Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 30, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Artists' Supplies Picture framing. Alder's Paint and Art Store, 25 E. SUte Street, downtown Eedlands. Month End S«U Louise's, 113 Orange. 792-1085. x lOOF Patluck Dinner Redlands lOOF lodge wil sponsor a potluck dinner open to the public tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. in the lOOF hall, 225 East Olive avenue. SBVC Lttetun Scries "Hong Kong, What is Her Future?" will be presented by Karl Robinson in the San Ber nardino Valley College forum lecture series Thursday at 7:40 p.m. in the college auditorium. The color-film will be Rob- insos's fifteenth program for the Valley College series. Knights of tha Roundtable The Bedlands Knights of the Roundtable will learn of "New Progams and Procedures in Creating Programs for the Redlands Bowl" at their noon meeting tomorow at the Elks Club. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Florence Beeler, president of t h e Associates of the Redlands Bowl and vice-president of the Com munity Music Association. Burglars rob Lincoln Shrine of rare items Hinckley effort to get June bond vote fails I Special To The. Daily Facts Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO (PCNS) - A last ditch effort by Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley and oth er Republicans to place a $260 million school bond issue on the .Tune primary election ballot was smothered this week by a majority Democratic membership of the Assembly Education Committee. During a heated committee showdown Thursday, Democrats cut down by a 10-7 mar gin a motion by Hinckley for passage of a bill selling the bond vote in June rather than November as favored by G o v. Brown. The vole reflected a straight partisan split with Democrats carrying the majority. Hinckley made his motion in an attempt to head off an amendment which would have changed the bill introduced by Republican John Vcnaraan of Modesto by asking for ballot issues in November rather than June. Vcnaman had intended Abraham Lincoln's virtue as an honest man was flouted before his very image during the weekend when burglars ran sacked the Lincohi Shrine in Smiley Park. Valuable documents, medals, stamps, and coins were re moved from the Shrine by intruders who drilled holes in the main door to remove the lock. Mrs. Frances Collins, curator of the Shrine, said today that the theft was the work of persons who knew what they wanted. "They selected articles of special value," she stated. "It is a great loss." Among the mementos taken was an album containing original letters by President Lincoln, Gen. Grant, Horace Greely and other contemporaries of the Lincoln period. The album also contained autographs, including that of the Confederate president, Jefferson Davis. Mrs. Collins noted that most of the articles taken could not be replaced. She expressed fear that the thieves might destroy the historical items if they are unable to sell them. Among the rare coins was a complete set of Lineota cents which was originally donated to the Shrine by members of the San Bernardino County Coin club. Just recently the coins were placed in new plastic holders and were listed by Howard Smith, vice-president of the Bed- lands Com club which shares the upkeep, maintenance a n d perpetuation of the exhibit. The loss of the coins in this series was estimated to be between $700 and $1,000. A Lincohi commemorative half dollar was also Usted as missing. It would cost $22.50 to replace it. Four dime-size holes were drilled in the heavy wooden doors to the Shrine and the lock removed. Once inside, the intruders opened many of t h e glass display cases and removed the mementos. Mrs. Collin's desk was also opened, but ap-] parently nothing was removed from it. Many coins were scattered on the floor. Police reported the following items stolen in addition to the album of origmal letters and signatures: —A set of 25 Lincoto Commemorative Medals. —A collection of Union paper money in denominations of three-cents to fifty-cents. There were 15 separate pieces. —A collection of five pre-Civil War coins. —Two plastic coin cases containing the complete Lincoln cent series from 1909 to 1964. The coin cases were gold lettered and were obtained by the Shrine only two weeks ago —Nine rifle bullets recovered from the battle field at Gettys burg. Miniature scenes of Gettysburg had been placed inside the bullets. —At least three Lincoln stamp collections, including many first- day issue stamps. —A legal document prepared by Lincoln in 1846 when he was an attorney in Springfield, HL The document was the oldest