Local Notes Success Minded? but unable to put over your ideas to other people? The Dale Carnegie Course will give you self-confidence. Call 792-8119 for information. x Water to come from north via high line Civil Liberties Program The San Bernardino Valley Chapter of (he American Civil Liberties Union will conduct a panel discussion on "The CREA Initiative—Back to the Ghetto?" on Feb. 20 at 8 p.m. The program will be presented at the main public library in San Ber-I"' °™,«" "V'Z™. nardino. The public is invited to' by WlUlam E ' Warae ' attend. White's Key Shop has moved to 939 Orange St. Larger facilities to better serve our customers. Plenty of free parking. 792-3466. x Mentono Democrats Mentone Democratic club will have a row at 2:30 p. ren Klingman home, 1603 Capri avenie, Mentone, to elect delegates to the County Endorsing Convention set for February 29 ' bcst The life-giving surplus waters of Northern California will come cascading into Redlands and other areas of this valley on the original 1972 schedule, via the high line. This critical decision was announced today by Gov. Edmund G. Broun who said it was made in accordance with terms of water service contracts with 11 Southern California agencies. Thus ends a bitter and long fight waged by interests in San Bernardino and Riverside counties and in San Diego against the giant Metropolitan Water district — and chairman Joseph . , .. . i Jensen — which formally asked ? ^ B "M > state to delay the east t 2:30 p.m. at the \lar.| bnmch ((]igh ]ifle) aqueduct until 1985. "This decision will serve the interests of the greatest For construction of the East Other contracting agencies Branch on the 1972 delivery which went on record urging schedule also means the early the 1972 delivery date, via the development of the new Cedar East Branch, were Majave Wa- inumber of people," Director Want People To Like You? Warne advised Gov. Brown. But don't know how to go about "We examined every aspect getting them to? The Dale Car-|of the East Branch construction negie Course will show you how to win friends. Call 792-5119. x May Save Crosby's Arm Although the condition of Dennis Crosby's left arm is still critical, there is hope that it can be saved according to his wife. Mr. Crosby was severely injured Wednesday when his arrr was caught in the parcel and mai! conveyor in the basement of the Redlands Post Office. At the scene it appeared as if amputation by a surgeon would probably become necessary but as of today his progress is encouraging. Apartment for Rent Modern, 1 bedroom unfurnished, circulating heat, air conditioned, disposal, carport, storage. Pine St. 792-3457. x Davit Speaks io Lions Monte B. Davis spoke to the Redlands Lions club yesterday on "Free Competition in American Business". He was with the Calectric Power company before the merger and continues with Southern California Edison company as service planner. Sapphire Rebekah Lodge Dinner postponed from 15th to 22nd. x Fishering Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. Gwendolyn Fishering were held Friday at 1 p.m. from Emmerson's Redlands Chapel. Rev. Aaron Eurich, pastor of the Temple Baptist church officiat ed. Pallbearers were: Friends of the Family. Burial was at Mon- tecit.o Memorial Park, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. scheduling at length and with utmost care. "The weight of the factors we evaluated was preponderantly for completion of the East Branch Aqueduct by 1972. Keeping to the original sched ule was the only reasonable course of action to take, Warne declared. The stage was set for a state decision on the matter when the deadline of Dec. 31, 1963 rolled around and the contracting agencies for East Branch water had not made a unanimous agreement. That is, MWD could not agree with nine other contracting ag encies that water should be delivered via the East Branch by 1972. • The state's contracts with East Branch agencies provided that the State would then have to make the decision which would serve the best interests of all parties. Now, that decision has been made. There will be some recreational advantages for residents of this valley, too. , Springs reservoir on the north slope of the San Bernardino mountains back of Crestline, This giant reservoir will have a capacity of 216,000 acre feet of water — or three times the size of Big Bear lake. And the state has disclosed that the reservoir will be made available for water-oriented recreation, under state control. Too, the terminus of the East Branch will be another reservoir in the Perris valley east of March Air Force base. This, too, is expected to be opened for certain recreational purposes. The East Branch of the Feather River aqueduct will enter the San Bernardino valley by a tunnel connecting the Cedar