Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 18, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 18, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes We're Still In 2nd Place and we're shooting for 1st in Mercury-Comet contest. We']J reaUy deal in February. Jim Glaze Inc. x Realtors Meeting Redlands Board of Realtors will have a general meeting tomorrow at 8 a.m. at the YWCA. There will be no speaker at this session. j Assemblyman Hinckley to seek re-election Assemblyman Stewart Hinck-iCommittce and introduced the ley of Redlands announced today he will be a candidate for a sixth term in the State Legislature. Imperial Custom Drapes j ^ R ^ a ^ sJ " c . p " , ? H " 11 firSt Choose from over 3000 fabrics. w , as elected 73rd D.stnct Assem- Cali now for a free estimate at b, >' man ln £ 1 ?™" y - a " d home. Ko obligation. 793-3279. x! was nominated by both Republi- 6 can and Democratic Parties the Christian Science Reading Room 'next three terms, in Masonic building, 131 Cajon, " open to public Monday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. x In 1954, while finishing his widely acclaimed Student Loan Bill, designed to assist needy but able students to obtain a college education. Hinckley is also a member of the Finance and In-jdaughter and a son surance. Agriculture, and Fisb grandchildren. in Bryn Mawr of pioneer people! Carl F. Hales, furniture dealer, dies at 79 Carl F. Hales, original part- who came to California by sail-! ner in Ne J son Hales Furniture ,. . _ , . . „_;store in Redlands, died today ing ship and on horseback. He; at ^ gge q[ ig and his wife, Bertha, have a, Bom jn Brownhelm< ohio> j,,; white lecture at 8 p.m Wirt Williams speaks at UR Writers' Week Xovelist Wirt Williams will speak on contemporary literature as the feature event of Writers' Week at the University of Redlands tomorrow. Williams will deliver the annual Clarence and Florence in the and five, lg84 Mr mlcs settIed m Rcd .jUniversity's Watchorn Auditor- and Game Committees. His announcement follows: A veteran of World War H. | Hinckley has long been associ- llands permanently in 1918 andj lum engaged in orange growing fori many years. In 1943. he and It is my privilege, for I feeljatcd with the citrus industry., purchased Presently a grower, he was also:.,__ , „ ,-. that it is a tremendous privilege to serve this great county, to announce that I will be a candi ton by President Eisenhower to be appointed Director of the Treasure Tones Paint, Park Fre«'f armers Home Administration. Shop at Larry's Paint House, when his successor. Jack A. Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. Beaver, announced that he would We give S.&IL Green stamps! x no t be a candidate for re-election in 1962, friends prevailed on fourth term in the Assembly, jdatc for the office of Assembly Hinckley was called to Washing-;man from the 73rd District. "You have sent me to Sacra^ mento five times as your repre- Country Kitchen Specials Top sirloin dinner, $1.85; shrimp or chicken basket, $1.45 1265 Brookside. X Water Company Meeting The annual meeting of the Western Heights Water com pany will be held at 7:30 p.m tomorrow at the Dunlap school 12th and Ave. E. Board mem bers will be elected by shareholders at the session. White's Key Shop has moved to 939 Orange St. Larger facilities to better serve our customers. Plenty of free parking. 792-3466. x Voter Registration City Clerk Hazel M. Sopcr is- nued a reminder today that the deadline for voter registration for the April 14 municipal election is tomorrow at 5 p.m. Registration may be made at the city clerk's office at City Hall. Want to Speak Before Groups? But just don't know how to express yourself? The Dale Carnegie course will help you to speak effectively. Call 792-8119. x Forced Sale — Save '59 Ford Galaxy and '59 T- Bird. Both with radio, heater. Hinckley to return as the Dis trict's representative in Sacramento. He was re-elected and is serving a fifth term. Yesterday he filed a formal declaration of his intention to become a candidate. His work in the present Legislature has ranged from water to tax exemptions, but has centered around education. He serves on the important Education sentative. Each time I have pledged to work and fight for your best interests. I wholeheartedly