Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 18, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 18, 1964
Page 4
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4—Saturday, Jan. 18, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Kelley McCreery Girl with Irish name enters queen contest A girl whose name is as Irish as Dublin has enrolled in t h e 1964 Miss Redlands Contest. Kelley McCreery, a 17-ycar old Redlands High School senior is the sixth candidate for queen title that will be bestowed upon a lucky Redlands girl on February 15. A native of Redlands, Kelley is the daughter of Mrs. Ruth Reed, 840 Sylvan boulevard. She has two brothers and three sisters. Miss McCreery is a cute 5-foot, 7-inch brownettc with blue eyes. She plans to attend San Bernardino Valley College after graduation from RHS and will major in either art or nurs es training. The Miss Redlands contest is sponsored by the Redlands Ju- j nior Chamber of Commerce. Any single girl in Redlands be tween 17 and 22 years old is eligible to make a bid for the title. A panel of judges will choose the Miss Redlands for 1964 after viewing them in street Bietz family relations talk slated Tuesday Dr. Arthur L. Bietz will present his third talk of the new series on family relations on the topic "What are you saying to yourself?" Tuesday, January 21, 7:30 in the Grace Mullen 46,000 acres of farm land subdivided in '63 Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO (PCNS) — Another 46,000 acres of agricultural land fell before the force Auditorium, according to J a c kjof California's bulging cities and Binkley, Coordinator. towns during 1963. Dr. Bietz is a well known psy- A check o[ subdivision figures chologist. He is associated with for 1963 {rom the Division 0{ the Glendale Sanitarium and, Rcal EstatCi Department of lD vestment shows a total of 24263 acres was subdivided during the Hospital in Glendale, California. He is an experienced and dynamic lecturer. The series is being co-sponsored by the Redlands Council of P.T.A. There are two remaining lectures in the series of four. The registration fee is $1 for one or both remaining lec tures and may be paid at the door on the evening of the lec ture. For further information, phone 793-2256. KELLEY McCREERY Photo by Wm. Elmer Klngham clothes, evening gowns and bath ing suits. The judging will be conducted in Clock Auditorium on the RHS campus. U.R. Zanzibar student confident but concerned (Continued from Page 1) Ipericnce of living and studying not come from her own govern- ' n ^he United States. Stocks make slight gain in week ment. Although she is classified as a junior student, Miss Foum is hopeful that she can complete her work for a bachelor's degree by the end of this next summer. If she can, she will go back to her homeland for a long- awaited reunion with her family. At the UR she is a pre-med student with a major in biology. Seeks M. D. Degree her education with a bachelor's degree. Instead, after returning to Zanzibar for a while, she expects to continue her medical education leading to an M.D. degree at a graduate school in Egypt or in West Africa. With that accomplished, she By LEWIS A. WEBEL United Press International NEW YORK (UPI) — The stock market was all sound and fury this week but when the dust had cleared it bad scored its fifth consecutive weekly gain only by a hairsbreadth. Typical of this was Wednesday: 6,750,000 shares were traded, the heaviest since the 9,323,000 which accompanied the rec ord advance last Nov. 26 in the first session after President Ken nedy was assassinated. However in comparison to the historic 32.03 advance in the Dow-Jones industrials at that time, the se nior indicator moved up a mere 0.22 on Wednesday. And so it went throughout the week. Far from being exhausted from the previous week, when the popular Dow-Jones average racked up four consecutive all- ate. | time highs, traders had caught What happened to the accent? a second breath and were re "The students here at the URi sponsible for three days when Good English Language was no real barrier ifor her in this country. For, although Swahili is the national language of Zanzibar, English is used exclusively in school from grades 9 through 12 Her only difficulty at first was "getting used to the American version of English, particularly the slang sayings which aren't j in any language book." She speaks softly and with no trace of the British accent which might be expected from a girl She does not expect to end!educated in a British protector- kidded