Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 21, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Saturday, March 21, 1964
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4 ~Saturday, Mar. 21,1964 Redlands Daily Facts Move to change Igo's Mountain Home Village suggested for area The lower JIUl creek canyon area which has historically been knottn as "Igo's," may soon have its name changed to ".Mountain Home Village." Some 128 residents of the area petitioned the Board of Supervisors for the name change and the petition has now been referred to the county planning department for study. Residents complained that "The Igo family is no longer here; this is no longer a resort| area and the name has no further significance." The name originally came into use because the Igo family helped settle the area and op erated a general store and service station in the center of the district which was then at the intersection of the Forest Home road and the old road to Camp Angelus. The store still exists but un der different ottnership and the new tumoff to Camp Angelus is several miles up the canyon. What has been known as the Igo" area generally includes Camp Kilkare and the homes and cabins which are located up Jlountain Home canyon and creek. It is from this canyon, where the old road used to go, that residents get the name Mountain Home Village. There are now about 100 homes in the district and a community center has been de veloped;. Culturally, the area is some what of a peninsula. It is part of the Yucaipa unified school district and the children thus go to Vucaipa ele mentary schools and Yucaipa high school. But farther up Jlill creek canyon, the Fallsvale elementary district takes over and the chil dren there attend their own school but come to Redlands for junior and senior high. Stocks down for first time in '64 New tunnel completed under Swiss Alps GR.\ND ST. BERNARD PASS, Italy (UPI)-The 19,202- foot-long Grand St. Bernard Tunnel, the first auto road ever bored under the Alps, was opened to traffic today. The all-weather highway cuts 100 miles off the road route between central and southern Europe. It also makes obsolete the old road through the St. Bernard Pass which was closed about eight months a year because of snow. The first toll car through (he 3.6-mile tunnel was a custom- built Fiat driven by Italy's leading automobile designer, Gian Battista Farina. But the honor of buying the first ticket went to his passenger. Italian Parliamentary Deputy Enzo Gi acchcro. The tunnel, constructed at a cost of $32 million, extends under St. Bernard pass between 15.781-foot Mt. Blanc and the 14,256-foot Gran Combin. It links St. Remy, Italy, and Bourg St. Pierre, Switzerland. The tunnel has two lanes, each 12 1-3 feet wide, and can handle about 500 cars an hour at speeds ranging from the compulsory minimum of 25 miles an hour to top speed of 37 miles an hour. CAENIVAL By Dick Turner WASHINGTON Lodge forces trying to capture Oregon's 18 delegates By Bruce Biossat "My Pop tried being a pal too, until he found out it was cheaper just to be a fatherl" Route adopted for US 99 S.ACRAMENTO (UPI) — The California Highway Commission Thursday adop'tcd a route for 26 miles of U.S. 99 in Imperial I .,","*;,„;";;,;=, Tnnniv (back lo visit her parents and We, the Women By RUTH MrLLETT. Judging from the letters I receive, many modem wives believe they have a "perfect right"' to go off alone for a month or so to'visit" their parents. But what's the other side of he story? Writes a fed-up husband: "Every year it's the same. My wife announces that she is going Business highlights County. The adopted route lies between the Riverside County line and a point 1.3 miles soutli of San Felipe Creek. It generally follows the e.xistmg highway. The Division of plans to build a four-lane freeway on the route at an estimated cost of S17.7 million. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 I A K» WICT COAST WtATM • )}} CqoK ibnl - f1. 3-4331 Today Show SUrti 7 r.>I. Sat. and San. Cont. from " r.3r. ACTION: ACTION: 1st TIME SUOWN HsCouidCowiuerAoyMaHWithA Sward^toy Woman With AWonll HXHNICOUR* "AMMTODD.