toe off Thursday. The boy's mother said the youngster was playing on the floor of their home when the pet "suddenly gobbled off his toe—just like a carrot." Something far greater than the Rumford act is at stake in this present controversy. Is there any law which says that you as an individual, or a corporation, can not sell your property to anyone you please? If there is no such law restricting you, then this is freedom of choice. If we attempt to force people to accept an act of the legislature, without the right to petition to put it on the open ballot for popular vote, we are restricting civil rights. We believe all citizens of sound mind and proper age in this country are capable of, and entitled to, the freedom of choice our ancestors fought for. Any law affecting as many people as the Rumford act should be allowed to come before all the people it affects. We believe in the right to petition and the right to ballot. We will therefore have a petition in our office for you to sign if you so desire. Ralph A. Nichols Astro Farm & Home Sales 127 Cajon St., Redlands (adv) Los Rios RAHCHO Open Every Day 9 AM. -5 P.M. Cold Crisp Apples — Pure Raw Apple Cider Los Rios RANCHO Oak Glen Road OAK GLEN Yucaipa, Calif. 7 MILES EAST OF YUCAIPA 10 MILES NORTH OF BEAUMONT

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