me about it at first until I became so aware of it that I lost it." She has enjoyed her years at Redlands, and the friends she will return again to Zanzibar to j has made - shc is a member of serve her own country where! A, P ha x .' Omicron Sorority. doctors are in great need As an M.D. in Zanzibar, shc would be required to work a half-day as a government doctor in a clinic. But afternoons would be her own and she could take private patients No one else in her family is in the medical profession but shc decided to start the long educational path after a serious illness of her own and because of her interest in the children of her country. Miss Foum is one of about 20 students from Zanzibar currently studying in the U n i t e d States. Her only other countryman in California is a boy studying at UCLA. Most students from Zanzibar study in Africa, India, Egypt or England but she wanted the ex- What is the major difference between young people here and in Zanzibar? She finds that life is more informal and that relationships between people arc more informal here than in Zanzibar. Too, young people are given much more Ireedom by their, families. "In Zanzibar, the father rules the household. What he says becomes the law of the family and he is not disputed." Nurse freed of murder charge LONG BEACH (UPI)—A 54- year-old male nurse held on on suspicion of murder was released Friday when the cause of death of his pretty 19-year- old neighbor was changed from homicide to accidental suicide. Police said a preliminary autopsy indicated Mrs. Judith Ann Libby Blackman died of a possible accidental o v e r d o s e of sleeping pills. However, a final ihe Probate of wm of Giles A. Kan- j determination was postponed son. the above named decedent, and; rjendinr/ additional tests for the Issuance of Letters Testamen- 1 P eQaln E daaiuondi tests tary thereon to Warren A. Ransom, petitioner, reference to which is hereby made for further particulars, will be heard at 9:30 o'clock a.m.. on January 31. 1964, in the court room of the Probate Department, Room entitled C the City Bernardino in the above desisnated county and state. Dated January 14, 1964. V. DENNIS WARDLE, Clerk By Edith Campbell. Deputy Clerk HENTON S. BREN7UY, Attorney for Petitioner. (First publication Jan. 20. 19641 NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL AND FOR LETTERS TESTAMENTARY No. 33277 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of San Bernardino. In the Matter of the Estate of GILES A. RANSOM. Deceased. Notice is hereby given that the petition of Warren A. Ransom fori Ex-champion succumbs CHICAGO (UPI) — Charles volume swelled to 6 million shares or more. Dow - Jones industrials went comparatively nowhere despite all the action. They closed up 1.36 at 775.69. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index finished up 0.32 at 76.56. Tobacco and cigar stocks were the center of attention most of the week in the wake of the Public Health Service report linking smoking with cancer. Investment demand tended to swing out of cigarettes and into cigars—which received more favorable mention in the PHS report. There was no panic selling at any time in the cigarette group. According to one broker, "t h e 'Big Five' cigarette stocks had been selling from 37 to 52 per cent below their highs of recent years before the report came out. The report had been mostly discounted in the market.' Reynolds Tobacco finished the week off l'», Lorillard 2'A, American Tobacco Ta, Liggett & Myers U and Philip Morris 2. In the cigar section. Consolidated rose 6!b, General 7 l .'s, Bayuk 8 L 4 and DWG 2H. Uncertainty over the Panama and Zanzibar situations helped unsettle the market toward the end of the week. News that the Senate Finance Committee has thrown out of the House-passed tax bill a key provision which would have allowed a lower tax rate on capital gains also kept plus signs to a minimum. 