do so again. "My record speaks for itself. It is a voting record enthusiastically supporting programs of progress. It is a record dotted with firm "NO" votes on wild and wasteful propositions. "It is a record I have discussed with you weekly, and one which I will be pleased to review with you in the months ahead." The Assemblyman is a native r T -L T„nr< lhe furniture business of H. C. a packuig house manager for, Qn strcct some years. Hinckley thus far is unopposed on the Republican ballot, but Robert Minick and Ray Conatser, both of San Bernardino, will seek the Democratic nomination for the 73rd Assembly post in their party's primary election. The deadline for filing declarations of intention to become a;ij, e candidate is 5 p.m. tomorrow.) County Registrar of Voters!. Eleanor Felton pointed out that' ling He later bought the building at Sixth strcct and East State. The business is now a corporation and is owned by a son, Lawrence E. Hales and by M. H. Snowdon. Jr. Mr. Hales' wife, Edna S. Hales, and another son, Paul F. Hales of San Diego, share in ownership of store. Mr. Hales' first visit to Red- was in 1906 when he the declarations must be filed l^" 1 "? e . win ! e f his , with the secretary of state J brother Burton Hales father of Sacramento by that time. i Rolands attorney and Planning "I'm going to encourage a ny-j Commlsslon chairman Edwin R. one who comes in todav or to-. Halcs - Hc returned in 1913 and morrow to catch an airplane;Purchased an orange grove at for Sacramento so that they C an ip . ion eer strcct and San Bernar- of San Bernardino County, born| meet the deadline," she said. |dino avenue. • ; He suffered the loss of j grove in the "big freeze" ol f that year and he later returned ;to Chicago. He and his wife, al- jso from Brownhelm. Ohio, were |married in 1914. They moved toj j Redlands four years later. Both) , SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)-iif the results of the work planjsons were born in Redlands. j Incumbent Assemblyman j Action on a proposal to start j helped curb students from lea v-| Mr. Hales was an active! Applicants for candidacy now on file County program to halt school drop-outs delayed Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, Feb. 18,1964 -5 Hansberger ! new president of Rotary [ Leroy Hansberger. one of the ' community's most dedicated i civic leaders, has been elected I president of the Redlands Rotary club with a term to start next July, it was reported to,day. j Mr. Hansberger, president of Tri-City Concrete, is also the newly elected president of the Redlands Community Chest. He ; will succeed Ed Zander as president of Rotary. j William T. Hartzell was elcct- ! ed treasurer and Roy Coble was ; re-elected secretary. All mem- ] bers of the board except other 'officers hold the office of vice ' president in the Rotary organization. i Elected to the board were j James L. Clark. Larry H. Hcn- . . sdon. R. P. Merritt Jr.. Charles , , ,. u-riting; c Parker Rcv Harrv suttner. His first novel. "The and American literature at Los Mr Hansberger and Mr. Zan- Enemv." and his third. "Ada : Angeles State College where he d(?r Dallas." were nominated for is professor of English. j _ . the Pulitzer prize in fiction. , Admission to each of his two _ , ,. Williams' latest novel. "A public appearances is one dol -i Elizabeth l\inC| ^Passage of Hawks," was thelar. High School teachers andi choice of a new book club'students will be admitted frce.j HlgC If] S» B. called "Reading for Men." according to Dr. William' * * He was selected as "Author Stryker, Writers' Week chair- in Residence" for the 1964 Wirt-jman. What View from Which Bridge" will be Williams' topic, j He will discuss the continuing! crisis of the American writer, i Contemporary novelists will j be the subject of Williams' 3 p.m. Writers' Week discussion entitled "The Fashionable and the Unfashionable." Redlands faculty members will join him in the discussion. Williams combined courage and creativity after the war as a crusading reporter and city editor on the New Orleans "Item." Twice he was nominated for a Nieman award for his stories exposing corruption in city and state affairs, stories which brought about many political reforms. WIRT WILLIAMS ers' Week. In this capacity he will criticize