Valley Times from North Hollywood, California on July 23, 1960 · 2
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Valley Times from North Hollywood, California · 2

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Saturday, July 23, 1960
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0 VALLEY TIMES, SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1960 , 01 - ;ISCOUTS READY CAMPOREE ; Mrs. Wayne Watson looks out driver's window as 1. members of Eagle Patrol 282 in Pacoima unload their " gear from her car at Hansen Dam in preparation for Boy Scout Camporee there this weekend. Some 4,000 Scouts will participate in such activities as firefight Mg, canoe racing and log rolling during bivouac period.--Valley Times photo. Lockheed Says Nacelle Faulty By JACK LANGGUTH, Valley Times Staff Writer Lockheed Aircraft engineers pointed to engine mounting damage as the chief cause of the Electra crash at Cannelton, Ind., which killed 63 persons last WEATHER ELSEWHERE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Hi Lo Pr. Los Angeles 96 72 , L. A. Airport 85 68 Blythe 106 85 Daggett 100 75 Mount Wilson 85 69 Needles 105 89 , Newport 80 68 Palmdale 103 68 Riverside 100 73 San Bernardino 103 70 San Diego 87 70 Santa Barbara 92 64 Thermal 102 83 Victorville 98 70 TIDE TABLE High tides tomorrow: 11:09 .m., 10:11 p.m. Low tides: 4:46 a.m., 4:10 p.m. High tides Monday: 11:39 a.m., 10:41 p.m. Low tides: 5:14 a.m., 4:46 p.m. Push Plans For Larger Valley Health Centers By HARRY FRAWLEY Valley Times City Hall Bureau : The Board of Public Works today authorized the start of design on additions to the existing Canoga Park and Pacoima health centers. Plans call for an addition of 1,000 square foot Moor area at each center, Officials said city financing .would be necessary for the projects because they do not 'qualify for state and federal , financial aid under the Hill-Burton act. ; The new Van Nuys dis. trict health center, now under construction in the Valley Administrative Center, was allocated $267,400 from the state and federal agencies to help finance the $516,580 facility on a site at 14340 Sylvan street. ; Board officials said there , still is $65,000 in the health 'facility fund which would be adequate to finance design , and construction of the two additions. Health department spokesmen reported the additions are urgently needed to cope with the increased work load :coincident with the Valley growth. Veering Missile Blasfed Al Sea VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP) The Air Force destroyed an Atlas missile 70 seconds after It left a launching pad here for a test shoot into the Pacific. The big missile was destroyed kriday when It veered off course. '071- , cce A A 05.! seqe March 17. T h e company's opinion came during the final session of a Civil Aeronautict Board inquiry into the technical aspects of the disaster. In an earlier report, released May 12 after company investigation, Lockheed had listed a combination of high Ispeeds and turbulent winds, along with damage to the mountings, as the cause of both the Cannelton and Buffalo, Tex., crashes. Experts found no evidence of turbulence at Buffalo, however. William H. Statler, of Northridge, systems , research chief at Lockheed, said damage to a mounting or nacelle could produce "swirl mode" action, in which a propeller acts as a gyroscope, setting up a flutter in the wing. This oscillation "becomes catastrophic," Statler said, and the wing then fractures. "Some form of major damage had to exist to cause this dynamic coupling," Statler added. Statler said that the the present authorized speed of 225 knotsslightly under 300 miles per hourthere could be no swirl mode because of "dampening out" of the flutter at low speeds. CAB chairman Whitney Gillilland adjourned the hearing after 39 witnesses had testified, representing Lockheed, the Federal Aviation Agency, the National Space and Aeronautics Administration and the Allison division of General Motors. A CAB spokesman said it will be at least six weeks and perhaps six months before the board reports on the cause of the crash. Much of the final session of the three-day hearing in 'Hollywood, Calif., was devoted to questioning Lockheed engineers about a refueling accident at Idlewild