Springs reservoir with Devil canyon. The Devil Canyon No. 1 powerhouse will be at an elevation of 2.330 . feet which is high enough to supply San Bernardino, Redlands and most of Yucaipa by a gravity line running along the toe of the mountains back of Highland and Mentone to Yucaipa. The main aqueduct will continue south in Devil canyon to another power plant at the 1,673-foot elevation, then con-1 tinue southerly through Muscoy on Macy street to the Lytle Creek levee. From there, it will take southeasterly route along the levee to Mt. Vernon avenue. It will cross under the Southern Pacific railway yards at Colton, then through Grand Ter race to its terminus at the Perris reservoir. The San Bernardino Valley Municipal Water district orig inally contracted with the state for 86,000 acre feet per year but is now in the process of contracting for additional water from the surplus expected after all contracting agencies have made original requests. ter Agency, Desert Water Ag ency, San Gabriel Valley Mu nicipal Water district, Coachel la Valley county Water district, San Gorgonio Pass water Ag ency. Palmdale Irrigation district Crestline-Lake Arrowhead Wa ter agency and Littlerock Creek Irrigation district. Director Warne, in h i s an nouncement, said the agencies concerned spent a half year in intensive negotiation, including six formal round tables at which all agencies and the Department of Water Resources were present. "At the end of this time, nine agencies were on record favoring the original 1972 completion date for the East Branch, one elected not to participate in the East Branch and only the MWD preferred delay in construction "It is my conclusion that the state's duty would be best fulfilled by having the East branch ready to deliver water by 1972 "The Department of Water Resources will comply with its obligations under the water supply contracts by prosecuting the construction schedule that will make this possible," Mr. Warne declared He noted that his decision for early construction of the East Branch conforms with the Development Bond act of 1959, the water supply contacts, the intent of Assembly Concurrent Resolution 67 of the 1963 legislature and the department's engineering and cost comparisons. He concluded by saying that the size of the East Branch is not being determined at this time since the exercise of options for uncontracted project water may result in an in crease in the size of the East Branch as well as other por tions of the aqueduct system up to about September of this year. Large addition to be made to Lido Palms apartments A S101.000 addition to the Lido Palms apartments on Pine avenue topped building permits is sued this week by the office of city Building Superintendent Raymond C. Phelps. A two-story structure housing 14 additional apartment units will be constructed adjacent to the SS-units previously built, j Contractor Joe Mays will build the frame-stucco units. There were two major building alteration projects started during the week. One involves a $6,000 office addition at Hillside Memorial Park cemetery. The other is a S10.000 project at the Redlands Laundry Co., 212 East Citrus, to convert 1,000 square feet of space into offices. The work will be done by contractor Swen Larson. Anthony Pools will build a 17 by 40 foot swimming pool for Wilbur B. Drewitz, 924 Campus. Permit value is $2,500. Redlands Daily Facts Saturday, Feb. 15,1964-5 On the record, a decent town Police blotter holds mirror up to Redlands By RUTH SNOW O'ROURKE On the record, what kind of a town is Redlands. anyhow? According to the "blotter" at the sleek new Police Department Headquarters on Brookside Avenue, it's a harmless, human respectable town. It has its share of lost kids, juvenile monsters, traffic violators, suspicious persons, illegal use of rifles and guns, but rarely a fight. What fights occur are strictly private. Vital Records Odell Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. Elsie M. Odell were held Friday at 11 a.m. from Emmerson's Redlands chapel, Rev. Willard A. Schurr, pastor of the First Methodist church Redlands Bowl membership opens Monday Not his son The annual membership drive and a glamorous "Night in Old Vienna" with Metropolitan Opera tenor Brian Sullivan in the spotlight are on the calendar as major pre-scason events for Redlands Bowl. The 41st annual membership drive to raise funds for summer) programs will get under way Monday when letters are sentj lit: ;t.'T!to P a st and prospective donors officiated.,,. ^.'^.'^ „„, It's Gus Deshler on Grand Jury after all Pailbearers were: Jay T. Parks, A. O. Mullins, William Sanders, George Bartol, Walter A. Benefiel, E. McClelland. