Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 1, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1965
Page 4
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j^-Saturday, May 1, 1965 Rsdiands Daily Focfs Joan tells importance of being present when needed Religion In America By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International "You can help a friend in grief. It isn'l easy. II takes a • 03d deal of tact, time, thoughtfulness and the sharing of suffering. But it can you care enough." your grieving friend has to eat, has appointments which must be canceled, and errands which need to be run." Until you've experienced it yourself, you cannot possibly imagine how comforting it is to be done if. have someone take over such I mundane but necessary tasks That is the testimony of a'as answering the telephone and Christian woman whose bus-! (he doorbell, preparing meals. band died not long ago. During her trip through the putting the children to bed. A steady stream of company Valley of the Shadow, shejcan be an exhausting strain to learned that people are never'a person in mourning. But to as powerless as they feel to be left entirely alone may be help others bear the burden of i an even worse ordeal. If you do bereavement. call, your grieving friend has In an article written for Pres- the option of telling you, or byterian Life magazine under! having someone else tell you. the pseudonym "Joan Richards," she offers simple, practical suggestions on how to be useful to friends who've suffered a death in the family. "If you have an impulse to which recalled some episode involving her dead husband, or some facet of his character. "Next most useful is the notej which speaks, either out of your own experience or through imaginative identification, of your concerned understanding of the experience of grief your friend is having," she says. "Neither of these kinds of letters need be long. And you should not worry about reminding your friend of things he isj trying to forget. For he is not trying to forget. He is trying to make some sense out of the suffering which has come to him, and to see the meaning of the life of the one who has died." The bereaved person's need for friends doesn't end as soon ^ as the funeral is over. As the j first numbing shock wears off. N.Y. stocks score modest gain for week NEW YORK (UPI) — An air of caution seemed to hang over the stock market this week but market indicators i managed to score a modest gain through a series of halting that he just isn't up to a visit right then. But if you stay away, there is no way he can j let you know how much you I are missed. If you can't go in person, you! he face the long, painful go right away to the side of can at least write. Y'ou don't] task of adjusting to life without|selling that day but the pres your friend," she says, "don't have to be eloquent or original.| the companionship of "the oneisure was almost negligible com- sil around and worry about. "Anyone who can write at all who gave life much of itsipared to previous conflicts whether you will be in the way.'can find some way to express; meaning." Now more than ever Go, while the impulse is his sympathy. The precise advances. The absence of any really significant selling pressure combined with the selective up- thrust in blue chips and some secondary shares led anaylsts to believe investors were still swayed by the uncertainity of the Viet Nam situation. A number of analysts have said the market has discounted the Viet Nam problem but, although reactions to develop menls there are no longer as violent as in the past, some hesitancy is noted following adverse development. The shooting incident off the coast of North Korea on Wednesday probably sparked some of the strong." i words don't actually matter so It is true that you cannot, much. Here is a case where it bring back the lost loved one, j really is or ease the ache in yourjcounts." friend's heart. But "in the midst of death we are in life... the thought that She found that the most helpful sympathy notes were those he needs someone to talk things over with, someone to listen, someone to care. "Time is perhaps the most precious thing you can offer to your friend," Mrs. Richards says. REV. ARTHUR L. PETERS Arthur Peters to lecture in Forest Falls .Arthur L. Peters, pastor of the Temple Baptist church of Fullerton, will present a series of gospel meetings at the Val ley of The Falls Community church. Forest Falls, starting tomorrow. The meetings will be held each evening at 7 p.m. and will be every night except Saturday, through