Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 21, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Aik About Free Hiireutt — and other services at Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology, 10 Orange St Phone 793-22T5. x Coinsl Redlands Toyville has added a coin department uith all suP' plies necessary to the collector. Bedlands Toyville. 13 W. State St., (across from Bank of Amer jca) Downtown Kedlands. x Thoriton Funeral Funeral services for Cecil D. Thurston were held Friday at 11 a.m. from Emmerson's Red' lands Chapel, Redlands Lodge No. 583. BPOE officiated. PaU bearers were: Byron J. Rehome, Roy Wilson, Cornelius DeCraaf, James Gray, Jess R. Coffey. James R. Coffey. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. Kemt Services Graveside services for Lewis Dayton Kerns were held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at IliU side Memorial Park, with Rev. David L. Silke, of the First Baptist Church, officiating. F. Arthur Corlner Chapel was in charge, Raffety Funeral Graveside services for Mr.-. Flora Tilton Raffety were held Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Hillside Jfemorial Park, with Dr. Ivan B. Bell, and Dr. V. Stanley Silke, of the First Bap- Ust Church, officiating. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Felfheuse Services Private funeral services for . Walter E. Fcllhouse were held Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. Delbcrt T. McLaughlin, of tlie First Congregational Church, officiating. Cremation followed at Mt. View Crematory, San Bernardino. Congressional battle looms Six-way free-for-all for Demo nomination A six-way Congressional free, for-all blossorhed among county Democrats yesterdfty with the arrival of Spring and the filing deadline for primary election candidates. The field of Democratic aspir ants to the 33rd Congressional District seat grew to a half doz en with the entry of two surprise last minute candidates — San Bernardino Banker Robert 0. Cooley and San Bernardino Valley College athletic director, Sylvester Heinberg. Their candidacy sets the stage for a wild scramble for Democratic votes between now and the June 2 primary election. Other Candidafet Other Democratic candidates for the Congressional spot being vacated by Rep. Harry R, Sheppard are: San Bernardino Mayor Donald G. Mauldin; Ken W. Dyal, manager of the National Orange Show; Ronald J. Busch, editor; and David Earl Jordan, editor-governmental consultant. Dyal has the backing of the county's California Democratic Council convention. There is also a healthy contest among the Republican can didates who hope to capture the 33rd Congressional post which Shcppard, a Democrat, has held down for 28 years. GOP hopefuls are: County Cicrk V. Dennis Wardlc; Jack Allen, president of a San Bernardino iron works; Jerry L. Pettis, former Loma Linda director of development; and Faith Deuprey, Upland homemaker. At the state level, incumbent Stewart Hinckley of Redlands is unopposed on the Republican ticket for the 73rd Assembly Dis frict. as is educator Ray Conatser in the 73rd District Demo cratic primary. Democrat Bob Minick had pre viously announced his intention to become a candidate for the 73rd District, but had not filed his nomination papers by 5 p. ra. yesterday. In the 72nd State Assembly District race, James L. Christensen, Upland City Councilman, and Clayton M. Stanhope, Montclair teacher, oppose each other on the Republican ballot. Quimby Unopposed Incumbent John P. Qulraby is unopposed in the Democratir primary. The June primary will also feature some interesting races at the county level. County Supervisor S. Wesley Break of Bryn MawT faces a stiff test in the 3rd Supervisor ial District (Redlands area) race. He is opposed by Alvin L. Short of Redlands, Superior Court jury and court coordina­ tor, and by Ralph L. Kirsch, also of Redlands, a swimming pool repair contractor. Two other Redlanders will vie for votes in the non-par tisan race for judge of the Red lands Judicial District. Incumbent Ben G. Alexander and attorney Charles A. Bierschbach have filed