Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 12, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, March 12, 1964
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Redlands Daily FocfSj 4 -,Thurs,Mar.l2,1964 Redlands wins feature exhibit at Orange Show The city of Redlands feature exhibit won a first prize award in the judging at the 49th National Orange Show this morning. The Redlands exhibit, which features four pillars with orange juice being poured from a can .in the middle, is located about in the center of the Feature Ex hibits building. There are 30 exhibits this year and the judges said there is considerable good quality fruit displayed despite the scarcity of larger size, navel oranges this year. The Redlands exhibit was one of only 10 "Ists" awarded among the total 30 entries. Other first place awards went to San Diego County, San Bernardino County Fair, Orange County, Los Angeles county, Pasadena Tournament of Roses. Fontana, Cucamonga. City of Van Nuys and Imperial Cham bcr of Commerce. The Redlands exhibit was built for the city by Bill Cowan of California Decorators. Kaiser seeks support from both sides WASfflNGTON (UPI) - CaU- fomia industrialist Leland M. Kaiser said here Wednesday that he was both "conservative' and "liberal" and hoped Ids senatorial campaign would draw support from all factions of the Republican Party. "I'm a friend of all segments of our party and I want to stay that way," he said at a news conference in the office of Rep. J. Arthur Younger, R-Calif. Asked whether he would accept the support of the John Birch Society, Kaiser termed it a "stupid question." "How can any candidate prevent anyone from going to the voting booth and voting for liim." he asked. "I'm not fighting with the Birch Society or anyone else,'" he said. "I'm just looking for votes." Kaiser, a GOP candidate for the seat held by the ailing Sen. Clair Engle, D-Calif., declined to state his support for any Republican Presidential candidates. "I'm supporting Lee Kaiser," he declared. Indian warning P.\LM SPRINGS (UPI) —'Hie tribal council of the Agiia Cal- icnte Indians warned the city Wednesday that unless it wants to lease the picturesque Tah- quilz Canyon, then the tribe may close it to the pubUc. WINGED TRUCK - This Lee Roofing Company flatbed truck appeors to have sprouted two sets of wings (doors and hood covers) as Redlands firemen extinguish fire which caused S300 domaae to cab, engine and front wheels about 11 a.m. today. Truck, driven by Norman Weir, Ts located on Alabama street ai Redlands boulevard. Blaze erupted when a container of solvent overturned and solvent poured onto muffler. (Daily Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Big entertainment program at Orange Show Professional entertainment coat Junction on TV, at 2:30 nill again be a highlight of the 40th National Orange show on the stage of Swing Auditorium. The schedule calls for Julie London to appear on the 7:30 p.m. show tomorrow, along with supporting acts and colorful production numbers. Others to appear will include: Saturday, March 14 — Rawhide .stars Clint Eastwood and Paul Brincgar, 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday. March la — Rutc Davis, Jeanninc Riley and Linda Kayc, all stars of Petti- Police solve theft of rare coins POMONA (UPI) — Theft of SIO.OOO worth of rare coins from collector's auto near Tulare Feb. 29 has been solved with the arrest of two men, police said today. The suspects were identified as John Doll Lewallen, 24, and Gary Lee Starcher, 18, both of Pomona. Police said the suspects admitted they stole the coins from the car of Robert A Perry, a Bremerton, Wash., coin dealer. Vernon Castle, famous dancer, was killed in a plane accident in Texas, where he was instructing British pilots durin: World War I. and 7:30 p.m. Monday, March 16 — The Osmund Brothers of the Andy Williams TV show, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 17—Comedienne Marie Wilson with singer Mel Torme, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. March 18 — Rose Marie and Morey Amsterdam of the Dick Van Dyke show, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 19 — Lawr­ ence Welk featured performers Myron Floren, Jim Roberts and the dance team of Bobby and Barbara, 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 20 — Smger entertainer Eartha Kitt, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 21 — Lome Greene and Michael Landon of Bonanza, 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Sunday, March 22 — Mickey Rooney, at 3 p.m. and at 7:30 p.m. (finale of Orange Show.) Woodrow Wilson Fellowships for two at U.R. One alumnus and one part[time instructor of the University of Redlands were awarded Woodrow Wilson Foundation Fellowships for first year grad- luate study next fall. Margaret A. (Peggy) Giffin, viho graduated in February and .Mrs. Conant K. (Joan) Halsey, [part-time instructor of English, learned of their appointments as fellows by Sir Hugh Taylor, president of the Woodrow Wilson National Fellwoship Foundation. 