Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 23, 1964 · Page 5
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April 23, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, April 23, 1964
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Local Notes We H«v« Formali New shipment.' Louue's, 113 Orange st. Treasure Tones Paint, Perk Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Vrinn Bldg., Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green stamps! x Rummage Safe Friday, Saturday, Comer 4th and State. 9 to 5. Special Springtime Savings! Now until May 15, 1964 — Lower Prices on Launderable Bugs, Spreads, Wool or Electric Blankets. Also ask about our Free Gift Certificate Offer! Dutch Girl Drive-In Cleaners and Laundry, 1123 Orange St. 792-3630. Yes we have delivery service. x G»M»Y Services Fimeral services for Mrs. Julia Mary Gateley were held Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. Mark L. Andrews, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, officiating. Interment followed at Mt. View Crematory, in San Bernardino. Gonxales Services Requiem Mass was held for Mrs. Carmen E. Gonzales this morning at 8 o'clock from St. Mary's Church, with Rev. Ricardo Meza officiating. Pallbearers were Richard R. Tru- jiUo. Ernest F. TrujilJo, Anthony A. Fega, Ralph P. Trujillo, Ym- cent A. Solorzano, and Richard J. Trujilto. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Strotton in innocent pfea CfflCAGO (UPI) — Former Gov. William G. Slrallon today pleaded innocent to income tax evaaon charges. Stratton appeared in U.S. District Court before Judge Edwin A. Robson, who gave the former Republican governor 60 days to file any motions in the case. Robson released Stratton on a $S,000 recognizance bond and continued the hearing until June 23. Stratton is charged with evading $46,676 in federal income taxes for the years 1957 through 1960, his second term as governor. For Sale: 2,000-acre feet of surplus Redlands water. That's the advertisement approved this week when the City Council authorized Public Works [Director John Shone to negoti ate the sale of excess water the city expects to have left over at the end of the summer. I "This is more economical use |0f our existing assets," said I City Councilman William T. Uartzell in a motion to grant the authorization. Sale of the water will give ibe city $20,000 to $80,000 return on water that otherwise might not [be used, but on which assessments to mutual water compan- lies must still be paid, it was ejfplained. The Council's decision to sell anticipated surpUis water came after it heard a written Public Works Department report. The report said in part: Local Needs "Many water companies in this Valley are now preparing their delivery schedules for the coming (summer) season. Some of them will have a need for additional water. "The City of Redlands, as a result of water conservation 'policies over the past years, will have available approximately 2,000 acre feet after all American killed in South Viet Nam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (UPI) — One American was killed and Uiree were wounded today during a clash bet^yeen two companies of Vietnamese Rangers and a band of Communist guerrillas 25 miles northwest of Saigoa. A U.S. military spokesman said the dead American was an enlisted man. One of the wounded also was an enlisted man, and the other two were Army officers. Names were withheld pending notification of their families. Weather March 23 „ M»rch 24 _ Mmrdi 25 March 26 . March 27 . March 28 . March 29 . March 30 . March 31 . April 1 — AprU 2 — April 3 — April 4 ..... April 5 April 6_.. AprU 7 — April B April 9 „. April JO April 11 — April 12 — April 13 Temp. 24 Sea- Boun son .81 9.81 . 47 . 53 . 63 . 70 . EO . Si . 87 . 82 . 58 . 60 . 59 . 67 . 63 . 58 . 63 . 76 . 82 . 85 • 2i '. 90 . 90 April M April 15 9^ April 16 — - S4 April 17 o April 18 63 April IS 68 April 20 _ - 68 April 21 77 Airil 22 ^ April S3 62 42 38 34 33 41 44 51 47 4S 50 42 38 40 48 40 38 45 43 47 48 45 50 54 57 49 52 52 40 42 43 46 •iS .61 .19 .45 .02 10.42 10.61 31.06 11.08 .09 11.17 1964 season surplus City offers sale of 2,000 feet of water [domestic requirements of the city have been fulfilled." An acre foot of water is the amount necessary to cover one acre of land mth water one foot deep. Shone's report noted that sale [of the water is "In ke.eping with the past policy of the City of Redlands of attempting to maintaiu a good neighbor policy." "It would seem to be in the best interest of the city and the San Bernardino Valley," the public works director stated. Conservative Estimate Water Superintendent Emmett