Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 24, 1963 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Monday, June 24, 1963
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4 - Monday, June 24, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Two new appointments made in local Methodist churches SIDE GLA>CES By GUI Fox Two new appointments to loca! Methodist churches were included in the 175 ministerial changes and appointments announced by Bishop Gerald Kennedy at the close of the U3th session of the Southern- California - Arizona Conference yesterday at the University of Redlands. Retired minister C. Arthur Wahlquist was appointed minister of visitation for the First Methodist Church of Redlands and Charles Maloney of llontebcllo was appointed as assistant minister for the Yucaipa Methodist Church. The changes and new appoint- j ments become effective on July 1. I In an unprecedented action, i Bishop Kennedy sent a Negro min' istcr to an all-white church in Tuc- 'son. Arizona. The appnintmcnt is i in line with rcsoUilinns adopted Iby the 113th Cimference calling for , a racially inclusive church. I There were no changes in the j ministry of Redlands Methodist j Churches. Willard A. -Schurr will i begin his fifth year as minister of the First MclhodLst Church and Carl Doss will begin his fourth year as associate mini.stcr. Philip E. Collin will continue in the pulpit at the University Methodist Church. ; Mr. Wahlquist, who retired from the Methodist ministry in 1958. ; lives in Redlands at 309 Sonora. ; He was minister in Yucaipa from 1938 to 1942 when he became an .•\rmy chaplain. His last assignment before re' tiremcnt was at Joshua Tree. ! Since then he has served as minister of visitation at the Arlington : Methodist Church in Riverside. I Mr. Maloney, who was ordained in 1958, will preach his first sermon in Yucaipa on July 14. He I and his wife and 4-year-old daugh- ' ter will move to Yucaipa from I Montebello. He served at one ;time as minister in Joshua Tree. Just as well Kennedy skip France By Doris Flccson PARIS — France is the country President Kennedy will not visit, and it is generally conceded that this is just as well. There is nothing to indicate that President Charles de Gaulle plans to change course and shape policies more agreeable to the United States. The unexpectedly high vole of approval he won for his Franco-German Friendship and Cooperation Treaty is seen rather as likely to strengthen his conviction that he has the country behind him. Even before it occurred, some prominent obser\'ers here had committed themselves to the thesis that after de Gaulle goes, GauUism will stay. This might make things even more difficult for the United States, as no successor has been suggested who has his immense prestige. The general himself, in a grassroots tour of western France, has revived talk of a successor and the nation's future. His hints were general and philosophical in tone, but since he has a reputation for calculating his every phrase, they received considerable attention. One interpretation is that he is starting to prepare the country for Uie chance that he will not seek reelection. Others of his party are writing and saying that should de Gaulle step aside, there is no reason to modify the great powers of the Presidency. The general perhaps enjoyed other reasons for the self-congratulatory tenor of his remarks to the French voters. These lie in the newspaper headlines. For days the United States and Britain have been monopolizing the from pages with racial strife and the Profumo case, respectively. The accompanying photographs have left little to the imag- 1 ination in either case. De Gaulle, a northerner, is more inclined to the Puritan ethic than most of his countrymen, and even if he were not, the French have often seemed to have more than their share of newsprint devoted to their racial problems and sex scandals in their government. It would be only human for them to derive a certain enjoyment fi om watching the Anglo-Saxons, as de Gaulle refers to the English and Americans, cope with the present acid embarrassments. Even the famou.s British reserve has not been proof against the ex pression of a certain fellow-feeling for Americans here as day succeeded day with a heavy grist of the appalling details. There seems to be a feeling here also that the Western alliance is not making gains on the economic and military fronts. American spokesmen at NATO have for some time been transmitting Defense Department complaints that others were not doing their full share in the defense of Europe. The United States also views with alarm the duties put on its agricultural exports by the European Economic Community. In turn, Europeans profess to see a growing isolationism in Congressional criticism of the new foreign aid bill. One visiting Congressman complains that his ears are being bent completely out of shape bv complaints. (Copyright. 