Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 25, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Saturday, January 25, 1964
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Local Notes Rummage Sale Jan. 30, 31, Feb. 1. 23 Cajon. x Inter-Service Club Redlands Inter-Service Club Council elected Don Goodrich as president; Don Stiers as vice president and re-elected Gladys Hardy as secretary in its meeting yesterday morning at Willard's cafeteria. Snow Equipment for Rent We also carry a complete line of women's, men's and children's ski and snow wear. Pratt Bros., 651 E. Citrus. 24 Hour Furnace Service Call Ed Sampson, 734-1130. Fur Coat Restyling Have your coat made into a stole, repairs also. 792-7140. x Stamp Club Meeting Tuesday. 7:30 p.m., at Security First National Bank. Ameri can Philatelic Society slide pro gram, "Gem of the Canal Zone Postage Stamp". Guests are welcome. Generous Reward! Lost black secretary wallei. Valuable papers and cards. Keep money. Please mail wallet or return to Beaver Medical Clinic, 2 W. Fern. You're Invited to our Smorgasbord meal of Barbecued Roast Beef, Sunday 1-5 at Oakridge Homes, 372 Franklin. Babcock Realty, x Mayor Parker not to seek a third term Braden favors appointed state superintendent SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-California should give serious con sideration to making the post of state Superintendent of Public Instruction a non - elective job, according to Thomas W. Braden, president of the state Board of Education. Braden said Friday under the present system, the campaign er for the office must "make obeisance to the crowd" be cause he has to run for office and therefore is subject to the "dangers inherent in the rituals of campaign politics." Braden, who has been a fre quent critic of state Superintend ent Max Rafferty, marveled at the "astonishing" record of speechmaking by Rafferty, who has made more than 800 speeches in the past two years. "It must be hard on the department to have him on the road speechmaking all the time," Braden observed. The Ocean side publisher spoke to more than 500 bay area educators who were members of the California Elementary School Administrators' Association and the California Association of Supervision and Curriculum Development. Mayor Charles C. Parker cleared the way for a wide open City Council race with a surprise disclosure today that he will not seek another term in office. His announcement means that there will be at least one new person at the City Council table ^following the April 14 municipal j elections. The mayor's statement follows x by only one day Councilman William Hartzcll's declaration that he will be a candidate in the Spring campaign. Eight Years of Service Mr. Parker will thus step down after eight years of service on the Council. He was first appointed in October, 1956, and was elected in 1960 to the four- year term he is now completing. The 48 - year - old Councilman has come to be regarded as one of the most experienced and capable city officials in the county. In 1962 he was elected chairman of the City-County Coordinating Council and more x' recently was chosen as one of two municipal representatives on the county's powerful Local Agencies Formation Commission — a post he will have to resign upon leaving the City Council. He was first elected mayor when the Council reorganized following the 1960 elections and CHARLES C. PARKER Photo by Wm. Elmer Kinfham was again named mayor following the 1962 elections. Parker, a resident of Redlands since 1939, has his own real estate firm and is a member of the Redlands Board of Realtors here. He is a member of the Rotary Club, Elks Lodge and is a charter member of the Toastmasters. He and his wife Juanita. and two sons Mike and John, reside at 1610 Alta Loma drive. Mayor's Statement In announcing that he would not seek re-election. Mayor Parker said, "After nearly eight years in office, it is my feeling that the City of Redlands may well benefit from the enthusiasm and fresh approach which a new councilman will bring." Praising his colleagues. Park er stated, "It has been my great privilege to have served with such outstanding community leaders as have made up our city council during these years. I have admired each and every one for his dedication to honest city government. Certainly each has done much to make my job as mayor a most pleasant one." He continued, "Our city department heads and staff of em­ ployes are the finest to be found in any city in the area and Redlands should be very proud of them." Parker voiced strong support for Hartzell and urged voters to elect the incumbent to another term. "He (HartzelJ) has proven himself to be one of the community's solidest citizens and one of our most effective councilmen in many years," Parker stated. Porker lists gains city has made in eight years Weather Dec. :s Dec. 28 Dec. 27 ...... Dec. 28 Dec. 29 Dec. 30 Dec 31 .... 