Lo\vry explained that the 2,000 acre feet, which he said was a conservative estimate, would have to be sold and delivered [before October 1 when a new water accounting year begins. He informed the Council that the water would return from $10 an acre foot to as much as $40 an acre foot. The Council's announcement that it will sell the city's sur- tplus water comes in the face of an election in San Bemar- [dino next week on annexation to the Metropolitan Water Dis- jtrict (MWD). Bedlands Mayor Waldo F. Burroughs conceded that "some I people" in San Bernardino might mis-interpret the (^oun cH's decision as having some I importance to the MWD dec tion. Short Terin Basis 'But this water won't solve San Bernardino's problems Burroughs asserted, "We 'selling excess water on a term basis. We may not able to sell water year are short be . . after year." "A dry winter would mean we would need every speck ofl our water," the mayor stated. Shone remarked, "It never occured to me that San Bernardino would be interested in this water. It has seemed to me they believe their only sal-: vation is MWD." The public works director said the water could be sold to San Bernardino, if they needed and wanted it. "But we were thinldng more in terms of in dividuals or mutual water com panics," Shone related. City Attorney Edward F. Taylor advised the Council that it would be delinquent if it allowed water to go to waste or to lose prescriptive rights by non-use of all available water. "Water rights are based on use and this is another method of use." Taylor explained. He added that sale of the water is pennisable under the Orange County water suit. Property purchase boost for Redlands airport Development of a flight control tower and administrative offices at Bedlands Airport may be hastened by a lOl^-acrc by the City CounciL The land is centrally located on the south side of the airport runway and is west of the Bed- lands Flight Line hangar, Tbere are three separate parcels owned by Martin Anderson, Al Theos and Boy Haskins. City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr., explained that acquisition of the lOVi-acres would "mater ially assist in the development of the airport now, at consid erable savings of public funds." The present Airport Master Plan calls for development of| a future FAA control tower and city admim'stration faciUties in the northeast section of the 118- acre site. Merritt pointed out that grading, taxiway extensions and other improvements required on the north side of the airport would create development costs as high as one-half million dollars. In addition, .the proposed control tower location under the master plan is poor because of its distance from the west end of the runway and because it would be situated in the middle of the flight pattern. Purchase of the lOVt acres on the south side would provide "an excellent location for the control tower" with "reasonable development costs," Mer^ ritt said. He noted that the property is relatively level, is closer to utilities, has an advantageous position to the present nmway and would substantially reduce cost of future runway and taxiway development. The Council gave Merrit authorization to proceed with the purchase and to obtain appraisals on the land which has 983 feet of frontage on the airport. Funds due Uie city this summer as a reimbursement from (he Federal Aviation Agency for previous property acquis! tions at the airport will cover the costs of the proposed lOH' acre purchase. The FAA reimburses cities for 54 per cent of the total cost of land purchased to improve airports, Merritt explained. Round Table members to aid People-fo-Peop/e Redlands Knights of the Round Table became the first local service club to enroll its entire membership in the Peo pie to People program. At their meeting this week, President Douglas Melzer pre-; sented his dub's check to the Hino committee, nothing that "This money is not from the club treasury. It represents a specific gift from each mem ber. We wish thus to express our appreciation of the highly significant work bemg done by the Redlands Sister City com mittee and other aspects of the People to People program." The club has bng been internationally minded, Mr. Jlelzer pointed out. Soon after World War II it brought John Kno, a reserve major in Chiang Kai Shek's Army, to this country and financed him through the University of Redlands, then steering him to a Master's de m m m m m EMMERSON MORTUm ^ ?03 Broohsidc Avemie — Redfands. Cahfoma R»oe Z93-244I Dear friends, Occasionally we are called upon to arrange for funeral services and burial in distant cities. Through our various professional