Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 23, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 23, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Surfboards $10.36 down. $8.33 per month. 651 E. atrus, Bedlands. x Imptrial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. x Christian Seicnct Reading Room in Masonic building, 131 Cajon, open to public Monday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. X Mattress Fire Redlands firemen doused a burning mattress in a garage at 928 Texas street about 8:30 a.m. today. There was no structural damage. "Only One Redlands" Dr. Lawrence Nelson's Diamond Jubilee history book on Redlands. Now on sale at Facts Office, 700 ^rookside avenue. Hard cover SIO. Paperback $2. Proceeds to Redlands Community Music Association. X Beauty Operator Female, experienced. Beauty Bank Salon 240 E. Citrus, 7922263. s Treasure Tones Paint—Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green Stamps too! x Demand For ManicuristsI Did you know that with only three months training you can qualify and become a licensed manicurist? For further information call Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology, 10 Orange St. Phone 793-2275. x A crazed dog which showed rabies symptoms was shot by a city humane officer last night after it illuded capture ioc nearly an hour. "We did the only thing we could do under the circumstances to insure the safety of the people in the area," Humane Officer Cecil Pattison said today. "The dog definitely had symptoms of rabies and appeared to be extremely viscious "We couldn't take a chance of letting it run at large any longer," Pattison stated. Redlands has been under a state-imposed rabies quarantme since last November. The quarantine has also resulted in stricter enforcement of the city's leash law, and many dog owners have been cited into Justice Court for allowing their pets to run loose. Pattison said that the dog, a male mixed-Terrier, did not have a city license. "We had to assume it had not been innoculated against rabies," he observed. The humane officer and Police Full powers for Fish, Game board proposed SACRAMENTO (UPI) — A proposal to restore the full powers of California's Fish and Game Contunission—and make them permanent — was before the state Senate today. Sen. Ronald Cameron, D- Aubum, Monday introduced legis- laUon to: —Give the commission permanent powers to regulate fish and game. —Remove the veto powers of supervisors in all parts of the state except northeastern California. Assemblywoman Pauline Davis, D - Portola, had proposed legislation to restore the 19(3 hunting rules, but not the commission's regulatory powers. The commission lost its regula- ory powers in the final logjam of legislation in the regular session when Mrs. Davis amended a routine regulatory powers bill to Include a prohibition against shooting forked horn deer for two years in northeastern California. WASHLNGTON (UPI) - The Kennedy administration is opening a loophole in its proposed balance-of-payments tax on foreign securities to prevent the tax from crippling Canada's economy. The action came Sunday after a weekend of secret talks between a U.S. team led by Treasury Secretary Douglas Dillon and top Canadian fuiancial officials who had hurried to Washington to present their country's case. The United States in effect agreed not to apply the proposed "interest equalization tax" to new issues of Canadian securities, so long as the flow of U.S. dollars into Canada does not exceed Canadian needs. Canada agreed not to use the exemption to try to build up its foreign exchange reserves. Similar exemptions would be available in other "exceptional situations" where countries were dangered by the tax, a joint statement said. However, U.S. officials said no other countries had asked to have the proposed tax lifted. 'It is the hope and e.xpectation of both governments that by SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Weather June June June June June June June July • July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July July 23 „ 24 „ 25 _. 26 _. 27 _ 29 _ 30 _ 1 2 3 „ 4 _ 5 „ 6 7 8 „ 9 __ 10 „ 11 _ 12 _ 13 _ 14 _ 15 _ 16 „ 17 _ 18 _ 19 _ 20 21 _ 22 _ 23 _ 80 88 97 91 85 92 93 95 93 Rainfall Temp. 24 Sea- Hours son 57 . 94 . 88 _ 94 - 95 _ 93 -. 97 99 _102 _103 -.101 _ 98 49 54 55 54 53 55 55 54 53 54 57 54 56 55 58 57 54 56 62 62 64 60 _ 97 59 _100 57 -102 61 - 99 63 _.100 62 _100 61 -.101 61 Announeemenf of Services SNIDER, Gerald D. Requiem Mass: 10:00 a.m. Today Sacred Heart Church SHOPP. Mrs. Helen 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Yucaipa Chapel Graveside: 2:30 p.m. Wednesday Forest Lawn Memorial Park Glendale, California SCHRADER, Mrs. Frieda 10:00 a.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel HAWKEY. Mrs. EfCe Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel THAYER, William H. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 HOOKSIDE AVE, 793 -2441 Dog with symptoms of rabies shot after chase Lieutenant Liberty Morgan and Patrohnan Grover Furlow chased the dog for nearly an hour. Police received a report of a sick dog in the 200 block of Alvarado street at 6:08 p.m. The officers attempted to comer the dog, but it was able to escape. Pattison said the dog would nm in small circles and would become viscious whenever anyone came near. They followed the dog on Alvarado to Fern. From there the chase went back down to Alvarado to Clark, over to Buena Vista, up Buena Vista to Fern, west on Fern to Michigan, and then on Fern to a point nead Center street where the animal was finally shot. "More and more residents' of the neighborhood were taking up the chase, making the situation more dangerous. The dog came very close to biting one man who was trying to help us," Pattison stated. The decision to dispose of the apparently rabied dog was based on the danger to the people in the area, the fact that the city was under a rabies quarantine and on the absence of a dog license showing the animal had been innocu­ lated. "An officer or citizen might have been bitten and we just couldn't take the chance," Pattison said. There are no plans to have the dog examined by the county health department because it had not actually bitten anyone. The incident spotlights the need for rabies innoculation of dogs and of the requirement to obtain a city license. The city's final dog clinic at which rabies shots are given and licenses sold will be conducted tomorrow in the park at Lugonia avenue and Washington street.Howrs are from 10 a.m. to noon and from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Dog owners who fail to obtain a $3 city license by July 31 wUl have to pay the delinquent penalty fee which doubles the license charge. To purchase a license you must show proof that your dog has received his rabies shot. Loophole opened Exception for Canada in foreign loan tax maintaining close consultation it will prove possible in practice to have an unlimited exemption for Canada without adverse effects on the United States," the joint statement said. Canadian Finance IMinister Walter Gordon said in Ottawa he was "very much relieved." President Kennedy asked Congress Thursday to impose a 2.75 to 15 per cent tax on U.S. purchases of foreign stocks and long- term securities. The idea was to stem an outflow of U.S. investment dollars by making it more expensive for foreign interests to borrow long-terra funds in the United States. The reason for the move was the U.S. balance of payments deficit, which totaled $2.2 billion last year and has been running at an annual rate of more than $3.2 bUlion this year. But Canada depends on borrowing from U.S. investors to finance a major part of its industrial and municipal development, as well as to keep its own balance of payments m line. Canadian economists feared the Kennedy taxes would cripple the Canadian economy by drj-ing up the flow of needed U.S. dollars. Accommodations for 30 men Space agency designing huge space station BY LEON DANIEL United Press International CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI) The federal space agency is designing a space station that could carry 30 men and stay in orbit up to five years. According to first designs, the station would resemble a huge doughnut with three spokes joined to an inside hub. Astronauts would use the hub to land their space ships and to board again for the return trip back down to earth. The nuclear rocket is considered the next major step in spjce propulsion, but it is a step the United States is having trouble taking. It now looks as though America's first nuclear-powered rocket won't fly until 1968 or later. The reason is that serious troubles have developed in a prototype program called Rover. The Rover series presently is testing several engines at a prov- mg center in Nevada. Scientists had hoped to use the knowledge to build a nuclear rocket by 1967. But new engineering problems and difficulties in finding the right materials are threatening to delay the problem a year or more. A new 85-foot telemetry system has been put in operation on the Atlantic missile range which starts at Cape CanaveraL The big dish is at Palm Bay, Fla.—just south of the missile firing center. A similar antenna will be installed on one of the downrange islands soon. There's a Corfner Funeral Servica For Even the Most Modest Budget. r. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIOEAVL'Pr 2-1411 The highly advanced system wil be used to track the latest missiles fired into the Atlantic Ocean from Cape Canaveral. The United States will try to launch its revolutionary Centaur space rocket from Cape Canaveral sometime this summer—probably in August. The Centaur uses high energy hydrogen fuel, the propellant that will be the key in American efforts to land men on the moon this decade. But the first launching of the new rocket last .May failed, and the program has run into troubles. The second flight will be an up- and-down attempt. Its main aim will be to ignite the hydrogen- fueled second stage. The Department of Defense is looking for a solid-propellant antimissile missile that will take off up to 100 times faster than more conventional solid-fueled rockets. United Technology Center in Sunnyvale, Calif., will study the problem under a six-month contract. Such a booster rocket would generate enough thrust to send a payload several miles up in less than one second. Some scientists think a system of hibernation may be best for astronauts making long trips into space. One such proposal is that the spacemen be put m a state of suspended animation. This would involve bringing down the body temperature and slowing all other life processes such as heartbeat and brain activity. Experts say that in such a condition an astronaut would be able to take the stresses of space flight —including radiation explosure — much better. The problem is that a drug to do the job has yet to be found. Bu the search for it is under way m U.S. laboratories. When novelist Jules Verne wrote more than a century ago about a voyage to the moon, he proposed UCLA receives mm for space research LOS ANGELES — Instruments design for satellite exploration of the Moon and Mars and possible use of the X-15 plane for gathering high altitude meteoritic dust particles are among the UCLA space projects financed by new government grants. University officials today an- ounced the acceptance of a total of $600,000 from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration to underwrite various research and training programs at UCLA. Largest single item, $400,000, was earmarked for the continuation of basic support of research in UCLA's space center and related work in the physical and biological sciences, medicine, and engineering. The plan to use the X-15 to gather dust samples at high altitudes is aimed at increasing scientific knowledge of the concentration and composition of meteoritic particles some 50 miles above the earth. The researchers hope to check a theory that a belt of such particles exists at about that altitude. A second grant of $199,880 was designated by NAS.A to continue work under which a UCLA Space Center team has designed an elec- tron-porton spectrometer to measure charged particles in space in connection with the Ranger moon shots. Dr. Thomas A. Farley, research geophysicist, is in charge of this project, assisted by graduate student Paul J. Coleman, Jr., an experimenter with the Mariner II program. In addition to the designing of instrumentation for Moon and Mars probes, UCLA Space Center scientists are reducing and analyzing data from the recent Mariner II flight past Venus. Similar work is planned for next year's Mariner flight to Mars. The grant covers operations for the next two years. Under a $32,000 subcontract from a NASA grant to the Cal- tech's Jet Propulsion Labortary, another UCLA scientist, Geophysicist Robert Holzer, will complete flight preparations on a low- frequency magnetic field detector. This instrument, to study the fluctuating magnetic fields in space, will be placed aboard the Earth Orbiting Geophysical Satellite (EOGO). WILUAM G. UOOBZ. Publblicr. FRANK E. UOOU. Editor. Published every creninc (except Sundarl «t Factt baUdlns. 700 Brook, tide It Center. RedUnds, CalUoniU. Founded October 33. 1890. 73rd reer. Catered u Meosd den nutter October JJ. 1890. at the Poit Office «t Redlands. California, under act of March 3. m*. SUBSCMPTION RAT* (In Advance) Br Carrier OaUrtry One M»lk t IM rkcee Meatka «J!» «ti Meatka _—____—_— tJ» Oae Fear 1(.4« Oaa Maatk Daa Itar - Br MaU _ II.M New pre-paid dental service announced LOS ANGELES (UPI>—The California Dental Service, a nonprofit organizatinn of dentists, announced today pre - paid dental care was now available throughout California. CDS president Dr. B.C. Kingbury Jr. said the dental plan operates similar to ones in the general health field created by California Physicians Service. He said of the state's 8,500 practicing dentists, more than 6,500 arc included in the program. Kingbury said the CS dental care program — endorsed by the California State Dental Association, was administered through company benefit plans, employe health and welfare funds, trade association health plans and other groups. Redlands Daily facts Tuesday, July 23, 1963 - 5 REDLANDS RESEARCH Redlands, CdJifomia 92374 FIRST ZIP USERS — Bill James, associate director of Redlands Research, is shown with Redlands Postmaster Daniel J. Stanton looking at a postal department advertisement urging use of the new "Zip Code" number. In his hand, James holds a return envelope (enlarged at right) on which his firm has printed the Zip number for Redlands postal box holders — 92374. Mr. Stanton said that as far as he - - • - knows this is the first firm which has included the Zip number on new stationery. Other firms, including the Redlands public schools, are adding the number by use of a hand stamp. (Facts photo by Clifford J. Kenlson) ^ LACKLAND AFB, Tex. - Airman Del R. Kunz, whose wife is the former Mary A. Gonzalese, 801 Nottingham