May 9. Rev. Mr. Peters is a graduate of Bob Jones University and Seminary and former pastor of the Grace Community Church in Minneapolis. Pastor Joseph Silvey of the Valley of the Falls church extends an invitation to the public to attend. The church is located on Forest Home Boulevard in Forest Falls. Mike Armacost to give Pomona college talk Dr. Michael H. Armacost, instructor in government at Pomona College, will speak on "Learning to Live in Halfway liouses—And Enjoy it" at a Pomona College student assembly at U a.m. Tuesday, May 4, in Holmes Hall. Dr. Armacost's talk will be the traditional "Last Lecture" assembly sponsored by the campus chapter of Mortar Board, a national honor society for women. Each semester the group invites a member of the faculty to give a lecture and to assume for the situation that it is the last one he will deliver. Dr. Armacost, a member of the Pomona College faculty since- 1982, has been promoted to assistant professor of gov- smment effective July 1. He was graduated with a B.A. from Carleton College in ISoS and earned his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees at Columbia University. Dr. Armacost, the son of Dr. George Armacost, president of the University of Redlands, is a graduate of Redlands High school. He has held a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship and a Dan forth Fellowship. Apple blossoms in full bloom in Oak Glen Natiu-e lovers, shutterbugs nnd plain tourists are expected to flock to the Oak Glen :irca during the next two weeks (or the annual blooming of the area's apple trcs. A full display of gorgeous Ijiossoms can ho seen from now until about May 1.5, according lo "Blackie" Wilshire. president ol the Oak Glcn .Apple Growers Association. Each spring, a largo number nf visitors drive to the Oak Glcn area, halfway between Yucaipa and Beaumont at an elevation of 5.000 feel, to witness the apple tree blooming. A number of restaurants along the winding Oak road arc opening, many of them specializing in apple pie. Long lost purse MILWAUKEE. Wis. (UPD- Mrs. Alma Arenz opened the mail and found her sister-in- law's purse, lost 46 years ago. The sister-in-law, Mrs. Mildred Lango, recalled that she must have dropped it back in 1919 when her boy friend picked her up after work. She has no idea where it has been since. "It smelted of moth balls," Mrs. Lange said. JOHN A. MUCEUS Missionary to give series of speeches "Christ Reveals the Way" is the topic that will be developed in a series of special missionary sermons beginning at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday evening and continuing through Sunday at the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, located on the corner of Fourth and Clark streets. Seventy John -A. Muceus will be the speaker. His territory as a missionary covers most of Southern California and Nevada. He has previously served as missionary to the San Francisco bay area. Under the main heading of "Christ Reveals the Way" his subtopics will be "Christ Reveals the way of life, of Discipleship, of Communion, of Commitment and of Victory. No services will be held Saturday but on the final Sunday two sermons will be given, at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. A nursery will be provided for all services and the public is welcome. of the same sort. Prices made little progress in the opening session, gaining only 0.45 in the Dow-Jones industrial average. Gains o£ 1.30 and 0.70 were rung up in the next two sessions but a loss of 0.15 was hit on Thursday. Strength in a handful of blue chips, particularly chemicals, boosted the average 3.60 on Friday. Dow-Jones industrials advanced 5.90 on the week to finish at a new all-time peak of 922.3L Rails inched up 0.51 to 212.63 but utilities sUped 0.60 to 161.76. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index tacked on 0.23 at 89.11, also a new peak. Turnover slowed to 28,115,890 shares from 29,622,740 shares a week before and compared with 27,746,760 shares in the same w'eek last year. Market observers are highly pleased with the incoming first quarter earnings reports and are optimistic about the outlook for the second quarter. They are also pleased by the teclmi- cal outlook. However, a number of the experts say they believe the market will continue to be vulnerable to news events and wiU continue to display caution. APOLLO MOTOR ACCEPTED - Frank L. Mayer, left, quality ossurance representative for North American Aviation's Space and Information Systems Division, mokes final pre-shipping inspection of launch escape motor for Project