associations, we can arrange a dependable service at point of destination. We arrange for transportation and complete the necessary forns with nini- mum burden to the family. Respectfully, ^8 F gree at Cal Tech and a Doc torate at Stanford University. Now on the staff of Clolumbia University, Dr. Kuo is spearheading that institution's pioneering in the field of under- seas mining. Later, it helped Anne Coker through the University of Redlands where she also won first prize in the Forest Lawn writing contest, then through theological seminary and on to a year's post doctoral work at the Hebrew University in Jeru-' salem. Club members themselves have more than a nodding ac-| quaintance with the world. Gordon Atkins is now on his way home from a one-year teaching post at Bangkok while on leave^ from San Bernardino Valley' College. Jay Krantz recently taught chemistry in Pakistan and earlier, Douglas Eadie spent his sabbatical teaching in Burma. John Gilson spent 36 years in India as principal of the Bala-| sore Technical School while Vic-, tor Hanson taught for 35 years at the University of Shanghai and then three years ia Yoka- hama, Japan. Douglas Melzer spent over a year in Korea and Japan flying for the United Nations against the Chinese Communists. Other members have lived ex tensively or visited more brief-, ly in Austria, Chile, France, Brazil, French Morocco, Ger-| many, Iceland, the Marshall Islands, Mexico, New Guinea, Panama, the Society Islands, Spain, Switzerland and elsewhere. It was a member of the Knights of the Bound Table, Leo Athans, who was the first leader of the Sister City Move ment in Redlands. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through aassificd Ads. Haitzell named to serve on commission Redlands City Councilman William T. Hartzell last night was selected by mayors in the county to serve on the powerful L«cal Agency Formation Commission. Hartzell will complete the one-year term vacated by former Bedlands Mayor Charles C. Parker who did not seek reelection to the city council this' year. Waldo F. Burroughs, Bed-| lands' new mayor, said today he was pleased that Hartzell would have the opportunity to represent the eastern end of the Valley on the Commission. The Local Agency Formation Commission rules on proposed annexations and special districts. It may block any annex- atioa or special district formation without being overruled by the Board of Supervisors. Councilman Hartzell was the unanimous selection of mayors who attended the City-County Coordinating Council meeting in Kialto. His appointment to the LAFC comes on the heels of bis elec tion to the City Council last week and his election as vice mayor Tuesday night Robert W. Hughbanks oJ Rialto, who was named an alternate member of the LAFC when it was organized ia November, 1963, last night was promoted to a full-time representative. He replaces William Kistinger,. former Upland councilman. Montclair city councilman Dick Brennan was appointed by the mayors as the new alternate member. Council spKfs on question of annexation A 13-acre annexation on Edgemont drive below Sunset drive was turned down in split vote of the City Council (this week. ^ Morris Singer of Long Beach asked that the land be brought into the city as future residential property. His request was rejected by a 3-2 decision. Councilman William T. Hartzell was outspoken against the annexation which he declared was for the "benefit of the few and not for the general welfare of the city." He mamtaiaed that tiie costs of annexing and serving the property were not commensurate with the property tax revenue that would be derived from the land. Hartzell further asserted that ithe city's water storage and distribution system in that area would be strained by th^ additional homes that would have to be served. Mayor Waldo Burroughs cast the deciding "no" vote after Councilmen Hartzell and Jack B. Cummings voted against the anne.xation and Councilmen Norman Martinez and Robert Wagner voted in its favor. On other matters before it Tuesday, the Council look the I following actions: I —Appropriated $7,500 to the newly organized City Recreation Commisaon. This matches the amount allocated by the Redlands Public Schools for joint recreatiaa program. —Awarded a contract for the installation of 3,816 leet of sewer mala in Elizabeth street to Robert Simon of Redlands. Simon's bid of $25,357 was the lowest of six estimates sub mitted. —Rejected all bids for 12 mo bile radio transmitter-receiver units. Specifications for the units are to be revised. —Accepted the $80,500 bid of Walter E. Fiedler, Inc., San Diego, for five steel buildings. Three of the