airport in New York, involving the Cannelton plane a month before its crash. Fagerburg Rites Monday Funeral services for the minister who was pastor of the First Baptist Church of Los Angeles from 1930 until 1952 will be held Monday in Redlands. The Rev. Frank B. Fagerburg died Thursday at the family summer home at Laguna Beach. He was 62. Rev. Fagerburg has been pastor of the Redlands Baptist Church since 1952. One-time president of the Church Federation of Los Angeles, the minister leaves his wife, a son and daughter and a grandson. Services are set for 2 p.m. Shun Typhoon Polly TOKYO (UPI) Typhoon Polly, standing almost still but packing 109mile an hour winds, kept American servicemen and Okinawans shuttered inside their homes today. WEEK IN REVIEW Thumbnail Views of Valley News By MARK DE VILLERS Coevriont, lese, Itv TM San Fernand Vai lee Times C. i I Ashes, heralds of disaster, I' rained on the Valley from !unchecked mountain brush ifires that burned upwards of 65,500 acres and forced al k declaring of all Los Angeles ..lcounty as a disaster area, in :!one of the hottest weeks on I record. !I Matching the power of the F;flames was the staggering 1 I heat and high humidity 'which slowed thousand s down, made for higher soft ! !drink sales. Pools were i!jammed, hikers collapsed Pl,from prostration, city health t Iofficers warned against too' 1 heavy a diet and an overexposure to the sun. BUS TEST of the four cor- : ridor cement elevated system proposed by MTA was ,s suggested before purchase. I 1 NEW RAILROAD DEPOT' , of Southern Pacific will be Skipper Slated To Say Ammen Traveling Slow Lt. Cmdr. Zazen Mukhalian, 41, today was expected to testify his ship was traveling at a reduced speed and sounding fog horns when a second destroyer sliced into it in dense fog Tuesday, morning, killing 11 seamen and injuring 7. Authoritative sources said Mukhalian would tell the Navy Board of Inquiry that his vessel, the Ammen, was traveling at 12 knots when the newly refitted USS Collett rammed into the battle scarred ship six miles off Newport Beach. Ens. Francis Joseph Mootz, Jr., 21, told the board yesterday he was the only officer in the radar-plotting room of the Collett at the time of the collision. Mootz said he had been in the Navy , less than a month. 1 "I was not a qualified CIC (Combat Information Center) watch officer," Mootz said. "I assumed certain responsibilities. I was the only ship's officer In CIC." Radar technician 3-C Robert Rose testified the men in the radar control center had never worked before as a team because the Collett was on one of her first cruises since being in drydock for six months for refitting. ROCKY Continued from Page I I sashes saying "Nixon for! President" and bright redi skirts, while others were gowned demurely in black afternoon frocks and three. strand pearl chokers. The Rockefeller people also had some dressed-up young ladies whose skirts carried a message in block, white felt letters, "Petticoat Politicos for Rockefeller." The forces of Sen. Barry Goldwater (Ariz.), who is xpected to be put in nomination for President, were distributing yellow balloons adorned with nothing but the Senator's last name. Advocates of Rep. Gerald R. Ford Jr. (Mich.) for Vice President distributed bright yellow-orange buttons bearing his namc. Fores campaign manage:, John B. Martin, chairman cf the Michigan delegation, made a statement which included these two remarks: "There's a Ford in your future a Gerry Ford" and "Ford has more dark horse power than any other vice presidential candidate in the race." Phillip Willkie, 40-year-old r son of the late Wendell Willkie who lost the presidential election to Franklin D. f Roosevelt in 1940, seemed to f be running for Indiana State 1 Superintendent of Public In1 struction and Vice President at the same time. Young Willkie has the state nomination, but he believes Nixon - would do well to select him as a running mate because r pf what he describes as the t magic" of his name in Liberal circles, plus other sterling qualities. He estimates s his chance of getting on the s national GOP ticket at about r one per cent. Other Repub.?, licans say this is high. With Nixon a seemingly - unstoppable favorite to win the presidential nomina1 tion, a wisecrack