for the office. This is a carbon-copy of the 1962 Redlands Judicial District contest Clark, Unger Unopposed Justice Court Judge WilUam J. Clark, Jr., is unopposed in his bid for re-election to t h e bench of the Yucaipa Judicial District. The same is true of Judge Vando E. Unger who seeks return to the judgeship of the Mission Judicial District. Two other county supervisors face a sfrong challenge this year. Board chairman Nancy E. Smith, representing the Sth (San District, is in a four-w a y contest with Daniel J. Collins, a construction inspector; E. George Rodine. also an inspector; and Bill Bailey, real estate salesman. Supervisor Ross Dana of the 1st (deseri-mountains) District is opposed by William A. Betterly, an Apple Valley utility firm manager; and by Fred H. Ansiel, Jr., an Amboy school principal. Oscar Wyatt of pioneer family dies at 85 Oscar P. Wyatt, 518 West Olive avenue, member of an early pioneer family and with the exception of a few short periods a lifetime resident of the Redlands area, died here yesterday at the age of 85. Sir. Wyatt, son of the John H. Wyatts, was bom in S a n Francisco and came to Redlands with his parents in 1891. When the Edison company was building the power house at the entrance to Mill Creek Canyon. Mr. Wyatt and his father managed a nearby store for the convenience of the employes. For 40 years, Mr. Wyatfs major interest was as a trout cul- turist and lie at one time owned a major interest in the frout hatchery at Forest Home. For five years prior to his retirement, he raised trout as a private venture, selling the young fish to stock lakes and sfreams. He leaves one daughter. Sirs. Charles (Thclma) Crcacey of Redlands: two sisters. Sirs. Frances Mytton of Los Angeles and Sirs. Blanche Horton of Pasadena; five grandchildren: seven great • grandchildren and one great-great-grandson. Funeral services are scheduled for 2 p.m. Tuesday at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Interment will follow in Hillside Slemorial Park. Radio Free Europe survey No jamming. Rumania radio audience expands Quote of Day CAYENNE, French Guiana- French President Charles de Gaulle winding up a 10-day visit to Me.vico and French possessions: -We arc a great nation and the entire world recognizes this." Weather ninfaU Temp. Houn Frb. 21 71 .17 Ffh. a 73 ,17 Ffb. Z3 65 <S Feb. 24 fi.") .T7 Ftb. 2.1 -V, J.I . Teh. 2B fa .M r €h. 27 _ ra .-J Ftb. 2K fiS .IS .. r«b. » M -K March 1 BS ryS ... . March 2 .^s -(Tl .-17 March .•? 6.-, r.s . March •» fa nfi March ."i .^7 . March 6 4B .. March 7 .'>5 .0 .1 March B ._ K .1.1 .01 March 9 - 65 31 March 10 65 il March 11 _ 70 3« .. . March 12 ."il •>(! Tr. March 13 64 43 .12 March 14 - 7S 33 March 15 _ 77 41 March IS 73 M March 17 82 57 March 18 _ S3 4S March 19 „ 7S 4S March ao TS 42 March 21 54 40 Season (34 Rumania's cessation of radio jammmg and Radio Free Europe's revised Rumanian pro ramming have combined to increase the private American network's audience in that country, according to a survey just completed by the RFE Audience Research department. The survey was based on in terviews in Western Europe of 463 Rumanians obtained between June of last year and early last month. Rumania halted its jamming of Western broadcasts last July. Radio Free Europe, which also broadcasts to Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, and Bulgaria, began revamping its Rumanian service when the jamming stopped. The changes, largely completed by mid-September, included placing stronger emphasis on programs for younger Usteners and better educated persons. Because of the clear reception possible without jam­ ming, il was no longer necessary to schedule repetitions of certain programs — a tactic formerly used to help overcome the effects of jamming. According to the Audience Re search department,, which is part of RFE headquarters staff in Slunich, West Germany, RFE is emerging as a "domm ate force m Western broadcast ing to Rumania." Radio Free Europe officials regard the survey, although it is only a preliminary study, as highly encouraging. They have been eager to increase' their audience and program effectiveness in Rumania, which with 18 million people is the second most populous of REF's fi've target countries. When jamming ceased in Rumania, it was the first time in 13 years that any of RFE's broadcasting departments could operate under normal broadcasting conditions. Mode/ airplane flying contest set for Sunday Tape STEREO Hl-R Recorders Sav* 40% - $ AS LOW AS Taeo Winesard — Finco— Complete stock of masts — jor wire—Standoffs—leid-in SELF SERVICE TUBE CBECKEK Everythlnr far iha ABUBoaa and Home TechmclaB .