65 .-. 73 „ 76 .._ 81 .._ 79 .._ 70 80 Rainfall Temp. 24 Hours SB Seaton Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 9 — Jan. 10 _. Jan. 11 _ Jan. 12 _. Jan. 13 .... Jan. 14 _ Jan. 15 „ Jan. 16 _ Jan. 17 — Jan. 18 — Jan. 19 .... Jan. 20 _.. Jan. 21 „ Jan. 22 _.. Jan. 23 _ Jan. 24 1 84 2 _ 71 3 70 4 71 5 69 . 67 . 67 . 62 . 65 . 62 . 60 . 64 . 63 . 56 . 68 . 67 . 64 . 51 . 57 . 61 . 53 . 54 . 54 . 61 Jan. 25 _ 61 36 40 47 49 43 40 45 41 43 35 41 37 33 38 32 33 33 33 31 33 38 35 35 46 43 38 47 41 34 33 35 .02 .11 .78 .72 6.50 6.61 7.39 an TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. A long list of "constructive" accomplishments by city government in recent years was cited by Redlands Mayor Charles C. Parker in his announcement that he would not seek re-election this year. Mr. Parker observed that city government reached many important decisions during his eight years in office. "A review of some of these decisions and innovations in government shows that the present administration has been a progressive one," he stated. The mayor pointed out 21 specific "constructive actions" which he emphasized were achieved through close coopera tion between staff and council. "I take no personal credit," he asserted. Accomplishments cited by the mayor are as follows: 1. The freeway routing was approved and, although most un popular at the time, is now enthusiastically accepted. 2. A long-needed Department of Finance has been established 3. An antiquated and inade quate accounting system has been replaced by a modern, ac curate machine system. 4. A critical financial- condi tion has improved to the point that the city is in the soundest financial position in recent history. This has been accomplish even though a stable tax rate has been held during the last five years. 5. The Downtown Parking District was formed and parking lots were developed without use of tax funds. Water System Improved 6. A tremendous upgrading of the city water system has taken place with approximately $2,000,000 of water revenues being used in the program. This work is continuing. In addition, the city has aggressively continued the far-sighted policy established by a former council of acquiring new water rights at every opportunity. Local water will always be our best and cheapest water even with the arrival of a northern supply. 7. A new, much needed sewage plant has been built with the entire cost to be amortized by fees imposed upon new con- GRAND OPENING Tomorrow 11 a. m. - Dusk PRESIDENT HOMES Model Home 7657 Country Club Dr. Sales Office Phone — 792-1054 SALES AGENTS Charles C. Parker, Realtor Sales Representatives ROSEMARY PATRICK MAXINE MAPES Office: 16 W. Citrus 793-2671 struction and new service connections. 8. Safety Hall was built, combining a modern police facility with new city council chambers. The old chambers have been converted to the machine - accounting department. The new building was financed from current revenues without resorting to a bond issue. 9. A new Little League ball field was built to replace the old and inadequate one displaced by the freeway. 10. Nearly 300 condemned dwellings have been eliminated and the owners assisted in building new ones or finding new quarters. Two New Parks 11. Two new parks are under development. Reservoir Canyon and Texas street. 12. A southside fire station site has been purchased and will soon be developed. New trucks and other needed equipment have been added in the department. 13. A new office building has been built at the Bowl and, through the generosity of a civ ic-minded citizen, new Bowl restrooms were provided. 14. The City of Redlands sue cessfully annexed the 600 acre Marigold Farms property, the most prized industrial parcel in the valley. 15. A new city yards site has been acquired and development will begin soon. 16. Redlands Civil Defense was the first in the nation to com plete its initial phases of shelter planning and stocking. Under the direction of Chief Bowen, and Sgt. Bryan, Redlands con tinues to gain wide recognition. 17. Disposal service has been improved with the new policy of taking all yard and household trash. 18. A new mausoleum was con structed at the cemetery. A new office building is now under way. 19. A coordinated city-schools recreation program is in the planning stages. 20. The city is cooperating with merchants and property owners in having the firm of Victor Gruen do a comprehensive study of the downtown business district. 