308 of the above entitled Court at [\f Pncil 70 formpr world licht- thc courthouse in the City of Sanl 1 "' rosu ; 3 iormer worm uyu heavyweight wrestling champion who wrestled with Theodore Roosevelt and served as health adviser to Calvin Coolidge died Friday of a heart attack. Postl, a ntive of Vienna. Aus tria, foundd the Chicago Health Club in 1908. It was believed to be the first such club in the United States La Carrera Field Stable ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING • HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Sold — Boarded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner first six months and 22,570 acres from July 1 through Dec. 31, 1963. Subdividers sliced this acreage into 126,676 lots for homes, apartments and commercial developments. In San Bernardino County there were a total of 190 subdivisions filed during 1963. They accounted for a total of 2488 acres and increase the number of lots by 7371. The trend here appears towards large subdivisions as the total was under 1962 but the number of lots was up by more than 400. The San Francisco Bay area led all other northern sections in total developments for the year. However, increasing subdivisions were recorded in out lying communities and even in such areas as Calaveras County where the total number nearly doubled final figures for 1962. Lot sizes in the 48 northern counties were generally larger than those in the southern sec tion of the state. Los Angeles, Orange and San Diego counties led the way once again in total developments for the 10 Southern counties. This was the most active year in California's history for subdivisions. Adding to the activity was an increase in the pre-planned retirement community and condominium concept. Officials in the Division of Real Estate predict that 1964 will see another jump in the total subdivisions. They note however, a trend towards high-rise is beginning to form with several major developments al ready proposed this year. NEW RING—President Johnson's youngest daughter, Lucy Baines. exhibits a new "friendship" ring and a very nice smile as she poses with Jack Olson, from Maiden Rock, Wis. Cars collide at Center, Fern Two automobiles collided at the intersection of Center street and Fern avenue yesterday at 3:11 p.m. Manley I. Schncblin. 1433 Mira Monte drive, was northbound on Center when ber auto collided with a car driven by Dwight B. Cooper, 9120 South Highway 99, Calimesa, according to a police report Cooper was westbound on Fern. Both autos received over S100 worth of damage. Poland tries to ban N-arms for West Germany WARSAW (UPI) —Poland is preparing a major new plan to prevent the nuclear arming of West Germany and German participation in the internationally-manned nuclear navy proposed by the United States. It was considered possible the plan—part of the new Soviet- bloc "peace offensive" — would be discussed at the Geneva disarmament conference resuming Jan. 21. Informed sources said Friday night the proposal is based on a "freeze" of nuclear arms in Central Europe at the present level, and would include provisions for inspection. Observers iiere said the proposal probably would get at least a respectful hearing in the west. Under the new plan, Russia and the United States could keep their nuclear arms in these four nations at the present level, but any new nuclear arms would be banned. This would prevent any nuclear arming of West Germany. The sources said it also could torpedo the nuclear navy plan, to which only West Germany has offered all-out support. Local Agency board gives new jolt to districts Special To The Daily Facts By JACK JOHNSON Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO (PCNS) — Unincorporated areas and smaller communities already worried over powers of the Local Agency Formation Commissions in their county received another jolt this week. Part of the law which created the LAFCs gave them "final power over most annexations, incorporations and special dis trict formations. A second part of the same law requires the commission to set standards by which they will determine the merits of any applications. The five - man Sacramento County LAFC met this week to I A fOX WEST COAST THtATtf • WJ Cojo. Smi . rt. 3-4J31 Week Days; Coat, from 7 r. 51. Sal. and Sun. Cant, from 2 P.M. HELD OVER WALTDISNEYS A •wis Gmntbs +irAam TECHNICOLOR* ALSO "TARZAN'S GREATEST ADVENTURE" PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES SHOW STARTS 6:30 P. M. ALL DRIVE-INS Fox California Theatre 562 W. 4th St., San Bdno. Cont. 2 P. M. • TU 92678 BASELINE DRIVE-IN 3fc..5i Batr U"' — Mic&land "A NEW KIND OF LOVE" in Color Joanne Woodward Paul Newman Co-Hit BASELINE I Co-Hit FOX "4 DAYS IN NAPLES" | "MY GEISHA" TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN NEW RITZ THEATRE 423 "E" St. — San Bdno. Cont. Neon — TU 85317 "UNDER THE YUM YUM TREE" in Color Jack Lemmon Carol Lynley Co-Hit "IN THE FRENCH STYLE" Business n Mosk to decide on senatorial race Feb. 15 FRESNO (UPI) — California Atty. Gen. Stanley Mosk said Friday he will decide whether to seek the Democratic senatorial nomination by Feb. 15. Mosk, who was in Fresno