Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 6, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Thursday, February 6, 1964
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Local Notes 1959 T-bird, Hardtop 42 ,000 local miles. 1 owner, fully equipped. 792-1816 after 6. x Starting Tomorrow Night Harris' Book Shop will no longer be open Friday nights. 113 Fifth St. x Charles G. DeMirjyn files for City Council Charles G. DeMirjyn, a teach' er of American government at Treasure Tones Paint, Park Free Redlands Ifigh , vill make a bid Shop at Larry's Paint House, , . _ .. . Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. for a s P° l ° n the Clt y Councl1 m We give S.&H. Green stamps! xithe April 14 balloting. I A nomination petition for De Complete Fish Dinners 89 cents Mirjyn went into circulation to- Also Chicken and Shrimp, Sl.39.jjay. He is the sixth person to enter his name in the political skirmish for one of two Council seats being contested. The petition for DeMirjyn was issued yesterday to James L. Williams. There are now five Council nomination papers be- Free delivery. Open 4 p.m. daily, Sundays 12 noon. Chicken Delight, 302 E. Citrus, Phone 793-2285. s Lincoln Dinner Tickets Tickets for the public Lincoln Dinner at UR Commons Febru- mg circu]aled in the cily . ary 11 at 6:30 p.m. may be pur chased from Kiwanians Frank Postle at the Bank of America and Wendell Moiisset at the Security Bank and at the Lincoln Shrine. The annual program is sponsored by Kiwanis and the Lincoln Memorial Association Retired Officers Conditions in Southeast Asia Incumbent William T. Hartzcll is the only person who has become an official candidate by filing the completed nomination petition. University of Redlands administrator Jack B. Cummings is expected to file h i s signed petition tomorrow morn- x^ing. Nomination petitions are still out for Joseph R. Loughney, Laurance Nowak and Carl A. will be the timely topic of an Gjcse illustrated talk by Commander I DeMirjyni who has Uved in J. W. Scott (USN, ret.) of Palm iRedIands and taugnt govern . Springs, at a dinner meeting of :mcnt and raalhematics at the the Riverside chapter, MiUtary; high school since 1954i said h ^ ^ Order of the World Wars. whichi now wants t0 offcr nis scrviccs ;daughter Ruthanne goes to Cope Initiative petitions calling for a will convene at March AFB Of-: to the parents of & c children i, e [Ju mor H 'Sh. Irepeal of the present compul- ficers' Club. Monday at 6:30 has wor i; CU with for the past! The DeMirjyn family resides'sory program are now in t h e CHARLES G. DeMIRJYN uate of the University of Redlands and is now at the Academia in San Miguel, Mex. A daughter Dorothy now attends the UR, while a son Ted Redlands Scouts to celebrate Boy Scout week gree from Detroit Institute of i Each of t h e 50 Cub Scout Technology, with a major in po-jPfcks. Boy Scout troops and Ex- litical science plorer posts of the Grayback He later earned a degree m Council Boy Scouts of Amer- education from Eastern Michi- ! ca - w,u be S m t0 « le gan University and has j u s t! brate . Boy Scout Week, Febru- completed work for a Masters!? 1 "}' Degree from the University of Redlands. DeMirjyn has served as an advisor to Explorer Post 4 in Red to 13, it was announced by Mr. James Lee Clark, president of the Council. The observance marks the 54th anniversary of the incorp Hinckley blasts Unruh's school district bill The proposal made yesterday by the Speaker of the Assembly to liquidate all of our school districts in favor of one countywide school district is a dangerous step in the direction of more "boss" rule, Redlands Re- their representatives and to exercise self determination. This should not be denied. "San Bernardino county is a big county. It is nearly 300 miles across. How ridiculous it would be to lump Needles, and its en- Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., Feb. 6, 1964 - 5 publican Assemblyman Stewart i tirely different problems, with Hinckley declared today upon'the San Bernardino Valley, Yu lands and was a board mem-loration of the ra o v e m e n t at ber of the Footlighters. He cur-iWashington, D.C.. and its theme rently is active in the Redlands is "Strengthen America—Scout- Lions Club. The April ballot could become ing Can Make the Difference.' Friday will be Uniform Day his return from Sacramento. caipa or