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. "NURSING" A CAR NEW YORK (UPD—A New York motorist today was observed "nursing" his car. When the driver stopped for a red light he startled pedestrians when he rolled down his window and pulled out a plastic to solicit for $53,000 needed to stage a scries of 19 programs of music and dance. The goal, according to M. Wendell Morrissct, new campaign chairman, is $5,000 higher than last year's budget, due to rising costs. Patrons will not be contacted in person, said Morrisset, unless they desire a Redlands Community Music Association board member to do so. Personal visit requests should be addressed to Redlands Bowl, PO Box 466, Redlands. Pcr- water-filled baby » o 111 e; sons wno do not happen to re equipped with a rubber nipple.| ccivc mem b e rship letters may He gave the bottle a few squeezes to squirt water on his dirty windshield, flicked on his wipers and then with clearer vision zoomed off. Weather J«n. IS . Jan. 16 . Jan. 17 . Jan. in . Jan. 19 . Jan. 20 . Jan. 21 . Jan. 22 . Jan. 23 . Jan. 24 . Jan. 25 .. 67 Jan. 26 _ — 58 Jan. 27 _ 70 Jan. 28 70 Jan. 29 _ - 70 Jan. 30 70 Jan. 31 78 Feb. 1 Rainfall Temp. 2-1 Sea- Hours son , r.n . 67 . 64 . SI , S7 . 61 r>.i 54 . 54 61 77 70 73 Feb. 2 Feb. 3 Feb. 4 Feb. 5 Feb. 6 Feb. 7 Feb. 8 Feb. 9 Feb. 10 Feb. 11 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 - 65 Feb. 14 - 64 Feb. 15 - 58 64 70 75 ..... 80 BO 62 69 35 35 46 43 3S 47 41 34 35 36 36 38 38 39 40 42 41 37 40 37 41 33 40 37 40 41 39 34 32 33 .02 .11 .73 .72 ^n; announced MOVE Comfortably in a Sarong Criss-Cross bra. Each side moves separately ... so you can move naturally. For personal fitting Marg Chaney For full details turn to Tht HARRIS Company Ad on Page 3 send donations — deductible from income tax reports — to the same post office box in care of Mrs. George Emmitt .Mullen, Redlands Bowl founder- president. Events of the 1964 summer season will be announced at the annual membership meeting at 8 p.m. Monday at the Redlands Library Lyon Wing. "•'•'•"•} In addition to the membership drive. D. Clark DeRoo. ways and means chairman, has another fund-raising — "A Night in Old Vienna," for April 17 at Azure Hills Country Club, with Brian Sulli van, Metropolitan Opera tenor, presenting Viennese songs. Cochairmen arc Mrs. William C. Miller and Mrs. M. N. Estridge, with Mrs. Lloyd Hulbert as ticket chairman. Reservations are now being taken. Morrissett, vice president and manager of the Security First National Bank Redlands Branch, revealed that a new type of membership had been formulated — an annual patron membership of $50 or more Other memberships are $1 to S24, $25 to $49 and more than $50. The former SFNB executive at the Riverside Main Branch has forecast "a banner summer" for Redlands Bowl. He took an immediate interest in the Bowl when he arrived at his new post 18 months ago. He has prepared a new pamphlet, "The Redlands Bowl Story," which is going out with the solicitation letters. He declares: "Redlands and the surrounding area is a much better place today because of what the Bowl has done. Let us continue the splendid tradition." His brochure points out how Redlands Bowl makes a $1 donation do the work of $2. Will the real Frank Deshler— member of the 1964 County Grand Jury — please stand up? Well, it's Frank (Gus) Desh ler Jr., local Realtor and rest dent of the community for the past 39 years. He lives at 1440 Marshal. But the superior court panel, even after the final selection yesterday, listed the jury member as J. Frank Deshler, 338 Hartztll. Now this fellow happens to be the 30-year-old son of Frank (Gus) Deshler Jr. and he got the congratulatory calls on his selection to serve on the Grand Jury. Apparently, the confusion arises because Frank (Gus) Deshler, the father, is "junior" and J. Frank isn't. Thus, the court must have decided that 'junior" was the son and J. (stands for John) the father. Anyway, Hain't the son on the jury, it's the father, Frank 5« Frank (Gus) Deshler Jr. DEATHS STRAUBE — Died in Redlands. Calif., Feb. 14, 1964, Mrs. Lena A. Straube, 432 Fourth street, Redlands, aged 94 years, native of St. Charles. Mo„ and resident of Redlands for 27 years. Deceased is survived by herj two daughters: Miss Hilda W.j Straube, Redlands; Mrs. Irene M. Stoddart, Redlands; one Grandson: John C. Stoddart, La Jolla, Calif., and four great grandchildren. She was a life long member of the Lutheran Church. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel in charge. POORE — Died in Redlands. Calif., Feb. 13, 1964, Robert W. Poore, 34184 County Line road, Calimesa Calif., aged 75 years, native of Alabama, and resident of Calimesa for 1 year. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorthy Poore, of Calimesa, the following daugh tcrs: Dawne Burkhouse of Santa Monica, Calif.; Joyce Slimkosky of Bend, Oregon; al so 6 grandchildren and the following brother and sister: Hugh Poore of Seattle, Washington; Myrtle Brannon of Covington, Kentucky. Funeral services will be held Monday, at 11:00 a.m. at the Emmcrson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Mrs. Janet McGregor, reader of the Christian Science church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. JACKSON — Died in Indio, Calif., Feb. 14, 1964. Tarclton Everett Jackson. 13063 5th street. Yucaipa, aged 67 years, native of Kansas, and In one brief span of six days the Police Record in Our Town reports: 6 Juvenile Problems 9 Juveniles Missing (They always turn up.) 13 Traffic Violators (Watch those stop signs.) 2 Auto Thefts 1 Family Fight (Lady refused to leave house.) 6 Malicious Mischief (Bigger "Little monsters 3 Suspicious Persons 5 Suspicious Vehicles 1 Alarm Ringing in Store 4 Water Complaints Left on at Smiley Library self at Police Headquarters in .with heavy building equipment, patterns. Patterns vary according to the time of year. When summer gives length and light they're heading for serious trouble." Other creatures get recorded to the days there are more | on the Blotter . . . the cats prowlers and the juvenile aimsjthat yowl, the dogs that wander for higher jinks. School vacations and holidays spell out trouble on the Police blotters. That's when little monsters sprout like mushrooms; more children are missing, more dogs stray, more peace is disturbed. off, and there really was a squirrel that bit someone. Sometimes the police give aid to a distinguished citizen who can't locate a taxi to take him home from an exuberant party, and his host advises that he not drive. If the cruise car has Right after Christmas there's j time, it will stop by and pick a rash of rifle shooting within | up the citizen, deposit him in- the city limits, which is forbid-i side his front door. The depart- den by law. , ment feels it has contributed "Why ordinarily sane parents.one more safeguard to the w-el- givc guns to children is beyond;fare of Redlands. us," one of our finest was say-j Many calls come frdm people ing. "These kids start shooting [disturbed by unusual sounds at targets, then they try rabbits during the night. These calls and birds, then they take shots may someday help to pounce a at windows and finally someone!prowler. The careful citizen gets hurt. We confiscate a few;should make note of the hour rifles and then the shooting:of the suspicious noises, be stops." j wary of turning on inside lights. "Juvenile Problems." as thejHe should try to dial the oper- record lists them, vary fromlator to notify the police, with- tlirowing oranges at passing out the suspicious prowler be- cars to spending the day prowl-.ing alerted. Some day this ing through a supermarket. The should pay off, according to Redlands police contend most'Police study. Neighbors grove floods yard.!of our kids get into trouble be- 1 Today, Redlands on the rcc- Couidn't shut water off. 'cause they don't have anything ord is a pretty decent town. As useful or interesting given them it develops from a quiet orange to do. growing community to a bust- "Thesc kids aren't really bad ling populated city, the people They're just bored." an officer.and their Police Department remarks." But when they begin working together can keep it to destroy property by throwing decent. So say the men who A week in Our Town logs it-!stones at houses and tinkering.should know. Break in sewer line. 1 Arrest and Release 1 Illegal Shooting I Suicide 1 Squirrel Bite Colorado river frontage Agreement signed for shoreline development Eleven miles of California;pate 12 million "visitor days shoreline — the beaches, coves and keys along the Colorado River where it becomes the state's Eastern border- opened up for beach homes, fishing retreats and resort busi-| "preserve the natural beauty of Open house at St. Bernardine's tomorrow The Inland Heart Center at St. Bernardino's Hospital w i 11 open its doors, tomorrow, Feb. ' !ruarv 16, to take the public on a of sportsmen and vacationers :.. behind thc scenes -. tour of the Development plans haxe no been released by Penn Philips, use ^ Lands. Inc.. but the company,^ " opcration5 . has announced its intention to, r nesses this week with the signing of an agreement by Pete Homer, Sr., Chairman of the Tribal Council of the Colorado Visitors during the 2 to 4 p.m. Jackson of Yucaipa. the following children: daughters; Mrs. Rhoda Bunn, of Yucaipa: Mrs Janice Thompson of Redlands, also 7 grandchildren, and the following brothers and sisters: Mirl Jackson of Las Vegas Nevada; Guy R. Jackson of Littleton, Colorado; Mrs. Mabel Smith of Yucaipa, Calif.: Mrs. was a deputy sheriff, former!Lucille Summers of Denver islands for development by Penn Phillips Lands, Inc. Property stretches along the California shore off thc Colorado River for eleven miJes south from the bridge connecting Earp, California and Parker, Arizona. For Pete Homer, the softj spoken, well-educated Chairman of the Tribal Council, it was a personal milestone as the resident of Yucaipa for 2Vi agreement moves his people a years. giant step farther toward their Deceased is survived by his goal of self sufficiency, wife, Ailecn Jackson of Yu-I The Colorado has recently caipa, and father; Walter I.