'The Woodrow Wilson Foundation, which is dedicated to developing 'college teachers for tomorrow', is the largest private source of support for advanced studies in the liberal arts in North America," Sir Hugh said in making these announcements. Winners in the competition were chosen from over 11.000 college seniors, representing a total of 904 colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. Miss Giffin and Jlrs. Halsey will be granted full tuition and fees for the first year at the graduate school of their choice, as well as a stipend of Sl,800; $1000 for one child, and $250 for each additional child. UR senior James L. Robinson, chemistry major, was awarded honorable mention. Since 1957, Woodrow Wilson Fellowships have been made possible through grants total­ ling $52 million from the Ford Foundation. Adenauer getting suspicious of de Gaulle By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Even Konrad Adenauer, WesI Germany's former chancellor, seems to be developing some suspicions about his great and good friend President Charles de GauUc. Looking beyond the French president's recognition of Red China, Adenauer said in a speech in Bonn it was possible that De Gaulle might also reach an understanding with the Soviet Union damaging to Germany and the West. 'One must take note," he said, "that a Soviet representa li\e has been in Paris and talked with the French." It was Adenauer who, in one of his last major acts in foreign policy, signed with De Gaulle in January, 1963, the Franco German treaty of cooperation. The agreement provided sped fically that the two govern' TWO NA 'nON .\L TREASURES—Former President Harry Truman, who celebrates his 80th birthday Mav 8. brings his youth to the ancient Acropolis of Greece. In Athens to represent President Johnson at the funeral of King Paul of Greece, the spry octogenarian took some time out for sight-seeing. REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "A SHOT IN THE DARK" A MYSTERY<OMEDY Adopted by Harry Kurnitz from (lie ploy "I'Idiote" by Morctl Archord THURS. - FRI. - SAT. M«r. 12, 13, 14 TUES. - WED. - THURS. FRI. - SAT. M«r. 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 2 SHOWS SATURDAY 7:00 & 9:30 Other Nights 8:15 ALL SEATS SI.95 Box OfHc* Houri .<:00.8;00 Except Sunday GROVE THEATRE M E. Vine St. - Redlands PY 2-9022 ElecHon ruling S.AN FR.WCTSCO (UPI)-The California Supreme Court ruled jWednesday that the names of Los Angeles County Municipal and Superior Court Judges need not be placed on the ballot unless their re-election is opposed. Facts Classified .•^ds Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 JJCOJMSKSVSS!!!!^^^ Wed.. School liolidajr. Sl.rtj 1 P.M. Thor».. rrl.. Mon., Tuts, T P.M. git. and Sun. Cent, from t P.M. ABOLDNEWLOOKINSUSPENSEI PAKAViSIQTm METFOCOIOR Also —Robert Milcbora "MAN IN THE MIDDLE" Space group nears finish of budget work WASHINGTON (UPI) — The House Space Committee today neared completion of next year's civilian budget, with the prospects good that cuts would total less than 2 per cent of the ' $5.3 billion asked by the administration. In response to warnings of i scientists that the 1970 moon! landing goal was in je9pardy, ithe committee has so far voted i to authorize more than $5.1 bil- Uon to finance the operations • of the National .Aeronautics land Space .Administration (N.ASA) for the coming fiscal year. The committee is scheduled to complete work on the budget Tuesday when it will consider requests for more than $75 mil- Uon for administrative expenses. ments would "consult before any decision on all important questions of foreign policy." In the case of Red China, this De Gaulle failed to do. "It would have been better," Adenauer said, if De Gaulle had discussed his move in ad vancc with his NATO partners. Adenauer, whose admiration for De Gaulle is considerably greater than that held by Lud wig Erhard, his successor, made his criticism compara tivciy mild. And he concluded by saying he was sure De Gaulle would stand by his pledge to support a reunified Germany. His remarks, however, echoed uneasy comment in German newspapers which have been pointed in their criticism of De Gaulle's failure to live up to terms of the Franco-German accord and in speculation that ultimately he might feel it ex pcdient to recognize two Germanys. The Germans have noted that Edgar Faure, the former