students' manu scripts. He teaches creative at age of 95 Stewart Hinckley of Redlands was the only Republican candi- a county-sponsored program to'ing school, lessen high school drop-outs inj J °hn Evers, ; member of the First Methodist Colton high j Church, serving as a Trustee Plan to name employes peace officers opposed date to file a declaration of in-'! the county was put off for a [school vice-principal, told the| and on numerous committees tent in the 73rd district vester-iweck by the Board of Supcrvis- 1 Board that the need of money | and took part in the Mens, SAN BERNA RDINO (CNS1- Supervisors present 'causes m a n y drop-outs, amTciub. Hc also served on thc: A rcqucs t by the county build-could be taken Stewart C. Smith, chief proba -i Board of Directors of Redlands! ing inspection department and;Dana's opposition. day but two Republicans and four Democrats filed in the west end's 72nd district. Democrats filing in the west end were Olan F. Thompson of Rialto, Lester F. Harris of San Bernardino. Jack Brashear of Upland and incumbent John P. Quimby of Rialto. Republicans filing for the 72nd district seat were Clayton automatic transmission, air con-.ji. Stanhope of Montclair. who ditioning. power steering, power ran two years ago, and James brakes. 793-3610 or 792-6958. x L . Cristetiscn of Upland who announced yesterday. In the 73rd district, there arc x two previously announced Dem" ocratic candidates. Ray Con- Bob Lost — Reward German Shepherd Puppy, black and tan. 792-4625. ors yesterday The program, backed by Supervisor Paul J. Young of Colton, calls for 20 students at Colton High School to be put into county offices for 10 weeks in the summer. The students chosen are to be selected as "potential dropouts." They would be paid 75-cents per hour, or $30 a week, for 10 weeks. County Supervisor S. Wesley Break delayed a vote on the program which hc wants to study in more detail. He questioned the costs involved, noting that the $6,000 anticipated no tion officer, told the Board he YMCA. would have a school teacher on In add j t j on to his wife and his staff for the summer to sup- | tw0 sonSj Mr- Ha i es is survived 1 ervise the work program. Hej by five grandchildren and four also said the University of Red- sisterSi Mrs . Dora Beck of Long lands had offered to help with] Beach> Mrs vioIa Mae Hales checking the records of the twoj and Mrs Jack connicott of student groups. [Huntington Park and Mrs. Ber,nice Jessop of Encenitas. He [also leaves five nephews and 'two nieces. Funeral arrangements arc be- I ing made through the F. Arthur Cortncr Redlands Chapel. Mrs. Elizabeth King of San ; Bernardino, mother of James JL. King and Harold King, , both of Redlands. died in San : Bernardino yesterday at the I age of 95. . j Mrs. King was born in Pen- the'«""" Tu"\"u ,"',"•11 , . acll0 1 nsvlvania and had lived in San A request by the county build- could be taken because of . B( ; rnardino for 36 years . Sne had been a member of St. Paul's Methodist church there since 1928. In addition, to her two sons, she leaves a grandson, two granddaughters and five great­ grandchildren. Services are scheduled for 1 p.m. tomorrow at the Grove Supervisors favor road abandonment Bierschbach to be candidate for judge N.Y. Stocks . . registrar of voters in San Bcr- Redlands Attorney Charles A. na rdino Bierschbach announced his in- 1 tenlions today to become a can-j didatc for judge of the Redlands Judicial District. 1 Bierschbach filed a notice of intention to be a candidate for the office with the County Registrar of Voters Office, He will oppose incumbent Ben G. Alexander in the June primary election. The Redlands attorney, who has conducted a general law practice here since 1956, also opposed Alexander in 1962. Weather covered only salaries to stu atser and Bob Minick. idents and did not cover admin-l SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)— Tomorrow, Feb. 19. is the ac-istrative costs. !J he abandonment of five coun- tual deadline for filing dcclar-l Break also wants to study I 1 * roads - bmlt originally to ations of candidacy but this whether the county should spon- serve mmcs now out of exist- notification must get to the sector such a program. He pointed e . ncc '. w " a PP rovcd Monday by ™.