Chino "All this preposterous proposal would do would be to create another top-heavy and expensive bureaucratic monster. "As a long-time member of Jesse Unruh, assembly speaker, made his proposal yesterday stating that - the present plan of local school districts is inefficient and denies equal education-! « —s-u....: "'<•••«««• "'Dunlap Acres area between Red al opportunities to aU youngsters 1 f h e Education committee.,1 am , ands and Yucai gencra n v in the state. iinalterabiy opposed to this sort betw William T. Deal heads Dunlap Property Owners The newly elected president of the newly incorporated Dunlap Property Owners association if William T. Deal, according to an announcement from the organization. The association tnkes in ths even more crowded before the; and Scou ts will wear their uni- the foIlowin S answer: To this, Mr. Hinckley makes'* <f ab - t The Brown veen the freeway and the end of the nominating period on February 20. A blank nomination form is still in the hands of the Voters' Committee Against Compulsory Rubbish Collection which is backing Loughney. As yet, the election race for city clerk and city treasurer remain uncontested. The incumbents, City Clerk Hazel M. Soper and City Treasurer Marion Poyzer, have both filed their en dorsed nomination petitions. Voters may also be asked to decide the compulsory-versus- forms to School. Cubs, Scouts and Explorers of the Council will participate in the 25th an nual Lincoln Shrine Pilgrimage Parade on Saturday Feb. 8th, Window displays throughout the {Council area will make it possible for everyone to see the program of Scouting. Saturday is Anniversary Day and members will rededicate attends Redlands High and a| voluntary rubbish pickup issue themselves to the ideals of Scouting at 8:15 p.m. This ceremony usually takes place in unit meetings, b u t if they do not (meet on the 8th, Scouts renew j their pledge in members' homes jor elsewhere. Individual mem- |bers often take the Scout Oath p.m. Retired military officers, 10 vears ' , a t 405 West Palm. (hands'of "the city clerk for veri-i bcfore their P arents their wives and guests are in- f jj e nas fj V e children of hisl Previous to becoming a tcach-jfication. I Also on Saturday. Scouts of vited. Reservations may be; own . A son Barry John, is aler, DeMirjyn was an electrical! If at least 1.246 of the more! J e w ' s n fai ,n T iu att end Scout made by phoning Major Pauljf ormer student of the University (contractor in Detroit. Mich. He Lovett, 797-3915. ;of Redlands and is now an eie-lwas also the owner of a restau- mentary teacher in Vista, Calif.|rant business for some time. He Another son, Gary, is a grad-|graduated with a prc-law de- Elkins Services Requiem Mass was held for Henry McKinley Elkins Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock from the Sacred Heart Church, with Rev. Henry W. Keane, officiating. Interment services were held this morning at Ft. Rosecrans National Cemetery, San Diego. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Hornbtck Services Private funeral services were held for Robert Hornbeck Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Bishop Richard Anderson, of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, officiating. Interment was in Montecito Memorial Park. than 2.600 signatures obtained!Sabbath Services. are proved valid, the initiative measure will be placed on the ballot. Busiest day best for DMV bandits SAN PEDRO (UPI) - Two gunmen picked the busiest day of the year to rob the local office of the Department of Motor Vehicles Tuesday—the deadline for paying 1964 car registration fees. The robbers escaped with an estimated $5,000 from the office where nearly 100 persons were lined up at counters trying to meet the 5 p.m. deadline. Greek, Turkish Cypriots locked in biggest battle (Continued from Page 1) |Cypriots pending a negotiated manded safeguards from the j settlement of the political dis- Cyprus government. pute. The renewed communal fight- The dispute stems from fears ing brought tension on this i of the Turkish Cypriot minority crisis-wracked island close to!of losing its rights under constitutional changes proposed by the ruling Greek majority led by Makarios. The dispute erupted into fighting that killed 200 persons around Christmas. that Weather Jan. 6 . Jin. 7 . Jan. 8 . Jan. 9 . Jan. 10 . Jan. 11 Rainfall Temp. 24 Sea- Hours son 37 Jan. 12 Jan. 13 Jan. 14 Jan. 15 Jan. 16 Jan. 17 _ 64 Jan. IB 51 Jan. 19 57 Jan. SO 61 Jan. 31 53 Jan. 22 _ 54 Jan. 23 54 Jan. 24 61 Jan. 25 67 Jan. 26 _ SB Jan. 27 _ 70 Jan. 28 _ _ 70 Jan. 2S 70 Jan. 30 70 Jan. 31 - 78 Feb. 1 - 78 Feb. 2 77 Feb. 3 70 Feb. 4 73 Feb. 5 69 Teh. 6 _ 64 38 38 32 3:i 3:: 31! 