buildings will be used in the development of the I new city yards on Park ave jnue. —Authorized the calling of bids on a Z-million gallon water storage tank to be located at .the South avenue reservoir, and I for a 60-horsepower booster pump. Conference agrees... on recess GENEVA (UPI>- The 17-nation disarmament conference to day agreed to start a six-week recess next week, and the United States suggested the period be used for government consul tations and study. The delegates decided to start the recess after hearing final statements Tuesday. They re turn to Geneva June 9. Asks for braceros SAN DIEGO (UPI) - Leland Kaiser, seeking the Republican nomination for incumbent Democrat Clair Engle's U.S. Senate seat, has called for a five-year extension of the bra- cero program. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Apr. 23 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and gi^ade all orange anction markets: U>i 72s Ms 113s First grade....8.61 7.01 5.23 3.85 138s 1i3s ISOs First grade 3.37 346 2.96 Trend: SlighUy lower in spots navels. N-EW YORK (UPI) — Citrus: California: Navels 14 cars, about unchanged 72s and larger, tower smaller sizes; % boxes S3.8T. Valencias one car, slightly higher; Vi. boxes $4.08. EASIMAN DILLON. UNION SECURITIES & Co. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK SOSTON PHIIADEU>H1A CHICAGO Dial Optrator (Tell-Frc«) for Zenith 7-S500 STUART E. P0¥fER, Manager, RIVERSIDE PLAZA 1--' Aaielu -gaB Fnncbco Johnson reveals progress ending Panama dispute WASHINGTON (UPI)-Presi dent Johnson announced a new step toward settling U.S. differences with Panama today and discussed the larger problem of trying to solve cold war issues with Russia. Johnson told a news conference that his special emissary, j former Treasury Secretary Robert Anderson, would go to Panama next week for preliminary talis to set up negotiations on the Panama Canal and other issues. Johnson also announced he was sending an economic group to Panama to discuss possible future aid for the Central American country within the I framework of the Alliance for Progress. On the larger question of the I cold war, Johnson told newsmen there should be a way to solve outstanding problems if the United States keeps a "cool head," its "feet on the ground" and uses "some imagination and ingenuity with respect to others." The President pledged the United States to a "policy oi restraint by mutual example" and said he was generally "optimistic" about East-West relations. N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Rails were an upside feature in an othernse easier stock market today. Among the weakest sections in the list were electronics and airlines. Rails were slightly below their best levels at the close. Among the larger gainers were Canadian Pacific, Chicago & North WesloTi, lonisville & NasbviSe and Great Northern. IBM dropped sharply. Control Data lost an early gain and moved into the red. Minneapolis- Honeywell. Motorola, and Litton firmed. Dow Jones Stock Avenges 30 ind 831.23 819.32 822 ,n off 0.80 20 rrs 202.05 138.581S9.45 up 1.41 15 uU 141.05 139.68 140.12 off 0.04 65 Stk 291.02 286.88 288.03 up 0.33 Sales today were about 6.69 million shales compared with 5.39 million shares Wednesday. 15 3f ,(i Aetm tlMlu (Daw-Jones Strriee. CMrUvj Inter. BTOBI * C«.) Ui z. «u<« V,Iiim« ClM« Ckaf. 569,600 Tex. Cnlf SBlph. 5K,10» P.c. Pet. IS'i +n; 18S,1N CxHls P»b. JS!i —I'i in .SM CkTTfler «$i -\H tT.lOO Amn. Air. 44»i -l»i •ASm P»n Am. Air. — 71>i —5% •n ^W Cot. Air. liH -1 JI.iOO B.CJ »'.4 + »i S9.900 Fenas. B.B. 3211, + 6«,lll« Line* J7H -f-JIj S7,:00 Erie Lack. S iinck. - - . SIH - « . 16H - Vt SS.60e Ford Sperrr Bind . SS.lOO Elec * Mms. lad. >• S4,700 Xeroi »<W - W Gen. Richard L Scott to be Chest chairman C!onfirmation that Brig. Gen. Richard L . Scott (USAF-Rct), [who was vice chairman of the 1963-64 Community Chest campaign, will automatically serve as chairman of the fbrtheoming U64-65 campaign was reported today. The policy of the previous year's vice chairman becoming the general campaign chairman baa been in effect two years ;now. The community is assured [under this system that the gen- jeral chairman is experienced in effectively organizing the four hundred to five hundred men and women who make up the campaign organization, ofticials noted. General Scott reported to the Chest's Board of Directors, [Monday, that witii the help of the Campaign Cabinet, be is in the process of appointing the Chairmen and Vice Chairmen for the nine campaign divisions. The policy of previous year's vice chairmen becoming thi^ {year's chairmen pertains to the campaign divisions, too. "The names