was I bandied about by the pollr tically Irreverent to the - effect that next week's con- vention would be more of s a coronation than a contest. , built in San Fernando, within 60 days. FIRE STATIONS for Sylmar and Chatsworth came closer to realization. DOG MARRIAGE license, latest wrinkle after dog tag ihike proposal was defeated, l its being debated. DRAINAGE DISTRICT of 1875 acres (to cost $682,000) l in the western Valley is now in prospect. POLICE plan to dedicate the West Valley police station in August. Probation department gets a second story eventually. STAMP battle of service stations reached the Valley, and nearly 300 display signs announcing an end to giving trading stamps as of Aug. I, since they have slipped in , promotional value for anyone business now that everyone has them. 1 ANNEXATION. FEE of 1$850 per acre is still being Jury To View Finch Killing Scene Monday , FinTchhe rmeturridalerjurcyasein wtlitiel N...., convene Mpday at the 1.. . 'West Covina home where iMrs. Barbara Jean Finch ' ild! 'died. 1 if 1 1 Superior Judge LeRoy Dawson scheduled the trip yesterday as the trial of 1 Dr. R. Bernard Finch and 1 ),r7".., ) Carole Tregoff recessed for the weekend. i ..' The West Covina surgeon O : f e 4 and his former mistress are to t k r accused of slaying Finch'sl .0 wife July 18, 1959. Their first, ?,..,i trial ended in a deadlocked' - jury last March. Prosecutor Clifford Crail -' ,N Indicated yesterday he will ,: disclose new 0evidence at ' the trial, "which has been uncovered since the first trial ended." 1 He said in his opening HAPPIER DAYCharles !statement he will call Miss wood airman who died in Tregoff's former husband Magic Mountain brush fi James Pappa, to the stand Irene on their wedding ck to testify of the affair between her and Finch. Pappa did not testify at i, the first trial, but talked 1 freely of his learning about! we K the relationship b e t w e e n ! I Finch and his wife. I filed As NIXON Lai- POST OFFICE bids were Continued from Page I ted taken for Northridge branch. 1 el- STUDIO CITY BANK licans felt Rockefeller, who r Ind merges with City National returns here today, might a Bank of Beverly Hills, if now give Nixon a clear field nto stockholders approve. for the top nomination. lay WATER may be supplied Rockefeller said that in ten by the city to Topanga, Un- the dramatic meeting he der a new plan. had reiterated his stand aid JUNIOR COLLEGE site in that he will not accept the the north Valley is being second place on the ticket. sought. Valley State was told He said Nixon agreed to vh aast to rush land acquisitions, is respect this decision. en to get a new gym (for some While this seemed to indi- ol- $2 ,500,000) and road work. cate that there will be no : ttie Retirement unit for teachers pressure from Nixon's camp off is in the planning stage. for a Nixon-Rockefeller tick-Teachers get a 4.5 per cent et, it did not necessarily rule )tz pay hike, non-teaching em- out the possibility that a con- , res- ployees 7 per cent. Job study vention surge would develop of- meetings began at Valley in that direction. ing College. Some Republicans thought the SAFEWAY'S newest store that a substantial number of lotz (20,300 sq. ft.) opened in delegates might feel that wy- Pacoima. Groundbreak n g since Rockefeller and Nixon' for a $1,000,000 shopping cen- had reached a meeting of ed ter in Sepulveda was held. the minds on major cam-on Northridge began its annual paign issues they ought to stampede. get together on the ticket. ed VOTER REGISTRATION'S Once having expressed I importance to gaining the satisfaction with the plater Valley another councilmanic form some felt that Rockepost was stressed by civic feller might find it difficult ob. groups. to continue to contend that I in BUILDING shot up from he can serve the nation ad previous months of the year, better as governor than as ; a but is still under same pe the kind of active, working was 'god last year. A $408,000 co- vice president Nixon has ses operative apartment began said he would want his No. for in Burbank. Fallout shelters 2 man to be if the Republiwere approved (as to plans) cans win the election. by Civil Defense. Library The broad aspects of the branch for starts in a few weeks (cost Encino-Tarzanalagreement