31 33 38 35 35 46 43 38 47 41 34 33 35 36 36 38 38 39 40 42 41 37 40 37 41 .02 .11 the explosion point could bring civil war. Greek and Turkish CyprioU violated a cease-fire Wednesday with a five-hour gun battle among the mosques at an cient Paphos on the southwestern coast. Three Turkish Cypriots were reported killed.. The clash was the latest incident in a rash of shootings, lootings and kidnapings between the two rival communities whose dispute threatens! the peace in the eastern Med iterranean area. President Archbishop Makarios was reported to have received a revised plan for an international peace force involving U.S. troops. British sources in Washington said the new plan had been sent to Makarios through his representatives in London. Makarios' consent is necessary for any peace-keeping arangement. Demands Safeguards Fraser charged that there was an "organized campaign" among Cypriots against U.S. citizens. He said the campaign endangers the Americans, and he demanded adequate safeguards from the Cyprus government. j The United States Wednesday i night stopped its emergency j airlift of American dependents I to Beirut, Lebanon. About half ;thc 1.200 American women and children were flown out in §Ji I chartered planes Wednesday. 7.39 8.11 The airlift was authorized by Fraser following bombing attacks on the U.S. Embassy Survivor tells of boat striking mystery object EUREKA. Calif. (UPI)—One of the 11 survivors of a converted Navy PT boat which struck an unidentified object and sank off the northern California coast hinted Wednesday that the object may have been a submarine. "It was not a log, it was like metal," said R. W. Rutherford, 63, Issaguah, Was h., who chartered the 105-foot pleasure boat for a cruise from Seattle to San Francisco. "It hit the bow first and then took away our rudder," he he said. "I wouldn't want to say anything for publication what it was, but it definitely wasn't wood. It was a strange object." However, he later told radio station KING in Seattle that he didn't have any evidence, "but the first thing I thought of was a submarine." The Navy said it had no submarines in the area when the Legislature meets briefly (Continued from Page 1) total of 1,585 school districts had "absurdly unequal financial bases" and "perpetuate unequal education, frustrate improvement and waste educational manpower." "I am convinced," he said, "that they also rob taxpayers by making it impossible to spend tax dollars wisely for education." His proposal would reduce the number of districts to 170 by providing one district for each county and allowing charter cities to continue operating school districts. In addition, the measure would provide an additional $75 million in state support. He said Crown had agreed half of this amount could be trimmed from Brown's budget This is about S40 million more than provided for schools in the state budget. Senator leader Hugh M. Burns said he would "enthusiastically support" Unruh's program and proposed in addition that educational financing be taken from the hands of "professional educators" and turned over to a committee of businessmen. "We have been talking about this for several years," Burns said at a joint news conference with Unruh. "School financing is so complicated it's practically impossible for us—and almost anybody else—to understand." Sunday Scouts will observe Boy Scout Sunday by wearing their uniforms as they accom pany their parents or units to church. At many of the Church Services Boy Scouts and Ex plorers are to receive the re ligious awards of their respective faiths. The Council's 900 Cub Scouts will hold blue and gold dinners in connection with Boy Scout Week, while 756 Boy Scouts and Explorers will hold parents night meetings. "It will be a sad day, indeed, when local people cannot vote to run their own affairs. Whether it be the creation or the separation of a water district, the management of local school problems or other home rule matters, the people have a right to vote. "They have a right to elect , . . , I foot of Katsung hill, administration, jhas hoodwinked the people bvj 11 was formed aftcr a senc3 spending millions for -fancv,' 01 organizational meetings with dan commissions' and other po"- lthe general objective of main- litical trivia at the expense oil 1 * 1 ™*} _ pro ^ rt £. v ;? lues „ an . d „ pr . 