to attend meetings of the California Democratic Council and California Law Officers, said he set the Feb. 15 deadline because 'it would be too late to get a campaign underway" for the June primary after that date. The attorney general declined to say whether he would run if Sen. Clair Engle decides his health will not limit bim in the race. Democrats to hear Kennedy LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The California Democratic State Executive Committee lunch Jan, 25 will be addressed by Sen Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass it was reported today. An estimated 1,500 Democrats will be on hand for the event. Guests include three Democratic senators — Edmund Muskie Maine; Ernest Gruening, Alaska and Birch E. Bayh, Indiana The date also has been set by State Democratic Chairman Eu gen Wyman for ailing Sen. Clair Engle, D-Calif., to make public disclosure of medical facts of his surgery last August. Engle has said he would run for re-election, but Wyman said recently he did not think Engle could wage a campaign at the present time. Automotive: Ward's Automo live Reports—Output of cars and trucks in the U.S. this week estimated at 192,547 units com pared with 207.251 units a week earlier and 183,354 units in the same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun & Brad street Inc. — Week ended Jan. 15. clearings in 26 leading cities $35,250,808,000 against $40,605, 159,000 a week before and $35, 380,308,000 last year. Car loadings: Association of American Railroads — Week ended Jan. 11, loading totaled 541,583 cars compared with 449,816 cars a week earlier and 521.273 cars last year. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute—Week ended Jan. 11 actual production totaled 2,120,000 tons or 4.1 per cent above the 2,037,000 tons a week earlier. For the year-to - date output totaled 4,157,000 tons or 9.7 per cent above the 3,791,000 tons produced in the similar period a year before. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOURE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building. 700 Brook- »lde at Center. Redlands. California Founded October 23, 1890, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post OHIce at Redlands. California, under act of March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancei Br Carrier DellTers- One Month t 1 J" Tfcn* Maaths 4Ja Six Months «.»a On* Tear — M.4« Oaa Heath Oa* Tear - Br MaU -» ua - ll .M Salad oil czar lodged in jail JERSEY CITY, N.J. (UPI)Salad oil czar Anthony De Angelis was jailed Friday night on charges involving him in a mul ti-million dollar fraud. New Jersey Superior Court Judge Robert Matthews ordered De Angelis jailed when he was unable to post $150,000 bail. De Angelis, president of the bankrupt Allied Crude Vegetable Oil Refining. Corp. was arrested earlier in the day in a civil action involving phony warehouse receipts for $46 mil lion worth of non-existent fats and oils. Hanging doesn't hurt—in effigy DENVER (UPI) — Gov. John Love of Colorado told reporters Friday that being hanged in effigy is painless. A stuffed dummy titled "Gov. Love" was found hanging on the University of Colorado campus in Boulder, apparently as a protest of Love's plans to increase tuition at colleges and universities. Mileage on new basis for income tax WASHINGTON (UPf) - Tax payers who use their cars for business will have a simple new method of figuring deductions this year. The Internal Revenue Service said Thursday that from now on, a taxpayer may use a standard rate of 10 cents a mile for the first 15,000 miles driven on business and 7 cents a mile for greater distances. Under the old method, a taxpayer was required to file detailed records of gas and oil expenditures, repairs, license plants, insurance and deprecia tion. Slim down, girls ROME (UPI) — This week's fashion showings here put Roman dress designers on record as favoring a soft, neat-waisted and slim silhouette for spring and summer, 1964. The Italian fashion spotlight shifts Sunday to Florence for showings by North Italian dress bouses. Omsk deer returned to forest MOSCOW (UPI) — Wild life met city life in the central Soviet city of Omsk. Wild life lost. The Soviet news agency Tass told today how a young deer, frightened by a group of skiers near Omsk, ran into the town. Suddenly she stopped, fascinated by her reflection in a grocery 'window. Then the deer leaped forward and landed in clutter of broken glass, canned goods, sausages and olive oil. Police caught the deer, doctored its cuts and set it