\ilteDna Mitarlali p„ ,^ tOUfcSELF ELECTRONIC ^ IVROI.ESAI.E M.*ET le&t. K. WatcmiaB Own > HU K — SuBday 10 "til S Bedlaodi Slora CctUndi lllTd. at Taxai St. Opea II A.M.-t P.M. • •Snna»» 1» .\.M..S T .M. A model airplane flying con test, as part of the Southern California Control - Line asso ciation program, will be spon sored in Redlands tomorrow by tlie Redlands Thunderbirds SIo- del Airplane club. The contest will be held at the community recreation field, San Bernardino avenue and Church street, starting at 10 a. m. Registration will close at 11:30 a.m. Events included in the contest will be "junior combat," "senior-open combat," "slow com bat." "junior stunt," "senior open stunt," and "rat race." Trophies w ill bo awarded through fourth place. Among the contestants will be Marty Klamitis of Rialto, a member of the Thunderbirds and the Junior National Combat Champion: Danny Jones of Los Angeles, the Senior National Combat Champion and Richard j Joiner, another member of the •JThunderbird.s, who placed fifth ;:|in Senior Combat at the Nation- lal Championships held at Los Alamitos N.-VS last .August. Slany of the contestants in stunt competed in the National '^'i Championships. In Rat Race, the !;™.jtcam to beat will be that of John • -jGrecnshields and Jack Garcia, Rssiboth of the Los Angeles area. This team is expected to rep resent the United States in FAI team race at the ne.\t World Control-Line Championships. The Redlands Thunderbirds .'HAC consists of memhers from Redlands. Riverside, Sunny mead. Rialto. Colton and San Bernardino. Competition is divided into classes according to age. Juniors are up to age 16; Seniors, 16 to 21 and open over 21 years. The Thunderbirds are members of the Southern California control-line Association. Officers of the club are Darwin ••.Mike" Nelson, president; Pete Roehling, vice president and Dick Wilcox, secretary treasurer, all of Redlands. Club contest flymg and Sun day "fun-flying" is held every Sunday afternoon at the com munity field. For additional in formation about the local club, residents may contact Mr. Wil. cox at 161 E. San Bernardino avenue. Elsinore opening set SACRAMENTO (UPI) —Lake Elsinore, recently refilled, will jbe opened officially for public iuse -April 4 by the state Divi- Ision of Beaches and Parks. CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Homes from $125.00 32j E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 793-537( Yucaipa small housing project given approval S.AN BERNARDINO (CNS) Approval of a little over an acre at the southwest comer of 3rd and Avenue "E." Yucaipa, for a 15-umt "small housing project" was voted Thursday by the County Planning Commission. The action was taken over the opposition of owners of adjacent property and despite some misgivings on the part of two commissioners. The area is zoned for light industrial use, and Commissioner F. G. Yodcr said the variances needed for the project were "compounding the bad points" of the zoning. Commissioner J. H. Paterson said he thought the commission was allowing too many people to dwell on the land. The- applicant for the site ap proval was Robert Webster, and the commission refused the va riance he asked to allow him to build 11 feet, instead of the re quired IS feet, from his front property line. Neil Pfulb, county planning director, said the full 15 feet should be required, because garages are to face the street and some protection is needed for pedestrians. Slost people," said Pfiilb, "have a tendency-to hop in their cars and just back out." The