French premier who spearheaded the way to recognition of Red China, soon will be in JIoscow. Nikolai V. Podgomy, a member of the Presidium of the So vict Communist party, recently visited Paris and talked with De Gaulle as noted by Adenauer's reference to a "Soviet representative" in France. The warmth of his farewell statement was considered to go beyond normal diplomatic cour fesy. The Soviet people, he said, had an "ardent desire" to im prove their relations with France, politically as well as culturally and economically. He praised France as a "great nation" which realistical ly had recognized the principle of coexistence among countries of differing social systems. Podgomy's visit coincided with reports that De Gaulle is considering a major economic agreement with the Soviets and with others that, using his veto power within the European Common Market, he intends to block agreement with the United States in worldwide tariff talks in May. If, as expected, he visits Jfos cow next year, it will be against a background of French boycott of disarmament talks and of sharp criticism of U. S. and British efforts to explore the Soviet position on Germany. De Gaulle believes every great leader should surround himself with an element of mystery. But as he wxaps himself in splendid isolation, he also arouses the suspicious of those who should be his friends. Satterlee new Country Club manager About People Arthur Johnscn, (33 South Buena Vista street, and Torgils G. Wold, 1350 Center street, are doctoral candidates at Claremont Graduate School and University center. They are among 47 students enrolled in the graduate economics program. Alan B. Smith III formerly of 1333 W. Cypress avenue, and a graduate of Redlands High school, has been appointed to the position of administrative .noncommissioned officer with Ithe cadet rank of technical sergeant in the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) detachment at Bro\ra University, Providence, R. I. Cadet Smith, son of Air Force Colonel and Mrs. Alan B. Smith Jr. of Ft. Adams. R. I., was selected on the basis of academic grades, outstanding leadership ability and potential as an Air Force officer. Davis to seek assembly presidency FRESNO (UPI) — Vernon D. Davis of Fresno Wednesday announced his candidacy for president of the 14,000-strong California Rcpubh'can Assembly. Davis, a Fresno businessman, will oppose Dr. Nolan Frizzelle of Costa -Mesa, and Darven L. Paddock of Glcndale, for the presidency of the CR.A at the endorsing organization's state- "Gourmet foods at moderate prices" is the aim of Fred G Satterlee who has started bis duties as new manager at Redlands Country Club. Mr. Satterlee, most recently managed at Azure Hills Country Club, has had wide experience in resort and dining room management and spent eight and one half months in Europe studying catering methods and food preparation in France, Germany and Spain. He began his career m 1939 at the Palm Beach hotel in Palm. Beach, Fla., where he remained for years. From there he was employed by Horace Heidt's "Lone Palm" hotel in Palm Springs where he managed the dining room for four and one half years. He then accepted the man­ agership of the Kamada Inn hotel in Tulsa, Okla., after which he returned to California to manage the Hody Restaurant in Los Angeles. When the Lantern Inn opened in Pheonix, .Ariz.. Mr. Satterlee was asked to assume the management which he did until accepting the Azure Hills Country Club position last freeway FRED G. SATTERLEE May in preparation for its -opening in August. Mr. Satterlee and his wife. Claire, are the parents of four children, ages 15, 13, seven and one. They make their home in Grand Terrace. Hinckley acts 15.000 voters ask more funds for schools Landscaping of nears completion Work will be completed thii week on three roadside planting projects, two on Interstate iHighway 10, between the City of Colton and the City of Redlands, and another on U.S. Sghway 395 in and near the City of Perris, according to C. V. Kane, District Engineer of the California Division of Highways in San Bernardino. About 2.6 miles on Interstate Highway 10 (U.S. Highway 7099) between Colton avenue and Highland avenue in Redlands have been landscaped with more than 5,000 trees and 4,000 shrubs at a cost of approximately $178,000. Boy C. Bamett of Riverside was the Contractor. Another landscaping job being completed is between the three- level interchange in the City of Colton and Colton avenue in the City of Redlands, a length of about 5 '4 miles. Over 6,000 trees and shrubs have been planted at a cost of approximately $27,000. The Southern Counties Landscapers. Incorporated, of La Mirada, have planted over L800 trees and shrubs between Watson road near Romoland and the "D" street on-ramp in the City of Perris. About S15.000 m State Highway funds were spent on this project. The Resident Engineer, rep- resenttag the Division of Highways, was "SVilbur D. Jacques. Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley, R-Redlands, yesterday received nearly 15,000 declarations of support for improved state financing of public schools signed by voters throughout the 73rd assembly district. Presentation of the petitions to Assemblyman Hinckley was made by Howard Rebman and William Logan of the San Bernardino Teachers Association and the California Teachers As sociation. "As a first constructive step towards finding a solution to the school financing problem, I co-authored AB95," Mr. Hinck ley said. "If this bill is passed, $75 million in new state funds can be appropriated for local schools without any tax increase." Hinckley said that the necessary funds are available since there will be an estimated $100 million in surplus money, in the state treasury at the end of the current fiscal year. He noted that the bill is being supported on a non-partisan basis. "Last year when the governor's tax increase bills went through, legislators were told that most of S157-million of new revenues to be realized were needed for education, yet, once the tax bills were passed the administration refused to sup port an appropriation of more than $25-million," he said. Hinckley said that most of $100-millions surplus is being spread among the various state departments under the governor's budget proposal now pend­ ing before the legislature. "Under the constitution, education is supposed to get first call on the general fund. I believe that the legislature should first appropriate all necessary j funds for education and there after, if the administration wishes to finance its big spending bureaucratic program, it should honestly ask for tax increases for such purposes," Hinckley stated. wide convention this weekend. Davis and Frizzelle are expected to be the leading candi dates. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. March 12 (VPTt — Eggs: Pricn to retailers to.b. to distributor plants (deUvered IH cents hljheri: AA extra large 44^-43H. A extra large 43t3.4St^. AA iargt 37^-41 A large 3S%-36^. B larg* 3m -32"j. AA medium 33ii-38!i. A medium 3l'i-32'i. AA smaU ZJH- 30'.!. A small 25;:-26Hi. Prices to consumers: AA large 35- St. A large 38-53. AA medium 48-33, A medium 47-49. AA small 43-47. A smaH 40-43. Poultry: Fryers lS-19, roasters al­ io, light type hens 4-5 wtd. ave. 4.74. hens cross 5-6''« wtd. avg. S.69; turkeys: young hens 23Hr-23. younff toms over 23 lbs. £1, fryer roaiter* 21. Relvonvour i >^PHARkACIST ACCURACY When your doctor writes out a prescription for you or a member of your family, you can be confident that your local druggist will fill it exacHy as the doctor has ordered. WE DELIVER ALL PRESCRIPTIONS Doily Hours: 9 a. m. to 9 p. n.; Sundays 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. A REDLANDS REXALL DRUGS NO. 1 E. STATE PHONE PY 2-7174 Wo Giv* S.» H. Grrnn Stamps 1 COURTEOUS PRESCRIPTION SERVICE '64 CHEVROLET-THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMER Smoking drops in California S.\CRAMENTO (UPI) -Smoking in California has dropped 12-15 per cent since the surgeon general's report was released, state figures indicated today. The figures came from James B. Marshall, chief statisUcian for the state Board of Equalization. Chevrolet Impala Coiaeriible Nothing feels steep in a Chevrolet Impala (including the price!) A hill is just something to admire the view from in a '64 beautiful Body by Fisher, too. All kinds of stretch-out Chevrolet wth engines up to a 425-hp V8*. , ' room. Wide thick-cushioned seats. Yards of deep-twist And if Chevrolet can eo over a wholp -mniinfflin sn x-mi carpeting and elegant fabric and vinyl upholstery. You feel good just being there. You can see how anyone might get the idea this is a high-priced car. Unless they And if Chevrolet can go over a whole mountain so you hardly feel it, you can imagine how it goes over plain old bumps. Jet-smooth, of course, because we put a big coil spring at all four wheels (and 700 sound and shock-absorbers throughout the car); As you'd e.xpect, Chevrolet turns in its usual fine performance with everything inside that big . THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet'CheveWe.Chevyn.CorvaifCofvette See them at your Chevrolet SJioicroom happened to look first at its Chevrolet price. And your Chevrolet dealer will be happy to show you that the price is probably what you'll feel least of all. - -. . 'optmaattztitan

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