1963 by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) Clip This and Save'. mrsef, Real Charcoal Broiler 27411 Redlands Blvd. At Alabama Street Turnoff Dial 792.90S1 $225 Chefs Daily Specials Child's Plate $1.50 (Effective Thruout Ihe Year) Served from 5 to 10 p. m. • Choice of Tomato Juice • Green Salad Soup du-jour SUNDAY ROAST LONG ISLAND DUCKLING Dressing and Apple Sauce GRILLED NORTHERN SALMON STEAK Tartar Sauce MONDAY ROAST TRIANGLE OF CHOICE BEEF Rare - Au Jus BAKED SEA BASS Creole TUESDAY CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Mushroom Gravy BAKED MAHI MAHI Spanish Sauce WEDNESDAY POT ROAST OF BEEF Egl Noodles DEEP FRIED EASTERN SCALLOPS Cocktail Sauce THURSDAY BOILED CORNED BEEF AND CABBAGE FILET OF SOLE Tartar Sauce FRIDAY BABY BEEF LIVER Bacon or Onion Saute HALIBUT STEAK Lemon Butter SATURDAY ROAST CHICKEN Dressing and Apple Sauce FMEO EASTERN OYSTERS Hot Sauce AU Above Entrees Incluue PoUto - Vegetable Hot Bolls and Butter Coffee or Tea - Jello or Sherbet Miss Murdoch dies at 82 Stiss Jean Murdoch, who leaves many friends in Redlands where she was a private duly nurse for many years, died here Saturday at the age of 82. Miss Murdoch was bom in Banff, Scotland. She had lived in Redlands for over -50 years and was employed as a nurse at Redlands Community hospital in her earlier years here. She was a member of Copa del Oro chapter, Order of the Eastern Star. Miss Murdoch leaves a nephew, Douglas N. L. Keene of Fresno. Funeral services are scheduled for 11 a.m. tomorrow at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel with officers of Copa del Oro Eastern Star chapter officiating. Cremation will follow at Mt. View cemetery with burial of ashes to follow at a later date in Hillside .Memorial Park. Negro minister appointed to all-wliite churcli The appointment of a Negro minister to an all-white church in Tucson. Arizona, was announced here Sunday by .Methodist Bishop Gerald Kennedy, of Los Angeles. In an unprecedented action Bish op Kennedy sent tlie Rev. Wilbur R. Johnson and his family from Enterprise Methodist Church, Compton, to the 210-member Pueblo Gardens Church, one of the denomination's strong, small er churches in Tucson. The announcement came in the closing worship service at t h e Southern California-Arizona Conference's 113th session when Bishop Kennedy read pulpit assignments of ministers for the coming year. There were 175 changes and new appointments, including seven ministers appointed to vacant lots to begin new churches. Racial issues were debated by the 1.000 voting members of the conference which adopted various resolutions on an integrated church, open housing and fair employment. Bishop Kennedy's appointment of the Negro minister gives strong leadership in the church's program for racial equality among its congregations. ".My wife Tina and I go to our new assignment with deep conviction that this is God's will for our lives." Mr. Johnson said. "We are completely confident that the church will receive us warmly and accept us with no reservations whatsoever. We are willing to bet our lives that after a year of service, differences of skin color will be altogether unnoticed by pastor or people." Two years ago (he church voted to accept any minister appointed by the Bishop regardless of race. "This figured decisively in the appointment. Located in the parish bounds are 150 Negro families. The church has made every effort to welcome Negroes into the church but with little success. "The church ought to be on an interracial basis. I believe the appointment of this pastor with the very highest abilities and gifts will assure the Negro community that they are indeed welcome and wanted in the Christian fellowship," said Dr. Chilton C. McPheeters, Jlethodist district superintendent in Tucson. ans reveale d fo r million gallon Sunset drive reservoir "Dear, you know that tired Well, I found a old hat I've been wearing? replacement!" I $600 °bgllion ecoEtomy seen ' NEW YORK - The U.S. will I achieve a better than S600-billion I economy by the end of this year, according to Fortune's semi-annual business forecast out tomorrow. Ne.