commission also refused to grant Websters request to allow him to put a wash house on his side propety line. It has to be three feet back, they ordered. .... Yodcr and Paterson, despite their opposition, voted with the irest of the commission to grant jthe site approvaL Those who I spoke against the project, on the basis of bow it misbt effect drainage in the area, were told (they could carry this objection to the Board of Supervisors. People's Column Readers of the Fact? arc invited to send their tbouphts on questions ot pablic Interest for use in the People's Column. Please he brief. The writer's true name and address must accempanr each letter thooeh pen names are permitted at the editor's discretion. Weaver Started Redlands Football Greatness Editor Facts: Without taking anything away from the fine job done by Frank Serrao during his seven years as head coach at Redlands High School, I would like to refreshen a few memories 9nd enlighten the newcomers of Ibis community. Redlands High School football owes its status today to Buck Weaver, Redlands High School football coach from 1949 through the 1956 season. Coach Weaver in his very first season took a team and won 9 straight games, more games than Redlands had won in the previous seasons. That year there were 10,000 fans who saw Redlands and Chaffee battle it out. Redlands High School and the townspeople who had been used to losing now had a chance to get used to winning. In Sir. Weaver's second year, he won the C.B.L. The first title in over twenty year s. Buck Weaver's Terrific Terriers in 1952 were the first and last team to go through a C.B. L. season unscorcd upon, quite a feat then as well as now. Those of us "old fimers" recall names like Anderson, Braga, Stockham, Coins. Malony, Britten, Brackens, Wall, Castro, Kclsey, Bethke, the "G" men -r Guest and Garcia, and many, many more. Boys who were taught the game of football and how to win at it. It was my pleasure to SI. C. a Testimonial Dinner for Buck and hear from these boys, now men, and hear from them how Buck Weaver and Redlands High School had affected their lives. I have been called one of| "Weaver's Worshipers". To have pride in the youth of our high school and to see how this man brought unity, not only to the school, but to the Community, then I guess I am a Weaver Worshiper. It is my most ardent hope the Administration and School Board will in the selection of a new coach follow the high example set by Ralph "Buck" Weaver and ably continued by Frank Scrrao. Ken Lewis 1011 La Hcrmosa $623^ permit issued for 38 home subdivision A 38-ho'me subdivision at Lin- cohi street and Colton avenue this week added $633,300 to the city's monthly valuation for new construction. The tract, owned by Best Built Enterprises of Ontario, was authorized by building per mits issued Wednesday by the office of city Building superin tendent Raymond C. Phelps. It alone rockets new construction started in Redlands since Jan. 1 to well over Sa^i million. The homes will be constructed on Lincoto street, Colton ave nue, Brockton avenue and on extensions of Campus avenue. Clock avenue and College ave nue. The subdivision will also create a new street to be called Cambridge avenue. It will feature six and seven room homes of frame and stuc CO construction. The homes will range from 1,453 square feet to 1,540 square feet. Othr permits issued this week included two additions to t h e Plymouth Village project on Cajon street between Palm and Highland avenues. The permits were issued to contractor Sf. W. Hahn for a three-room residence at 814 Salem drive and a five- room home at 8 East Palm. The Salem drive is the first- half of a duplex and is.being built for Ruth Bestor. Permit value is $6,600. The Palm avenue home is for C. SI, Lupfer. It has a permit value of $15,900. Permits for the construction of swimming pools were issued to Barton Prestige Polls for a pool at 806 Robinhood lane and to Master Pools for a pool at 101 PUilside way. The Barton Prestige pool will be a 16 by 36 foot faciUty with a permit value of $2,700. Owner of the pool is Harold