Local Notes Angit i: Back in Harris' Beauty Salon BOW. Dial 733-3960. x Wemin's Club Luncheon Contemporary club members are advised of another change in the date of their next luncheon. The date, advanced last •week from March 23 to next Monday, March 9, has been put back to March 23 because of change in club rentals making this date available. Members who have made reservations for Monday will be notified and others may make new reservations with Mrs. James Grider or with Mrs. Jack Richards. Clearanct—Skirts, Blouses Fall colors. $2 and $4. Louise's. 113 Orange. x Contract Meeting The Golden Valley chapter of the National Association of Professional Contracts Administrators will hold its monthly meeting at the Norton officer's club on Thursday, Mar. 12, 6:30 p. m., according to Barney Warren of Lockheed Propulsion, chapter president. Reservations close at noon, March 11. Citrus Trees Lemon, Tangerine and Valencia. Mentone Plaza Special, . $2.98, Saturday and Sunday, x Veterans Meeting Veterans of World War I, Redlands Barracks, will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the school board room. Orange and Lugonia. The Auxiliary will meet in Lugonia hall, Lugonia and Sixth. Refreshments will be served. All WWf veterans, their wives and widows of \ctcrans arc invited. Benefit Basketball City of Hope. L.A. Rams vs. Redlands Racers. Terrier Gym, March 12, 8 p.m. Tickets available Gair's, Levinc's, Y.M.C.A., Snlith Service Station. x Garcia Funeral Graveside services for Genaro Garcia were held Saturday at 10:00 a.m. at Hillside Memorial Park. American Legion Philip JIarmolejo, Post 650 of' ficiatcd. Pallbearers were: Joe Hcrrera, Viclo Lopez, Val Garcia, Tony Torres, Ynes Almarez and Ray Qucsada, all members of Post 650. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park Emmerson Redlands Jlorluary in charge. Saudi Arabia Talk Grant C. Butler, award-win ning lecturer, former news papcrman, and radio and tele vision writer, will speak on "Saudi Arabia: Problems and Promises." before (he San Ber^ nardino Valley college fonim lecture audience Thursday (March 12) at 7:40 p.m. in the college auditorium. Mr. Butler will illustrate his lecture with colored slides taken recently on a trip through the Middle East. He lived in Saudi Arabia for several years and returned this past summer to interview top Arab diplomats and to cover all the sensitive spois. He spent ten years in the domestic and foreign oil industry as a public relatioas executive. Watson Service Funeral scn'iccs for Sfrs. Emma (Worthing) Watson were held Friday morning at 11 o'clock from the F. Arthur Corlner Chapel, with Dr. Ivan B. Bell, pastor of the First Baptist Church. officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Har• ry E. Worthing, Jfarvin Worthing, and Martin Worthing. Active pallbearers were Stanley Scott, Donald F. Scott, Thomas L. Scott, Waller R. Scott, Benny P. Scott, and Charles Scott. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. Flood Control District plans 1964-65 projects A slight increase in the Zone 3 Fbod Control District tax rate was recommended yesterday by the district's Advisory Board. The committee set the 1964-65 assessment at 25-cents. The tax levy will support a $271,600 flood control budget -al so adopted by the advisory group yesterday. Four specific projects were approved. Chairman Horace Hincicley was optimistic that the district's assessed valuation would be higher than the $111,351,000 now anticipated, which might allow an adjustment of the tax rate downward. This year's 24-ccnt fax was reduced to 23V4-cent5 by the auditor because the assessed val nation was actually $2 million higher than the figure on which the budget was prepared. Zone 3 includes the Redlands, Loma Linda, Highlands, Mentone, Yucaipa and Oak Glen areas. At the meeting yesterday, the Advisory Board actually set a 24-cent rate for floor control Another cent is automatically tacked on as an administrative override. Both the budget and the tax rate must be given final approval by the Board of Supervisors. Proiects Planned A toUl of $108,600 was budgeted for major projects to be carried out during the 1964-65 fiS' cal year. These projects arc: Santa Ana River — Instalja. tion of 1,600 feet of fencing along the south bank west from Alabama street to the new Bed- lands sewer plant. The fencing will protect the county disposal site and the sewer plant, and will turn any flood waters away from the south bank which is subject to severe erosion. Budget allocation S12.000. Mission Channel (West Redlands) — Complete channel im provement