Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 1, 1964 · Page 5
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February 1, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Saturday, February 1, 1964
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Local Notes 24 Hour Furnace Service Call Ed Sampson, 704-1130. x Echo II Sighting Times At 7:02 p.m. this evening Echo II will be due west of Redlands and 21 degrees above the horizon. Sunday evening the satellite will be seen at 6:38 Residential street paving program opens Work is expected to get under way next week on the first resi „ „ „. . . „ ,dential street paving in Red- p.m 29 degrees above the i ands using gas tax m it western horizon. The passes was reported today by John approximately south lo| S hone, director of public works. are north. The balloon can usually be seen about four minutes prior to the time it reaches due west. For Sale — New 2-Bedroom home. Close-in. Might consider renting to right party. Inquire at White's Key Shop, 939 Orange St. x Air Conditioner Stolen A four ton refrigeration unit was stolen from a model home at Fifth and Fairview sometime last night according to a police report. The unit valued at S1500 was owned by Lindsay Development company. Lincoln PTA Mexican Dinner Feb. 1, cafeteria Lincoln school. Adults, $1.25, children, 75c. x Lumber Stolen Lumber valued at $60 has been ' taken from the garage of Sylvan Grover, 918 East Delaware sometime during the last three months according to a police report. The first streets to get the new coat of paving will be Union, Columbia and Alta, in thai order, according to Mr. Shone. Union is to be surfaced from Texas to Tribune. Columbia will be done from Colton to Western. Alta will be resurfaced between Colton and Lugonla. This first project will also include the resurfacing of the entire length of Cedar from Center to Crown, Clark street from; Church to Alvarado and from Center to Bond and one block of San Jacinto between Highland [program. It is being made pos- and Cedar. sible by the extra 1-cent gaso- Mr. Shone said city crews|line tax which became effective have been at work for several days doing "handwork" on Ce dar and on Clark. This includes such things as smoothing cobblestone gutters removing collected dirt and debris, killing weeds and filling all "major" indentations, pot holes if you will. But because all this must be done by hand — the paving machine can't cope with potholes — Mr. Shone said Cedar, Clark and San Jacinto will be done last. This means the last week in February or early in March. The City Council approved these streets on Jan. 7 as the first to be done under the new Building for week totals $308,440 Building permits valued at $308,440 were issued this week for new construction projects in last September. . Inasmuch as new residential! Redlands Largest of the permits was issued to the University of Red- street paving funds will now become available each year Mr. Shone proposed, and the Council urged, that a study be made to put a priority schedule on all streets in the city. Mr. Shone said he expects his staff will have time to get the study under way this summer. The only other streets now, listed for resurfacing will bej lands for the $290,380 Hentchke Hall, an engineering-science building. The 12744 square foot concrete and masonry block structure is being erected by Harper Construction company of Fontana A small four-room dwelling done in June if sufficient mon-jwill be constructed by the Buhl ey is available at that time. These second projects would be portions of Clifton, Sun, Tribune, Herald, Division and High avenue. Redlands endorses Camp Anqelus annexation An application by Camp An- Fur Coat Restyling Have your coat made into a stole, repairs also. 792-7140. x Art Gallery Talk Rhea (Mrs. Davis) Apple white will give a short gallery talk tomorrow at 2 p.m. to open the February exhibit in Lyon Art Gallery at Smiley library. The public is invited. Artists Karl Benjamin, Roger Kuntz and Jay Carmichael; sculptress Betty Davenport Ford, cnamelist Margaret Barlow and weaver Vera Strong are represented in the show. Trash Fire The Redlands fire department used 300 gallons of water to extinguish a tumbleweed and trash fire on Palmbrook west of Ash street yesterday. This is the area where new apartments are being constructed north of Brookside avenue. Hungary may free Cardinal VATICAN CITY (UPI) — There was new hope at the Vatican today that Jozsef