« .h=f n~n„„,L <:»,,;„,. u; 0 Jthc County Board of Supervisors. But the Board also decided not to follow a road department recommendation to abandon Turtle Mountain road. This road reaches the Turtle Mountains from the eastern section of the county, and Supervisors were told it provides access to an area used by rock enthusiasts. Abandoned were Trona's Searles Station and Steam Well roads; Barstow's Gold Stone road; Ivanpah's Morning Star road, and Copper city road. A week earlier the Board ordered a part of Barstow's Mule Canyon road abandoned, but decided not to abandon New York Mountain road, north of Needles, and Gold Crown road 29 Palms. |retary of state in Sacramento.out that Redlands Senior High ! on that date, not just to thelSchool has conducted an independent job placement program for several years. Further, Break wants a more clear cut answer on why only students from Colton High School would be included in the part-time job program. In addition to students chosen to work in county departments, another 20 classed as likely drop-outs by school authorities would be studied, to determine Jan. 15 . ,t«n. 19 . Jin. 20 . .Tin. 21 .. Jin. 22 . Jan. 23 .. Jan. 24 . .tan. 2S . Jan. 2S . Jan. 27 . Jan. 23 . Jan. 29 . Jan. 7,0 . Jin. 31 . Feb. 1 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 10 Feb. 11 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb. 1* Feb. 15 Feb. 16 Feb. 17 Feb. 18 Temp. 24 Honrs :.l 46 .02 57 4:1 .11 til r.a r.n 47 .73 54 41 .72 54 r.4 (il :•»! G7 r',5 .-,a r.r, 70 .•;« 70 .".a 70 70 78 40 73 42 77 41 70 37 7n 40 69 37 64 41 70 33 75 40 80 37 SO 40 62 41 69 39 .02 65 34 64 32 61 33 61 41 ".03 69 35 SO 40 NEW YORK (UPI) — Stocks moved up to their best levels near the close today. However, cigar stocks remained sharply lower, reacting to a statement by the president of the American Society of Oral Surgeons that excessive cigar and pipe smoking is "just as dangerous to health" as cigarettes. Bayuk, Consolidated, DWG and General were off considerably. Universal Leaf continued the trend. , A Rroup of Sa „ Bernardino Du Pont, Kodak and Union^County Democrats have an- Carbidc moved lower in thejnounced their support for Sen- chemicals but Monsanto found; ator Clair Engle and have form- 66i| some support. Steels were irreg-jed a committee to campaign for •_lg!ular but motors held steady.;his re-election silijIBM, Litton. Motorola and Minneapolis-Honeywell improved in the electronics. Democrats organize to support Engle Eight to five dollar fails to get approval Announcement of Services JACKSON. Tarelton Everett 11:00 a.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel HOWE, Mrs. Flora 2:00 p.m. Wednesday Valley Chapel Loma Linda GUDMUNDSON, Moses S. Services Pending Redlands Chapel NELSON, Mrs. Clara A. Services Pending Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 7P3-244' Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs. 30 ind 800.67 791.32 795.40 off 0.97 20 ind 185.54 183.38 184.47 off 0.05 15 nil 140.28 138.75 189.20 off 0.34 65 stk 278.70 275.48 276.86 off 0.30 Sales today were about 4.66 million shares compared with 4.78 million shares Monday. 15 Most Artive Storks (Dow-Jonri Service, Courtesy Lester. Ryon* & Co.) 2U5 E. State Volume Clo.e Chne. 116 .4110 !)4 .Kn» .-iii.r.oo .-. 1.7110 46.SOO It.•."0 44.IM 4*.4<IO 41 .7011 .•W.SIMI 35 ,f;OI> n.i.xno, r>^.i;(in Cont. Airline* tn'i llelrne Curtis Murphy Oil .... Sprrry Kand .. Artno Steel . Penna Railway Clirynler I'.S. Strrl Gen. Motors .. Gillette . Gulf Oil . Srott Paper ... X. V. Central . Sludebaker Phillips Tel. ... r>:!»„ unch. -I=« The committee, headed by County Supervisor Paul Young of Colton. will endorse Engle at the California Democratic Council convention next weekend. Maurice Clapp of Redlands is a co-chairman of the group. Other co-chairmen of the 27- member committee are Leonard Broderick of San Bernardino. James Gilliam of Barstow and Elmer C. Walkup, Chino. Citrus Market unch. - 'i First LOS ANGELES, Feb. 38 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: Sis 72s 88s grade 4.63 4.48 3.47 sT* -"i "ISecond grade....2.90 3.10 2.95 ivi In'! 