1 our public schools. " 'The continued shifting of taxes from the state tax base to local homeowners by this scheme is a slap in the face of every thinking person," Assemblyman Hinckley declared emphatically. About People Vital Records BIRTHS CUSHING — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Cushing, 76 Alder drive, Mentone, Feb. 1 1964 at St. Bernardine's hospital, San Bernardino. ALLEN — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Allen, 717 Roosevelt road, Feb. 5, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. BUNN — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bunn, 35121 Elm lane, Yucaipa, Feb. 5. 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. TAYLOR — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor, 6562 Valeria drive, Highland, Feb. 4,1964, at Redlands Community hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED WILCOX-PETERS — David D. Wilcox, 36, Redlands; and Jacqueline C. Peters, 21, Rialto. WEAVER -HALE — Malcolm H. Weaver, 22, Yucaipa; and Ellen L. Hale, 22, Calimesa. (Issued in Las Vegas) STUMPF-COOPER — Norman Stumpf, 36, Redlands; and Nancy Lurene Cooper, 23, 'S^ ye","" 1 ...::::: N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Stocks closed today with their first gain of the week. Higher retail sales, a jump in store sales and a number of dividend boosts and stock splits helped pull the market out of its three-day slump. Chrysler led the autos higher, responding to news that production this week is scheduled at 4 per cent above the previous week and 9 per cent ahead of the similar 1963 period. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Closet Chgs. 30 ind 789.59 780.69 786.41 up 3.37 20 ITS 181.91179.96180.97 up 0.22 15 utl 140.84 139.44 140.07 up 0.32 65 stk 275.39 272.38 274.12 up 0.87 Sales today were about 4.11 million shares compared with 4.01 million shares Wednesday. 15 Mast Actlre Stock* (Dow-Jones Service, Courtesy Lester. Ryons * Co.) 205 E. State Volame Close Cbnc lSi.KOO Xerox "S 115,300 Chrysler 41 ~*H 48 .100 General Motors - 7916 unch. 47 .400 Sperry Rand ___ 19*» J- 44^00 Penna. R.R. _ _ 30 ~ 40.200 San Dfefo Imp. _ lUi — =i 3H.30O R.C.A 108 ~i 37300 Tidewater W% - *; 3t!,I00 R.C.A. (Hi) 36!i + ?» 29,900 Amer. Photo Copy _ — 211.000 Glletle _. .10 "s unch. 25,400 Amer. Motors 17 unch. 2.'>,100 Amer. Tobacco .. 2fts s unch. i.--,.ioo st. on yj _. m — 'n< 21.300 Colon. Corp lJ'i 'i Douglas wins contract SANTA MONICA (UPI) — Douglas Aircraft Corp.'s Missile and Space Systems Division today announced receipt of a $12 million contract for work on the Nike Zeus missile as part of the Army's Nike X anti-missile missile system. The contract, awarded by Bell Telephone Laboratories — which is responsible for design and development of the Nike X system, is for design and support development of the Nike Zeus missile for fiscal 1964. Lottery initiative SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)—An initiative measure which would set up a state-operated lottery was given a title and a summary by Atty. Gen. Stanley Mosk Wednesday, clearing the way for the petition's circulation among registered voters. Loma Linda. (Issued in Las Vegas) GARNER-FINCK — Timothy C Garner, 21, and Sharon B Finck, 19; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads viding a cooperative means of resolving community problems. Such things as the proposed incorporation of the Yucaipa valley (not favored by the group), taxes, assessments, schools and county services are expected to come within the purview of the association. Initial meetings were held in the fall and winter and incorporation was accomplished late last month. Other officers elected to serve the association were O. W. Brown, vice president: Charles L. Stones, treasurer; Norman Martindalc, secretary. Board members at large are Joe R. Powell, Howard W. Autry and Phillip Arnett. John Munn was appointed chairman of a tax and assessments committee and Mr. Arnett will head the membership committee. Mrs. Deal, Mrs. Paul R. Melchert and Mrs. Arnett were named to the publicity committee. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation for the kindness and sympathy extended us during our bereavement. Mr. & Mrs. Wesley Harria Mrs. Blanche Harris Mr. & Sirs. W. A. Hughes & family Charles C. Hughes. x WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOURE. Editor. Published every evenlne <e*cep' Sundayi at Pacts building. 700 Brook side at Center. Redlands, California Pounded 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. 187a. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advance) By Carrier Delivery One Month t three Months Six Months One 1'ear 1B.1" 1 I 03 8rooks.de flvenue ^^-*L Redfands. California fftone 793-2441 By Mail .1 l .xiM: .. IX.nnl. Mrs. H. H. Constant of Men-j ,,. . , , 'one has been appointed chair- col 1 1 s i o n occurred early, man of the Mentone area by the! County Tuberculosis and Health I Wednesday about 25 miles off Cape Mendocino. The vessel, the Hattie D., sank a few Association. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap pliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Announcement of Funeral Services HENRY M. ELKINS Interment Services were held at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery today. CHARLES F. YETTER Services 4:00 p.m. Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Interment services 10:20 a.m., Friday, at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery in San Diego. f.AKTHUR CORTNER 221 BUOOKSrOEWt- W2-W11 Tuesday night. The bombings hours later, resulted in special embassy | Xnd n pe " rs ons aboard battled precautions for rcmaining ( i, cavy seas for s j x nours in an Americans, and prompted Fra -j imsucccss f u i c ff ort to save tnc ser's threat: j vessel. When the boat began to Asks For Protection | break up, they were brought to "In case of danger, we wilI, s hore safely by a Coast Guard STUART E. POWER EASTMAN DILLON, UNION SECURITIES & Co. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EX-CHANGE 6290 Magnolia Ave., Riverside (Plaza) Dial Operator (Toll-Fraa) for Zenith 7-8500 _______ Residence: 793-M30 _________ Dear friends, It has been our privilege to serve members of nearly all religions. Some require specific rituals as part of the funeral service. We are well aware of these requirements and meticulously fulfill them. We are also most willing to comply with personal variations in the conduct of the funeral service. Respectfully, ask Cyprus police to protect them and, if necessary, will call upon the Marines. You never know where they may drop a bomb next." The attacks on the U.S. Embassy apparently were in protest against an Anglo-American proposal to send 10,000 NATO troops to maintain peace between the Greek and Turkish helicopter. Announcement of Services WILLIAMS, Mrs. Winifred W. Memorial Service 2:00 p.m. Saturday State Street Christian Church McGINNIS, James E. Services Pending Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSI0E AVE, 79Z-2W Juliana goes to Paris, not to Spain THE HAGUE (UPI)—Queen Juliana left The Netherlands today, reportedly to see her daughter Princess Irene in Spain, then returned suddenly j to The Hague after a brief! stopover in Paris. J The government had an-i nounced officially that the; Queen and her husband, Prince; Bernhard. had left on a "private visit" to Spain. At Hmurs- gater it announced the "private visit" was to Paris and that tbe couple had returned to Holland. "This is all I know," a court spokesman said with an audible sigh. "I am sorry. The previous announcements were wTong through no fault of ours. I realize this makes the confusion now utterly complete." The "confusion" was typical of the situation here since last week, when it was announced that the 24-year-old Irene had had converted to Roman Catholicism. Irene then went into hiding in Spain while the Queen announced that a planned engagement—reportedly to a Spaniard—had fallen through. Irene is still believed to be in Spain, and informed sources here said earlier that Juliana and Bernhard left for there today to see her. You'll love if! Hurry Down To Bert S. Hatfield Buick For Their Buick Sports Car Rally Oef a greaf buy on a Buick Wildcat, Riviera or Skylark Top frade, fast delivery! Really! Bert S. Hatfield Buick East Redlands Blvd. Between 7th & 8th Redlands Dial 793-3238

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