Cardinal Mindszenty may soon be released from his seven-year seclusion in the U. S. legation in Communist Hungary. The hope was spurred by an Italian News Agency report from the United Nations Friday night, quoting unnamed diplomats as saying year-long negotiations for Mindszenity's release are nearing a successful conclusion. The ANSA Agency said Hungary, which previously insisted that the 71-year-old cardinal request a pardon, is now prepared to give him unconditional "full liberty." The agency said this would amount to an admission that the cardinal's conviction in 1949 on charges of treason, espionage and black market curren cy dealings was unjust. ANSA said Hungary also is prepared to let the Vatican appoint bishops to fill vacant dio ceses in that country, subject to government approval. A high Vatican source ac knowledged that the Mindszen­ ty negotiations were "in a very advanced stage" but said he could not confirm or deny the report. "We hope it is true," he said. gelus residents to annext to the Redlands Unified School district was endorsed this week by School Trustees. But it was emphasized that the matter is one for residents of Camp Angelus to decide and the annexation will not be ac tively promoted by the Redlands district. Camp Angelus is now part of the Bear Valley Unified school district and its de-annexation from that area would have to be approved by the Bear Valley board. Because there are indications that the Bear Valley board will not approve and further that residents of Camp Angelus arc also divided on the question, officials suspect that the annexa tion might never occur. The formal petition, however, bore the required signatures of 35 per cent of registered voters in Camp Angelus. It was submitted by Richard A. Geiger. It noted, further, that the area would bring into the Redlands district an assessed valuation of $1,216,230. Supt. H. Fred Heisner said this assessed valuation would be more than sufficient to pay for the education of the approximately 28 students who would attend Redlands schools if annexation were completed. Dr. Heisner explained that he had conferred with proponents of the annexation several weeks ago, at their request, and had told them that he felt the Redlands district would accept Camp Angelus into the district "if people there felt we could provide a better education fori their children." But he also not said that Redlands would seek the annexation. It was on that basis that the Trustees endorsed the annexation if it is eventually approved by Bear Valley, Camp Angelus, the State Board of Education and the County Board of Supervisors. In other actions this week, Trustees: Approved a new Mission PTA scholarship fund for a student or students living in the Mission school district. Accepted a gift of a motion picture scenario of "The Ten Commandments" autographed by Cecil B. deMille. Walter F. Sutter, 1320 W. Highland, offered the scenario to the district. Trustees directed that letter of appreciation be sent to him for the gift. Approved the necessary rcso Iutions for completion of the purchase of a 10-acre site for the new southeast elementary school on East Highland at Lincoln, as approved by Trustees on Jan. 14. Approved the rental of the University of Redlands swim ming pool for the senior high school from January through May, 1964. Employed Howard E. Spurney as building inspector for construction of new classrooms at Smiley and Kimberly. Expressed appreciation for the long service of Clarence Blanc as school building inspector, now retiring, and also to his wife who has been secretary to the principal at Cope, also retiring. Hazel Soper files papers for election Weather Rainfall Temp. 24 Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. 1 9 10 11 60 12 13 14 15 _ 16 17 18 19 20 21 _ 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 _ 29 _ 30 31 1 64 63 56 68 67 64 51 57 61 53 54 54 61 67 58 70 70 70 "0 45 41 43 35 41 37 38 .18 32 33 33 33 31 33 38 35 35 46 43 38 47 41 34 33 35 36 36 38 38 39 40 42 Hours Season .02 .11 6 50 6.61 7.39 8.11 Stereo and Hi-Fi RECORD CHANGERS Garrard — Collaro — VM — Telefunken. SAVE UP TO % SELF SEEV1CE TUBE CHECKER Ererylhinr for the Antennas and Home Xec h n i c i in Antenna Materials DO IT YUUKSELF ELECTRONIC VHOl.ESAI.E MART lOliK N. Waterman Open 9 'til X — Sunday 10 '111 5 BB * Redlands Store Sedlands Bird, at Texas St. Open IS A.M.-8 P.M. Sunday 10 A.M.