between the par- ty's titans on issues ranging , $106,226). from foreign policy through WU per acre is still being pondered. HILLSIDE SLIPPAGE in the Santa Monica Mountains remains under study. CONSUMER SURVEY by Bureau of the Census starts in the Valley, is headed by Mrs. Kristine E. Rugg e, Sherman Oaks. MONTGOMERY WARD store for Panorama City gets' zone hearing. POST OFFICE bids were taken for Northridge branch. STUDIO CITY BANK merges with City National Bank of Beverly Hills, if stockholders approve. WATER may be supplied by the city to Topanga, under a new plan. JUNIOR COLLEGE site in the north Valley is being sought. Valley State was told to rush land acquisitions, to get a new gym (for some $2,500,000) and road work. Retirement unit for teachers is in the planning stage. Teachers get a 4.5 per cent pay hike, non-teaching employees 7 per cent. Job study meetings began at Valley College. SAFEWAY'S newest store (20,300 sq. ft) opened in Pacoima. Groundbreak I n g for a $1,000,000 shopping center in Sepulveda was held. Northridge began its annual stampede. VOTER REGISTRATION'S importance to gaining the Valley another councilmanic post was stressed by civic groups. BUILDING shot up from previous months of the year, but is still under same period last year. A $408,000 cooperative apartment began in Burbank. Fallout shelters were approved (as to plans) by Civil Defense. Library .,,...v..,,,,, - ,- - HOSPITAL DEDICATION disarmament defense, the at Pacoima is set for Aug. national economy, education, 6 and 7. farm and civil rights issues TELEPHONE business of- left little for Republicans to lice construction plans were announced at Van Nuys. AIRPLANE FACILITY to cost $1,000,000 is going into Van Nuys Airport. STATE BUILDING for Valley Administrative Center is being pushed by city officials. PARK ACREAGE for Wedding Park is in condemnation stage. Sun land is to get a clubhouse, while Panorama Playground opened its clubhouse. Site for a Granada Hills park is to cost $255,615. Deauville Country Club is building a $500,000 clubhouse in Tarzana. 1 LARGEST CAMP-OUT of Boy Scouts ever held in the Valley opens today at Hansen Dam, runs through tomorrow. PARKING district program of Burbank is being pushed, with $800,000 worth of bonds to be put up for bids. Sale of :287,626 in bonds for Reseda vehicle parking district was authorized. SHERMAN WAY may lose its palm trees because of their growth into power lines. Speed limits were to be raised on parts of Victory, Topha m, Haz6ltine, and Sherman Way. Southern Pacific agreed to install signals at Oxnard street, and Woodman avenue and Wilbur avenue. FREEWAY widening to provide link of the Golden State Freeway is to cost $221,100. Freeway routes to Antelope. Valley and Simi Valley are being sought. Ventura Freeway traffic has reached 88,167 vehicles at the San Diego Freeway interchange. "Van Nuys" sign is now on Ventura Freeway. RETURNED STRIKERS at Lockheed were offered loans by the company, which was hailed for the successful launch of two Polaris test vehicles at Cape Canavoral. quarrel over in their platform. It was evident from Rockefeller's statement that there had been compromises on both sides. Rockefeller appeared to have obtained Nixon's endorsement of a more flexible defense establishment, geared not only to meet surprise attack but to stop any local aggression. But there was no mention of the 312 billion dollar increase in defense spending he has advocated. The two men reached a compromise on the issue of medical care for the elderly. Instead of linking health insurance directly to social security taxes as as he has advocated in the past, the New York governor agreed to a system "under which beneficiaries have the option of purchasing private health insurance." Roekefeller dropped his demand for pledged efforts to increase national productivity by 5 per cent yearly. Nixon has called this "growthmanship." But Rockefeller pointed out that Nixon had said in a 1958 speech that achievement of such a rate of growth would produce an additional 10 billion dollars in tax revenue in 1962. These and other agreements might not elicit unanimous support from the Republicans, but they seem likely to iatisfy the great bulk of the delegates. They go beyond the conservative