work from Iowa street to Kansas street, $45,000 (includes S20,000) for right-of- way acquisition. Wilson Creek (Yucaipa) — Channel construction from Avenue D upstream, 545,000. Coun ty Flood Control to concentrate on right-of-way acquisition rather than construction. Small Canyon Dam (Highland) — Revise faulty outlet gate for safety purposes. The advisory committee allocated $6,500 to the U.S. Forest Service for the supervision ol county prison labor crews who will do fire control work within the Sqn Gorgonio Range district in the moiuitains cast of Red lands. Other budgeted expenditures were General Engineering, S28, 000; Routine Maintenance, $40,000; Storm Maintenance. SIO, 000: Special projects (includinj U. S. Forest Service allocation). S25,500. A toUl of $31,000 was budgeted for general reserve and contingencies. Showers to continue through Sunday Scattered showers in the San BemarJino VaUey with snow in the mountains are expected to continue through Sunday, the U.S. Weather Bureau reported today. The weather front that moved across the Valley yesterday af ternoon deposited .05 inches of ram in Redlands and several inches of new snow at all ski resorts. The California Highway Pa trol this morning was requir ing snow chains at Santa's Village on the Rim of the World Highway and at Camp Angelus on State Highway 38. Big Bear reported 4 to 5 inches of new- snow. Yesterday's rainfall gave Redlands a season total of 8.86 inches, nearly three times the 3.19 total for this date last year. The Weather Bureau predicted strong gust winds at times, with slightly cooler temperatures today and tonight. The low recorded in Redlands last night was 35 degrees. By 11 a.m. today, it was. a nippy 50 degrees. Redlands Daily Facts Saturday. Mar. 7, 1964 - 5 Mauldin confirms he is candidafe for Congress Donald G. Mauldin, mayor of,nate in having a person who San Bernardino, issued a for mal statement yesterday confirming his candidacy for the Democratic nomination to Con gress in the 33rd District. In his statement he point ed out that an open, free primary election is the public's best safeguard to democracy. He added that he hoped voters would follow their own convictions in the primary. 'I believe in the right of the people in each party to choose their o»-n candidate, and n o t have the choice dictated to them," he declared., This district has been fortu- has not only been dedicated and willing, but effective in representing ' a great and growing county for the past 28 years. "Now that there is a need io start anew, I offer ray name to the voters' for their decision." He said his bid for Congress will be a family a0air. with wife Jeanne and sons Brett and Blaine joining him in the campaign. Mauldin. 36. won re-election to the mayor's office last year by the largest majority in the city's history. He was chosen one of California's "F i v e Outstanding Young Men of 1962." Building off to slow start for March PLASTIC SPLINT — Sgt. Willord Farquhar, member of the San Gorgonio Search end Rescue Team, and Garnet Grigsby of the Redlands Soroplimist Club, (top picture) demonstrate use of a nev/ light-weight plastic splint donoted to the Search Team by the Soropfimisfs. The set of six 'Tjalloon" splints for arm, leg and foot injuries offers many advantages in rescue work. They are easy to carry and quick to use. As indicated, the victim's injured orm is placed inside the plastic envelope which is then zipped close. Using special volvei (bottom picture) Sgt. Farquhar then blows into double-thickness walls of clear-plastic splint and the air is trapped inside the two walls, inflating splint like a balloon. Pressure of the air keeps injured arm immobile and cushions it against bumps during rescue. (Daily facts photos) Weather Ralnun Temp. 2i St'- Hours ton Feb. 7 _ 70 .Tl r«b. « •;^ «!> r «b. 9 _ so C.7 Feb. ID _ BO JO Feb. 11 - ei <l Feb. J J — - 69 ."-I .02 8,13 Feb. JI _ 63 M Feb. J« - - M V'2 Feb. 15 _ 61 Feb. IS _ 61 41 .03 SIS Feb. 11 69 Feb. IB - 60 40 _ Feb. IS — _ S2 « _ Feb. 20 - _ TO .V) Feb. 31 — _ 71 m ., Feb. SI 72 37 . Feb. S3 . 