-5 P.M. Mentone cafe burglarized A $133 burglary of Ed and Mary's Cafe on Mentone boulevard in Mentone was under intensive investigation today by the Yucaipa sheriff's substation. Sheriff's investigators Robert Hodge and Glenn Bowen said entry to the cafe was gained by prying a board off the side of the building. The burglars then used hacksaw to gain entry to the large walk-in freezer where the money was locked up. The liquor store adjacent to the cafe was not entered, the investigators said. The burglary apparently oc curred sometime between 2:30 and 8 a.m. yesterday. It was discovered when the cafe was opened later in the morning. Atlanta civil rights picketing to be resumed Hazel M. Soper, the first woman to serve- as Redlands city clerk, filed nomination papers yesterday for election to a full four-year term. Mrs. Soper was appointed city clerk by city council action in March, 1962, following the re tireroent of Harry R. Whaley She had served as deputy city clerk under Whaley since December, 1950. Her nomination petition was circulated by Lewis I. Pierce, 1706 Rossmont. In addition to Pierce, the petition was endorsed by Charles C. Parker, 1610 Alta Lorn a; Gordon 0. Pratt, 1410 Pacific; Hcnton S. Brenan, 1020 Center; Charles 0. Pierpoint, 550 E. Mariposa. And Swen F. Larson, 1511 Crown; Tomas J. Ditchfield, 106 Prospect drive, James M. Ken ny, 19 South Avenue; John Speidel, 837 W. Sunset and Franklin D. Postle, 1349 La Loma. Mrs. Soper is married to George E. Soper. a retired Union Oil company employe. They reside at 876 Center street. She has lived in Redlands since 1933, and prior to her appointment as deputy city clerk she was a clerk for the Redlands office of the Southern California Edison company; from 1936 to 1944. Construction company at 420 Church street. Owner of the frame-stucco home is Frank S. Houser. Permit value is S6.500. There were four building permits for swimming pools. J. H. Weston Pools will build a 15 by 30 foot pool at 25 New York street and a 16 by 25 square foot pool at 835 Palmbrook. Both pools have a permit value of S2.680 and are owned by the Chase Development company. A 28 by 40 foot pool will be cinstructed by Royal Pools of Garden Grove at 821 Hibisicus Owner of the $3,000 pool is James L. Vernon. John Keyes, 115 Hillside Way, has hired Anthony Pools, Inc., to build a 22 by 41 foot pool. Permit value is $3,200. Redlands Daily Facts Saturday, Feb. 1, 1964 - 5 GERMAN STUDENTS — UR reporter Jackie Hinson interviews five young men from Germany who are participating in the Duisberg Program during the Spring semester. Five arrived at the UR campus Tuesday and the sixth, Ulrich Dux will be here soon. First row: Juergen Wahl, Gunter Herrmann, Miss Hinson. Second row (I to r) Karl Hohman, Anders Lund and Adolf Liedig. Rev. William Meek dies in Redlands at 88 German students arrive for study program at UR Four guilty of contempt in phone strike The Rev. William Shankland Meek, who came to Redlands to retire 14 years ago after a long career as a minister of the Moravian faith, died yesterday at the age of 88. A native of Allegheny, Pa., Rev. Meek became a missionary printer in his earlier days and served eight years in India and I 1 .j years in China. He later attended Moravian Theological seminary, became a YMCA boys work secretary and general secretary and was finally ordained as a Moravian minister. For 21 years he served the Fifth Moravian church in Philadelphia, moving to Redlands in 1949 upon retirement from that post. In Redlands, he taught the Wesleyan class of the First Methodist church, then became interested in the work of the Evangelical Lutheran church which is located near his Redlands home at 214 E. Olive ave- Lucy to limit TV appearances HOLLYWOOD (UPI)— Wacky red-haired Lucille Ball, one of television's most successful stars in a weekly comedy series, has decided not to return to a regular series next fall. Miss Ball, 52. president of De- silu Productions. Inc., Friday announced jointly with CBS-TV that she wished to devote more time to business matters and limit her appearances to "television specials and feature mo tion pictures." The comedienne won strong audience popularity with her husband Dcsi Arnaz in the "I Love Lucy" show, then showed her comedy series magic again after her divorce from Arnaz by teaming with Vivian Vance in the current "Lucy" program, The move was a surprise to television observers. She was in eluded in the network's tentative schedule for next season, and CBS-TV executives had sought to have her show expand to