loose again in the forest. Pull over please CHICAGO (UPI) — Pouce in suburban Park Ridge next month are to begin ticketing airlines whose low flying planes violate the village's new noise abatement ordinance. Brakes fail, woman injured A Redlands driver received minor injuries yesterday at 6:15 p.m. when her vehicle failed to stop after she applied the brakes, according to a police report. Beverly J. Spry, box 754, route two, Redlands, was eastbound on East Highland when she came to the intersection of Wabash and put on her brakes, but the automobile continued across the street into a drainage ditch, police said. She received an abrasion on her left knee and a laceration on her head. The vehicle had over $100 worth of damage Hoffa not worried about his trial CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (UPI) — Teamsters Union President James R. Hoffa confered with his attorneys Friday and said he was "not worried" about his im pending trial on jury tampering charges. "I'm not guilty," he said later during a television interview before he boarded a plane for Washington. He said he planned to return shortly before his Ural begins Monday in Federal District Court. Hoffa told about 100 local Teamsters and their wives he was confident he would fair trial and acquittal. adopt its policy on standards and procedures for the evaluation of any future annexations incorporations or creations. The commission's executive officer. 31. D. Tarshes, recom mended that the commission adopt "standards which will discourage the development of single-purpose autonomous districts and a host nf small municipalities." Tarshes said that in his opinion "a large number of small cities is no way to meet local governmental needs." He added that past studies have shown a form of county-city government is best at solving local growth problems. While the LAFC here did not adopt its complete standards and procedures policy it has approved the preamble recommended by Tarshes. This is the chief concern of many smaller communities and unincorporated areas looking toward eventual cityhood. Should local LAFC members adopt a policy which dictates that large governmental areas are in the best interests of good planning and orderly growth, all future annexations, incorporations and special districts would be judged by this standard Thus the small independent area which feels it can best solve its own problems by be coming a city would find the way blocked before local voters could act. The only present alternative to a rejection by LA­ FC is court action. If LAFC members in other counties should follow the same course taken by the Sacramento commission the end may be in sight for formation of smaller cities and special purpose districts. Annexations would be approved only when they helped to create or enlarge a city big enough to fit the LAFC stand ards. With commissions now com plete in 57 counties covered un der the law, (San Francisco city and county are synonymous and were excluded) no areas of the state can escape the LAFC rules. Unless amendments are approved by the Legislature the five-man board can determine the size of government for any new areas created. With policy clearly in favor of fewer communities and less spe Murder suspect, presumed dead, found alive SANTA MONICA (UPI) - It was nearly a year ago that a couple told authorities that they threw Richard Dennis McCutcheon into the sea. He was presumed dead until Friday night after he was arrested for a brutai murder of his girl friend's 11-month - old daughter. Police said McCutcheon, North Bend. Ore., was arrested for the killing of Shirley Marie De Jaeger in Santa Maria, 165 miles north of here, a short time after a police bulletin went out for him. "I must have done it." he told police, "but I don't remember." McCutcheon had been living with the infant's mother, Mrs. Barbara De Jaeger, for about a month as John Lafayette Green. Her 4-year-old son was found unharmed. The suspect was booked on suspicion of murder, criminal assault and car theft. McCutcheon told police he abandoned his wife and three children last February in Coos Bay, Ore. He said he picked up the couple—Clarence E. Parker and Rosalie Eaton—in Oregon. They told Ventura authorities they killed McCutcheon and threw his body in the ocean. A complaint was not issued for murder, as no body was found, and the couple were imprisoned for stealing his car. Police said the supposed killers apparently believed they had murdered McCutcheon. However. McCutcheon's version differed in that