21. The library has been redecorated and a new air-conditioning system is under way. Young GOP to hear Hinckley Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley will appear as guest speaker for the Redlands Young Republican's at a special meeting Wednesday evening, January 29, at 7:30 o'clock in the Community Room of the Security First National Bank Building. Mr. Hinckley is now serving his fifth term as assemblyman from the 73rd District, and will soon return to Sacramento for the start of this year's budget session of the legislature. Refreshments will be served. Public invited. Permits issued for 19 homes to cost $502,000 A Santa Ana corporation took out building permits this week for 19 hillside homes overlooking the Redlands Freeway through Reservoir Canyon. The one-half million dollar subdivision will be constructed in the 1600 block of Golden West drive, a new street off East Sunset Drive North. Owner of the 19 homes is Distictive Builders, Inc. Permits for 13 scven-r o o m homes and six eight-room resi dences were issued to the firm. Total valuation of the permits was S502,000. The one-story homes will be of frame and stucco construction with shake and shingle roofs. They will be built by the Shaw Construction company of Santa Ana. Other building permits issued this week were as folows: —Commercial building, 619 New York street, owner Quality Dairy, builder Don Hunt, a 13 by 44 foot drive-in milk sales building, permit value $10,500. —Swimming pool, 222 East Sunset drive North, owner Tom Alongi, builder Barton Prestige Pools, 18 by 36 feet, permit value 52,800. —Swimming pool, 525 Marion road, owner Chris McCririe. builder Anthony Pools, 20 by 47 feet, permit value $3,200. —Swimming pool, 836 San Ma- two, owner C. R. Schaffer, builder, J. H. Western Pools, 18 by 37 feet, permit value $2,700. Not running for Engle's seat says Rafferty Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO — Dr. Max Rafferty, state school superintendent, declares that he is "intensely interested" in politics, but flatly counted himself out of running for ailing Senator Clair Engle's congressional post. Rafferty, who had never run for public office prior to his successful 1962 campaign for the non-partisan school job, stated that he regards politics as "fascinating" and "the only w a y in California today that you can implement educational reforms." But, when asked if he might consider seeking the Republican nomination for election to the U. S. Senate, Rafferty replied, "That's the easiest question anyone could ask me. The answer is monosyllabic — no. Never." He added that his personal observation of politics during his first two years in Sacramento has convinced, him that "it requires the hide of a. hippopotamus and an inate ability to adopt a basic philosophy and stick to it." Vital Records BIRTHS McHENRY — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. McHenry, 322 Bond street. Red lands, Jan. 20. 1964, at St Bernardine's hospital, San Bernardino. SHERRARD — Born, a daughter, Gabrielle Gwen, to Mr. and Airs. Maurice Sherrard of Gainesville, Fla., Jan. 21, 1964 at the Medical Center, University of Florida. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Hoke Truedson of Sherman Oaks. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Orville Sherrard, 808 College avenue. ANDREWS — Born, a son, to Dr. and Mrs. Fred W. An drews, 744 Walnut avenue, Redlands, Jan. 24, 1964, at Loma Linda hospital. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. L. Ferrero of San Bernardino. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Andrews of Hemct MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED LUNA-HARRISON — Margarito O. Luna, 21, and Shiela A. Harrison, 17; both Redlands. PINE-SMITH — Ernest D. Pine, 20, and Cheryl J. Smith, 16; both Redlands. KOTTMEIER-DUVAL — Dennis E. Kottmeier, 19, Redlands; and Jacqueline M. Duval, 20, Ontario. LENGEL-BROWN — J. Lawrence Lengel, 23, and Marilyn K. Brown, 21; both Redlands. HICKMAN-MURRAY — John E. Hickman, 32, and Lillie V. Murray, legal age; both Redlands. DEATHS TOWNLEY — Died in San Bernardino, Jan. 24, 1964, Clement Townley, 1382 3rd street, Yucaipa, aged 87 years, native of Wisconsin, and resident of Yucaipa for 14 years. Deceased is survived by his daughter Mrs. Mildred Leetch, Sherman Oaks, Calif., and one brother Charles Townley of Yucaipa. Funeral services will be held Monday Jan. 27, 1964 at 9 a.m. at the St. Frances X Cabrini, church, Rev. John M. Tahany, pastor officiating. Interment in Hillside cemetery, Emmerson's Yucaipa Mortuary in charge. Rosary will be recited Sunday evening at 8 p.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa Chapel. WELKER — Died in West Los Angeles, Calif., Jan. 23, 1964, Donald E. Welker, 1380 South Pacific, Redlands, Calif., aged 40 years, native of Lima, Ohio, and resident of Redlands for five months. Former resident of Lima, Ohio. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Bernadette Welker; one son, Barry D. Welker, both of Redlands; his mother, Mrs. Ruth H. Welker, Lima, Ohio; also two brothers, Richard H. Welker, Zanesville, Ohio; Billy A. Welker, Lima, Ohio. Family request donations in Mr. Welker's memory be sent to the U.C.L.A. Medical Research Center, West Los Angeles, Calif. Funeral services will be held Monday, 2:00 p.m., at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. Dr. Young to serve on hospital ship S.S. Hope Dr. Forrest Young of Redlands is one of four Los Angeles area physicians appointed to the sec ond rotation team of the teaching-training hospital ship S. S. Hope, and leaves soon for Guayaquil,. Ecuador, to join the staff of the floating medical center anchored there. His appointment was an nounced today by Dr. William B. Walsh, president of Project Hope, in Washington D.C. Dr. Young, who previously served aboard the ship during its last voyage to Peru a year ago will arrive in Guayaquil February 25. Rotating teams are comprised of physicians and dentists who serve for periods of two months, supplementing the ship's permanent medical corps of more than 80 physicians, nurse and paramedical personnel who remain with the HOPE for the duration of its voyage. The former United States Navy hospital ship arrived in Guayaquil December 2 and is tentatively scheduled to be there until the Fall of this year when it will leave for the Republic of Guinea. A plastic surgeon, Dr. Young is a member of the staff of Redlands Community hospital, and is affiliated with several hospitals in the Los Angeles area and Redlands Daily Facts Saturday, Jan. 25, 1964-5 is a consultant in surgery to! Kaiser Fontana hospital. He| maintains a private practice in l Redlands. I Following two months in Guay-i aquil. Dr. Young will travel toj Trujillo in northwestern Peru! where a Project HOPE medical; Contributors to the Prospect team is continuing the work be-] Park Fund were asked this Prospect Park fund seeks another $117,000 gun there during the visit of the S.S. HOPE in 1962 and 1963. He will consult with Peruvian medical authorities while there. Project HOPE is a non-profit organization formed in 1958 to bring medical education and care to newly-emerging nations. Founded by Dr. William B. Walsh, a prominent Washington (D.C.) physician, the Project ob tained a former United States Navy hospital ship from the "mothball fleet." To date, the rechrisiened hospital ship S.S. HOPE has visited Indonesia, South Viet Nam and Peru where her volunteer staff of physicians, dentists, nurses and paramedical personnel have taught and trained nearly 2,000 of their counterparts, thus establishing a legacy of learning in the nations visited. In addition, over 4,000 major operations have been performed aboard the ship and nearly half a million people have been examined and immunized by the medical staff. Judge takes Big Bear case under advisement SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- The cliff-hanging drama of the Big Bear Municipal Water District retained all its suspense Friday at the close of a full day] of a court hearing on efforts to block the County Board of Supervisors from certification of the three-to-one vote on Jan. 7 favoring formation of the district. Superior Court Judge Henry M. Busch took under advisement and plea of John B. SUIT and James Dilworth, attorneys for San Bernardino Valley Municipal Water District, that Supervisors be directed not to certify the election results and be ordered to bring the recordsj leading up to called the elec tion to court for review. Objective of the Municipal Water District is to obtain con trol of Big Bear Lake and to maintain a high water for the benefit of recreational users and the resort business. The reservoir is owned by the Bear Valley Mutual Water company to regulate the supply of irriga tion water for orange groves in Redlands and Highlands. Heart Fund rally Tuesday The 1964 countywide Heart Fund campaign will be given its final polish Tuesday at a rally for San Bernardino County Heart Association officials and community drive chairman at Azure Hills Country Ciub which will kick off this year's drive for $80,000. Presiding over the meeting will be Dr. Fred A. Gattas, county Heart Association president. Heading the dignitaries will be Paul J. Young, 1964 Heart Fund chairman who is directing the February campaign, and assistant chairman, Ted R. Carpenter. The February' 1 campaign kick off marks the culmination of months of planning which will reach its high point on Heart Sunday, February 23, when thousands of volunteers across the county conduct a door-to-door fund appeal and distribute life-saving information on heart disease, the killer of more