of those who will be the campaign division leaders will be announced from time to time", said General Scott when discussing his campaign plans. "It is wonderful to experience", be continued, "the willingness with which the community leaders accept their community responsibilities. I am sure some of the mala attractions Bedlands has to comparative I new comers like myself is this [spirit of willing civic service that seems to apply to all levels of Redlands' population, lie new comers catdi this spirit in a short time. "I certainly feel that It is a .privilege and an honor to join that very fine group of men who have headed past Community Chest Campaigns. "Any of the past Campaign [chairmen can verify we have a lot of work ahead of us. I am sure they would all testify, too, .that there is a great satisfac- [tion in being connected with such a worthy cozmnnnity project that does so much good for so many. "Being presidait of the Salvation Army's Advisory Board and a member of the YMCA Board, I can personally testify to t h e [great good that comes from the funds raised in the Community Chest campaigns. I sincerely hope that this campaign continues to narrow that gap between what the agencies must spend to have the programs the' community wants and what the Chest can raise for them. RICHARD L. SCOTT , "WiUi Uie help of tiie m a n y fine men and women who have .already indicated their willing|ness to help", concluded Gen. Scott, "I am sure we can look forward to another successful [campaign this falL" Gen. Scott has assumed a heavy burden of civic responsibilities since coming to Redlands in August, 1959, after a 30-year military career. He is serving an elective term [as a Redlands School Trustee in addition to his ^vaUon Army and YMCA work and is also the current president of Associated In-Group Donors (AID) of San Bernardino county. He is a Botarian. , And, as part of bis S c h 0 0 1 Irtistee responsitriHties. he. hat accepted appointment to the^ new Recreation commission'i which win eventually operate a community recreation program under joint city-schools auspices. Gen. Scott is a 1929 graduate of West Point and specialized in financial and administrative matters for the Anny and later the Air Force. I From 1954 to 1957 he was dep- |uty director of finance for the Air Force and was controller of the Air Research and Development command immediately prior to his retirement He and his wife, Eleanor, reside at 1501 W. Highland ave- Inue with their two children, [Dave and Pam, both students at Redlands high school. Gen. Scott has been an executive with the Lockheed Propulsion company since coming to Redlands. Redlands. schools to offer classes in German For the first time since the early 1920's, it vrill be possible .for shidents in Uie Bedlands [school system to study the .German language next fall, starting at Uie ninUi grade level. German was added to the curriculum after a survey disclosed that more than 300 students .would be interested in the lan- [guage if it could be offered, ac cording to Kenneth Hurlbert, as sistant superintendent ia charge of instruction. "We don;t know where this sudden interest in German came from but we arc very pleased that we are able to add it to our regular curriculum. Two previous surveys in past years failed to indicate sufficient interest in German to offer it, Mr. Hurlbert said. The survey — and subsequent specific signups — have indicated that approximately 70 ninth graders at each of the two ju nior highs, Redlands and Cope (Clement won't have a ninth grade this next fall) and 200 senior high students will be in the new German language program. One of the major problems m adding a language to the curriculum is obtaining teachers. But Mr. Hurlbert said that Miss Helene Villard will teach German at the high school level and a graduating senior from the University of Redlands is expected to be hired for the junior high program. Miss Villard is presenUy a social studies and Latin teacher Against lottery CORONA (UPI) -State Controller Alan Cranston, candidate for the democratic nomination for the U-S. Senate, said today be was against a ccmstitutional amendment to create a statewide lottery in California. "It is very probable that petition circulators for the lottery will qualify the issue for the November ballot," Cranston told the Corona Lions Club. wnxIAM G. MOOHE. PabUsber. FRANK E. MOOBE. Editor. PubliitaeiS every eventng (except Sunday) at Facts bulldinc, 700 Brookside at Center. Redlaods, CalUorala. Fottnded October 23, 1890, 74tb year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 18S0. -t the Post OHlce at Redlands, CaliforoU, under act o< Mardl 3. 