view s of Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, who has about 30 votes pledged to him for the presidential nomination. Whether Goldwater might be presented to the convention as a protest candidate remained to be determined. Nixon and Rockefeller agreed that the GOP program of civil rights must as RocIteleller put it--"as. sure aggressive action to re-dove the remaining vestiges HAPPIER DAYCharles A. Franco, 33, North Hollywood airman who died in crash of borate bomber in Magic Mountain brush fire, is shown with his wife Irene on their wedding day two years ago. 100,000 Acres Blaze In West By The Associated Press More than 200,000 acres of the West's most rugged land was ablaze today. Thousands of men battled the flames. Five died in the process. Lightning, and in some cases man himself, was responsible for the fires that caused damage in the millions of dollars and cost more millions to fight. In California alone, the loss was approximately 10 million dollars. A note of cautious optimism, tempered by a 50-50 chance for more lightning In the pivotal point where Oregon, Idaho and Washington meet, crept into official reports. Temperatures were in the 90s. The fire outbreak was described as the worst in 30 years. The dead included two-man crews of two World War II bombers converted for borate-bombing runs over the fires and another pilot killed making a water drop over a British Columbia fire. One B-25 crashed in Eastern Oregon and the other in Southern California. A 46,000-acre Northern California brush fire was stopped shy of San Simeon Castle, former home of the I ate William Randolph Hearst and now a state park, but approached within 10 miles of Paso Robles, about 200 miles south of San Francisco. The flames were unchecked by battling crews. Lightning swept through Montana, leaving 30 new fires behind. Lt. Gov. Paul Cannon alerted the Montana National Guard to stand by as 20,000 acres burned. The blazes were in rugged ter. rain near Helena and Lewis. town. Approximately 900 m en held their fire lines on 10,000 acres of burning forest in Western Idaho near Idaho City, but another 9,000 acres of Payette National Forest timber burned unchecked. Another 23,000 acres in the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest in Oregon and Washington burned. About 4,000 men fought approximately 200 blazes, many Out of control and some even un- manned. ) The biggest Oregon fire, the Anthony Lakes blaze - southwest of La Grande, - burned on 10,000 acres off r 6,500-foot mountain land that drops suddenly into t deep canyons ribbed with !' grass and timber pockets. I One hundred Zuni Indians I flew to Oregon from New Mexico to join weary crews. - Fighters worked to stop a - 4,000-acre, out-of-control Wy- oming fire short of Shoshone I National Forest. Reds Rekasing Body MOSCOW (UPI) The body of Capt. Williard G. Palm, Oak Ridge, Tenn., pilot of the RB-47 reconnaissance plane shot down in the Barents Sea July 1 by Soviet fighters, will be flown to Amsterdam, Holland, Monday, Soviet officials announced today. of segregation or discrimination in all areas of national life voting and housing, schools and jobs," FIRES Continued from Page I Moya Stephens yesterday, but firemen believe a roof sprinkler system saved it. Firemen set up a backfire around the house to protect it. Two other bouts with death occurred on the fire lines yesterday. An Indian firefighter was bitten by a rattlesnake on the middle finger of his left band. He was taken to Foothill Community Hospital in Glendora where his condition was described as "good." Another firefighter suffered a heart attack on the San Gabriel fire line yester-, day while working in 110-1 degree heat. He was carried to a higher peak where a helicopter rescued him. New Blazes Rage Out Of Control Two new blazes raged out of control today in Orange and Ventura counties. The fire at Pleasant Peak in Cleveland National Forest in Orange County has burned to within a mile of the community of Corona. It h a s burned 700 acres. Three hundred and fifty firemen from the San Gabriel blaze in Angeles National Forest were diverted to the Cleveland fire, bringing the total on the lines to 850. - A second fire at Cobblestone Canyon In the Los Padres National Forest threatened