™^ IMMOVCn AUo — BIc Wrstcro In Color •LAW OF THE LAWLESS" she always stays at least a month. She's away right now, and I'm getting mighty tired of coming home night after night to an empty house, eating all Highways'""y "'cal* at restaurants, trying •'to fill up lonesome evenings by going to movies alone, etc. "Am I being selfish in thinki ing that if I can't get away, my wife ought to stay at home, too?" N'o, you're not being selfish. You're just being human. If the tables were turned and you went off for a month at a time, leaving your wife behind, don't think you wouldn't have an indignant woman on your hands. So why don't you ask your wife lo limit her family visits lo a week or ten days? That will give her a chance to see her parents, and yet not leave you alone long enough so that you get to feeling the whole setuji I isn't fair to you. If you have trouble making her see your point, then next lime use strategy. Instead of ; writing her how lonesome jou are and how much you miss ihcr, let your letters give the impression that you are having a I fine time and getting along vcr.v well, indeed. If I know women, and I think 'I do, that will fetch her home quicker than a daily letter say- jing how much you miss her. For every woman has a secret fear thai her husband mayi really enjoy "batching it. Highlights of the Wtek's Bus! ne» Automotive: Ward's automa five Reports — Output of cars and trucks in the U.S. this week estimated at 197.607 units com- j pared with 196.359 units a week earlier and 185,421 units in the same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun &. Bradstreet Inc.—Week ended March 18—Clearings in 26 leading cities $39,030,476,000 against $34,231, 866,000 a week before and $36, 695.078,000 last year. Car loadings: .Association of American Railroads — Week ended March 14—Loadings to taled 521.250 cars compared with 518.474 cars a week earlier and 517,209 cars last year. Year- to-datc 5,729,195 cars vs 5,505,501 ears a year ago. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute—Week ended March 14 —Actual production totaled 2,315,000 tons or 0.1 per cent above the 2,312,000 tons a week earlier. For the year-to-date out put totaled 24.472,000 tons or 10.8 per cent above the 22,091, 000 Ions produced in the similar period a year before. Pershing to provide support WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Army officially announced Thursday it was assigning 400- mile range Pershing ballistic missiles lo the U.S. 7lh .Army in West Germany. The solid-fueled, two-stage rocket launched from tracked vehicles will provide nuclear support to the 7th Army. NEW YORK (UP) — Profit takers stepped in to lake ad vantage of the recent runup in prices this week and stocks fin ished lower on the week for the first time this year. Dow-Jones industrial average closed Friday at 814.93, off 1.29 from the previous Friday. Rails finished at a record 193.47 but utilities closed at a new 1964 low of 138.43, off 1.32 for Ihe week. Trading amounted lo 27,206, 798 shares compared with 28,135,580 in the previous week and 17.166,160 in the similar 1963 per- riod. Threatened by a strike over the work rules dispute, the Dow Jones rail average dropped 2.08 on Monday — its sharpest setback since the 3.28 of Nov. 22, 1963, the day President Kennedy was assassinated. CM Optimistic The break in the carriers failed to unsettle the rest of the market and Dow Jones industrials moved up slightly to a new record on the same day. The strike threat evaporated during the week and the rail average made a steady comeback unfil it finally closed at its new all-time peak Friday. General Motors showed its faith in the nation's economy by announcing on Wednesday that it would spend a record S3.2 billion on capital expenditures over the ne.xt two years, thus creating 55,000 new jobs. Apparently Wall Street fell what was good for General Motors was good for the stock market and stocks responded with a vigorous rally (o a new all-time high in the Dow Jones industrials of 820.25. Other News Mixed Business news was mixed and included: Record auto sales in the first third of March; copper price increases; a trend toward easier prices in some oil prod ucts and tin plate items; record February industrial production; the highest short interest level in about three months; a 19 per cent jump in February's housing starts over the similar 1963 pe riod; and the inflationary as- peels of the 3 per cent rise in some glass container prices. While there are many analysts who feel that the stock market advance has been "a little too orderly, constant and long for comfort" oUier veteran observ ers note that "the market has become a great deal more so pliislicaled than it used to be." WASHINGTON - (NEA) Like actors who ignore bad re-] lews. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge's fop political work men are shrugging off profes sional judgments that their man can't win the 1964 Repub- h'can presidential nomination. Their next hard aim is on the May 15 Oregon primarj-, where Robert Mullen, chief of Lodge Washington headquarters, says "we are going for b:oke." They are arlcady selling up shop tliere. But that goal, with its prize of 18 convention delegates, is a long way off. In the spacious in lerval. Lodge leaders hope to build little bonfires of interest in many of the 33 stales where they now claim some sort of organization. The labor will not be easy, despite rekindled excitement over Lodge after his whopping New Hampshire wite-in victory. Says a Colorado Republican leader: "Out here most people may be inclinded to think that Henry Cabot Lodge is a ski resort." The Lodge people do not blink at such comments. They report that even professionals are wiit ing Lodge leaders now, opening communications lines. Illinois, long marked down as "Goldwater country," is one state that has been heard from. With the expected signal from Sen. L e v e r e 11 Saltonstall, j Lodge's own Slassachusetts now will give him its 34 delegates and may add a bonus of a plump write-in in the state's primary April 28. Richard Treadway. Massa chusctts GOP national committeeman, is reported lo have written Oregon's Gov. Mark Hatfield, saying "Lodge is our favorite son; please treat him well in Oregon." Encamped in Oregon presumably for the duration are Paul Grindlc and David Goldberg, the Boston boys who master- $168,177 bid for project at Norton minded the Lodge sweep in New H»nipshire. This time their candidate is on the ballot. But the Boston boys have to woo two and a half times as many GOP voters as in New Hampshire. The cost could run to three times the $25,000 they spent in the Granite State. On the ballot with Lodge are Sen. Barry Goldwater. New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, Richard Nixon, Gov. William Scranton of Pennsylvania, and Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine. Lodge spokesmen argue that if they can whip this crowd then Goldwater and Rockefeller wil be dancing a meaningless minuet in the "key" California primary 17 days after Oregon Sources in Oregon, , freshly tapped by telephone interview- say Goldwater still holds a popular edge, through Rockefeller's early jump in organization has not been wiped out. Some word is heard that Nixon, allegedly concerned over his fourth place write-in showing in New Hampshire, may allow bigger try in Oregon. A respected eastern professional says: "Nixon can't be fourth in Oregon and keep alive." Scranton's latest move in that stale is puzzling politicians and observers anew. "Is he, or isn't he?" they ask. He permitted his name to stay on the primary ballot. But when Pennsylvania's Stale Chairman Craig Truax put up the required $300 and supplied stale officials with Scranton material for a slate-mailed voters' pamphlet covering all can didates, Scranton disavowed Truax and pulled the material out. The Lodge people missed the deadline for pamphlet material. But the Scranton puUout is the kind of thing that gives them heart that in Oregon fhey can bring off another New Hampshire. About People Edward E, Biggs, 632 South Bucna Vista street, is among San Francisco Slate College students named lo the Dean's Honor List for high scholastic achievement during the Fall of 1963. The Franklin-Anderson i tracling firm of San Bernardino submitted the low base bid of $168,177 for the convcr.sion of a Norton warehouse lo office and storage uses. The specifications call for con verting appro.vimatcly 15,000 square feet of the building for office use to house some 200 office personnel now at Mira Loma Air Force Station. The building, known as No. 747, was formerly used for the overhaul of 7-57 jet engines, a function no longer done at Norton. Franklin-Anderson's base bid was $18,000 under the government cost estimate of $186,000, for the work. The Mira Loma Air Force Station west of Riverside is one of the military bases scheduled lo be "phased out" in the government's economy program. Some of Ihe essential work being done at the base will be moved to the new quarters at Norton when the warehouse conversion is completed. The work is scheduled to take 120 work ing days, after the contract is signed. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Beall, U69 Fairway drive, wiii have as weekend guests her brother-in- law and sister. Sheriff and Mrs. Frank Madigan of Alameda County. Other guests will be the Bealls' daughter and family, Mr. and .Airs. Edwin Kcmpkey and Edwin Jr., Margaret Ann and John, from Napa, and son Robert Beall and his wife and two sons, Robert Jr. and Ricky, from Lakewood. Magnus Mead, Disposal Super intendcnt, of the City of Red lands, will attend the March luncheon meeting of the Governmental Refuse Collection and Disposal Association lo be held in Pomona, on the Mall, March 26th. Fred Sharp, Pomona administrative officer, will deliver the address of welcome to members of the organization who represent most cities in