Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 24, 1963 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, June 24, 1963
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Local Notes See Phil's Daily Specials Page 4, this issue. Clip and save for handy reference. Phil's Charcoal Broiler, W. Redlands Blvd. at Colton ave. x Sherwin-Williams Paints Alder's Paint & Art store 2a E. State St.. 792-3355. x It's Pony Days at Jim Glaze Take a new car demonstration ride, register for a pony to be given away July 27. 420 W. I^cd- lands Blvd. x Economist at Kiwanis Richard S. Peterson, research economist for Bank of America at San Francisco, will speak on "A Look at the Second Half of 1963" at the Redlands Kiwanis club tomorrow noon at the Masonic HaJ). Bowl Concerts in Life Life magazine for June 28 includes attractions at the Redlands Bowl (July 9 to August 30) in its listing 17 places in the nation where evening concerts will be given this summer. Echo Time Tonight At 9:33 p.m. this evening the Great tragedy of session oi legislature Administration delayed considering main issue "The great tragedy of this session of the legislature was the administration's delay in considering the main issues affecting the people of California," Redlands Republican Assemblyman Slewart Hinckley, declared today. He is now in Redlands but apparently will have to go back to Sacramento when the governor officially calls a special legislative session next week. He has not been so notified, yet. Assemblyman Ifinckley said he isn't just sure what will happen in such a session except that "I would guess the governor will ask for new taxes — in direct conflict with his pledge to the people of California at the time he was elected." But in looking back over the session just concluded, Mr. Hinckley pointed out that despite the fact balloon satellite will be one de-]the legislature convened the first week in January, "the administration leaders did not present the education bill for school sup- '"iTie governor was granted the opportunity by the legislature to have measures providing additional money without the unpopular withholding tax. "This would have provided sufficient funds for additional school aid of S50 million, plus additional funds for state employe wage adjustments. "But the administration rejected this measure (on corporate and insurance taxes.) "Hence, there was no other al temative for both houses than to pass an austere budget based up- gree above the North Star, mov ing southeasterly. At 11:41 p.m. it will be north of the city, 53 degrees above the horizon, and moving southeasterly. lOOF Dinner The public is uivited to the potluck dinner tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. in the Odd Fellows hall, spon sored by the LO.O.F. lodge, to be followed by a card party. Knights of the Roundtable What the "701 Core Area Study' means to Redlands will be explained for the Redlands Knights of the Roundtable by Robert Van Roekel, chairman of the 701 Study committee, at the group's noon meeting tomorrow at Empire Bowl. Trash Fire A trash fire scorched a washing machine and a section of wall in a garage at 429 Robinhood lane about 11:34 a.m. yesterday, the Redlands Fire department reported. CYR leaders leave for San Francisco WESTCHESTER (UPD— Executive board members of the California Young Republicans today departed for San Francisco to attend the national YR convention carrying a resolution urging that Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.) seek (he Republican nomination for president in 1964. The resolution favoring Goldwater was passed by the board at a YR session here Sunday, billed as a prelude to the national meeting. An anticipated resolution to censure Sen. Thomas Kuchel, R Calif., for his speech against "fright-peddlers" failed to reach the floor. Censure Withheld State President Robert Gaston. La Canada, who had predicted such a resolution would be placed before the group criticizing "scurrilous remarks" against the right wing by the senator, said the issue had apparently been dropped "in the interest of holding the party together." The board, however rejected another resolution commending Kuchel for his "forthright and courageous stand" by a vote of 43-15. "Most people didn't want to go so far as to give Kuchel a commendation," said