\t spring, gross national product will rise to a S619-billion annual rate. And by the end of j 1964 the annual G.N.P. rate will i be up a whopping $50 billion above today's figure. By that time it should hit $633 billion (all figures in today's prices), with or without tax cuts, say the magazine's economists. Chief among the reasons for Fortune's optimism is the growing demand for capital goods. The rate of capital outlays was only S48 billion per year in mid-1960. It was S52 billion last tiuarter. And it is headed for a $64-billion annual rate in 1965. ifish ask recall of Czech diplomat fO! LIMIT CHURCH TIME INGOLDMELLS. Eng. (UPD- Otficials at this seaside resort today put a 45-minute limit on seashore church mission services because ice cream salesmen complained the missionaries were robbing them of prime selling time. I A rot WEST COAST THEATH • 123 Cojoo Sirni . Pf. ConKnuous from 2 P. M. Wed. - Thurs. - Fri. • Sat., Sun. Cent, from 7 P.M. Mon., Tues. SANDRA DEE ,? PETER FONDA kiBSSmilBlraMB TAMMYand the DOCTOR i.cun.u COLOR Big Science Fiction Feature (in Color) "DAY OF THE TRIFFIDS" LONDON (UPD-The British Foreign Office announced today it is demanding the recall of a Czech diplomat for attempted espionage. A Foreign Office spokesman said Parliamentary Undersecretary for Foreign Affairs Peter Thomas summoned Czech Ambassador Zdenek Trhlik to the Foreign Office and demanded the recall from London of Third Secretary Premysl Holan. The spokesman said the recall was demanded on the grounds "Mr. Holan had been detected in trying to persuade a member of the public to obtain secret information." An official at the Czech Embassy in London said he had no comment to make on the British demand for Holan's recall. The spokesman said as well as requesting Holan's recall, Thomas protested "at his abuse of his diplomatic mission." The spokesman refused to elaborate except to say that the Czech ambassador remained 15 minutes with Thomas. He would not say how long Holan had been given to leave Brittain, nor whether the "member of the public" was male or female. Authoritative sources said there was no connection between the Czech's expulsion and other recent security cases. The Holan affair came in the middle of the big British sex-and- security scandal involving former War Minister John Profumo. playgirl Christine Keller, and Capt. Eugene Ivanov, a former assistant naval attache in the Soviet Embassy in London. How It Started WTien we are said to be "turned down" when we are not allowed to do something, it comes from an allusion to the old English custom of turning a glass upside down when no more drink is desired. Thirteen hurt in seven-car chain collision Traffic was snarled on Lugonia avenue near Orange street for more than an hour Sunday evening by a seven car accident in which thirteen persons were hurt, none seriously. Three hours earlier, however, a Downey man suffered severe injuries and his wife and daughter minor injuries when their car hit a utility pole on San Timoteo canyon road. All but two of the 16 persons hurt in the pair of traffic mishaps were from the Los Angeles area. Most apparently were weekend vacationers on their way home. The seven-car crash occurred in heavy westbound traffic about 5:15 p.m. The police account states that a car driven by Natalie Rae Mulvaney, 1709 Ohio street, Redlands, hit the rear of a ear at the end of a long line of vehicles backed up from the traffic light at Orange street. All the cars involved were located between Sixth street and Alta street. The impact of the original crash caused a chain reaction with each car striking the rear of the car in front of it. Passengers in the cars were jolted, resulting in numer ous cases of cuts, bruises and complaints of pains. A total of nine persons were taken to Redlands Community hospital for treatment or examination. None were admitted over night. The rest of the injured were treated by family doctors, according to police. Herman Calvin Otis, 48, of Downey reportedly was "much improved" today at Redlands Community hospital. He was hospitalized yesterday when his two- door sedan crashed into a utility pole on San Timeteo Canyon road, about three-tenths of a mile east of the Riverside County line (near the old Bellue Dairj-). The California Highway Patrol reported that Otis was traveling north about 1:45 p.m. and failed to negotiate an "S-curve" and lost control of his car. He and his family were taken to Community hospital by Redlands Ambulance. His wife, Carol, and daughter, Carol Elaine, 12, were released after treatment for cuts and bruises. The father reportedly suffered multiple lacerations on his neck, face and chest and a head injury. Those suffering minor injuries were Mrs. Mulvaney of Redlands; Tess Monley and Sara Monley of South Pasadena; Richard D. Siver, Anne Siver and Patricia Siver of San Pedro; Michael Coogan of Riverside; Randall Chester Jr. and Nancy Chester of Glendale; Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen of Sepulveda; and Elisa Crater and JIarilin Crater of Van Nuys. The seven cars received front and rearend damage varying in extent. The gas tank on the Monley vehicle was ruptured and Redlands firemen were summoned to wash down the gasoline. Swimming Tigers Tigers can swim easily. It has been reported that tigers will swim from one island to another in search of a better hunting ground and they often go into the water on hot days just to