1878. SUBSCBIPTION RATE llo Adrancei By Carrier DeUvery One Moatk $ 1i« I»ree .MMika 4.!« Six Meatai : SJM One Taar 1«.<0 One M«aU Oaa r *ai _ By Man at Bedlands junior high school, but is well qualified as a teacher of German, according to Mr. Hurlbert- Sbe will instruct four and possibly five classes of beginning German at the senior high next faU. Because there will be just two classes of German at each ol the junior highs, Mr. Hurlbert said the new teacher will "trav el" between the two schools next year. With the addition of German, Redlands students now have a choice of Spanish, French. Latin or German, starting wiUi the ninth grade. All students will, however, be taking conversational Spanish in grades 6-7-8 in compliance with a state legislative enactment. Redlands has already initiated the program but it will be com pulsory throughout the state by 1965. When was German taught before? Well, according to research by teacher Charles De- Mirjyn who wrote his master's thesis on Bedlands curriculum over the years, German was taught from 1891 to 1895. Then it was dropped, reason unknown. It was resumed again in 1905 and continued into the early 1920's. At tiiat point, Mr. De Blirjyn found it was dropped again and never resumed. Reasons again imknown. Hedlands Daily facts TtaB, Apr. 23,19M - 5 RHS Students visit Norton base offices Climaxing a series of vocational units, office prach'ce students of Redlands Senior High school yesterday visitc-d Norton Air Force Base in San Bernardino to observe data processing ia action. Students from Mrs. Alma Grindsfaffs afternoon classes made the field trip, accompanied by Mr. John Hobbs of the RJH.S. faculty. Attending were: Linda Allen. Diana Arredondo, Roxanne Avey, Sandy Becotte, Corine Cardoza, DoroUiy Castillo, Jane Criswell, Gloria Draper, Janice Driggers. Barbara Garcia. Felice Gann. Ellen Hollenbeck, Bobbie Hull, Suzi Jones, Irene Killebrew, and Wanda Long. Others were: Dorothy Macias, Cathy Martinez ChjTl Moore, Elizabeth Moor. Cheryl Niblack, Linda Parr, Doris Pulsifer. Sandy Ramey, Linda Rehder, Peggy RetUg, Rae Jean Roberts, Lorrame Rosaro, Diane Russell. Cynthia Sepulveda, Carolyn Steams. Sharon Stebbins, Roberta Tirey, Lois Tobey, Maxine Torres, (3terie Tutor, Barbara Voyles, Kathy Wierenga. Shanda Womack, Barbara Yetter, and Tanya Zamborsky. >lnnouflcemeiif of Funeral Services MRS. CARaiEN E. GONZALES Requiem Mass 8:00 a.m., Thursday, at St. Mary's Church. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVE.* FY2-1411 Wennerstreem soys he was once U.S. spy STOCKHOLM (UPX) — Air Force Col Stig Wennerstroem, 57, accused Soviet agent, told Swedish investigators that he once was an American spy in Moscow, it was disclosed today. TTie U. S. Embassy here immediately denied the statement. "Allegations Uiat CoL Wenner­ stroem engaged in illegal activity for the United States intel- h'gence agencies have been thoroughly investigated by the American authorities," an embassy statement said. "All such allegations are completely without foundation." Wennerstroem, who last summer was caught spying for the Russians, made bis claim that he started his cloak and dagger career as a U. S. agent in a report released by a three-man judicial board. Wennerstroem was arrested last June 25. He confessed to turning over Swedish and North Atiantic Treaty Organization secrets to the Soviets over a 15- year period Uiat began in 1959. His discovery brought into the open the greatest spy scandal in Swedish history and sent a shiver through NATO capitals. Wennerstroem, a colwiel in the Swedish air force, hau worked for a time as air at­ tache at the Swedish Embassy in Washington and had been decorated by the U. S. government. The judicial report was issued today even while the former flier was still on trial behind closed doors. Vital Records MarrUge Lic«isa» Istutd BIRD-DEAN — Barry Dean Bird, 22, Redlands; and Wanda Fay Dean, 21, Yucaipa. (Issued in Las Vegas) MARTIN-THR--^PP — Daniel H. Martin, 46, and Mary M. Thrapp, 51; boUi Mentone. (Issued in Las Vegas) GOINS-MYERS — Pete Coins, 52, and Avo Myers, 49; both Mentone. (Issued in Las Vegas) MAILANDEK - HERRING — Harold C. Mailander, 61, Pasadena; and Gertrude N. Herring, 56, Yucaipa. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other than myself. Arthur J. Cassel 227 Georgia St. X Annouttcemenf of Services SHERLOCK, Mrs. Julia 11:00 a.m. Today Calimesa Chapel ROSE. Mrs. Viola I. 2:00 p.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel NEUGEBAUER, Gauds A. 2:00 p.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BKOOKSIDE AVE. 7*1-244^

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