Gaston. port and other vital measures until the closing hours of the session. "This indicates extremely poor legislative management as it is virtually impossible for anyone to give adequate consideration to such complicated bills as the education bill and the budget bill in this short time," he emphasized. "The administration failed mis- eraly in meeting the basic needs of California. on current services without any increase for new purposes. As I have indicated in my weekly Sacramento newsletters, there has been little disposition on the part of the administration to seek any moves to eliminate the frills of government. "On the other hand, there has been a continual procession of new schemes creating new commissions and agencies to siphon badly needed tax money for nice but imneeded items. "By and large, (he Republican minority in both houses worked against tremendous odds to keep a balanced economy. "Of great interest to many people was the final enactment of a civil rights bill which should provide a way for a partial solution to some of our problems in this field. "I think the measure, as fi­ nally enacted, vnl\ safeguard everybody's constitutional rights," Assemblyman Hinckley predicted. In regard to state assistance for schools, he pointed out that AB 888, a bill which would provide a formula to relieve local taxpayers of additional school taxes, was passed by both houses and sent to the governor for signature. But he noted that AB 1000. which was the money bill to support the school bill 888 and which would have provided $40 million from the general fund for school purposes, was killed by the administration. Assembly man Hinckley voted for both measures. "This money bill was killed, not withstanding the fact that the State constitution says that schools shall have first call on general fund money," .•\ssembly- man Hinckley declared. "The governor has the authority and the responsibility to strike from the budget less necessary items in order to leave sufficient funds in the budget for school support. This, he apparently refuses to do," he stated. Not withstanding all of the governor's finger-pointing, it must be remembered that he and his party have almost complete control of both houses of the legislature. And whatever the failures of this legislative session they must be accepted as his responsibility,' Mr. Hinckley concluded. Kiwanis netted $1094 from special auction The Kiwanis club netted $I,0W from its special auction sale Saturday at the Santa Fe Arcade for the benefit of its youth projects, it was reported today by Mark Beguelin, project diairman. Several hundred iteins ranging from toys to a piano were auctioned off between 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. when the dub called it quits. But everything club members and friends had donated, plus a number of new items from local merchants, was sold by that time. By actual receipted tally there were 2,000 sales but some of the transactions included more than one item. The club extended its special gratitude to auctioneer Ed Rogers of Tom Caldwell and associates of Ontario who worked four hours without a break to keep the bidding spkited. and to Santa Fe for allowing the club to use the Arcade. Dr. Espy elected Council of Churches Secretary Vital Records Thurmond injects first Southern delaying tactic WASHINGTON (UPI) - Sen. Strom Thurmond. D-S.C. today injected the first Southern delaying tactic into the civil rights battle in Congress. Thurmond notified Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield. Mont., that he objected to any meeting of the commerce committee while the Senate was in session. A committee cannot meet while the Senate is in session if one Weather May 22 May 23 May 24 May 25 May 26 May 27 May 28 May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 June June June June June June June June June 10 June 11 June 12 June 13 June 14 June 15 June 16 June 17 June 18 June 19 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 24 IMInian Temp. 24 Sea- Boun (on 78 77 76 77 75 69 64 70 73 73 ZZ 78 79 78 70 65 75 80 81 68 73 IZ 74 86 94 93 95 90 91 . 75 . 