Apollo. Two of the motors, built by Lockheed Propulsion Company, under contract from North American, were then shipped to NASA's Cape Kennedy launch facility and two were shipped to White Sands Missile Range, N.M. The four Lockheed-built motors ore the first major Apollo components to bs qualified by NASA for use on a man-carrying mission. Mounted atop the Apollo spacecraft, the 155,000 pound-thrust solid propellant rocket motors are designed to pull the command module and its occupants to safety in the event of a malfunction in the Saturn booster during or just prior to launch. Performing the final check with Mayer is Richard Davis, Lockheed quality assurance representative. Agriculture department says County gets federal air pollution grant SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- A federal grant of 576,750 for aid in the county's air pollution control program has been approved in Washington, D. C, John Fairweather, air pollution control officer, reported to the ITounty Board of Supervisors. Fair weather said news of the grant was received in a tele- , gram from U. S. Rep. Ken Despite the rise in the mar-JDyal. Supervisors in March approved acceptance of the funds, ii' the grant was approved. This approval was voted on Fair weather's assurance that the county was not becoming involved in a new program that would mean a large increase in county costs for control of air pollution. Fairweather said at the time that one of the benefits would be the information on county conditions and requirements that could be given to new industries anxious to come to San Bernardino County. The award was made by the Dept. of Health, Education and Welfare. ket barometers losses out-numbered gains 716 to 636 as 1,520 issues crossed the tape. New 1965 highs swelled to 309 while new lows reached only 91. Pan American Sulphur took Grst place in the active list with a loss of 12Vi; points at SSls on 759,800 shares. The Mexican government announced plans this week to restrict the company's sulphur exports. The de lay in the loading of a Pan American ship at Vera Cruz last week was apparently a re lude to the move. Ford's record sales and profits for the first quarter put it in second place with a gain of 31 /4 at 6111; on 501,100 shares. The selloff in Texas Gulf Sulphur slowed considerably and two consecutive point-sized gains were scored in the two final sessions. It finished the week with a loss of 2',8 at 65">s on 484,200 shares. RCA was also active. It :lipped to 34V8 on 264,400 shares. The stock cased a bit Wednesday after General Electric announced it was develop County planners still face zoning problems in Yucaipa S.'^N BERN.'^RDINO (CNS)— also that only a few homos units per acre, in "garden type" Action on land use applications affecting three parcels of Yucaipa area property was delayed Thursday by the County Planning Commission to give lime for the Board of Supervisors to decide on the zoning plan for the community. The commission put off a decision in the three matters In- til May 27. Up before the commission were two trailer park operations that have been pending for a number of months and a zone change request. Neil Pfulb, county Planning director, told the commission that John Weibel's application for site approval for a 69-space trailer park in an area now zoned for light industry on the east side of 5th street, south of Fairview drive, has been before the commission since December, awaiting a final decision on the Yucaipa land use orange crop one of best in years The Valencia orange crop— and water rot, causing a reduc- the crop harvested during sum- lion in grade and diversion to mcr and early faU—now looks proces.sors. Advantages of the to be the best one in years ac-| favorable weather conditions Attorneys ask dismissal of perjury charge backed against the proposed, apartments, when the zoning park site and that these wore proposed would allow only half protected by garages at the; that density. This, too, had been rear of their property. j continued from from earlier in This was holly disputed by the year, and the commission Mrs. T. H. Ludlow, who said put off a decision until the Su- there were no garages at the pcrvisors have acted, rear of the lots. | in another action affecting the The other trailer park site i Yucaipa area the commission proposal on which a delay was; approved a subdivision map for voted was that for a park pro-'an 8o-lot development at the posed by C. A. Thompson, C. E.I northwest corner of Date and Janzen and Earl Pickle. Their j Fremont streets, upon the con- request for a zone change, fromidition