original of the Lmcob era displayed in the Shrine. —A set of four Civil War campaign badges issued between 1860 and 1864. Lincobi's face appeared on the badges. The burglary was discovered Sunday about 9 a.m. by Junette Avey, who informed police. The Shrine will be closed until Iho door and lock are repaired. It is the first major burglary known to have occured at the Shrine, which was established in 1932. Red Cross handles many inquiries in disaster the measure to force the school bonds and other initiatives on the spring ballot. Democrats on the committee decided the bill was acceptable in all parts except the June date and moved to amend the date to November. Thus while the Republicans unanimously have supported a June vote the bill would be sent to the Assembly—where Democrats fig ure to pass it easily — authored by a Republican but seeking a November vote. Hinckley, reminding his fellow committee members of the haste with which a bill by Speaker Jesse Unruh (D-Los Angeles) w^as handled the previous day, requested the Vene man bill be sent directly to the Assembly floor for consideration — without amendments. Following defeat of his motion, the Democratic majority successfully amended the date, and sent the bill to the Ways and Means Committee with a "do pass" recommendation. • Republicans have supported the June date for baUot measures contending that it is vital school construction bonds T)e approved as early as possible. However, Democrats, led by Gov. Brown, insist that in order to allow proper time for inform ing the voters on initiatives The Redlands Red Cross chap ter has now handled some 70 inquiries by Redlanders seeking information on friends or relatives in Alaska. By 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, the local office had dispatched 63 inquiries through Red Cross channels to SeatUe which was making the Alaskan contacts. And, while there have not been many direct responses, the Redlands chapter said they have been informed by some relatives tljat they have heard, directly. One direct wire came from Gordon Brunton, however, who informed his parents, Mr. a n Mrs. Ed Brunton, that he was unhurt. He happened to be on two-week reserve military hitch in Anchorage when the quake erupted. Through the wife's family in Juneau, it was learned she was evacuated to safety some 100 miles away from Valdez. But the fate of their home (which tliey were buying) was still un known. Mrs. Lena JPalmer,'executive secretary of the Redlands Red Cross chapter, said volunteers have been working since Saturday taking calls and sending inquiries. She said they will continue to be on hand to take contributions specifically for disaster relief in Alaska. But she requested that contributions be in cash, no supplies or clothing, so that the money can be sent immediately- Through other channels, it was learned today that Navy Cmdr. James F. Stone and his family, formerly of Redlands, are all safe at Kodiak where he For those interested in an unusual investment.. Hav« you considered the University of Redlands Life Income Contract? YOU MAY BE IN A POSITION TO MAKE A SIZEABLE GIFT WITHOUT SACRIFICE OF CURRENT INCOME AND WITH PROTEaiON FOR A SURVIVOR. Ask or write for speciol descriptive booklet Mr. Gilbert Brown Mr. Jack Cummings Mr. James B. Fox, Jr. Mr. Jack Jensen Mr. Charles 0. Pierpoint UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS Bars close in Anchorage ANCHORAGE^. Alaska (UPI) '—Bars in his earthquake rocked city, which usually are open 22 hours a day, seven days a week, have been ordered closed by police. But the barkeeps say it is pretty academic anyway. Most of the stock was smashed by the quake on Friday. against discrimination in hous ing legislation and to authorize a state lottery, the issues should be placed on the Novem ber ballot. Weather Temp. Feb. : a .. 65 36 Feb. 29 63 43 March I . . 66 35 March 2 58 43 March 3 65 38 March 4 69 36 March 5 65 37 March 6 sa 46 March 7 .. _ 55 35 March 8 61 35 March 9 65 34 March 10 66 41 March 11 - .. TO 38 March 13 51 4S March 13 64 45 March 14 ..... 78 38 March 15 77 41 March 16 . 73 54 .March 17 S3 57 March IS 83 46 .March 19 73 45 March 20 78 42 March ;i . 