74 55 55 56 54 54 50 55 55 53 54 se 57 ss 53 S6 53 S2 51 SI .W 52 55 57 52 56 59 58 60 .57 55 58 58 57 49 .01 7.28 .M .03 .24 11 dead in traffic crashes By United Press International Traffic accidents in Southern California claimed at least 11 lives over the weekend, including four persons who were killed Sunday when a car crashed into a pepper tree a half-mile outside the Santa Maria City Limits. The victims were the driver of (he auto, Jlrs. Basilas Losada, 27, Santa Maria, her sons, Richard, 4, and Arthur, 7; and a passenger, Gilbert Ortega, 21. The woman's other two children, Athena, 3, and George, 2, were taken to Santa Barbara Hospital in serious condition. James A. Knowles. 20, Colton. died Sunday when his auto slammed into the rear of a stopped truck on U.S. 395 near San Bernardino. William Huston, 25, Corona Del Mar, was injured fatally Sunday when the car in which he was a passenger bounced off a center divider and crashed into two trees two miles east of Banning on U.S. 99. Killed in traffic accidents Saturday were: Hamp B. Williams, 25. Los Angeles, who was struck by an auto as he stepped from a police car. The auto driver, Jesse Jackson, 26. Los Angeles, was held on suspicion of manslaughter. Mrs. Beatrice Johnston, 27, La Puente was killed when her car spun out of control on U.S. 99 in Rialto and struck a light pole. senator objects. Thurmond's move would limit the civil rights hearings to hours when the Senate is not meeting. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy originally had been scheduled to testify this week before the commerce committee on the controversial public accommodations proposal to end segregation in restaurants, hotels and similar faculties. His appearance was postponed until next week, however. Kennedy declared Sunday there would be "no fuming back" in the administration's efforts to press for broad new civil rights laws. Mighty Man a winner LONG BEACH (UPI)-"Champion Barmere's Jlighty JIan, a 3'/2-year-old wheat - colored toy Brussels Griffon owned by Bar- mere Kennels in Rollings Hiils Sunday won the best in show award among 3,003 pedigreed dogs at the 29th annual Harbor Cities show. The dog's lllh best in show wui came in the nation's largest and richest dog show. More than 20,000 persons attended the two-day show. Roybal says he never understood tlie reason Earth shocks reported 7.32 7.5« NEW YORK (UPD-Two "fair- i 'y severe" earth shocks, apparently 3.400 miles southeast of New York, were recorded early today on the seismograph at Fordham University. Father Joseph LjTich, seismologist, said the shocks occurred at 12:35.29 a.m. EOT and at 12:42.36 a.m. WE'VE MOVED! GAUGH Plumbing OUR NEW LOCATION 307 Redlands Blvd. (ON OLD HWY. 99) PHONE 792-4974 • REPAIR • REMODELING • CONTRACTING Wave and then wave again LONDON (UPI) — An e.\lract from the English version of a Continental handbook on camping reads: "The turkey isn't an enemy of camping. On the contrarj* to other southern countries people are only coming to your lent on a wave and this only if you wave them away as they signal different from us, so if you want them to come here you have to wave away and the other way aroimd." PouHry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. June 24 OJPl) — Esss: Prices to reUUers f.Q.b. distributor plants (deUvered IM cents hiiher. AA extra large 37H-4Hi. A extra large SSH-SaM, AA large 29H-34^. A large large 24Mi-25«i. AA medium 24H-a8V4. A medium 23H-24^, AA smaU l7i4-2Hi, A smaU I6fi-17 >i. Prices to consumers: AA large 39-50. AA large 39 -47, AA medium 41-44, A medium 29-41, AA smaU 29 -39. A small 29-35. Poultrs-: Fryers at ranch 17.19, roasters 21-2S, light type hens wtd. avg. 5.30. hens cross -wtd, avs- 6.22: turkeys: yearling hens 16, j'OunK hens 22>3-23, young toms 18, Ir>er roasters 21. WASHINGTON (UPI) — Rep. Edward R. Roybal, D-Calif.. expressed hope today that the Mexican "bracero" from labor program could be replaced by a domestic recruitment plan. "I have never understood the reaon for importing several hundred thousand foreign nationals every year to compete with our own domestic farm workers at a time when over 5 million fellow Americans are wthout jobs," he said in a statement. Roybal has introduced legislation calling for the establishment in the Labor Department of a voluntary farm labor recruitment service for domestic workers. He said he hoped the program would prove an "effective substitute" for the bracero program which the House so far has refused to extend beyond