that sidewalks be installed single family use to that for, in streets in the project. Harold R. Hartwick, the engineer for the subdivider, protested that a similar request had not been made for other developments. The commission explained it had recently approved an ordinance change to rcquir -3 sidewalks and lights in all now subdivisions in the San Bernar- to apartments to allow a park has been before the commission since January, 1964. The land totals 13 acres and is located in the Wildwood Canyon area, on the west side of Jefferson street, north of Avenue "H." Action was first de- Attorneys tor two Redlands men accused of committing perjury in Redlands Justice Court moved for dismissal of the , . . , , .felony charges yesterday on ing a new color television tube-!grounds of insufficient evidence. but rebounded on Friday when RCA reported that heavy demand for the color tubes was forcing it to restrict shipments. A hearing on the motion for dismissal of the charges against Grady Maxwell, 50, of 1213 Webster street, and J. C. Abbott, 49, layed because the county plans! to construct a dam on part of|;iino Valley. It was also staled the property, in the program jihat witli approval by Suiicr for flood control in the Wild-I visors of the master land u.-' master plan and the zomng|wood wash. I plan 3 school is slated to go plan. The site is about nine and, The flood control division of j„ noiirln. su the sidewalks arc a half acres. ! the county objects to a trailer; nepded 'for students who will PfuU) said the land use plan park in the area, and the com-^valk though the area. and the proposed hij;h rioiisily, mission has also delayed a do- 2 '. residential zoning would allow acision awaiting Supervisors' ac-j trailer pai'k, but R. H. Douglas, j lion on the land use and zoning; ^gsfeT Si €3x6 one of the Fairview drive prop-| plans. Pfulb said Thursday thc| erty owners opposing anything but single family homes for their area, objected to any decision Thursday. "Why not postpone this until after May 11?" he asked. Pfulb agreed this would be a wiser action, in view of there being no way to know what Su- now in Japan cording to the month-end report of the County Department Glen I of Agriculture. The text follows: Ideal growing conditions have prevailed since the heavy rain TREASURE HOUSE Y'our unused furniture or ap- are. however, far and above any damage inflicted to this navel crop considered one of the best in the past five years. As the harvest season comes fall that occurred the first two;to a close the estimated yield weeks of the month. Rainfall I per acre is 275 field boxes for totals ranged from five inches;the county, with yields higher pliances will find a ready m?r-!|n rnost valley locations to as by 10 to 15 boxes noted in the ket through Classified Ads. Weekdays Cont. From 7 P.M. Sat. & Sun. Cont. From 2 P.M. high as nine inches in the foot-;east end districts, hill areas. All crops in the coun-| The trees are now in full ty show considerable improve-, bloom in most orchards with nient since the rains, especially;growers hopeful for a good set citrus and dry farmed crops, of fruit for next year. Only minor damage was in- The new summer grapefruit flictcd to strawberries by rot crop should show more improve- and to plums by hail damage.]ment the next few weeks as a to tiTe. beach- Also Geo. Hamilton in "YOUR CHEATIN' HEART" Continued above normal temper- General Jlotors added only .of 934 Herald street, was set •8, also in active trading, de-i(or May 7 at 9 a.m. before Su- spite record sales and profits; perior Court Judge James E. trailer park would be contrary to both plans, so the commission could either deny the zone SACRA.MENTO lUPP — TIIF change request or continue the Assemlily voted unaniniousl.v hearing until the Supervisors Thursday to endorse a "sistci had acted. The Board took the .state" affiliation between Cali latter course. ilornia and the .lapanese prcfcc The other delay was voted .on' inre of Osaka Fu. pervisors would decide aboutjthe request of William J. Col-| n adopted a resolution by A.