63 46 .. Feb. 2« 69 37 _ Feb. S5 55 43 _ _ Feb. as 65 33 OH S.20 Feb. 37 69 32 .. rtb. S« 6S 36 _ Feb. 29 63 43 .14 «J« March 1 6S 35 March 3 S6 43 .47 8.81 AUrch 3 63 3« March 4 69 S6 March S 63 37 ...... March « 58 46 _ March T 50 35 .03 8.S8 Kebely named to Aerospace manager post Victor Kebely of Redlands has been named manager, special studies directorate, fixed base systems, advanced planning division of the San Bernardino operations of Aerospace corporation, it was announced today. Sir. Kebely, who resides at 31145 Danelaw avenue, holds a BS degree in mechanical engineering from UC, Berkeley, and took graduate work in jet propulsion under a Guggenheim Fellowship at Princeton. Before joining Aerospace he was with the Martin company in Bahimorc as principal staff engineer, applications research. In that capacity, he made! In Orange County Water suit 68 ask Conservation board to represent them Sixty-eight persons or con-.thc installation anil operate the cems who are parties to t h e'stations. Cost to the district will huge water suit filed against ev-|bc alwut $1500. cry water user and well oxnicri .^uhorizcd a study of the xios- in this area by the Orangejsibilities of putting a gauge on County Water district have a .sked the San Bernardino Valley Water Conservation district to represent them in the legal every canal and jiipelinc of wa ter exporters. Aliso heard a report on a study being made in cooperation with action, it was reported at thcjsevcral other districts and agcn district board meeting this;cies which, by sinking test wells is expected to provide addition al information on the direction- week. The Conservation district, headed by Donald S. C. Anderson and headquartered in Redlands, offered to represent anyone in the district named in the court action, shortly after Orange county filed its new suit. The first court confrontation in the suit has now been postponed until May i, according to E. F. Dibble, secretary of the Conservation district, who said; that Orange county had agreed to a 60-day postponement. In other actions, the Conservation district board: Authorized the district to participate in paying for gauging stations in the Santa Ana river at Waterman and at Warm recommendations for business!creek in order to have measure- acquisition activities for aero-imenls of the outflow from the RADIO A-T 2 Speakers, Tone Control. I TUBE - AM-FM - A. F. C. SELF SEKVICE TUBE CBECKEB CverTtblnK t»r the Aatnw aa* Home Tecanleiaa Aaleana Maierlali DO rr roii«sELr ELECTRONIC ' WHOLESALE MAKT Its* S. Watermaa Opta « 'til 0 — iuaitj 1« tU I ••• Redlio*! Stare Bailtalt BIW. at T*xa> SU 0 »CD I* A-H. -1 F Jf. Saadar 10 A3L.S P.M. space and sea-based military systems. Earlier, he was associated with the General Electric com pany in the technical militar> planning operation and the mis sile and space vehicle depart ment. No picfiire please LOS Angeles (UPI)-A news paper photographer snapped a picture of the jury in the Frank Sinatra Jr. kidnap case Friday, and a U.S. Dist. Judge warned he would "take steps" if any attempt were made to publish it. Harry Stuhldreher, Don Miller, James Crowley and Elmer Layden were Notre Dame's celebrated "Four Horsemen" of footbaU. Ct8 WaXIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE, Editor. Published every eventot (excert Sunday) at Facta bulldmf. 700 Brook- tide at Center. Redlands. Cauicmia. Founded October 33, 1B90, 74th l-ear. Entered as second class matter October C3. ISSKl. n the Post Offlct at Redlands. CalUornia. under act oI March 3. irrs. SUBSCBIPTIOX RATE xla Advance' BT Carrier DeliTerr One Miiiilk Bunker Hill basin. The U. S. Geological Survey will make al flow of the underground wa lers of the Santa Ana after they leave ths basin. Heard reports from the cngi ncering staff on completion of another dike in the Slill creek area and the extension of three large dikes for better spreading of water. Heard a progress report on the tabulation of data from measurements of as many wells as possible in this area which, when completed, will give a good indication as to the current status of the underground water basin. The Volstead Act became law over presidential veto on Oct 28. 1919. Since repealed, it pro hibited alcoholic beverage sales. Board of Trade to meet at Country club The San Bernardino County Industrial Commission, the City of Redlands and the Industrial Development Council of the Redlands Chamber of Com merce will co-host the quarter ly meeting of the San Bernardino County Board of Trade at the Redlands Country Club Tucsdaj-. Jack B. Gcarharl. Director of Program JIanagement Staff, Space Technology Laboratories, will address the joint meeting of the County Industrial Commissions of County Chambers of Commerce. He will discuss tile significance of institutions of higher learning in modem programs of industrial development. In addition to the dinner address by Mr. Gearhart, the meeting will be open to a dis cussion of methods of par ticipating in the California issue of the New York Times to be published May 13. Kussell McCarroU, Chairman of the County