he said he was robbed and heaved from the car in Santa Rosa, and walked to the ocean and later resolved not to reveal he had survived. "He always treated the children fine," Mrs. De Jaeger said. "Something must have happened to him. I'd like to see him dead at my feet. I could do it with my own hands." et ajcial district formation all indi- Labor standards leader dies WASHINGTON (UPI) — Elm- scr S. Andrews, first administrator of the Fair Labor Standards Act, died Friday from injuries received in an automobile accident. For the past 10 years Andrews had been associated with the Housing Home and Finance Agency. He was injured last Saturday while investigating a site involved in urban redevelopment in the Bluefield, W. Va., area. cations point directly to fewer, but larger, governments in most California counties. Pope plans consistory in near future Two killed in Viet Nam 'copter crash KIEN HOA. South Viet Nam (UPI)—Two U. S. Army heli- coptermen and a British Royal Air Force wing commander apparently were killed today when a HU1B helicopt e r crashed into the sea during the second day of a massive government anti-Communist offensive in this Mekong delta province. A Vietnamese army observer also apparently was killed in the crash. Today's death toll brought to six the number of American army helicoptermen killed since the huge government attack against Communist strongholds on Thanhphu Island in the southern part of this province started Friday. Dianna Dors seeks divorce LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Blonde, bosomy English actress Dianna Dors filed suit for divorce Thursday from comedian Richard Dawson, whom she accused of making her a virtual prisoner in her own home and threatening her life. The 32-year - old actress told the court her husband had ordered her out of the couple's Beverly Hills home Wednesday, threatening to burn her personal possessions and clothing if she didn't leave within two hours. Noted British novelist dies LONDON (UPI) — Terrence Hansbury White, 57, novelist and naturalist, died Friday. His retelling of the legend of King Arthur became the basis for the popular broadway show "Camelot," a favorite of John F. Kennedy. The author, who write wider the name of T. H. White, died aboard a ship in the harbor at Pireau, Greece, en route home to Britain. Urges announcement WASHINGTON (UPI) — Rep. John F. Baldwin, R-Calif.. believes that failure to stand firm in the Canal Zone will encourage further "threats of violence and blackmail" against the United States. Baldwin said Friday .he had written President Johnson to urge the Chief Executive to make a "clear-cut public announcement that the United States intends to stand firm in behalf of its treaty rights." VATICAN CITY (UPI)-Pope Paul VI plans to heold a consistory for the creation of new cardinals in the "near future," Vatican sources said today. They said the consistory may be announced as early as next Saturday. An announcement on the date probably would mean the five-day ceremony would begin Feb. 24. There are now 79 cardinals, 44 named by Pope John XXIII, 27 by Pius XII and eight by Pius XI. Pope Paul, during his seven-month reign, has not created any cardinals. How many he may name is a matter of speculation. There have been reports he might create 21, bringing the sacred college to an even 100. The men most frequently mentioned as prospective cardinals are Archbishop John Heenan of Westminster, England; Archbishop William Conway of Armagh, Ireland; Archbishop Giovanni Colombo of Milan, and Archbishop Ermenegildo Florit of Florence. I Heenan and Conway both as-' sumed the duties of cardinals i who died. Colombo took the 1 place left vacant by Pope Paul; when he was elected pontiff: last June 21. An American whose name has been mentioned as a possibility is Archbishop Martin J. O'Connor of Scranton, Pa., head of the Pontifical North American College in Rome. wm BlrtMq JANUARY 1» — Dick De Blauw Glen Richards Ralph Best, Jr. Calder Bennett, Jr. Isburne Ash Morgan Thulin Keith Barron Randy Weisberg William Swogger David Vincent H. H. Ford, Jr. Thomas P. Sargent Keith Upton Robert E. Lee Bill Hoese M. K. Naylor H. A. Waggoner John Austin Keith Radford JANUARY 20 — Everett Campbell Raymond Woodstra Edwin Poulson Chauncey Clem, Jr. Miller Buchanan C. Paul Ulmer Glenn Slan Jenkins Albert Zimmerman Dennis Dickerson Phillip Boettger Bill Rollins John Wetterman Gerald Lee De Heeg H. P. Weeks Happy BiiiMay from II I. Stat. Ph. PY MMS t

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