Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 30, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1964
Page 4
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4 - Moil, March 30,19(4 RBdIands Daily Facts EXAMINER'S EXAMINATION - Norton's top flight examiner, Redlands Major Robert E. DeWitt, (left) chief of Standardization Evaluation Branch here, gets a check by Major Joseph B. Schroer Jr. (right), a Logistics Command chief flight ex- Standardization team makes inspection ominer for C54 airplanes, during an annual formol inspection of flight facilities operated by the Base Flight Operations Division. Pennits issued forRHS swimming pool Redlands High School swim ming i>ools, a church, a home and a private swim pool added $284,5S0 to the value of the new CQOstructicn started in Redlands I this month. Contractor Swcn F. Larson was issued a 5198,850 permit for the two 45 by 75 foot swimming pools to be constructed at Redlands Higb.The project also includes an equipment building. The pools are expected to be ready for use by late summer. A 71 by 88 foot church building was authorized at 1126 Lu- gonia avenue for the Redlands Foursquare Church. Permit value of the frame and stucco building is $60,000. Contractor Lewis McKee took out a permit to construct a six- room home at 200 Westwood lane for W. D. Cowen. The 2,005 square foot residence has a permit value of $23,000. Col. Harold B. Stuber, 119 South avenue, has hired Barton Prcstig2 Pools to construct a 16 by 36 foot private swimming pool. Permit value is $2,700. NORTON AFB - About the only time anyone wiU see an Air Force pilot dash out to an airplane, roar down a runway and off into the wild blue yon der is in the movies. Many associated with the hard knocks part of the nation's air arm realize there's more to flying an airplane than the glamorous aspect portrayed by the movie industry. Movie producers, directors and writers — not because of negligence, but because of film limitations — have designed movies to meet the public need for glamor and entertainment. The unseen and almost un known realities of flying an airplane, nonetheless, are paramount in any aircrew man's life. Before any aircrew man ever gets into an airplane he must be trained, retrained and trained again, continuously throughout his career. • To backup this perpetual reassurance program is a system in which not only the aircrew man is tested by an examiner, but also the examiner gets examined by still other examiners. This amounts to providing a guarantee that pilots, navigators and other aircrew members meet a high standard flight proficiency level demanded by the Air Force. The demands of high proficiency and contmuous training were under focus last week as a si.\-man Air Force Logistics Command Standardization Evaluation team from Wright-P a t- tcrson AFB, Ohio, made their formal annual inspection of Nor ton flight facilities, operated by the Flight Operations Division here. Standardization Evaluation functions, which maintain full control over pilot, navigation and aircrew proficiency at Norton, were the focal pomt of the command flight examiners' inspection concentration. After a week-long check Lieutenant Colonel D'Jack Klingler, head of the command-wide Stan dardization Evaluation agency, okayed Norton's examiners; programs and facilities with an •outstanding evaluation" rating. Under the direction of Major Robert E. DeWitt, 1729 Garden street, Redlands, Norton flying personnel are kept up to date through a series of programs expressly designed to maintain their high level of proficiency. The perpetual training and examination programs conducted by the major and his 16 member staff for nearly 500 flying Nortonites include actual flight checks, written examina tions and survival and instru ment courses. These are also supplemented by refresher courses, synthetic, or link trainer, instrument trainmg dealing with procedures. Called Stan/Eval by knowing professionals, the activity is geared to mamtaining proficiency of Norton aircrew members in five different airplanes, both conventional and jet versions. Marine held after scuffle with police A 22-year-oId Jfarine was arrested early Sunday after he assaulted a Redlands police officer who was questioning him. Lee Carlson Walterreit, stationed at the Twenlynine Palms Marine base, was charged with assaulting a police officer, resisting arrest and drunkenness. He is charged with hitting police officer Dave Bushnell when the officer ordered him to get out of a car parked behind a service station at Colton ave nue and Tennessee street. .