SI. J.Tc- Daniel Jr. The pool on Hillside way is for the Robert Eckhoff family. It will be 24 by 36 feet with a permit value of $3,000. SIDE GLANCES By GDI Fox Kedlands Daily faets Saturday, Mar. 2U964-5 "Oont c «t so Mcited. Tin not charsinj; him a c«ntl" Sheriffs from 58 counties to attend rodeo Vital Records BIRTHS RAMIREZ — Bom, a daughter, to Sir. and Sirs. Slarcos Ra mirez, 1116 Lawton street, Redlands, Slarch 17, 1964, at Loma Ijnda hospital. Marriage Licenses Issued MILLER-COLLINS - Theodore G. Miller, 23, Redlands; and Carol L. Collins, 19, Highland. Schedule for Sunday events at Orange Show Tomorrow is the last day to visit the 49th National Orange Show in San Bernardino. The schedule for Sunday's events are as follows: 10 a.m. — Gates open. 11 a.m. — Bozo the Clown, Land of the Little People. 1 p.m. — 15th Air Force Band Citrus E.xhibits Bldg. 2 p.m. — Ostrich Races, north of 4-H Bldg. 2 p.m. — Sheriff's Sth annual Championship Rodeo Orange Show Stadium. 3 p.m. — Professional entertainment featuring Jlickey Rooney. Swing Auditorium. 4 p.m. — Ostrich Races, north of 4-H Bldg. 4:20 p.m. — Southern Pacific Band Concert, Citrus Exhibits Bldfi. 7:30 p.m. — Professional entertainment featuring Mickey Rooney, Swing Auditorium. DEATHS WIPPEL — Died in Riverside, Calif.. Slarch 19, 1964. Edward F. Wippcl, 4995V11 La Sierra, Arlington, California, aged 61 years, native of Kansas and resident of La Sierra for 16 years. Deceased is survived by his wife. Sirs. Avelida Wippel, La Sierra; and the following children: Martha Mac Wippel, La Sierra; and the following broth crs and sisters: SIclvina Slur phy. Slanhatten Beach; Grace Davidson, Portland, Ore.; Slar file Vernon, Portland, Ore.: Ma ric Peery, Sheldon, Washington; Ida Steffin, Lincoln, Neb.; Slyr. tie Thomas, Slarysville, Kan.; Robert Wippel, Kansas. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Em merson Valley Mortuary chapel. Elder Calvin Osbom, pastor of the La Sierra College Church oUiciating. Assisted by Elder Aaron Wagner of Shaffer, Calif. Interment in Slontecito Memor ial Park cemetery. DIXON — Died in San Bernardino, Calif., Slarch 19,' 1964, Clyde L. Dixon, 1036 Texas street, Redlands, aged 79 years, native of Sheldon, Iowa and resident of Redlands for 26 years. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the Emmcr- son Redlands Slortuary chapel. Rev. William Sloan, pastor of the Yucaipa First Baptist church officiating. Interment in Jlonte- cito Slemorial Park. WYATT — Died in Redlands, California, Slarch 20, 1964, Oscar P. Wyatt, 518 West Olive avenue, aged 85 years, native of San Francisco, and resident of Redlands most of his lifetime. Funeral services will be Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. BANKS — Died in Banning, California, Slarch 18, 1964, Eleanor Slontine Banks, San Timoteo Canyon, aged 16 years, native of Scranton, Pennsylvania and resident of San Timoteo Canyon for two years. Deceased is survived by her parents, Mr. and Sirs. William G. Banks, one sister, Miss Darlene Banks, two brothers, George W. Banks, and Donald R. Banks, San Timoteo Canyon and her maternal grandmother, Mrs. Carrie Conley, Muscoy. Eleanor Banks was a sophomore at the Unified High School at Beaumont. Funeral services will be held Slonday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, Rev. Ivan Bell, pastor of the First Baptist church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Slemorial Park. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready ipar- ket through Classified Ads. Sheriffs from the state's 58 counties will converge on s a n Bernardino County Slarch 22-23 24 for the annual conference of the California State Sheriffs' As- sociafion. The three - day conference opens officially Monday Slarch 23 with an expected 150 delegates headquartering at Green Tree Inn, Victorville. Among those attecdmg, in addition to the county sheriffs, will be mem bers of their executive staffs, an4 wives. Sheriff Melvin Willmirth of Fresno County is president of the law enforcement association. Host Sheriff Frank Bland of San Bernardino County is a