the Southern California area. Philip Derkum, Whittitr College student, has been notified of his selection, with 40 other students, to spend the fall semester of 1964-65 at the University of (Copenhagen in D c n- mark under the Whitticr College Campus Abroad program. Included also is a prc-study tour School menus for next week A traditional Easter menu will be offered in Redlands public school cafeterias next Thursday even though schools will not be on vacation this year during Easter week. There will be a holiday next week for Good Friday, however. Here is the complete menu for the four-day school week: Monday — Hot pork sandwich, mashed potatoes, lettuce & spin ach salad, peaches and milk. Tuesday — Hamburger, toma to, pickle, lettuce, hash brown potatoes, boysenberry cobbler, and milk. Wednesday — Turkey pie, harmony salad, molded cranberry, fruit, biscuit and milk. Thursday — Baked ham, candied yams, celery slicks, apple sauce-Easter cake, yeast roll, and milk. Friday — Holiday. "Do you rtally think a butch doM anything for me. DtlUah?" Yucaipa Calimesa church services Moved wedding LINCOLN, England (UPD- Sally Vince, 12, cried when she was hospitalized with a chesl complaint because she could not act as a bridesmaid at a wedding so the prospective bride and groom decided to hold their wedding in the hospital here Saturday so that Sally can be a bridesmaid. which has as highlights four days in London and four in Paris. Philip is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Urban Derkum, 101 East Sunset drive south. FAITH LUTHERAN OF YUCAIPA VALLEY 12449 California street, Yucaipa. Bev. Bay E. Johnson, pastor. Church at study, 9:15. Church at Worship, 10:30. GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN (Mo Synod) 34213 Avenue E, Yucaipa, between 5th and 6th streets. Rev. Harold R. Daum, pas tor. Sunday school & Adult Bibls Class 9: IS a.m. Worship service 10:30 a.m. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, YUCAIPA 12505 Fourth street. Sunday service 11 a.m.; Sun^ day school, 9:30 a.m. Children cared for during Sunday church service. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting, 8 p.m. Reading room, 12114 California street. Open daily except Sundays and holidays 10 a.m. to 4. YUCAIPA VALLEY PRESBYTERIAN 34558 Avenue E, near Fourth street. Bev. Robert B. Bannister, pastor. Church school 9:25. Divine worship, 10:45. CHURCH OF CHRIST (YUCAIPA) 33981 Yucaipa boulevard. E. Paul Mathews. Sunday sciiool 9:45. Momins worsiiip 11:00. COMMUNITY CHURCH OF DUNLAP ACRES 12717 Fonrteenth street. David C. Ivins, pastor, ST. ALBAN'S EPISCOPAL Avenue A and Adams. Rev. Peter Wallace, Vicar. Sunday services 8:00, S:30 and 11:00 a.m. FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH OF YUCAIPA 32360 Avenue "E". Bev. D. A. Likins Sunday school, 9:45. VUCAIPA VALLEY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Bev. R. T. Kaldenberg, pastor. Avenue H at Second street YUCAIPA FREE METHODIST Thirteenth street and Avenue tor. E. Rev. James Gallogly, pas- YUCAIPA FIRST BAPTIST 34784 Yucaipa boulevard. Bev. William Sloan, pastor. CALIMESA COMMUNITY CONGREGATIONAL Avenue J and Calimesa boulevard. Sunday school 9:45. Young people's society, 8:30. FIRST BAPTIST OF CALIMESA 940 South Second street. Rev. Harold H. Fischer, pastor. Member American Baptist Convention. Morning worship, 11:00, sermon by the pastor. CALIMESA CALVARY BAPTIST Third street and Avenue L. Bible school 9:45. Morning worship. JI. Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m Evening worship, 7:30. GREEN VALLEY BIBLE CHURCH 12152 Bryant street, Yucaipa. Rev. Paul Buser FIRST ASSEMBLY OF COD Rev. William H. Ross, pastor. 12194 California street Sunday school 9:45. Morning worship 11:00. C. A. Service, 6:00. YUCAIPA FIRST CHURCH OF COD 12452 Bryant street Bev. Zendel Crook, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 10:30, ser mon by the pastor. YUCAIPA METHODIST Adams and Beech. Bev. (Hell C. Gray pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Morning worship 9:30 and 11:00, sermon by the pastor. New skin-scuba class to open at YMCA A new class in Skin and Scuba diving is now forming at the Redlands YMCA. The course will cover 21 hours of instruction ending with an ocean check out dive at Catalina. This is a certified course with the L. A. County Certified instructors. All Scuba equipment with the exception of mask, fins and snorkel are provided. The course fee is $25.00 plus a minimum of a 3 months YMCA membership. Completing the course that began during the third week in February are Con Marti. Beverly Kohler, Don Lengel, Ed Coleman, Gerry Stcnehjew. John Boone, Dr. C. P. HaseiUne, Robert Christen, Walter and Norma Snalling. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Selfzcr Changed Business Responding to major popula (ion shifts in the United States after 1925. large mail order com pam'es established hundreds of retail stores throughout the country and, by midcenturj-, retail sales exceeded those of mail order divisions, according to the Encyclopaedia Britanniea. PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Show Starts «:30 P. M All Drivctns TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN Fox C«lif«ni!a Thiatr* 562 W. 4»h St., S«n Bdn*. Cont. 2 P. M. . TU W«7I Tony Randall Burl Ivat "BRASS BOTTLE" Beth Calor Co-Hit! "Kiss of the Vampire" BASELINE DRIVE-IN NEW RITZ THEATRE 423 "E" St. - San Bdno. Cont Noon - TU 8S3I7 Den Knetts Carole Ceek "THE INCREDIBLE MR. LIMPERT" Co-Hit! "Alone Against Rome" (Both In Color) School subject Congressional committee to take up Bible reading Tot/d b«tter hid* tiM prMMtt sh* gav* youl SM» famous around her* as an buiian giver r* By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International A congressional committee is about to disprove the political axiom that lawmakers shy away from religious contiDver sy in an election year. Plunging headlong into one of the most divisive disputes in American rcUgious life, the House Judiciary Committee has announced plans to begin public hearings sometime ne-xt month on proposed constitutional amendments to permit prayer and Bible reading in public schools. Before the committee are no less than 96 different measures which House members have introduced to overturn the 1963 Supreme (^urt ruling forbidding rcUgious exercises in public schools. The proposal with the strongest backing is sponsored by Rep. Frank J. Becker. R-N. Y. i It would amend the Constitution by adding these words: "Nolliing in this Copstilution shall be deemed to prohibit the offering, reading from, or listening to prayers or biblical scriptures, if participation therein is on a voluntary basis, in any government or public school, institution or public place." Committee Chairman Emanuel Celler, D-N. Y., supports the Supreme Court ruling, and would like to give Becker's amendment a quiet burial. But Celler is forced to go ahead with hearings because Becker has obtained the signatures of 161 House meml>ers on a discharge petition. If Becker could get 218 signatures — a majority of the House — the amend ment would be taken out of the committee's hands and brought directly to the floor for a vote. Congressional mail is report' ed to be ruzming heavily in favor of the Becker amendment. Citizens groups have been formed in New York, Cali fomia, Massachusetts and other stales to campaign for restoration of prayer and Bible reading to public schools. The campaign has "received the public blessing of Baptist evangelist Billy Graham, Catholic Cardinal Francis Spellman and Episcopal Bishop James A. Pike — tliree men who have rarely if ever before been found on the same side of a public issue. Opponents of the Becker amendment have been slower getting organized, but they are now beginning lo make their voices heard on Capitol Hill. The Baptist Joint Committee on Public Affairs, representmg the eight largest Baptist bodies in the country, last week came out against the Becker amendment as a threat to religious liberty and church - state separation. This week, the American Jewish Congress denoimced the amendment as'"the most serious challenge to the integrity of j the Bill of Rights in American history." Earlier, representatives of 24 Protestant denominations, attending a national conference on church and state convened by the National Cottneil of Churches in Columbus, Ohio, voiced "acceptance and support of Supreme Court decisions in sofar as they prohibit officially prescribed prayers and required devotional reading of the Bible in public schools." The forthcoming hearings will give both sides an opportunity to show just how strongly they feel on this issue. It is doubtful whether any other public question arouses stronger emotions, pro and con. BirtMai MARCH 22 — Fred R. Martinez, Jr. Arthur Fletcher Archie Hampton Norman Howard Ken Walters Alvin Reinders Harold Seli.n Fullen Artrip Phillip Cooper Joe A. Miller Le»r Frisbe/ Robert Stobaugh Howard Rundberg Herschel Bumnett MARCH 23- Jimmy Cate Russell Harris Harold Putnam James A. Corman Harry Leest Tom Zwemer L. R. Bangle tAtrvin Laughlin Lee Morrison Billie Crew Albert Fuller Daniel Rosenberg M. C. Duerre truce Beverly Arthur Quintan* Darrcll Jordan H. E. Voss Larry Anthony Murray Chappie Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stat* Ph. PY 3-2505

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