to burn from Ventura County into Los Angeles County. Five hundred firemen are battling to prevent the blaze from reaching the community of Fillmore, west of the Ridge Route. More than 700 acres have been consumed. NEW PACT Continued from Page 1 crease is said to be certain unless unexpected orders for DC-8s and C-133s start coming in. Douglas also announced yesterday that the wage escalator clause in its labor contracts will bring a 2-cent hourly pay hike to 5,000 employes and a 1-cent increase to 49,000 others. North American Aviation, Inc., and Lockheed were not affected by the .2 per cent rise in June of the Labor Department's cost-of-living index to an all-time record high of 126.5 per cent of the 1917- s. s. s. s. I '), Extend Search For 7Year-Old To High Ridges Nearly 1,000 volunteers pushed into the rugged 'back country of Angeles National Forest today, intensifying the search' for 7-year - old Bruce Kremen of Granada Hills. Sheriff's reserves and dep. Explorer Scouts, " YMCA members, sheriff's posse and mountaineer teams and Marines from Camp Pendleton all joined in the hunt, increasing the number of searchers from 200. Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kremen, of 11147 Dempsey Ave., disappeared July IS while big near a YMCA Camp at Buckhorn Flat. Directing the search is Inspector L. L. Haight of the sheriff's patrol division. He is being aided by Capt. Sewell Griggers in a sheriff's helicopter. Other helicopters had to be .diverted to the mountain fi , now re eight miles from the search area. The search today concentrated in the Sulpher Springs area, Haight said, and on the high ridges from Buckhorn Flat to Chilao. A 40-square-mile area has been covered in the last 10 days, he added. Valley Couple Sheds Pounds, Gain Child Frank Sherman, 277 pounds, of Reseda, and his wife, Berniece, 214 pounds, were back on their 1,200 calorie per day diet today-- but they had gained a welcome 23 pounds. ' Superior Judge Ben Koenig yesterday granted the Sher-mans, 19109 Keswick St., permission to adopt Janet, the 1-year-old girl they have cared for since birth. They were told last April 8 to lose weight or lose the child. By sticking to a strict diet, they managed to shed a total of 94 pounds. Their typical menu yesterday included two boiled eggs, one slice of unbuttered toast, black coffee, a tossed green salad with special dressing, fatless fish, melon and skim milk. Sherman, 39, a truck driver, weighed 333 pounds in April, while Berniece, 37, weighed 252. Both will continue on the diet, they say. HEARING Continued from Palo 1 all districts to three stories of 45 feet. District No. 2 was recommended for the community of Suniand centered about the intersection of Oro Vista avenue and Foothill boulevard. The district Is an irregularly shaped area including the frontage of both sides of Foothill between Newhome avenue and the Haines Canyon channel west of Mc Vine avenue. In Tujunga district No. 2 has been proposed for the area in the vicinity of Foothill and Commerce avenue. This district is an irregularly shaped area bounded on the north by Valmont street, on the south by Foothill, on the east by Pinewood avenue and on the west by Commerce avenue. Proposals for portions of Sun land, Pacoima and Sun Valley, considered at a July II hearing, will be before the commission Aug. 4 for de. cision. MAIL COU?014 IMO fa -001004104 1101At 013191 Of 110 Itt,I.E1 I itAES Complete local, state, national and world-wide news. Features for all the family popular comics daily ' pages color comics on Saturday. Guaranteed 6 day a week delivery, for' $1.25 a month! n Please start delivery of the Valley Times today. I underttand that the sub. ! scription price is $1.25 per month for delivery by carrier six days meek ! My same Is ..... Address ,-- City 'rid Zone MAIL THIS COUPON TO VALLIY TIMES CIRCULATION 6014 MOD MAlt NOLIA ILVQ., NORTH HOLLYWOOD ON PHONI P0.34141 AND ASK ION CIRCULATION. nominnow.ommmovo4maanameanneJILeammonJ P'10 u'win'u'''''''.'6'...'n'w.mn.11'''"."n 1 ::. 2 VALLEY TIMES, SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1960 r:ter-0077.--,7,- !!' ,-rb-A4te.771",,, IFT-,-r?at IP 1W"'''''''""9111311'1111 .K1 ', ,., ---vb, ,.----a,--i ; 1 ' .1. 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