Dec. 31. The freshman Democrat is credited as having been one of the leaders in defeating legislation to extend the program for two years. The Spanish-speaking Los Angeles congressman said the proposed domestic program would help improve the lot of the "lowest paid and most underprivileged group in American society—migratory farm workers." The legislation, introduced in the Senate by Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D-N.J., would provide a program of recruitment, transportation and work contracts for U.S. farm workers such as now is applied to Mexican nationals. Premier begins week of activity ROME (UPD—Emergency Pre mier Giovanni Leone today began his government's first—a n d possibly last—full week of offical activity. The chances appeared better than even that his minorily government would fall soon after President Kennedy leaves town July 2. Kennedy is scheduled to arrive in Rome Sunday evening. Leone was expected to go before Parliament Thursday or Friday to ask for a vote of confidence for his cabinet, which is composed entirely of Christian Democrats. Politeal observers said debate on the confidence motion is likely to be broken off Saturday night and not be resumed again imtil after Kennedy's departure. Since the Christian Democrats control only 260 seats in the 630- member chamber of deputies, the government could fall as soon as the vote is taken. •Then President Antonio Segni would have to entrust someone mtii putting together another cabinet or call new national elections to try to get Italy out of the political stagnation and uncertainty that have prevailed for nearly six weeks. BIRTHS O'LEARY — Born, a daughter, to Jlr. and Mrs. Fred O'Leary, 2550 Jlill Creek road, Mentone, June 22, 1963, at Redlands Community hospitaL FIELD — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Field, 503 San Jacinto street, June 23, 1963 at Redlands Community hospital. BOWMAN — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bowman, 738 Avenue L. C^Iimesa, June 23, 1963 at Redlands Community hospital. ROBINSON — Bom, a son, Scott William, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robinson (Donna Yount), June 22, 1963, at Cottage hospital, Santa Barbara. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Yount, 415 West Sunset drive. Paternal grandparents are Jlr. and Mrs. James Robinson of Ventura. CHANDLER — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Chandler (Jeanie Whitlock), 19972 Stanton avenue. Apt. 4, Castro Valley, June 24, 1963, at Eden hospital. Castro Valley. Jlaternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn NVhitlock, 727 South Wabash avenue. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Jlrs. Bryant A. Chandler of Indio. HUDSON — Bora, a son. Harley Paul Jr.. to SP4-C and Mrs. Harley P. Hudson, USA, June 15, 1963, at U. S. Army Tripler General hospital in Honolulu, Hawaii. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Darrow, 1321 North Opal Way. Mentone. Paternal great-grandmother is Jlrs. Ida Mertz. 1987 Madeira avenue. Jlentone. Mr. Hudson is stationed at Schofield Barracks and the family, which now includes four children, live in Pearl City, Oahu, Hawaii. Dr. R. H. Edwin Espy, a 1930| graduate of the University of Redlands, has been elected general secretary of the National Council of Churches, the nation's largest religious organization, it was reported today. He becomes the National Council's top-ranking executive on July 1, after eight years of Council service. He will succeed Dr. Roy G. Ross, general secretary since 1954. who will retire on June 30. While a student at the UR, Dr. Espy was student body president, was president of the inter- fratemity council, organized the student honor council and won the extemporaneous speech contest in Southern California competition. In JIarch, 1944, Dr. Espy returned to his alma mater for the award of an honorary doctor of divinity degree. Dr. Espy, a Baptist, is 54 years old and has been associate general secretary of the National Council since 1958. Prior to that, he was associate executive secretary of the Council's Division of Christian Life and Work for two years. For 11 years before joining the National Council, he directed the work of the National Student Y"MCA, and was general secretary of the Student Volunteer Movement for Christian Jlissions from 1940 to 1943. Dr. Espy holds degrees from the UB, from Union Theological Redlands Daily Facts Monday, June 24. 