persons than all other causes combined. Adult class in income tax A Redlands Adult Education Class in State and Federal Income Tax will be offered under the direction of Harry G. John, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. Mr. John has planned the course to cover how to properly fill out your income tax reports. Individuals will complete their own tax forms. Mr. John will furnish information and have sample tax forms for class use. The course is recommended by the U. S. Treasury Department. There is no charge for the 9- week class, which will start on Monday, February 3 and end March 30, and will meet in Room 52 at the Redlands High School campus. Enrollments will now be taken for classes in the Adult Education Office, located upstairs in the Clock Auditorium building on the Redlands High School campus, near Fern and Bed- lands boulevard. For further information phone 793-2256. j People's Column Readers e-f the Facts are Invited tetrad tbeir thoughts on questions or public Interest for ase in tbe People's Colcmn. Please be brief. Tbe writer's true name and address most accompany eacb letter tfeoDfb pen names are permitted at tbe editor's discretion. Choosing Food for Health IS a Serious Matter Editor Facts: Your editorial of Jan. 22 entitled "Anything GOOD for us?" raises a question mark in our minds. Granted that it is more or less facetious it still implies an unconcerned slant toward the serious matter of choos ing food for health. First, the two items mentioned, tobacco (cigarettes) and coffee can neither one lay claim to being foods (things needed to sustain the body). In fact both contain harmful habit-forming drugs. Fortunately, unlike opium and alcohol neither one seriously deprives the user of his immediate sense of responsibility to any marked degree. Unfortunately their ill effects are not soon seen, hence are usually disregarded until too late to avoid the damage they cause. The alarming increase of mortality from heart disease and cancer is being traced in marked measure to the use of these items; tobacco and coffee. Is it sensible then to make light of the danger which we can completely escape by foregoing the pleasure of the use of these things by comparing the major danger to the very minor ones arising from the use of FOODS which may (or may not) contain slight amounts of dangerous chemicals? To our minds, we are sorry to say, this editorial instead of being of calculated service to your readers, is a serious disservice. C. H. Dye 34969 Ave E, Yucaipa Sheriffs Posse to install The newly elected officers for 1964, of the San Bernardino County Sheriff's Mounted Posse, will be sworn into office, Friday evening, anuary 31, during an Installation dinner- dance to be held at the Golden Embers Restaurant. Rialto. Ben Hrabak, outgoing Posse Captain, will be succeeded by Anton Oehberg as commander of the mounted group of horsemen, who volunteer their time and equipment to county-wide duty in cases of emergencies handled by the Sheriff's Department, which require the specific services of horses and their riders. Sheriff Frank Bland will be the guest of honor and as the principal speaker, will present a resume of "Modern Law Enforcement Methods and Procedures." Other dinner guests from the Sheriff's Department will include, Kendall J. Stone, Inspector of Criminal Operations, Area Inspector Floyd Tidwell, and Sgt Jack Miller, Public Relations Officer and Detective Robert Schreckengost. Mountain Highways Open The highways are open in the mountains "but we suggest that motorists carry chains with them", a spokesman for the California Highway Patrol said this morning. Oai(ll»Vaefs WILLIAM C. MOORE. Publish er. FRANK E. MOORE, Editor. Published every even Ins; (except Sunday) at Facts buildinf. 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands. California. Founded October 23, 1890, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act ot March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advance) By Carrier Delivery One Ment* , Three Montha ' Six Montha One Tear One Heath One Tear _ By MaU _* 1.50 _ 4.211 _ S..10 _ 1MI Jt 1.50 - ll.oo Three major projects planned at Norton Three major projects are planned at Norton Air Force base if Congress approves the military construction appropriation of $2,146,000, it was disclosed today by the Public Information office. The largest project will be a new occupational health and military dispensary to replace the existing one of World War II vintage. Budgeted for this is SI,396.000. It would be constructed in what is known as Area I and would be about 100 yards inside the Memorial Gate (off Third street where the missile is.) The second largest project would be two new bachelor officers quarters of permanent] construction. They