63 40 March — 53 40 March 23 47 42 March 24 S3 38 .March 25 65 34 March 26 — 70 38 March 27 80 41 March 2S 84 44 March 2> 87 SI March 30 . ..,83 47 mmfaU 24 Boun .03 .01 Se* 8S6 8J7 Tr. .12 8.99 .01 9.00 .81 .61 10 .42 .19 10.61 -— is operations officer of the Naval Air Station. This word came from Cmdr. Stone, by navy communication channels, to Gene Malone of, Redlands, a friend and also a naval reserve captain. For three years, prior to last April, Cmdr. Stone was sta tioncd with the Inspector Gen cral's group at Norton AFB and the family lived here at 928 Wahiut. His wife, Betty taught basic course at Cope Junior high. She and the children remained here until the close of school last June. The parents Of Earl Andriese also breathed a sigh ofj relief last night when they received a long distance phone call from a ham radio operator in Seaftie advising them that their son and his family were O.K." And this morning, the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Andriese, 1007 Brookside, got an air mail letter from Earl. In that, he reports they arc fine (be, his wife, Diane and their child) although their apartment was without lights, power or wa ter. This was but one of the many good deeds performed by Ham radio men all over the United States and Alaska. The Alaskan Hams radioed messages to operators in this country who, in turn, wrote or telephoned anx ious families. There are about 50 Ham op erators in the Redlands area alone who worked much of the weekend doing this kind of mcs sage relay work. Vital Records N.Y. Stocks FOR LEASE 30 X 70-ft. Building for Commercial Use. Complete With Office, at 415 No. Fifth Street. Excellent Condition. See TED FLETCHER at 501 No. Fifth St. or Phone 793-2271. NEW YORK (UPI)- Stocks drifted aimlessly today. Steels generally were lower led by McLouth, National and Lukens. Chrysler, Ford and General Motors aU lost around a point Du Pont and Eastman Eokak made good progress early in the session but drifted back and were up only fractions. IBM advanced more than but Minneapolis-Honeywell sank around 4. Control Data lost more than 1. Airline shares fell back from their best levels but were still a strong spot Con tinental was ahead around 2 as were Pan .American and West- em. United gained more than Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low CloM Chgs 30 ind 819.98 812.81815.29 off 0.62 20 rr 193J7191.31192.01 off 0.15 13 util 138.70 137.23 137.88 up 0.12 65 Stk 2S4.~9 281.95 283.06 off 0.13 Sales today were about 6.06 million shares compared with 5.76 million shares lliursday. • 15 AcUva Stukt (Dsw-J.nct Strricc, Cvrieay Lester, By.n* * C.) 2*5 C State V.Inme Cbar. ISI.70« Cr>l*a 2714 Hack. tf.fiM Cent Air. JJ'i +1 tt,SN ram Am. Air «l<i +\U Amer. r»b. JJ'i +1 71,lt« Great A. » _ 3«», -!- Sisilebaker 8 ~ Sa.tM BranUt Sl'l saM* K.C.A. M'j + >i 5I1.404 Chnrtlcr 4«-i -lli ST.»»« KemeMa T.fc. _ 4« +t>, U.l*» GiUrtle »5'i inch. J3.;«0 Boll B.W. SI'i — >j Mfit* Amer. Air. 4«»i a;, 4>,I»» VnHH Air. «S'« +Vk 4SJM U.S. Steel S»H - li WnXIAM C. MOORK. FnbUmcr. FBANK E. MOORE. Mltor. Published everr nenmc uxetvl Sunday! at TacU building, 700 Brook, side at CenUr, Bedlanda. CalUorsta. Founded October 23. USD. 7«Ui y^ar. Entered ai lecond clui siitter October 23. IMO. at the Pott Office at RedUnds. CalUomia. under act et Marcb 3. len. SUBSCKIPTION SATX do Atfreneei Br Cmnltc Delivery Osa N »lk f 1M TkT*. M*alba 4J« Sia Meetka Oae lear , JM* Dee M*atk One Tear „ »r maa - it .n BIRTHS BATES — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. James B. Bates, 3«69 Fairview drive, Yucaipa, March 2T, 1964, at Redlands Community Hospi tal. DEARDEN — Bora, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. David Dearden, 528 Roosevelt road, March 30. 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. GOTTA — Bora, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gotta, 133 University street. University Manor, March 30, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. McCOY — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy, 12528 Thirteenth street Yucaipa, March 29,19«, at Redlands Community hospitaL TODD — Bora, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. RoUand Todd, 4165 St. George Place, Riverside, March 27, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. WOODRING — Bora, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Billy J. Woodring, 1363 Tourmaline avenue, Menlone, March 25, 1964, at Loma Linda hospital. REHOME -— Bora, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick L. Rehome, 19 Hastings street, Redlands, March 23, 1364, at Loma Linda hospital. MINYARD — Bora, a son. An thony David, to Mr. and Mrs David Minyard (Elaine Doss) 319 La Paloma, March 29. 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. Maternal grandparents are Rev. and Mrs. Carl Doss, Wabash avenue. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Minyard, 827 Tri bune street WHERE'S THAT BUNh4Y? - This is lance Moreland, 8 -year- old Kingsbuiy 3rd grader. He's on the roof of his house at 405 E. Palm. What's he doing there? He spent Saturday night there hoping to catch a glimpse of the Easter Bunny at the front door Sunday morning. His dad. Col. Hugh H. Moreland, took this picture of lance showing his determined look. Yep, lance got his Easter basket. But that Bunny was too tricky for him, nary a glimpse did he get. Iricky Easier Bunny gets around S-yeor-ofd Eight-year-old Lance More land has found out that the old Easter Bunny is most certainly an elusive fellow. Lance knows this because he spent Saturday night on the roof of his home at 405 £. Palm avenue, waiting to catch the Easter Bunny early Sunday morning. At his house, at least, it is always traditional for that tricky Bunny to ring the doorbell, then swish away into nothingness before Lance (gets) to the door. This year, he had an idea. He didn't take his parents. Col. and Mrs. Hugh H. Moreland, into his contidence until he had to. That was when they discovered about 5:30 Saturday evening that Lance was not only on the roof but had hauled some rubber mats up there as a non skid base for his sleeping bag. And he announced, with some finality, that he fuUy intended to sleep on the roof so that he could catch that Easter Bunny— "I want to see what he looks like!" So, sleep on the roof he did. And peek over the roof watch- mg the front door he did. What happened to the Easter Bunny? Sure, Lance got his Easter basket all right But that Easter Bunny was too fo.xy — he delivered it at the back door this year. What was Lance's reaction? "Next year I'll really set a trap for him, no matter which door he uses." Easter Bunny, watch out. DEATHS WALLACE — Died in Anaheim California, March 29, 1964. Mrs. Flora E. WaUacc, 40 Kendall street Redlands, aged 80 years, native of Indiana and a resident of Redlands. Deceased is survived by her stcp-daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Nelson, Anaheim; a brother, Les lie Vandement, Farmersburg Indiana; a sister, Mrs. Viol Richards, GreencasUe, Indiana, and one granddaughter, Mrs. C D. Glassmoyer, Anaheim. Funeral service."! will be held Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock from Uie F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, Rev. Willard A Schurr, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. BOND — Died in San Bernardino, Calif., March 27, 1964 John Franklin Bond, 37136 Messina, Highland, aged 56 years, native of Missouri and resident of Highland for five years. Deceased is survived by his ABOUT THIS QUESTION: 'We had jewelry sfofen — no Insurance; a picture window broken — no insurance. I'm now looking for a full-time insurance agent who handles all forms of in surance so I can be sure of adequate coverage. I hear that insurance is your business — can you do the [ob for me?" For answers to your insurance questions consult Btaver. Wilcoxson & Davis. Incn 204 E. State St.. Redlands. 793-2373. wife, Mrs. Margaret H. Bond, his mother, Mrs. Pearl Posateri. Rock Island 111.; his s t e p- fathcr, Anthony Posatcri, Rock Island, 111.; the foUowing children: Howard F. Bond, Las Vegas; Charles E. Bond, U. S. Army; John R. Bond, Calif.; and Jlrs. Louisa P. Sturtevant, Oakland; two brothers, Albert Bond, Moline, 111., and Vera Bond, Grand Rapids, Mich.; and one sister, Mrs. Vera JIalonski, Chicago, 111. Private funeral services will be held Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. John D. Foerstcr, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran Church, officiating. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. Those who wish may make Memorial contributions to the Redlands Community Hospital, c/o Busi ness office. ARTT—Died in San Bernardino, Calif.. March 28, 1964, AUen J. Arti, 230 S. Michigan, Redlands, Calif., aged 23 years native of Ohio, and resident of Redlands for 12 years. Deceased is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Arti of San Jose, Calif.; his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Anna Arti, Lorain, Ohio; his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Simlo, Lorain, Ohio, and Van Nuys girl new "Miss Teen U.S.A." HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -Nancy Spry, 16, a high school junior from Van Nuys, is this year's "Miss Teen U.S.A." Nancy was handed the title Saturday night at the third annual Teen-Age Fair and was crowned by last year's winner, Judy Adams of Parma, Ohio. Redlands Daily Facts Moil, Mifch 30,1W - 5 Gnien to make full 701 report topianiiers Victor Gruen Associates V ill make a full presentation of find mgs and recommendations lating to the Downtown Red lands redevelopment (701) stuilv tomorrow before the city Plan ning Commission. The report will be made it 2 p.m. in Safety Hall. "Members of the 701 Study