member of the executive committee and sergeant-at-arms. Slonday morning the sheriffs and other delegates will be addressed by Attorney General Stanley Slosk. Sheriff Dan Kelsey of Stanislaus County, president of California State Peace Officers' Association, will give bis annual report. Chairmen and moderators of panel discussions include Jnspec tor Albert Oehl, in charge of San Bernardino County Sheriff's Correction and DetenUon Faci liU'es, "County Jail Panel"; In spector Joe Brady of I>os An geles County Sheriff's Department, "Civil Panel"; John Mc- Inemy, Clemency Secretary in the Governor's office, "California and the Violence Prone Offender"; and Commander Don Kendall of Fresno, Western states Association of sheriffs' Air Squadrons, "Sheriffs' Air Squadron Information Panel". Also heading a panel discussion on the Federal Bureau of Investigation are Wesley Grapp of Los Angeles, Eldon C. Williams of San Diego and Curtis Lynum of San Francisco — all FBI special agents in charge of| their respective areas. Slodem-day sheriffs are s t i 1 1 plagued with cattle rustlers and Sheriff LeRoy F. Galyen of Kern County will lead a panel discussion on this subject to present information on up-to-date tactics for combating this crime. General discussion will also be presented on the role of SUer ilf-Coroner cooperation in criminal procedure. Others participating on program panels are Walter Dunbar, director of corrections for State of California; Charles 0'- Brien of San Francisco, chief deputy attorney general; John Brewer of Sacramento, chairman of California's Youth and .-\dult Authority; and Richard Dinkelspiel, associate counsel for City of san Francisco. A highlight for the sheriff's conference will be an outdoor steak fry barbeque Tuesday evening at Kemper Campbell Ranch, Victorville, hosted by Sheriff Bland and members of San Bernardino County Sheriff's Rangers. The ladies will attend a luncheon and fashion show at Green Tree Inn on Monday and. the fallowing day, a "Ladies Spe cial" Sliner's Lunch at Calico Ghost Town. Clyde Dixon passes away Clyde L, Dixon, a resident oi Redlands for 26 years and a former employe of the City of Redlands, died in San Bernardino Thursday at the age of 79. Sir. Dixon, a native of Sheldon, Iowa, made his home at 1036 Texas street. He leaves his wife. Sirs. Haz el Sf. Di.xon of Redlands; a son, Henry W. Dixon of Yucaipa; three daughters, Mrs. James L. Borgialli of New CasUe, Wyo.; Miss Ruth Dixon of Redlands and Mrs Paul Backer of Los Angeles; seven grandchildren, and one great-grandchild and a sister. Miss Cora Dixon of Aurora, Hi.. Funeral services will be conducted at 11 a.m. Tuesday at the Ejnmersoo Bedlands 51 o r- tuary cjjapel with Rev. William Sloan, pastor of the Yucaipa First Baptist church, officiating. Interment will be in SfonteciM MeiDorial Park where graveside services will be conducted by Redlands Lodge No. 300 F & AM. Ruby to meet new lawyer DALLAS (UPD-Jack Ruby's new defense lawyer, who meets with Ruby in his jail cell Sun day, has laid out an appeals strategy following the outline of objections raised during Ruby's trial by Melvin Belli. Belli subsequently was fired for denouncing Dallas and the jury that ordered Ruby sent to the electric chair. Appeals specialist Phil Burle son, after consulting with BelU's replacement, Percy Foreman of Houston, filed a motion for new trial Friday for the con demned slayer of accused pres idential assassin Lee Harvey Oswald. Santa Anan wins bakeoff SAN BERNARDINO (UPI) Sirs. GriffiUi K. Kane, Santa Ana, Friday won the lemon pie bakeoff at the 49th annual National Orange Show. Sirs. Bemie Collins, San Bernardino, was second and Sirs. Ella Reese, Colton, was third. »nnoimceineflt of Services Valley college to grant science degree The granting of an associate m science degree at the junior college was authorized by the San Bernardino-Valley CoIIes* Board of Trustees at their meeting yesterday. The new associate in science (A.S.) degree is in addition to the associate of arts (A.A.) degree now awarded to graduates of Valley College. The new degree will be given