113s 138s 1431 — i "jFirst grade 3.37 3.30 3.51 v?J r ,' :( Second grade... .2.90 3.10 j Trend: Slightly lower. NEW YORK (UPI)—Citrus: California Navels: 8 cars, half boxes S3.49. RENO. New fUPI)—The silver dollar, which has been wearing out pants pockets in Nevada since statehood was granted during the Civil War. may be going the way of the dodo bird. This bit of shocking news to Nevadans, who are used to going around with a couple of pounds of "change" in their pockets, was announced by someone who should know—Eva Adams, director of the U.S. Mint. Miss Adams, speaking like (he true Nevadan she is, of- nearifercd "eight-to-five odds" that a congressional committee pres- 1 cntly considering further manufacture of the famed "cart- I wheels" won't approve further i minting of them. The fault with the silver 'dollar is that it is still worth a dollar. Miss Adams said. "The fact there is a dollar's worth of silver in a silver dollar encourages melting down the present supply, and manufacturing them would take away from the manufacturing of badly - needed smaller coins." she told the Reno Rotary Club. Miss Adams said the smaller .coin shortage is desperate, due Alma College, Alma, Mich.: jt0 thc , acK - ol minting facilities, Augustana College. Rock Island.| and tne demands of a grow ing 111.; Hamline University, St. population which depends in- Paul, Minn.; Heidelberg College, creas ingly on coin-operated ma- Tiffin, Ohio; Kalamazoo College. j cn ines for services. Kalamazoo. Mich.; Lake Forest] '. College, Lake Forest, III.; Ripon SELL IT TOMORROW College. Ripon, Wis., and Rock-! With low - cost Classified Ads ford College, Rockford, 111. i the health department for a change in the law to allow certain employees to be designated as "peace officers" met opposition Monday from County Supervisor Ross Dana. Both departments sought the designation to give employees powers and clearance for issuing citations for violations of building and health codes. Hal Oxncvad. speaking for the sheriff's department, said the proposal would provide these employees power to make arrests in a supposed violator's home or on his property. He suggested that a method of notifying people of violations before I an arrest be followed to avoid •'any connation of making criminals of our citizens" by arresting them. Dana supported this view. "If these were trained people we were giving this power to I'd feel differently about it," he said. Stanford Herlick. county coun sel. declared the proposed powers would be only to clarify "what has been going on for years." Dana replied; "But here's what can happen. A building inspector can get mad at somebody, and the first thing you know he's taken that man to jail." Since there were only three Dana did not oppose another request for status as a police officer for certain employees in the road departments heading work crews made up of prisoners from the county jail. Sam Wyland. civil service director, said thc sheriffs office has been making these em­ ployes deputies, but is now Colonial Mortuary chapel in College recruiters active in LA LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Student seeking representatives ot a group of 10 midwestern colleges have invaded Southern California looking for promising scholars to increase their colleges' "geographical balance." Collects of the council represented here are Albion, Mich.:! .i Tighter control for private police planning to de-deputize them. Oxnevad agreed that police powers for these work gang supervisors, including giving them badges, should be approved. But the Board put off action on both proposals until its next Monday meeting, for a full Board Flood control group to make area tour Members of the Zone 3 Flood Control Advisory Board will make their annual tour of flood control projects in the zone which extends from Loma Linda to Oak Glen tomorrow. The tour will begin at 1:30 p.m. from the Bear Valley Water Co. office in Redlands. Art Sidler, county flood control engineer, is in charge of the field trip. The tour is conducted each year prior to the Board's annual meeting at which the budget is firmed up and the tax rate set. Vital Records San Bernardino. Entombment will follow at Hillside Memorial Park in Redlands. YOU ARE NOT JUST A NUMBER TO US SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)-! BIRTHS Tighter controls over private po'DOBY - Born, a daughter to lice agencies was placed in thei Mr - at ^ Mrs - w - A - Do ^hands of the sheriff's office at I 12 ^ 9 Fremont street Yu- the Monday meeting of thej Feb. 17 1964, at Red- County Board of Supervisors. \J™^ C ™ mm * y hospita1 ' The new powers to control pr i.i ROBINSON - Born, a son. to vatc patrols allows the sheriff's office to set areas a patrol can operate by making a map part of the application for a license. Where there are now conflicts between agencies, the sheriff is to try to get agencies to agree, but he will have the power to establish districts where necessary. The purpose of the new controls is to allow the sheriff to keep a closer track of opera-' tions of private police agencies.! Mr. and Mrs. Keith Robinson. 