drive, Redlands, is being reassigned to Chanute AFB, III, for technical training as a United States Air Force weather observer. Airman Kunz, who en- Usted in the Air Force a short time ago, has completed his initial basic military training here. The airman is a 1961 graduate of Madison High School, Rexburg, Idaho. Opposing miners cause delay in Calico project Opposition by a group of miners to Walter Knott's proposal to give his Calico Ghost town to the county led the Board of Supervisors to delay a decision until Sept. 17. Mr. Knott proposes to transfer to the county title to 95 acres of land plus all buildmgs, the water supply and distribution system, over a three-year pa-iod, according to Robert A. Covington, county administrative officer. During the three-year period, •Knott would continue to operate the Ghost town but pay the county rent of $l,O0o the first year. $2,000 the second year and $3,000 the thu-d year. Mr. Covington said the agreement provides the county could negotiate a lease with any concessionaire for the fourth year and thereafter. In addition to the Ghost town itself and the other Knott property, the county would have 22 acres of land surrounding it since it has ah-eady leased this from the Federal Bureau of Land Management. This was the thing Knott said he couldn't do and was the main reason he desired to turn the property over to the county as a governmental agency. Miners in the area, however, contend that the Calico area is on the verge of another boom in silver mining and "mining and recreation don't mix." They also feared the county might tie up mining claims. using a cannon to provide the power. American scientists recently used a 16-uich cannon to blast a 475-pound capsule of weather instruments 15 miles into the atmosphere. The experiement was conducted in the West Indies. But scientists are not considering cannon propulsion for manned flights into space. The jolt would be too stiff. Auto - Home - Accident - Life mSUKANCE Insure with asstirance. Have companies that handle all your insurance needs. AL. BEZENDES 127 Calon St, Redlands py a-W2 i PV 3-4152 Brown signs tax speedup measure (Continued from Page 1) ly were backing down on their original threat to hold up the budget in retaliation for approval of a bank and corporation tax speedup bill. This measure passed both houses last week. The GOP's 28 assemblymen held a caucus Jlonday. However, chairman Don Mulford, R - Piedmont, termed it "inconclusive" and said the Republican stand on the budget was still "a fluid situation." As it turned out, the Democrats did not need the GOP's vote at all to push the spending program out of the Senate. The key vote was that of ailing Sen. George Miller, D-Martinez. who returned to the chamber for the first time in about two months. With Miller's vote, the Democrats had 27 — exactly the two- thirds majority needed to approve the budget. But the Republicans decided to go along anyway. In a private caucus they agreed to release individual senators from their bloc voting pledge. Seven voted for the bill and six against it. Sen. John F. SlcCarthy, R-San Rafael, Republican floor leader, said his party had scored a "tremendous victory" and took credit for killing Brown's proposal for a state payroll withholding tax. This measure died m a Senate committee. "We have accomplished our goal of bringing public attention to Governor Brown's mammoth new tax program and uncovering it for the fiscal fraud that it is," McCarthy said. Governor signs Catalina fishing ground bill SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Gov. Edmund G. Brown has signed a bill opening a new area near Santa Catalina Island to commercial fishuig. The bill would permit the use of purse and round haul nets for taking sardines, mackerel and bluefin tuna in an eight-mile strip at the island's eastern end. The area, previously closed to commercial f i s h i n g, is adjacent to an existing commercial fishing ground. At a public hearing Friday, As semblyman Vincent Thomas, D- San Pedro, author of the biU, told the governor that the commercial fishermen needed the new ground. He also said that the inland waters near the island were still closed to them on weekends. Vital Records BIRTHS POOL — Born, a son. Michael Kent, to Mr. and Mrs. Duane V. Pool. 1314 East Brockton avenue, Redlands, July 22, 1963, at Riverside Community hospital. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Ethel Faucher, 905 West Fern avenue. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Simon Pool of Edgerton, Minn. KIVETT — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kivett, 1245 Sixth street, Yucaipa, July 22. 1963, at Redlands Commun ity hospital. DEATHS SCHRADER — Died in Yucaia Calif., July 22,1963, Mrs. Frieda Schrader, 32646 Avenue "D" Yucaipa, aged 85 years, native of Germany, and resident of Yu caipa for 15 years, and of Calf fomia and U.S.A. for 34. Deceased is survived by one daughter Mrs. Nellie Garbe, of Yucaipa, niece and nephew Hans and Margot Scfaeibe and their three children. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 10:00 a.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. SHOPP—Died in Calimesa, Calif., July 21, 1963, Mrs. Helen Elizabeth Shopp, 138 MjTtlewood drive, Calimesa, aged 68 years, native of New Jersey, and resident of Calimesa for 2 years. Deceased is sunived by her husband. Warren H. Shopp of Calimesa and one brother John Roy McLaughlin, Ojai California. Funeral services will be held 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Interment 2:30 p.m. Wednesday in Forest Lawn Memorial Park Glendale, California. Mrs. Ross to teach Kingsbury fourth grade A new fourth grade teacher at Kingsbury this fall will be Mrs. Carol B. Ross, formerly of Michigan. She attended high school at Birmingham, Mich., and was graduated from the University of Michigan in 1962 with an AB in elementary education. While at the university, she was a member of Alpha Phi sorority. Her prior teaching experience was at the fourth grade level at the Baldwin school in Birmingham, Mich. She and her husband, Rajinond, reside at 7824 Magnolia avenue in Riverside. Permit issued for motel at Sixth and The Terrace A $67,800 building permit for one of two motels planned for The Terrace at Si.xth street was issued to Frank Kaluzok of Riverside today. Mr. Kaluzok, who helped develop the Travelodge motel on Redlands boulevard, will now construct a 20-unit motel on the southeast comer of The Terrace and SLxth. The motel is srategic- ally located at the freeway off- ramp for westbound traffic. Construction plans call for a two-story frame and stucco structure with a total area of 8,186 square feet. The first floor, which also hou^ an apartment for the motel manager, will have 3,895 square feet, the second floor area will be 4.291 square feet. Bedlands developer E. J. Zeiner has received approval of a motel proposal on the southwest comer of The Terrace and Sixth street. A senice station is planned in addition to the motel. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, July 23 (UPI) — Eggs: Prices to reUUerj f.o.b. distributor plants ^delivered l^s cents higher: AA extra large 42ii-46i%. A extra large 41ii-44ii, AA large 34ti-33Vi, A large 33"4-34",i, B large 29?i-30!i. AA medium 28',i-29!i. AA smaU-20'i-24'i. A smaU 19Vi-20»4. Prices to consumers: AA large 43-53, A large 4I-W. AA medium 29-46, A medium 33-i2, AA small 32-39. A small 2S-33. Poultry: Fryers 18-19. foasters 21-23, light type hens 5-5»i wtd. avg. 5.29, hens cross 6-6ii wtd. avg. 6.17, turkeys: yearling hens 16-16^4. youn» hens 21. young toms ZV.i. fryer roasters 21. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks closed with minor losses after sporting substantial gains throughout most of the session today. Rails lagged behind the rest of the market through the entire session, reflecting what market ob- ser\-ers termed disappointment over the presidential proposal to settle the work rules dispute. Steels showed fractional improvement as did motors. In the chemicals Union Carbide. Dow Chemical, Virginia & Carolina Chemical and Olin Mathieson showed substantial improvement. IBM lost a sizable lead. Other electronics had modest improvements. Dew Jones Stock Averages Hcgh Low Close Chngs 30 inds 6!M.83 635.74 687.81 off 0.90 20rrs 167.46 164.23 164.83 off 2.18 15 utls 138.31 136.92 137.47 up 0.31 65 Stks 250.20 246.72 247.57 off 0.84 Sales today were about 3.5 million shares compared with 3.7 million shares Monday. 10 Most ActlTC Stocks (Dow-Jones Service. (Toartesy Lester. Rrons Jb Co.) •OS E. State Close Stodebakir SH Chrysler 60?i Penn. KB IT'i Lockheed 4XU Snaray S3 MagnsTox SS's CM S'^l Philips Pet. 3I'.i CARD OF THANKS We wish to e.xpress our sincere thanks and appreciation for the kindness and sympathy extended us during our bereavement. Mrs. Fred Conrad Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ponte and son Lowell. x Volame i:o,so* 8340* 71,000 41.000 SS,SO« JMOO 34.000 s^.-oo :s,ooo M.400 Chne anch. —»( — l' MRS. CAROL B. ROSS About People Rex Heeseman, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Heeseman, 1542 Via Vista, is among undergraduates who achieved honors and were named to the Dean's Honor List for the second semester at Clareraont Men's college. IN rOUR SHOES You can connt on ns as independent agents to pnt ourselves in your sho<« when you need help—inch as claim service after am accident. Fast claim serr- ice, individual izuaranca surveys, and carcfol attention to details are part of onr agency's P.S.—Per­ sonal Service. Royal Datch 46',i U.S. steel 4Sn TWO SHIPS COLLIDE MAYPORT, Fla. (UPI) — A Na\-y tug, experiencing a failure in its electrical steering mechanism, Monday collided with a destroyer in the St. John's River. Nine crewmen were rescued by another tug minutes before the stricken vessel sank in 35 feet of water. No one was hurt Sawyer, Cook&£o. Insurance i Suretf Bonds 12 W. State Phone 79.3-2814 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA

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