Industrial Commission, stated that the Commission and the Board of Trade are interested in obtaining opinions as to the interest of various chambers in advertising individually or cooperatively in this issue dedicated to California. Building was started slowly this month with the first week March listing only two houses, one commercial building and two swimming pools for a total of S69,750, accord' ing to records in the office of Raymond C. Phelps, building superintendent. Permits for new single family residences were issued to: Gordon Foster, owner-contractor, at 1317 Center street, six rooms with garage, 1620 square feet, $18,000 permit value. George Andrews, owner, G. A. Lauwers, contractor, at 706 E. Palm avenue, six rooms with garage. 1500 squre feet, $18,750 permit value. Swimming pool permits were issued as follows: For R. A. Merkle, 1408 Center, a 16 X 32 pool by Barton Prestige Pools, with permit value of $2700. For William H. Breedlove, 936 Fulbright, an 18 X 35 pool bv Blue Haven, with permit value of $2300. The permit for a commercial building was issued for a four unit frame stucco and block structure at 405 East State with 3.582 square feet. Owner is An nabcllc G. Blade, contractor is Chaves and MichaeUs. Permit ! value is S28,000. Dr. Townsend found guilty Dr. Walter B. Townsend, Grand Terrace real estate developer, was found guilty yesterday of reckless driving and failure to stop at the scene of an accident. A Municipal Court jury returned its verdict to Judge Margaret J. Morris after deliberating for four hours. Sentencing was scheduled for Tuesday. Charges lodged against Townsend Jan. 6 were based on complaints filed by Eugene Hamblin of El Monte and Richard Hodge of Paramount, house guests of Ernest Heffclfingcr of Grand Terrace. Irene Hornby Moran dies in Palo Alto Freak fire fatal LOS ANGELES (UPI) A fire which apparently started in a wooden leg fatally burned the sleeping wearer Friday and virtually destroyed his cottage. Alfred La>Tie, 56, was burned over 35 per cent of his body before firemen reached his home and pulled him off an over stuffed chair. Layne died several hours later in general hos pital. Firemen said the fire appar ently started in a storage compartment in the wooden leg which Layne wore bebw the knee of his left leg. One hurt in five car traffic mishap Audrey Lawcrcnce, 39, 1033 West Palm avenue, was being checked for a neck injury at Redlands Community hospital, following an accident which occurred at 4:50 p.m. yesterday at Brooksidc avenue and San Mateo street, according to police. Her car was one of five involved in a series of collisions at the intersection, police said. Other drivers were listed as Neal Scott, 55, 1379 East Brockton. Margaret J. Mothersolc, 57, Oak Glen road, Yucaipa. Marden E. Alder, 24, Loma Linda. Robert L. Buckman, 20, 1120 West Sunset drive. Yucaipa students must return signups Monday students attending Yucaipa junior-senior high school must return their sign-ups for summer school to thiir grade counselors no later than this Monday, March 9, according to Don Kelly, summer school coordin ator. The 1964 summer school schedule ia Yucaipa was pre sented to students some time ago but Jlr. Kelly said parents who are unaware of summer school opportunities may phone 797-0106, ext. 20, for further in formation. Seconadry summer session classes at Yucaipa high school will be given from 8 to 10 a.m. and from 10:05 a.m. to 12:05 p.m. for seven weeks, begin ning June 15 and concluding July 31. Mr. Kelly said it is possible that a night summer school may be developed during the fame dates. He pouited out that students should not enroll for summer school unless they are quite certain they plan to attend. And they are urged to enroll for the full four hours of class offerings. Irene Hornby Jloran. wife of Dr. Hugh Moran and daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Alon- 20 Hornby, early residents of Redlands. died Tuesday at the Moran home- 661 Waverley street, Palo Alto at the age of 82. Mrs. Moran's brother, Frederick Hornby, was the donor of Hornby Hall on the University of Redlands campus. She and Dr. Moran were married in Redlands in 1911. They made their first home in Hankow, China, where he was founder of the Tri-City Metropolitan YMCA. On the day- after their arrival in Hankow, they sat on the deck of the British Yang Tze river streamer and watched the shells from Dragon Hill soar overhead, aimed at the Im-. perial gun boats in the river. This was the battle that marked the beginning of the revolution and the downfall ot the Chinese Empire. In 