2171'i; East Colton avenue. Mentonc, Feb. 18, 1964. at Redlands Community hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED GLASER-DYKSTRA — Goodlett Barry J. Glaser, 19, and Ju- lenc G. Dykstra, 15; both Yucaipa. In these days of automation, one can easily feel lost in the shuffle of numbers. Not so when you let us handle your insurance. We recognize that your financial security ii a highly personal matter requiring highly personal attention. Call us for insurance with P.S.—Personal Service. Sawyer, Cook & Co. REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Insurance & Surety Bonds 12 W. State Phone 793-2814 Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 ffapraatnh'nff: JCTNA CASUALTY AND SURETY COMPANY Hartford 15, Coniwcticut Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. CARRIE L. SMITH Services pending. CARL F. HALES Services pending f. ARTHUR CORTNCR 221 BROOKSIDE SSL • PT Mfll Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. Feb. 18 <VP\' — Eggs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants idelivered 14 cents higheri: AA extra large 43'i-43Hi. A extra larce 44ii-47'j. AA large 38'i-!2"7. A large 36>i-37'i. B large Xl'i-tt',. AA medium 36'i-39'7. A medium 34 , i-35 , i. AA smaU 29!j- 32'i. A small Z7'i-28Vi. Prices to consumers: AA large 5359, A large 51-35, AA medium 51-56. A medium 50-52. AA small 45-49, A tmall 42-45. Poultry: Fryero 17-19, roasters 3125. light type hens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4.48. hens cross 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.47; turkeys: young toms 21, young hens 23-24 1 :. roasters 22. WILLIAM G. MOORE, Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center, Redltnds, CalKornfa. Founded October 23, 1890, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1890. at the Post Office .it Redlands. California, under act of March 3. 1673. SUBSCRIPTION RATE tin Advance) By Carrier Delivery One Month , I 1.5n ihree Months 4.Sn Si* Mentns *.3n Ont Ve»r !«.<» «W Month Una Veal ... By Mail S 1.5U lS.On Couple killed near Baker BAKER (UPI) — A Southern; California couple was killed] Monday in a possible hit - nmi accident on U.S. 91 about one. mile east of here. I The bodies of Roy J. Miller.] 22. Los Angeles, and Martha j Ann K i 11 a m, 22, Inglewood.i were found about 80 feet fromi their overturned car. Bank robbers use pancake makeup ANAHEIM (UPI) — Two gunmen disguised with pancake makeup robbed a Bank of America branch of $48,819 Monday, locking 13 employes and 3 customers into a money vault to assure a safe getaway. C.E. Schueller, manager of thc bank's South Anaheim branch, told investigators the robbers ignored tellers' cages, instead took money from the bank vault and stuffed it into a shopping bag. The getaway car was found abandoned a few blocks away. It had been stolen an hour earlier from an auto agency. If you're after a car with some life to it, there's only 'one thing to do. Be my guest. I'm easy to find, you know. Just look for me at your Buick dealer's, during his Sports Car Rally. While you wait for me, you can drive one of his sport models-a Wildcat, maybe, or a Skylark. Or even a Riviera. In fact, you can drive all three. That's what the Buick Sports Car Rally is all about. (What a way to start a New Yearl) If I don't show up, you can talk price. That's even more pleasant than conversation with me. You'll see. Once you get your hands on a Buick, you won't miss me a bit. Really. See your Quality Buick Dealer for Double iff Check Trade-In ... a better buy for you. BERT S. HATFIELD BUICK • E. Redlands Blvd. at 7th

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