\ftcr a brief scuffle, Walter­ reit reportedly fled into a nearby orange grove. Bushnell fired a warning shot into the air, but the Marine disappeared. Walter­ reit was taken into custody about 1:40 a.m. when he re turned to the service station. Santa Fe Trail The Santa Fe Trail was about 780 miles long. The road ran from Independence, Mo., to Santa Fe, N.M. There was a short cut, called the Cimarron Cutoff, but the longer way was much safer. I A rax WIST COAST TMtATH REDLANDS • 121 Cojen SitMt • Fr .»-4]SI U Week Day* Cent. 7 P. M. Sat. & Sun. Cent. 2 P. M. Clement G. Townsend dies at 83 Clement G. Townsend, 83, father of Mrs. Wayne E. Bradley of Redlands, died yesterday in San Bernardino. Mr. Townsend came to California about 4 years ago and h'ved for a year at the Wissahickon Inn in Redlands and more recently at the Rose Garden Village in Riverside. He was more recently at the Rose Garden Village in Riverside. He was bom in Capetown, South Africa. In addition to his daughter in Redlands, he leaves another daughter, Mrs. OUver F. Ja rosch of JlinneapoUs, Minn.; a brother, Richard M. Townsend of Jasper, Texas, and 11 grand children. Memorial services are scheduled for 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Shaw Funeral chapel, Wa tcrroan avenue, San Bernardino with Rev. Blark Andrews, pastor of the Redlands Fu-st Presbyterian church, officiating. Burial will be in Duluth, Minn. Helped Translation After her retirement from nursing, Florence Nightingale assisted Benjamin Jowett in the translation of the dialogues of Plato and she compiled a book of extracts from the Christian mystics, according to the Encyclopaedia Britannica. Also In Color — Bob Hop« "A GLOBAL AFFAIR" Fun For All the Family MR. SERVICE" SAYS: All That Good SERVICE Plus BLUE CHIP STAMPS TOO? (W» G<v* Them on lobor si Wall Ol PuTchoMS.) lACK OODSON'S ("Mr. Ser»ict Hinielf") MOBIl SERVICE Alabama & Freeway m -»47t Open Til MIdni)* Mon.-Thurs. 2i Heun Fri., Sot. t San. Mrs. Flanagin passes away at age of 81 Mrs. Elsie Mable Flanagin, mother of Mrs. Harold Rous of Redlands, died here yesterday at the age of 81. Mrs. Flanagin, widow of the late Rev. C. E. Flanagin whom she married in 1901, was bom in Port Stanley, Canada, and was reared in Kansas. For 45 years she devoted her life as a minister's wife with special emphasis on youth. In CaUfomia, she and her husband served the First Baptist churches of Petaluma, £1 Centro and Delano. Since 1944, Mrs. Flanagin has made Redlands her permanent home, although she had been here for various periods of time before that year. She lived at 124 South Center street. As long as her health permitted, Sirs. Flanagin was active in the work of the Redlands First Baptist church, serving as a deaconess and workmg in the Sunday school and with women's circles. In addition to Mrs. Rous, she leaves a son, Charles M. Flanigin of Bakersfield; two other daughters, Mrs. Marion Georgi of Altadena; and two great­ grandchildren, Patrick and Adim Flanagin of Yuba City. Also three sisters. Miss Flossie Mills, Mrs. Delia Ayers and Mrs. John L. Sullivan, all of Bakersfield. Funeral services will be announced later by F. Arthur Cortner. Refused Command In April of 1861, Francis Blair Preston, representing President Abraham Lincohi, offered Robert E. Lee the command of the Union Army, but Lee declined the honor. TRY IT! YOU'LL BE AMAZED! FAMILY NITE SPECIAL (Tuesday ONLY) micms FRIED CHICKEN INCLUDES: • FRENCH FRIES • COLE SLAW • ROLL AND HONEY FOR ONLY 89' FOR FAST TAKE-OUT SERVICE Call 793-1296 "Ther* Is A Difference . . . QUALITY!" B & B DRrVEIN Highway W at Alabama Rtdlandi About People Kathryn Sehaaftr (Mrs. Da vid) Nollar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Schaefer, 32 North Buena Vista street, is among the top 10 per cent ol graduating students at Sacramento State College carrying 12 or more units during the fall semester to be named to the Dean's list for academic accomplishments. Kathy will graduate in June. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Mar. 30 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade ail orange auction markets: Sis 72$ 88s 113s First grade....6.53 6.26 5.16 4.36 Second grade..— 4.05 3.78 3.31 138s 163s 180s First grade 3.89 3.53 3.56 Second grade 3.40 3.28 — Trend: Higher. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, March 30 (UPIl — ECffs: prices to retailers lo.b. to distributor plants (deUvered l^a cents higheri: AA extra large *3'/k -nVi. A extra large Ai'i^SK,. AA large SSti-tOiiA large 34',i-3Sii. B large SO'i^Ui. AA medium 28>i.29}4. A medium 30<<!-33<!!, AA smaU 24>i- 27',i, A smaU 22(i-23"i. Prices to consumers: AA large 4858, A large -18-54. A A medium 45-54, A medium 47-19, AA smaU 43 47, A small 40-43. Poultry: Frj-ers (at ranch) 17-19. roasters (at ranch) 21-25, light type hens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4..19, hens cross 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.54: turkeys: no prices. NOW OPEN REDLAND'S NEWEST AND FINEST . . . THE STARDUST MOTEL 100 The Terrace A truly new and modem Motel complete with swimming pool, offering the very finest in accommodations. Everything for your comfort has been incorporated in each of the 20 units. You may recommend this motel without the sUghtest hesitation . . . and reasonable, too! FOR RESERVATIONS ] NUMBER Area Codt 7U PY 32571 YOUR HOST & OWNEliS, FRANK 4 MYRA KALUZOK Services today for Dr. B. E. C. Slawson Funeral services were held this afternoon for Dr. B. E. C. Slawson, of Loma Linda, father of Mrs. C. T. Halburg of Bed- lands. Dr. Slawson, a practicing dentist in RoUa, JIo. from 1906 until his retirement m 1954, died Friday after an iUness of several years. Survivors include his wife, Carrie, Loma Lmda; three daughters, Mrs. Halburg, Mrs. Miriam Hough, Santa Ana and Mrs. Ferdinand Welebir ot Long Beach. There arc also eight grand children and nine great grandchildren among the survivors. Charies W. Teel, pastor of the University Seventh-day Advcn- tist church in Loma Linda and Robert Whitsett of Tucson, Ariz, were to officiate at the services at 2 p.m. today in Loma Lmda. Interment at Montecito Memorial park was scheduled to follow the services. Clement Junior High PTA to organize Wednesday All parents of students wbOj expect to attend the new Henry G. Clement Junior High SchooI| next year are invited to attend a pre-orfianization meeting of{ the Parent-Teachers Association Wednesday night, AprU 1st, at 7:30 o'clock. As the new buildings are not yet completed, the meeting wiD take place in the Lugonia School multipurpose building. Conducting the meeting will be Mrs. A: F. Zeller, president of the Redlands P. T. A. Council, and representatives of the P.TJi. Fifth District which comprises San Bernardino County- Attending the new junior high school next fall will be (1) present sixth and seventh sraders residing in the Mentone, Lugo­ nia, and Cram Elementary school areas and pupils of the Franklin area living north of Colton avenue, and (2) present sixth grade pupils in the Victoria School area: Hope was expressed by Martin H. Munz. principal of the new school, that a large number of parents will be present at the pre-organization meeting Wednesday night Refreshments will be served by the Redlands Junior High P.T.A. under t h e direction of Mrs. Robert W. Chambers, hospitality chairman. Homemalcing, finances class to open "Homemaking and Finances" will be the title for an eight- weeks Redlands Adult Education course starting tomorrow at 7 p.m., in Room 64 at the Redlands High SchooV Campus, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. Among the topics to be covered include: How to Make Best Use of Money in the Home, Improving the Way of Living in the Family, What the Family Should Know About Stocks and Bonds, When Should the Family Call for an Attorney, Shopping for Bargains, and Should One Rent or Buy a Home. Instructor Sally Jo Hatfield, Home Economist, has planned guest speakers on various evenings throughout the course. It