on completion of a two - year science centered program. J. W. McDaniel, vice president for instruction, said the majority of the students will still graduate under the A.A. program. McDaniel described the curriculum leading to the new degree as being "stiffer." The A. S. graduate will need 68 rather than 60 units. It requires advanced study in physics and mathematics rather than electives in "related arts." Speech is not required in th« science curriculum because college officials say there is no , room for it. It is a part of the A.A. course. McDaniel estimated the first students graduating with an A. S. degree will be in June of 1966. NeiUier the A.A. or the A.S. degree is necessary for a student to continue his studies in a four-year college. A student may take all courses Uiat are valid for transfer to four-year colqleges under either of the programs, college officials said. On the other band non-transferable courses may be included in either course of study. SIcDaniel said neither course is designed to insure a certain class status to the graduate. The board also authorized 18 new courses in such varied subjects as "how. to fill put medical insurance forms" to a history course on current American foreign policy. The course on insurance forms in the evening division, is open only to persons working in a physician's office or to persons training for such a job. Special problems courses were authorized in biology, physiology and anatomy. The courses are for students selected to work direcUy with faculty members on research in their varioos fields. Such courses have previously been offered in chemistry and physics. Goldwater raps foreign policy (Continued from page 1) proposal to junk some bombers if Russia did the same. "This is like throwing away a shotgun if the other fellow will throw away a slingshot," Goldwater said. The reliabiUty of long - range missiles in the U.S. arsenal was again challenged by Goldwater. Commenting on an Air Force claim of 10 straight successes for the Slinuteman, and about 70 per cent accuracy for SO shots since 1961, Goldwater said: "These were made in sterile conditions with all the company and Air Force representatives present. I'm surprised the percentages w'eren't higher." Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 Oppose inftiative SACBASIENTO (UPI) - The California State Social Welfare Board Friday passed a resolution asking Uiat a proposed amendment to nulUfy the Rumford Housing law appear on the November ballot. Dai WILUAM G. MOOKE. PubUaher. rsAjVK X. UOOn ZOitor. rublished mnry (vcniag («tc*pt Sunday) at Facts buildlnf, 700 Broeli- slde at Cenur. Radlanda. Califernia. Fouodtd Octobar Z3, ISSO, 74tb jrear. Entcrad as second class matter Ottober 23, lao. »t U» Post OMlce at Bedlands. Callfonii*, under set at March 3. ins. SUBSCRimON RATT iln Advaacai By Carrier DeliTerr nue Maatk * IJa I»ree Meatks 4^ Sir ^sfilltB _ ;—: ILW OM H»f . , ~ One Meatk One Teal _ Br HaU _ is.n LINDL. Mrs. Jean 10:00 a.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel HUBNER, William Private, 2:00 p.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel DIXON, ay ^e L. 11:00 a.m. Tuesday Redlands Chapel WIPPEL, Edward 2;00 p.m. Tuesday VaUey Chapel Loma Linda CAMEBY, Sirs. lone Services Pending Yucaipa (Hjapel DAVIS, Sterling Services Pending Redlands Chapel GOODPASTURE, Robert Services Pendmg Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 UOOKiStDE AVt, 79H44' >lnflOunceinenf of Funeral Services DO.MJNGA MEDINA Requiem Mass 9:00 a.m., Saturday, St. John's Bosco Catholic Church, East Highlands. MRS. MARY ALVINA MALEY Services 10:00 a.m., Saturday, at the F. .Arthur Cortner Chapel. BOBBY LEE WILLIAMS Body will be forwarded Monday to Decker Funeral Home, West Memphis, Arkansas. MISS ELgANOR BANKS Services ?:00 p.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. OSCAR P. NVYATT Services 2:00 p.m;, Tues. day, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, MISS ELFBEDA WEMMER Services pending. f. ARTHUR CORTNES I 221 BROORSK HE: 'Pr 2-1111

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