one hour. ATLANTA (UPI) —Young civil rights workers said they will resume picketing of segregated restaurants in the downtown section today — the fourth anniversary of the sit-in move ment. Several robed Ku Klux Klans men picketed Friday night. But civil rights advocates said they were too busy in court and at the negotiating table Friday to set up picket lines. City officials have promised there will be no duplication of last weekend's racial disturb ances which resulted in scattered incidents of violence and mass arrests. The Summit Leadership Conference, an organization composed of Negro groups working for civil rights, gave a qualified endorsement Friday to Mayor Ivan Allen's plan for a 30-day moratorium on demonstrations. The conference said it would support the mayor's plan only if all charges against the more than 200 demonstrators whoj were jailed are dropped. Two top union executives and nue. two striking workers will be sentenced in San Bernardino Superior Court Tuesday on charges of contempt of court stemming from the now 100- day-old strike against the General Telephone company of San Bernardino. He is survived by his wife Maud, whom he married in 1904. and by a brother, Park Meek of Vero Beach, Fla. and one sister. Miss Salley C. Meek of Wheeling, W.Va. Services are pending from the |F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Bur- Judge Henry M. Busch found jial will be in Hillside Memor- the four in contempt after aialPark. hearing yesterday and set sen -i tencing for 9 a.m. Tuesday. I Named in the contempt citation were Frank Landa, presi dent of the Communications Workers of America, local 5973; James Singleton, vice president; and Richard E. Pet- tcrson and Patrick A. Holley, striking employes. The charges were in connection with violation of strike practices beyond the bounds of an injunction. First lap of a two-year pro gram of work and study in the United States began this week for six German men who arrived at the University of Redlands this week. The men are participants in the UR Duisberg Program. In its third year the Duisberg Program on Redlands' campus provides German students with an opportunity for educational and practical training in t h e fields of business and engineering. Participating in the program this semester are: Karl Hon- mann, an architectual engineer, from Ruhr; Juergen Wahl, electrical engineer, from Wupper- UR. Their courses will include English, a combination government - history class, and two courses in their particular field of emphasis. In June each student will be employed for 18 months in a U. S. industry corresponding to his academic training at Redlands and practi cal experience in Germany. Redlands is one of 12 or 13 universities participating in the present Duisberg Program. The predecessor of the Society was founded in 1926 by Carl Duisberg and German and American Business leaders. The American Division of the Carl Duisberg Society has a two tal: Anders Lund, interested in;fold purpose. First, to provide the export industry, from Hamburg; Gunter Hermann, majoring in banking and investment, from Dortmund; and Adolf Liedig, interested in the automobile industry, from Koln. Ulrich Dux, interested in the export industry, will arrive later in the week. Each student will spend a semester in academic training at young German businessmen, engineers, and agriculturists with a work-study experience in the USA. Second, to develop a pro-j gram under which young American businessmen, engineers, and agriculturists can gain a similar experience in Germany. Miss Virginia Jarrell, June 1963 UR graduate, is participating in the latter program in Germany. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evenlnc (except Sunday* at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands, California Founded October 23, 1890, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act ol March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advance) .By Carrier Delivery One Month I tj« Three Months 4.t» Six Months *•'» One Year One Month One Year — By Mall _ 18.011 Rail report delay approved WASHINGTON (UPI) - Presi dent Johnson has agreed to extend by 30 days the deadline for a report from an emergency board investigating a dispute between the nation's major railroads and the Brotherhood of Railroad Signalmen. The board was created Jan. 3 and given 30 days in which to submit to Johnson recommen dations for settling the long standing dispute. The Presi dent's action