^ pleas for single family homeslvin, who asked for a change sembly Speaker Jesse M. Un in the area. ! from zoning for duplexes to that mli. D-lnglewood, and sent it tt Charles Graeber. attorney for, for apartments for property be-'(he Senate for further action. Weibel. agreed to the delay, butitween avenue "E" and Eurekaj Unruh has visited Japan twice in the past two years. he said that he thought most for the first quarter. War en crime group formed Cunningham. The two men are accused of testifying falsely during Maxwell's trial last Dec. 4 in Justice Court on misdemeanor drunk-driving charges stemming! from his arrest last Sept. 3 by Redlands police. Maxwell was found guilty by a jury and fined S166, despite of the opposition was based on emotions, not on facts that anybody had about what living next avenue, west of Bryant street. Pfulb said this request wouM be inconsistent with the land use and the zoning plans, as to a trailer park. He declared'it would call for 22 residential Facts Classified Ads Can SeU Anything Call 793-3221 A committee to help carry out President Johnson's w a r on crime has been formed by the Southern California Regional As-|his" arid Abbott's testimony that sociation of County Supervisors, j Abbott, and not Maxwell, was result of the rains and the atures prevailing at the end of, warm weather that has fol- thc month may cause a return;lowed. Present sizes are smal' to irrigation of crops earUerjto normal in different districts than anticipated. Harvest of navel oranges should terminate by the middle of IMay in all districts. Fruit harvested since the prolonged rainy spell has shown defects in the form of rind break-down PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Open 6:00 — Show 6:30 — All Drive-in's TRrtlTY DRIVE-IN ' Hwy. 99 B^t; Coltot) and Redl.viUs. 'T.rwj .i 'Eiit VUffma Linda"—Ph. 796-0?; Fox California Theatre 562 W. 4th St., San Bdno. Cont. 2 P. M. - TU 92678 • Now Playing — Both Theatres • Hayley Mills — John Mills "TRUTH ABOUT SPRING" — Color Co-Hit! — "Defiant Ones" NEW CREST THEATRE 5th & "E" Sts. San Bdno. Cont. 12:30 - lU 8-4247 BASELINE DRIVE-JN - 2$S53 Base Lire — Hiobland Frwy .-.'Vxit "Atabama"—Ph.^-45a-8l3G • Haw Playing • Two Oustanding Hits Peter Sellers "MY BABY IS BLACK" "A SHOT IN THE DARK" Co-Hit! — "Devil Doll" Co-Hit! — "Devil Doll" San Bernardino County Supervisor Nancy E. Smith, president of the association, said the committee includes representatives from 10 southern California county boards of supervisors. Warren M. Dorn. of the Los man of the Committee on Crime Angeles county board, is chair- Prevention and Law Enforcement. the driver of the vehicle involved, according to police. Maxwell is free on S3,300 bail. Abbott is serving a six-month county jail sentence on another charge. piljptsi »i>iuimj ||j Harvest has started on small sized fruit for export only. As the full harvest nears, our pre-|:aped serious damage from the hminary estimate is 420 field! storms. boxes per acre. | Grapes are continuing to The new Valencia orange crop, make progress with heavy pop- is showing considerable improvement in most districts through additional fruit growth. Under the influence of recent favorable growing conditions this crop has all the appearance 3f being one of the best in the past few years. As maturity and harvest nears for this good crop estimates average 275 field bo.xes per acre for the county. Apples are in full bloom in our mountain districts. Peach and plum orchards have set fruit. Damage to plums from hail and sleet is evident in the 'Vucaipa district. Some of the damaged fruit will be eliminated through thinning aperations. Cherry orchards are in fiiU bloom and appear to have es- iilations of leafhoppers and cutworms requiring control measures. Walnut trees continue to leaf out. Rainfall during the month was very beneficial to most of all vegetable and field crops especially dry farm grains. The first crop of strawberries is about over with picking of the second crop due soon with prospects of good yields, quality and price returns. Potatoes have been planted with acre age down slightly from last year. Sweet corn continues to be planted while ground is being prepared for the planting of field corn and sweet potatoes. Early planted irrigated hay has been harvested as green chop feed, | for Floor Coverings CARPETINGi by Callaway tlltUiiHillUIIIHIIISHiinnEIII Armstrong Floor Coverings VINYL-LINOLEUM-TILE Headquarters for ^^ITC Indoor-Outdoor KJ£.\lt, Carpetins CH0M FLOOR COVERINGS 1265-C Brookside Ave. 793-3790 Daily Mon.-Sat., 8:30-5:30 THERE MUST BE A REASON There must be a reason why people are saying •fhaf PICKWICK ARMS is ideal apartment living. The many well-thought-out features provide living comforts that are highly desirable for those who want and deserve something a little better. See for yourself why people are proclaiming PICKWICK ARMS as Redlands finest. Or better yet, ask someone who lives there. 522 La Verne Redlands Open 1 to 5:30 P.M. Daily Phone 792-7327 or 793-1010 f Balanced Power

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