1963 - 5 Much interest shown in estate sale Unusual interest was expressed in the Estate Sale conducted Saturday at the Canj-on road home of the late Mrs. Hugh JlcCuUoch with at least one art dealer remaining at the door all night following Friday's preview to assure his number one position when doors opened Saturday morning. The sale drew art and antique dealers and private collectors. Many ignored the early morning drizzle Saturday as they arrived to take their places in line shortly after midnight and on through the early morning hours. Doors opened at 10 a.m. The sale was directed by Lucille Robinson of Pasadena, an expert who handles major estate sales in the metropolitan area. Seminary and a Ph.D. from Yale. I .^f™ noon to 4:30 on Friday. T, • M tho Visitors had a chance to see the He IS a member of the -^m?""" antiques. Oriental objects, period Baptist Convention s a dea«m ^ J J ? T -f'"'^j ' ™lhPr nf the '"S^- All items were marked with York city and a member j ^e! = board of directors of the Unioni.. . . Dr. R. H. EDWIN ESPY Theological Seminary. He was the first chairman of the Board for Protestant Student Work at Columbia university and is also a Curator of Stephens college in Columbia. Mo. He is continuing as a lay leader in YJIC.A work. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UP!) — Rails once again outperformed the general market today, gaining strength as the session progressed and closing at their highest level since 1929. The sizable gain in the Dow Jones rail average reflected main ly a runup of 1 or more in Illinois Central, Jlissouri Pacific and Southern Railway. Steels tended to ease on news of another drop in last week's production. General Jlotors firmed in an othenvise weak auto section. Chemicals also tended to soften. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs 30 ind 723.87 715.64 718.42 off 2.36 20 rrs 176.76 173.63 176.19 up 2.19 15 UtI 141.25 139.63 140.36 up 0.12 65 Stk 260.44 257.08 258.81 up 0.33 Sales today were about 3.70 million shares, compared with 4.19 million Friday. 10 Slost Actlre Slocks (Dow-Jones Service. Courtesy J.ester, Ityons St Co.) 205 E. Slate Volome Clo-ie Cbne 61,700 U.S. Smelt. 76^1 +5H 49,000 Kockwood Stand ii'i, — 47.000 Amer. Stand. IB'i + 'i 38,000 Tidewater Oil SB'i + Tt 34,000 ^ 33,500 Control Data Ampex - 'i 33,500 Penns. K.B. IKTi nnch. 30,700 Sperry Rand nncb. 30,000 V.S. Sleet 49!i —1 2«,10O General Motors 71',i + li New car offers urge to travel HITCHIN, England (UPD—The day after Don Parker bought his 40-year-old \vife a new car two weeks ago she went for her first drive and hasn't been seen since. "I am completely mystified. Parker said today. "Beryl never indicated she would do a thing like this." Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, June 24 (UPD- Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: Sis 72s 88s 113s First grade .._.7.89 6.93 5.63 3.95 Second grade....4.8l 4.61 4.26 3.09 138s 163s 180s First grade 3.76 3.45 3.11 Second grade 2.94 2.84 2.57 NEW YORK (UPI)-Citrus: California Valencias: 20 cars, haU boxes $3.94. Miiifoiy confrol GUATEJIALA CITY (UPD-The military government Sunday extended the "state of siege," form of modified military law, for another month due to an alleged Communist conspiracy discovered last week. wnxiAM C. MOORE. PubUsher. rSANK E. MOOBZ. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building, 700 Brook- slda at Center. RedUnds. CalUoioia. Founded October 23. U90. 73rd year. Entered as second claa matter October 23. 1B90. at tha Post Ottic* at Redlands. California, under act of March 3. lS7aL SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advance) By Carrier Delivery Oat MoBlh t IJO Three Mentha 4.1« Sis ManUi ».»• On* tear 16.40 J One Month I Uae Vear . By MaU -t I.M _ 1S .00 Announcemenf of Services HEYWOOD, Mrs. EsleUe U. 2:00 p.m. Tuesday Yucaipa Chapd MILLER, Panel C. 2:00 p.m. Wednesday Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE, 793-2441 DEATHS MURDOCH - Died in Redlands, Calif.. June 22. 