cool off. Bentals. tool SERR'S 208 E. Stat* PY 2-3939 People's Column Readers of the Faets are iBTlted to lend their thoncbts on qnestloni of pDbllo Intereit for me In tbo People's Colnmn. Please bo brief. Tbo writer's trno name and addresa most accompany each letter tbovxb pen names are permitted at tbt editor's discretion. Defends ACLU Challenge to . . "Under God" in Pledg* Editor Facts: Thursday's editorial regarding the American Civil Liberties Union suit to challenge the Constitutionality of "Under God" in the Allegiance Pledge reveals more about the philosophy behind this newspaper than could be obtained from a personal confession. It is pure obscurantism; it is an outlook which has justified the perpetuation of all forms of practices which feed upon ignorance and depend upon coercion. The pathway to truth begins with doubt and proceeds through investigation. Apparently this paper prefers to operate in a fuzzy, ill-defined area. Is it possible that it fears the results of an examination of the issue? The use of condescending terminology, e.g., "Wirin and Co.." "quibble," "these fellows." and the editor's technique of self-identification with "a great many citizens" has the obvious intent of isolating the opposition as some sort of negative force. How an organization which is solely dedicated to the preservation of anyone's civil rights as defined by the Constitution and Bill of Rights as interpreted by the Supreme Court can be so transformed is a tribute to editorial license rather than logic. The editor presents no rationale for his position on the inclusion of "under God" in the Pledge, depending rather upon an assumed kind of unanimous consent. There are people who do not confuse knowledge with faith, and who believe that the only valid and effective faith is a result of knowledge rather than its prerequisite. The isolation of one facet of human concern to a point of special privilege requiring uncritical aquiescence is unaccept able to such people, and their right to this view is guaranteed by the Bill of Bights. If the determination of their rights to this position requires the use of "microscope" or "X-ray machine," wherein lies the harm? The search for truth cannot limit itself by definition. Our pluralistic society guarantees the dogmatist a right to his views, but not to extend or impose them upon dissenters. He v/ho fails to defend these rights for others does so at the peril of his own. Protection of the right to differ is imperative; it is our heritage and our glory. Eugene Kruszynski 360 Lakeside. Construction of a new one million gallon reservoir near Sunset drive and Sunset lane is being planned by the Western Heights Water company to provide added storage capacity for residents of its service area just east of the city. A public hearing on the application for approval of the location and development plan will be held' by the County Planning commis­ sion at 10:15 a.m. on Thursday. July 3. John Munn Jr.. secretary of the company, said two tank-type storage reservoirs are already being used in this particular area but one has only a 100.000 gallon capacity and the other only 210,000 gallons. He said the new reservoir is being planned to provide service to the new housing developments Fifty girls leave for YMCA Camp Edwards For the next week. 50 Redlands girls will forego their roles as "mothers helpers," in exchange for a carefree time as "woodland nymphs" at Camp Edwards, the Redlands YMCA camp near Jenks Lake. The girls boarded their buses at the YMCA at 7:30 a.m. today and will return next Monday morning. There will be two other camp sessions for giris. The buses going up today will not come back empty, for they will bring back the 84 boys who went to Y camp a week ago. This was the first of two boys camp sessions. Girls at camp this week are: Sherry Allmand. Sheila Ann Bacon, Debbie Baker, Marcia Bandei, Bettina Bamett, Alelissa Bamett, Kathy Bell, Cathy Ann Brooks. Carol Ann Bryant. Margaret Ann Bryant, Betsy Bums. Barbara Campbell, Debbie Cook. Kathy Derbes, Janet Dibble, Cynthia Donald. Nancy Edwards, Leah Gail Evans. Susan Elizabeth Fallows, Vicki Jean Foster, Rebecca Foy (Johnnie), Maryann Gillean, Gretal Gleitsman, Denise Gibson, Estilla Gutirrez, Elaine Haite, Colleen Harris. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad About People John C. Wileoxson Jr., I«I5 Halsey street, is among Council presidents serving on the executive committee for the 1963 Navy Ball scheduled for October 25 at the Beverly Hilton hotel, Beverly Hills. Dr. Ellsworth Miller, 612 East Redlands boulevard, has returned from an educational seminar conducted by The Educational Research Society of Glendale at the Ambassador hotel, Los Angeles. Standardization of examining procedures and diagnosis on insurance cases were the major topics of discussion. Airman Nathan W. Barnhart Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan W. Barnhart Sr.. 246 Myrtle street, Redlands. is being reassigned to Amarillo AFB, Te.