Friday in grant ing the board another month in which to report was based on recommendations from both sides. Contest opens GARDEN GROVE (UPI)—The search for California's outstanding high school girl got under way today with preliminary judging of entrants in the state Junior Miss Pageant here. The four - day event opened with a reception and dinner Thursday night for high school seniors from throughout the state hoping to represent California at the America's Junior! Miss competition in Mobile, Ala J Planner pay under study SAN BERNARDINO (CNS) A study of the pay scales for members of the planning commissions of 10 California counties was ordered Thursday by the San Bernardino County Planning Commission. Members of the local commission want to know if they are entitled to ask for more money for the coming fiscal year. Commissioners are paid $20 per meeting day, with a limit of four meetings per month. They are also paid mileage and for meals. Thursday was the fifth meeting day in January, so members were a little irked that it was a day without pay. Ben Alexander to speak Ben Alexander, judge of the Redlands judicial district, will be among those speaking at the meeting of Republican Women Monday night at the Mentone Women's club. Judge Alexander, who holds a non-partisan office, will be up for re-election in the June primary if he chooses to run. In addition to a number of] top state office holders in the Republican Women's clubs, guests will include Jerry Pettis of Loma Linda, Republican candidate for Congress and Ray Gregory, field representative for Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley. The meeting will start at 7:30 p.m. The Women's club is lo.- cated at 1318 Tourmaline. Mrs. Hughes passes away Mrs. Rosa Belle Hughes, mother of Mrs. Arthur W. Harrin and Mrs. Blanche Harris of Redlands, died early today at the age of 84. Mrs. Hughes had formerly lived in San Bernardino and Phoenix but most recently had been living with Mrs. Harrin in Redlands. In addition to her two daughters in Redlands, she leaves two sons, Charles Hughes, Phoenix, and Warren Hughes, Highland. She is also survived by eight grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. | Services arc pending from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Interment will be in Greenwood cemetery. Phoenix. Nine-week photo course at Adult School Democrats ask court to bar housing petitions Superior Judge Joseph T. Ciano yesterday promised an early decision after hearing arguments from both sides on a petition filed by the county's California Democratic Council (CDC) seeking to bar the circulation or filing of petitions which would put the Rumford act nullification question on the ballot. A stack of petitions bearing nearly 19,000 signatures asking for the vote were filed yesterday with the San Bernardino county registrar of voters. A hearing on the petition for an injunction came yesterday afternoon and involved such questions as whether the CDC has the right to interfere in legislative process and whether the court should intercede before voters have their say at the ballot box. Defendants in the case are the San Bernardino Board of Realtors, the registrar of voters, the county clerk and 50 John Does. Foul play in Alan Ladd death ruled out Hero bus driver fired LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Bus driver Anthony Wilson—praised as a hero for flipping his Greyhound bus over on its side earlier this month to keep from go ing over a cliff into the ocean- has since been fired, it was learned today. A spokesman said Wilson, 39, was dismissed by Greyhound on grounds that he was driving the double-deck bus too fast for WASHINGTON (UPI) — W.iroad conditions when the acci- Tapley Bennett Jr., 46, a Geor-jdent occurred last Ian. 21 gia-born career diplomat with Two of the 27 persons on the many years experience in Latin | bus were injured seriously New envoy to Dominicans America, will be nominated by President Johnson to be ambassador to the Dominican Republic. Bennett succeeds John Bartlow Martin, who announced his resignation recently. Mrs. Pinkley dies LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Dorothy Pinkley, wife of Southern enough to be carried from the scene of the accident and 22 others sustained minor injuries. The bus started skidding on rain-wet pavement south of 0.x- nard—to the north of Los Angeles—when Wilson made his decision to turn the big bus over rather than risk crashing into the sea