1963. Miss Jean Murdoch, 28 San Gorgonio, aged 82 years, native of Banff. Scotland, and resident of Redlands for over 40 years. Funeral services will be at 11 o'clock Tuesday morning at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Officers of the Redlands Eastern Star officiating. Cremation at Mt. View cemetery. Burial of ashes at a later date in Hillside Memorial Park. MILLER — Died in Highland, California, June 23, 1963, Danel C. Miller. 28474 3rd St. Highland, Calif., aged 53 years, native of Duncan, Okla., and resident of Highland for 17 years. Deceased is survived by his wife. Verlie A. Miller, Highland and his mother, Willie Belle Miller. Niland and the following children: Daniel W. Miller; Doris A. Muto; Imogene F. Autrey; Maria S. Jliller. all of Highland; Leonia B. Yeager, Banning; also 11 grandchildren and the following brothers and sister: John A. Mil ler. Niland; Durwood Sliller, El Centro; George W. Miller, Whittier; William Miller; Elizabeth McLaughlin, La Habra. Funeral services will be held V/ednesday at 2 p.m. at the Emmerson Redlands chapel. Rev. Gene Dodson, pastor of the Sterling Southern Baptist church, of ficiating. Interment in Montecito Memorial Park cemetery. yinnouncement of Funeral Services MISS JEAN MURDOCH Services 11:00 a.m., Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVE. .PTZ-MII The HEAT'S on • • • We cannof install air conditioners . BUT we CAN take the fieat off as far as PROTECTING you, Your family and all Your possessions go! Give us a call and let US take off the heat! That's our business . . . "Cooler-Offers." first class. Beaver, Wilcoxson & Davis, Inc. fnsurane* Agtnfi & Brokers 204 E. State St. 79-3-2373 Senate votes to extend war time tax rates WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Senate voted today to extend for another year "temporary" wartime ta.\ rates on corporations and certain consumer items to prevent the Treasury from losing $4.2 billion a year in revenues. The bill was approved by voice vote. The bill, approved earlier by the House, was sent without change dkect to President Kennedy who must sign it by midnight Sunday to prevent the ta.\es from dropping or expiring. The bill extends until June 30. 1964, the present 52 per cent tax on corporations and exisitng excise levies on liquor, beer, cigarettes, new cars and auto parts, telephones and airline tickets. The senate acted immediately! ticket. .At the sale Saturday, a buyer interested in a particular article separated the ticket at its perforation, wrote his name on both halves of the ticket and presented his portion to a sale attendant who then prepared the bill of sale. A!! items leaving the house were checked against the individual invoice. As the doors closed Friday afternoon following the preview, tickets were issued to those planning to return for the sale the following day, starting with number one. According to one collector, sale prices were "exceedingly reasonable" and by the end of the day Saturday, evervthing was sold. after rejecting a surprise Republican backed move to repeal the 5 per cent federal tax on airline tickets. Sen. Norris Cotton. R-N. H., sponsored the amendment to let the SI05 million-a-year air travel tax expire at midnight Sunday. It was defeated on a roll call vote of 51 to 22. Auto - Home - Accident - LIT b INSURANCE Insure with assurance. Have companies that handle aU jour Insurance needs. AL. REZENDES 127 Cajon St., Redlands Py 2-3-M2 & PY 3-4152 INSTANT TRIM INSTANT J IVI M MEN'S UNDERSHORTS THA SLII • MANDATE! instantly takes 1 to 2 inches off your waistline! • Great for golfers, bowlers, athletes . . . real comfort in walking, working or just plain loafing. • MANDATE! for all men who want to look fit, feel great, with trim, athletic appearance. 0 MANDATE! is support underwear with smartly tailored styling. • MANDATE! comfortably provides vitarmasculine support, braces-up tired back muscles. • MANDATE! is made of the thinnest, lightest,'most powerful elastic yarn in the world. • Revolutionary new fabric and design give MANDATE! the look and feel of regular underwear; no trussed-up, girdle-like appearance or constriction. • MANDATE 1 travels well — quick washing, fast drj-ing! TWO STYLES: Brief and Continental Boxer— 5 < 8(32-34) M(35-37) ML (38-40) L(41-43) XL(44.46) W. Eugene Malene Evarette J. Franken Roy L. Cum for GOOD Clofhes Sinea 1922 II East Sfate St. - Dial PY 3-2505

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free