(become the focal point of many the river and restore its tradi-l°P en ho " se w "l hear members tions" making water front and| o£ tne cardiac team explain such river view building sites avail- 1 intricate equipment as the rev- able to thousands of families, jolutionary heart-lung machine River Indians releasing theiTeams of engineers and plan- w hich takes over functions of river frontage and 6 offshorejners from company hcadquar-;'he heart and lungs during open (Gus) Deshler, Jr. He took the)owner and founder of thc Red- Colorado. oath yesterday. He's had his own real estate business since 1948, before that RHS physics club to sponsor film The Physics Club of Redlands High School will sponsor a film and panel discussion on careers in the aerospace industry this Tuesday night. February 18, at 7:30 p.m. in Grace Mullen Auditorium. Thc general public, and particularly interested high school age students are invited to attend. Admission will be free of charge. The panel will consist of local members of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, and will be headed by Mr. Allen Garten- burg of the Aerospace Corporation. The panel will be made up of graduates in mechanical, astronautical, electrical and in dustrial engineering as well as physics. Col. Serf ass completes study at army school FORT LEAVENWORTH. KAN. (AHTNC) — Colonel George D. Serfass of Redlands. completed a one-week refresher course at the Army Command and General Staff College, ort Leavenworth, Kan., Feb. 1. The course is given annually to commanders and staff officers of the reserve logistical commands. Colonel Serfass is regularly assigned to the 311th Logistical Command, an Army Reserve unit in Los Angeles, Calif. The colonel and his wife, Mir- lands Glass house and a former I Funeral services will be held member of the Redlands firelTucsday 11:00 a.m. at the Em- department for some 20 years.! merson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Rev. Robert Bannister, pastor of thc Presbyterian church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. MILLER — Died in Newbury Park, Calif.. Feb. 14, 1964, Conrad William Miller, Ventura Estates, Newbury Park, Calif., aged 97 years, native of Russia, and resident of Newbury Park for 3 years. Deceased is survived by the following children: 3 sons: U. C. Miller. Waurika, Okla.: Pal-; mer J. Miller, Lincoln, Nebr.; Alonzo R. Miller, Caldwell. Idaho. 3 daughters: Mrs. Priscilla M. Deapen, Calimesa, Calif.; Mrs. Sonora J. Barker, Lincoln Nebr.; Mrs. Lucile L. Hassen-, pflug, Calimesa, Calif. 15 grandchildren, 46 great grandchildren, 7 great great grandchildren. One brother: Elder B. L. Miller. Patterson, N.J.: one sister: Mrs. Margaret Seigfried, Idaho. EJder Conrad Miller was a minister of the Seventh Day Adventist Church for over 55 years. He would have lived to be 98 years of age on his next birthday, May 27. Funeral services will be held 10:00 a.m. Sunday at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. Elder T. L. Oswald of the Seventh Day church, officiating. Interment in Lincoln, Nebraska School menus for next week Does a menu of spaghetti, tamale pie, turkey and noodles, oven-fried chicken and tostados sound good? Perhaps not all at one meal it doesn't, but scattered through the week that's what students in Redlands public school cafeterias will be eating next week. Monday—Spaghetti with meat and cheese, green beans, celery with peanut butter, citrus fruit, French bread and milk. Tuesday — Tamale pie, buttered carrots, lettuce and spinach salad, pudding, whole wheat bread and milk. Wednesday — Turkey and noodles, jellied cottage cheese and vegetable salad, buttered peas, fruit, whole wheat biscuit and milk. Thursday—Oven fried chicken mashed potatoes - gravy, red and white salad, peach half. 100 per cent whole wheat bread and milk. Friday — Tostado with shredded lettuce and tomato, Mexi can corn, rosy apple slices, whole wheat bread and milk. Federal and State recreational and conservation projects. Secretary' of the Interior, Stewart L. Udall. has recently proposed a plan to develop 390,000 acres of Federal land into a series of parks, game refuges and public facilities, that would antici- tcrs in Azusa. California. are; ncart surgery, already at the river making! Toc center, one of the few