below. Wilson, of Atascadero, had been praised at the time for California newspaper publisher I-ossibly preventing more serious Virgil Pinkley, died early today of a rare bone disease. Mrs. Pinkley, 59, died at St. Vincent's Hospital where she was admited several days ago. She had been ill several years. injuries or even death for taking the action he did. No citation was issued "because there was nothing to issue a citation for," according to the California Highway Patrol. GLENDALE (UPI) — Funeral services were conducted today for blond film star Alan Ladd, whose exact cause of death at the age of 50 remains a mystery, although the police and coroner have all but ruled out foul play or any deliberate cause. ( Services at the Church of the i Recessional in Forest Lawn Me moriai Park here were scheduled to start at 2:30 p.m. PST for the star of "This Gun for Hire," "Shane," and other motion pictures. Ladd, who was found dead in his Palm Springs home Wednesday and thought at first to have been a heart attack victim, may have succumbed because of "something he ate or drank that attacked his central nervous system." Riverside County Deputy Coroner Robert Drake suggested the latter reason, but said the specific cause must await the results of further laboratory tests expected to be completed by Monday. An autopsy has ruled out a heart seizure or any other dis ease, and the possibility of suicide, Drake said. Police Chier Gus Kettman of Palm Springs said there was no evidence of foul play. He said he planned no further investigation. Ladd, a comparatively short leading man, starred in some 40 films and will be seen in his last picture, "The Carpetbaggers," still to be released. A nine-weeks course in color photography specializing on the travelog and photo essay is one of the second semester classes starting next week, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator of Adult Education. The workshop class, meeting on Wednesdays, 7 to 9:30 p.m.. will consider the subject of trav­ elogs and photo essays as a three-fold project: first, the slides as to composition, exposure and general photographic quality: second, the story, and organizing slides in story form, script writing; and third, methods and ideas for titles, tapes and other mechanical aids. Class members will take pictures and work with their own slides. Prize-winning slide sets from Photographic Society of America annual competitions will be shown as examples in the class. Art Miller, class instructor, is an Associate of the Photographic Society. He is also hold er of the Masters Degree in English from Stanford where he attended the creative writing class. The Travelog and Photo Essay class combines the activities of photography and writ- Vital Records BIRTHS WHITE — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Henry White, 3326 Idaho street. Riverside, Feb. 1, 1964. at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS TATE — Died in Redlands, Calif., Jan. 31, 1964, Horace G. Tate, 16853 D street, Victorville, aged 73 years, native •of Iowa, and resident of Victorville for 6 years. Deceased is survived by his brothers and sisters: Glenn B. Tate, Fayette, Iowa; Louisa E. Tate, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Dean C. Tate. Yucaipa; John M. Tate, West Union, Iowa; Gertruce McKinney, Yucaipa; Mabel Myers, Stockton. Funeral services will be held Monday at 10:00 a.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa chapel, Rev. Clell Gray, pastor of the Yucaipa Methodist church, officiating. Cremation in Montecito Memorial Park. Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary in charge. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Announcement of Funeral Services THEODORE DIENST Services 11:00 a.m., Saturday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. REV. WILLIAM MEEK Services pending. ROSA BELLE HUGHES Services pending. Announcement of Services ELLIS, Mrs. Nellie E. 11:00 a.m. Today Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park ABBOTT, Edward, a.k.a. GORMONT, John A. 10:00 a.m. Monday Redlands Chapel TATE, Horace G. 10:00 a.m. Monday Yucaipa Chapel BACH, Mrs. Rebecca J. 2:00 p.m. Monday Yucaipa Methodist Church CROUCH, Mrs. Alma R. Services Pending Valley Chapel Loma Linda, Calif. f. ARTHUR CORTNER Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels HI BR00KSTDE WL* w 2-1411! 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441

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