Ckimmittee plus any individual or group that is concerned about this vital program for Redlands shouU be represented. This is a study session and all comments and suggestions win be wel come," ' stated Robert Vai Roekel, chairman of the 701 Committee. Alaska begins rebuilding (Continued from Page 1) hoods, not the finery they had planned to wear. "I'm going to start over, was the statement on hun dreds of lips. We have received a jolt, physicaDy as well as mentally, said the Rev. Alexander C. Zabriski of St. Mary's Episcopal Church in Anchorage. "But we'll build and rebuild." Bars were closed by order of police. Streets were cleared in -Anchorage by 7 p.m., on police orders. National Guardsmen and Eskimo scouts with bayonet-tipped rifled patrolled to prevent looting. Long lines of Anchorage residents stood patiently waiting for the prick of the needle to grant them immunity from typhoid. Sew^rlines were shattered. Electric power was in short supply, but was steadily being restored. It would take months and years to restore the city. Sign petitions LOS ANGELES (UPI)-.More than 5,000 teachers have signed petitions seeking collective bargaining in the city school system, according to Edward A. Irwin, president of the American Federation of Teachers, Local 1021. JOHN C. METCALFE Metcalf, news analyst, on Forum program "The U.S. and Mr. Khrushchev" will be the topic for John C. Metcalfe, distinguished Washington News .Analyst, when he speaks Wednesday, April 1, 7:30 in the University of Redlands Chapel, according to Jack Binkley, coordmator. Mr. Metcalfe is a newspaperman with a great interest in trends in foreign affairs. He is prize-winning journalist with over 25 years of experience. He has traveled extensively and covered interaational news conferences. He was Washington Diplomat- Correspondent for Time magazine and the Herald Tribune. He is a member of the National Press Club, the Over-seas Writers Club, State Department Correspondents Club and the White House Correspondents Association. He has delivered over 3,000 lectures on American Foreign Policy and national affairs dur- mg the past 20 years. He has written several analytical articles from the nations capital, which have appeared in over 125 newspapers in the U.S. and 18 foreign countries. He will be speaking on the Redlands Community Forum when he appears in Redlands. Other forums to appear on the series mclude Hjordis Parker with the film lectiure on Denmark and Greenland and Clifford J. Kamsn with the film lecture on the Rhine Valley. The registration fee for one all remaining lectures ii Sl.SO and may be paid at tha door. Sig Iowa picnic LONG BEACH (UPI)-More than 10,000 former residents of Iowa were on hand Saturday for Uie 64th annual Iowa Winter SELL IT TOMORROW Picnic in Recreation Park here. With low - cost Classified Ads Announcemenf of Services SPENCER. Mrs. Ada C. 10:00 a.m. Today Graveside: Monlecito Memorial Park ARTI, Allen J. Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Tonight Redlands (Hiapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Tuesday Sacred Heart Church CAMDEN, William W. Services Pending Redlands CHiapel DAVIS, Sterling Services Pending Redlands Chapd Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 70J MOOKSIDC AVI. 79M44' one brother, Lou Arti, of Santa Ana. Calif. The Rosary will be recited tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary Chapel. Requiem Mass will be held at 9:00 a.m. Tuesday at the Sacred Heart Catholic church. Rev. Henry W. Keane, pastor, officiating. Interment in Hillside Slemorial Park cemetery. Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. Off to Ball.. In Genuine "Hang Ten" Surfer Trunks ^Innouficemenf of Funeral Services JOHN WHEATON Services 11:00 a.m. Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. WILLIAM C. LANGE Services 2:00 p.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. JOHN FRANKLIN BO.ND Private services 11:00 a.m., Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL MRS. FLORA E. WALLACE Services 4:00 p.m., Wednesday, at Uie F. ArUiur Cortner ChapeL MRS. ELSIE MABEL FLANAGIN Services pendnig. NORMAN ELMER MANNING Services pending. i.mam CORTNCR CooF, mon, cool! . . . genuine "Hang Ten" surfer trunks in a bfqre of new spring colors. You get the works — quthentic lace-front styling, wax pocket end contour fit in rugged denim, Iwlll and nylon fabrics. Men's Sizes Boys' Sizes . 6.95 and 7.95 5.95 ond 6.95 Other twim tntnk OfUt by Cototina and Arrow aiatt at 4.00 m mm W. Eugtiw AAaleiM toy U Guin J. Frofikon for 600ti CMhK Smee WJ2 n East State St. — Dial 7n .2sos

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