is an adult discussion - type class, allowing ample time for information and questions. There are no examinations, and the class is open to both men and women. The registration fee is $3 for the eight-weeks session. For further information, phone 793-2256. Atomic Cultivation The U.S. Patent Office issued the first patent for an atomic- bred flower in 1956. A carnation, exposed to atomic rays, changed from a white flower with red spots to pure white. CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Hornet from $125.00 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 793-5374 LocJIrAeecf rocket in first test at Point Mugu A new low-cost, two-stage solid propellant sounding rocket capable of hurling a 50-p o u n d payload to a height of more than 300 nautical miles is scheduled for first test flight this spring from U.S. .Naval Mis: sile Center, at Ft Mugu, in Southern California, it was announced tod?y. The DAR-3 rocket vehicle is being developed by Lockheed Propulsion Company of Red lands in conjunction with Douglas Aircraft Company, Charlotte Division, under Naval Blis- sile Center contract awarded through the Los -Angeles Navy Purchasing Office. Initial contract awarded through the Los Angeles Navy Purchasing Office. Initial contract calls for three test flights. Pouglas is developing the airframe and performing systems integration. Lockheed Propulsion is providing the HYDAC second stage rocket motors, which are nine inches in diameter and 147 inches long. Lockheed's rubber - based polycar- butene propellant is employed. First stage is a government furnished Navy Terrier rocket, 18 inches in diameter and 155 inches long. Standard Terrier launcher will be used. Over-all length of the fin-stabilized ballistic rocket vehicle is 367 inches from nose of payload to rear of the first stage. Gross weight will be in excess of 2500 pounds. "This new two-stage rocket win provide an economical, reliable means of boosting sul>- stantial scientific payloads to high-altitude," Robert F. Hurt, Lockheed Propulsion Company president, reported. FREE PARKINS AT REAR OF STORE DOWNTOWN REDLANDS LICENSED INSURED BONDED JOHN YANDERMADE FAINTING CONTRACTOR PAINTING, DECORATING and WALLPAPERING 960 CHESTNUT AVE., REDLANDS PHONE 793.1819 iPolltical Advertise menti "I want +0 be a true representative of the entire populace of Redlands, not any special group, not any particular part of town, not any single cause championed by a few." So says Jack Cummings Candidate for City Counci Phota by Jomei Sloan For our vote, that'i the sort oF cortdidofe — the sort of COUNCILMAN — the coming-of-age Redlands needs. Here's solid, thoughtful young man with a background of years of experience in administrative work, who wants to SERVE, not juit a segment of the community but the entire community. A city councilman with a "ward" or "special interest" outlook is only part-councilman. Any way you look gt it, conducting the affairs of the City of Redlands falls in the category of "big business." The budgeting and disbursement of a million and a half dollars onnually is no peanut stand operation. The men entrusted with the job should know how to get the most and the best of every dollar spent. Better still, they should hove had the experience of having done just that. Furthermore, there's a new look to Redlands today. Although we hope this community moy never entirely lose its basic character, new people, new demands, a new tempo of life, all require a restudy of many aspects of our city government. Not whh a view to effecting any drastic changes, but rather to updating our orderly procedures to meet the challenge of Redlands growth. To occemplbh this, the City Council needs new blood, young blood, young men of integrity in step with the progressive march of a growing community. Not fust a personable young man, not just a, glod-hander, but a sound, sober, thoughtful young man, backed by firing-line experience, who sincerely wishes to serve hit community becouse he chose it as his heme. Such a man is Jack Cummings. This Advertisement Prepared and Paid For by Friends of Jock Cummings. Jack B. Cummings Administrator X

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