are expected to cost about $465,000. They would be built across the street from the Officer's club. The third project would be a new approach lighting system for the Norton runways. This would cost about $285,000. The appropriation for Norton was part of a budget proposal submitted to Congress yesterday by the Department of Defense. Hearings are expected to start on the measure by the House Armed Forces committee early in February. week to urge their friends to donate in an effort to raise another $117,000. In a letter mailed to contributors, the committee reported that $133,000 in cash, pledges or commitments has been raised toward the purchase of Prospect Park. The fund was started last November after Redlands voters defeated a bond issue to purchase the 35-acre park at Cajon street and Highland avenue. "We are particularly pleased to advise you that we have been assured that if we raise an additional SilT.000 the balance due of $310,000 toward the total price of $560,000 can be obtained without recourse to City tax money," the committee's letter said. Residents who have already donated were asked to "take the responsibility of calling five of your friends who have not contributed and asking for their help." Contributions should be sent to the extended escrow at the downtown office of Bank of America. "We hope to wind this transaction up by April 1," the committee reported, "should we fail, all monies will be returned 100 cents on the dollar." The committee thanked contributors "for your generosity in this difficult venture that will mean so much to the future character of our city." The letter was signed by Lloyd Yount. Alex L. Scott, Stuart E. Power and Donald Miller. Rafferty to make statement on housing act Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO - State Superintendent of Public Instruction Max Rafferty says he will present a full statement of his position on the controversial Rumford Housing Act to the State Board of Education at its February meeting in Sacramento. Rafferty declined to comment on details of the report or any specific recommendations he might make regarding the board's position on either the Rumford Act or the initiative petition campaign to repeal the 1963 housing law. He said, however, that he will "follow generally my previous statements" on the issue. The state's chief school administra tor has maintained a position that de facto segregation and other racial imbalances in California's public schools cannot be resolved unless segregated Creative Writing class Mondays A Redlands Adult Education class in Crative Writing offered under the direction of authoress Helen G. Doss will start February 3 and meet Mondays, 7:00 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 108 at the Redlands High School campus, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. Mrs. Doss has planned the course to include non-fiction and fiction writing. The course is open to beginning students who' have never written and to advanced students who have sold and wish to improve the quality of their own. Beginning students are encouraged. The class will be organized so that persons may have an opportunity for individual manuscript discussion. Other topics will include marketing outlets, writing to sell, and successful articles and stories. Mrs. Doss has been writing for the past 20 years. She has written for the slick magazines and is. the author of the noted book "The Family Nobody Wanted". She has just finished the first of four childrens' books, the first of which will be published this fall. The enrollment fee is $4.50 for the 17-week course. Registrations will now be taken for Adult . Education classes upstairs in the Clock Auditorium Building, located at the west end of the Redlands High School campus, near Fern and Redlands boulevard. For further information phone 793-2256. Announcement ot Funeral Services MRS. MABEL B. NOTT ' Services 10:30 a.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. MR. CHARLES RAYMOND- WEAVER Services 2:00 p-.m., -Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. f.ABTHUB C0RTNER maoaaam.-mm housing patterns are changed. The school bond has thus far refused to take a formal position on the housing issue. Announcement ot Services BUYAK, Mrs. Rose Pauline Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Today St. Mary's Church TOWNLEY, Clement Rosary: 8:00 p.m. Sunday Yucaipa Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Sunday St. Frances X. Cabrini Church WELKER, Donald E. 2:00 p.m. Monday Redlands Chapel SENN, Oscar W. 10:00 a.m. Wednesday Redlands Chapel DOLESHAL, Mrs. Beryl M. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 ftXOOK3.DE AVt, 791-244. i

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