1919, the Jlorans moved to Ithaca, N.Y., where Dr. Jloran was one of the chaplains-founders of the Cornell United Work. Mrs. Moran entertained hundreds of Cornell students each year in their home and assisted in the work both on campus and in the down town church. Dr- and Mrs. Moran have resided in an old family home in Palo Alto tor 20 years, since retirement from active duty at Cornell. Their four children are Hugh A. Moran III ot Pasadena. Irene (Mrs. Archie) van Doren of Wenatchce. Wash.; Pauline (Mrs. Harry M.) Philpott of Gainesville. Fla.. and Jean (.Mrs. Arthur E.) Myer of Palo Alto. Mrs. Atoran also leaves 17 grandchildren. Vital Records Court asks halt to proposal Wallace enters Wisconsin race SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The state Supreme Court was asked Friday to stop an initiative proposal that would give homeowners "absolute discretion" in selling, leasing or rentmg. Attorneys for an official ol the Sacramento chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People asked the high court to order the secretary of state to omit the proposal from the ballot. Three Msntks six Mculit Oaa Tear On* Month Oaa Tear „ Br MaU _I 1.5" _ 4.t» _ H-S'l, _ 16.40 1.50 _ l».t« Engineer passes SALEM. Mass. (UPD-Hans Rude-Jacobscn, 88. a civil engineer who helped direct the construction of miles of subways and vehicular tunnels in •Vew York City, died Thursday after a heart attack. MADISON. Wis. (UPn— Gov. George Wallace of Alabama, apparently less interested in national office than in putting states' rights stamp on the Democratic party, will vie for Wisconsin presidential primary votes with favorite son Gov. John Reynolds. Wallace's last minute entry into the state Democratic presidential preference primary dashed the hopes of Wisconsin Democrats for uncontested balloting April 7, which would preserve the campaign chest for November and restore amity to the faction-torn party. His entry also for the first time in many years placed Wisconsin voters in a position of possibly deciding a political party's philosophy but having little voice m the choice of the candidates who will implement or oppose.it., SQUATTING SQUmREL — This feUow knovrs the good life. No tree-climbing and food-gnibbing for him. No need to fear cats and dogs. Callie, a squirrel who liked the Edwin Nederioe farm home in Soldier's Grove, Wis., so much he moved in, takes his ease in a custom-built rocking chair. Now You Know By United Press International • "The next bright comet, visible to the naked eye. certain to appear is Halley's Comet, which is due in 1986, accordins to the World Almanac. Johnson medal now available WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Lyndon B. Johnson presidential medal now may be purchased from the superintendent, U.S. I Mint, Philadelphia, at a cost of Mint Director Eva Adams said Friday that the front of the bronze medal, which is three inches in diameter, con- Uins a likeness of the president and the back an adaptation of the Presidential seaL Quote of Day CONCORD, N. H. - Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., criticizing the Johnson administration's foreign poh'cy while campaigning for the GOP presidential nomination in New Hampshire: "I think it is high time to rock that boat a little." Announeemenf of Funeral Services PERRY LEWS Services 11:00 a.m., Saturday, at the F. Arthur Cort- ncr Chapel. f.MTNUR CORTNER MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED CUNMNGHAM-BARNARD Charles C. Cunningham, 71, and Bertha L. Barnard, 63; both Redlands. CURRIE-EBEKLY—Andrew J. Curric, 17, and Patricia M. Eberly, 17; both Yucaipa. DEATHS WINCE — Died in Redlands, Calif., March 5, 1964, Kuby 0. Wince, 12454 14th street, Yucaipa, aged 67 years, na- Uve of Ohio, and resident of Yucaipa for 6 months. Deceased is survived by her husband, Oscar Wince of Yucaipa and her son Vernon Wince also of Yucaipa. Funeral services will be held in Athens Ohio. Interment in Racine Ohio cemetery. Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary in charge. Professor dies OCEANSIDE, Calif. (UPI) — Frederick E. Hemzelroaa, 69, professor emeritus of Cornell University, died Friday m a rest home. 2ZlBR00(6>0EAl*nrM4II >lnnouncemej)f of Services GARCIA, Genaro 10:00 a.m. Today Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park BARTLETT, Mrs. Wilna J. Private, Monday Graveside: Hillside Jlemorial Park WNCE. .Mrs. Ruby 0. Services Pending Yucaipa Chape! Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 IROOKSIOE AVE. 791-244'
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