\., for technical training as a United States Air Force aircraft maintenance specialist. Airman Barnhart. who en listed in the Au: Force a short time ago, has completed his initial basic military training at Lack land AFB. Te.xas. Navy Lieutenant runisr grade Hariey P. Sauvage. Supply Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Sauvage. 817 High avenue. Redlands, serving aboard the ammuni tion ship USS Vesuvius, recently participated in Exercise Flying Fox, a major fleet striking and anti-aircraft warfare training exercise off the West Coast. The five-day exercises were conducted by Commander First Fleet and centered around the attack aircraft carrier USS Hancock. Dr. Edward Weismiller, Pomona College English professor sines 1949, has received a grant from the American Council of Learned Societies, New York City, for the completion of essays and metrical notes on the prosody of Milton's poems for the Variorum Milton Commentary to be published by the Columbia University Press. Mrs. Weismiller is the former Frances Power, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Walter B. Power, 303 East Mariposa drive, Redlands. Peggy Hawkins, Barbara Hendon. Lucy Hill. Stacy Howard. Sheila Keenan. Betty Kiley. Elizabeth Kirkendall, Susan Knudsen, Jeannie McCall. Julie Nicholas. Paula Nichols. Patti Jane Paul, Lynn Phelps, Barbara Preston, Linda Preston. Deborah Bundles. Nancy Serrao. Kathleen Smith. Deborah Thompson. Valerie Warfield. Nancy Watkins, Gay Van Roekel. Sally Van Roekel. Director of the girls camp is Jane Beckord who will be assisted by Karen Richards and Sue Summers- Beth Gamsey and Kris DeYoung are lifeguards. Mildred Williams is camp nurse. Counselors for the session are Prilla Cook, Jan Prendergast. Susi Jones. Donna Grace. Ruble Hodges. Carmen Castenada, Karen Hawkins and Janie Stenehjem. •under way along the outer reaches of Sunset drive and also to provide water storage for emergency firefighting purposes. Mr. Munn noted that all homes in the company's service area in the vicinity of the proposed rw- enoir are in a high fire hazard area and the 310.000 gallons of existing storage "wouldn't last long when a modem fire department pumper unit uses 722 gallons per minute." The planned reservoir will not be a tank-type like the other two but will be a covered facility wit.*! only about 5-6 feet showing above ground. It will be fenced and screened in a similar manner to the other reser^-oirs. Mr. Munn said. Its lo- I cation will be generally about 250 I feet north of Sunset drive and approximately 3.000 feet west of the intersection of Sunset lane and i Sunset drive. j ilr. Munn said the company ! now serves about 150 homes along [the outer loop of Sunset drive I and the off-shoot streets in that j area. He estimates another .50 '. homes are now under construc- j tion. Western Heights is a mutual I water company and all persons served must hold stock in the company. Mrs. McNown to retire from Mentone library Mrs. Rossie JIcNown, who has been in charge of the Mentone branch of the County Library, will retire next month, it was announced today. Jlrs. McNown has served 10 years with the county library system, according to Miss Dorothy Traver, county librarian. No successor has been picked at this time although .Miss Traver said the post will be filled by civil service examination. One of the basic requirements, well met by Jfrs. Mc.\own. Miss Traver said, is an interest both in books and in people. Technical requirements, however, are high school graduation, library or clerical experience or two years of college. The Mentone branch county librarian works only part-time, although there are some night hours involved. Red Cross swim program under way The City Recreation, Red Cross swim program, started today in the Sylvan Park plunge and will continue for three three-week sessions. Bob Chambers, director stated. There are openings in most all ages and abilities with the exception of the 8-10 year old beginners. Registration can be made through the pool office by calling 792-4800 or by going to the office personally between 8 a.m. and noon. The first session which started today will last until July 12. The second class will start July 15 and end August 2 and the final session will be from August 5 until August 23. A fee of $2 is charged to cover costs and is payable on the first day of the session. A card will be received at that time and will be used for entrance thereafter, Mr. Chambers stated. The times for reporting for lessons are as follows: 6-7 age group, 9 a.m.; 8-10 years, 10 a.m.. and the 11 years and over at 9 a.m. at the plunge in Sylvan Park. 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