of preliminary studies toward de-|» s ^ in Southern California, vclopment of thc master plan.: servcs b °th San Bernardino and The. Phillips company's three 'Riverside counties. It was set generations of land develop-; U P under a long-term grant from ment range from Coos Bay, Or-' tJle San Bernardino County cgon to Ensenada. Mexico and Heart Association, encompass a score of Cali-j ~ fornia communities. In -recent 1 years, the company developed! the Salton Sea recreational- complex Hesperia, and Christmas Valley, Oregon. M. Penn Phillips described the gently sloping terrain of the property as ideal for the devel Ask Redlands to aid Radio Free Europe Redlanders will once more be opment of the complete resort-asked to help support Radio community that will include;Free Europe — the topic of to- homes, motels, hotels and a'day's Grain of Salt Column by fine golf course as well as boat-jBill Moore — on Feb. 22 when ing and marina facilities. The Daily Facts carrier boys make type of a resort property thatitheir annual appeal for contri- has become so much in demand .butions. . iin recent years. | Carrier boys will enclose a/ mail-in envelope with each copy of the Feb. 22 Facts. Redland ers contributed $600 to RFE last year in this manner. Since 1950 the non-govcrnmcnt- al, non-profit voice of freedom has been beaming high-impact LOS ANGELES - Water sto, ten. ^^^^J^tSST^ _ge in Lake Mead back of Hoc,, ^^^^^^^uin. Shunning the self de- cr Dam has dropped ..2 million tQ Lake ji ea( }- s 29 827 000 ent-i fcatm S techniques of blatant pro- acre-feet in the past year, the| ored Fe bruarv 12 per cent 'filled ipaganda, RFE specializes in fac- grcalcst 12-month drawdown in!while Lake Mead water levcljlual reporting of the news and L history of the huge reser- was at 57 per cent of capacity.|h>"*«r appeals to reason. • ,u r ^T ,A n wivrr -Roard This Lake Mead depth was Devoir, the Colorado Rner Board;^ ^ fof ^i^,..^ Lake Mead water storage drops 7.2 million acre-ft. iam, live at 1910 Canyon road, Redlands. He is a 1930 graduate of Potts ville (Pa.) High School and a 1937 graduate of Stanford University in Palo Alto, Calif. The colonel is the son of Raymond B. Serfass, Acme Industries, Jackson, Mich. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other than myself. Charles A. Vieira, south of Echo I to be Redlands reported today. This condition, plus subnormal rainfall in the Colorado River basin, continues to worry mem bers of the board in the face of U. S Weather Bureau predictions that flow of the river this season will be only 81 per cent of average for the past 10 years. Water stored behind Hoover Dam in Lake Mead February 1 stood at 57 per cent of capacity. Outflow is exceeding inflow. Reduced inflow results in part from the fact that the Lake Powell reservoir behind Glen, Canyon Dam upstream is being filled as quickly as possible to the level necessary to generate power there. The disappointing gross flow makes it touch and go to build up Lake Powell to power pro duction level without permitting the level of water in Lake Mead to fall below the minimum depth required for power generation at Hoover Dam. Less water passes Adventi"t downstream from power pen- 'stocks than is necessary to serve irrigation projects and industrial and utility users. For them, more water has to be released. The situation will continue month by 10 per cent. The Colorado River Board of California is composed of representatives of the Metropolitan Water District, the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power, the Imperial Irrigation District, the Coachella Valley County Water District, the San Diego County Water Authority and thc Palo Verde Irrigation District At 7:54 p.m. today the three- year-old satellite, Echo I, will be south of Redlands, 25 degrees above the horizon, moving P.O. Box 903, Mentone. x northeast. It has been absent from the evening sky for weeks and now begins a new series of passes. It is presently making one, and sometimes two, early morning passes. The new satellite, Echo II has moved out over the Pacific Ocean as an evening star and will not again be visible for several weeks. ] Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. LENA A. STRAUBE Services 11:00 a.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. F. ARTHUR CORTNER Announcement of Services MOREHEAD, Mrs. Maude B 11:00 a.m. Saturday Redlands Chapel MILLER, Elder Conrad William 10:00 a.m. Sunday Redlands Chapel POORE, Robert C. 11:00 a.m. Monday Yucaipa Chapel FAGERBERG, Mrs. Amelie S. 2:00 p.m. Monday Valley Chapel Lorn a Linda JACKSON, Tarelton Everett 11:00 a.m. Tuesday Yucaipa Chapel m Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels FT 2-M11 j 703 BROOKSIDE Ave. m-tw.
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