Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 4, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Saturday, April 4, 1964
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Local Notes Swoptimisf Smergatbord Ttda evening, 5:30-7:30 p.m., YWCA. Donation $2. Under 12, Induttrlal Engineers Meet "Industrial Engineering in Hospitals" vfH be the topic of the 7 p.m. dinner meeting April 8 of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. The meeting will be held at the Mural House in Ontario. Abtcntae Btllott City Clerk Hazel Soper issued a reminder to Eedlands voters today that 5 p.m. Tuesday, April 7, is the deadline for applying for abs&Qtee voter ballots for the April 14 municipal election. NMdad Urgently Older 1 or 2 Story Home, Minimum 4 Bedrooms, Fire place, Large Kitchen. A. J. Soares.-Rcalty, 793-2501. Lyon Art Gallery Southern California Artists Exhibit opens Sunday April Sth, 2 p.m. at Smiley Library. Oceanographer to Speak Dr. John D. Isaacs will speak Monday evening at the Oak Glen Red Bam to the Lockheed Propulsion branch of the Research Society of America. The Scripps Institution of Oceanography scientist will discuss the basic nature of the sea. Saucart Still Fly Michael X. Barton vvill relate his latest flying saucer experiences tomorrow at 2:45 p.m. at Isaac Walton Hall, Dexter Drive, Fairmont Park, Riverside, at a meeting of "Understanding". Two Congressmen speak to 200 at UR dinner GOP sees foreign policy as major 1964 issue Business By United Press International Automotive: Ward's Automo tiva Reports—Output of cars and trucks in the United States this week estimated at 208,681 unites compared with 198,771 units compared with 198,771 units in the same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun & Brad street Inc. — Week ended April 1—Clearings in 26 leading cities 532,050,620,000 against $35,738,043,000 a week before and $33,656,140,000 last year. Car loadings: Association of American Railroads — Week ended March 27 —Loadings totaled 528,157 cars compared with 537,056 cars a week earlier and 558,613 cars last year. Year-to-date 6,794,408 cars vs 6,599,112 cars a year ago. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute—Week ended March 28 —Actual production totaled 2,406,000 tons or 1.9 per cent above the 2,362,000 tons a week earlier. Weather Foreign policy, morality in government, and the exploding of the myth that President Lyn don Johnson is a conservative, are the three issues Republicans can use to win the November elecions. These were the major points in an hour and a half presenta tion by Rep. Robert J. Dole, R-Kansas, and Rep. John B. Anderson, R-Illinois, of the G.O.P. Paul Revere Panel to a dinner meeting of more than 200 peo pie sponsored by the San Bernardino County Republican Central committee and University of Redlands Young Republicans last night at the University Commons. Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley, R-Redlands, acted as em cee, and Robert Bierschbach, of Redlands, chairman of the central committee, chaired the meeting. Scrieut Blunder Congressman Dole termed the sale of wheat to Russia "the most serious blunder President Johnson has made since he came into power." "Why must we fight Communism on one hand and feed Communism on the other," Dole asked. "The wheat deal has opened the floodgate around the world to trading with the Com munists. How can we tell the British not to sell buses to Cas tro after we sell wheat to Khrushchev?" Dole pointed to the statement of J. Edgar Hoover, head of the F.B.I., in wluch he said: We are at war with Communism and the sooner every red- blooded American realizes it, the better off we will be." It is time we find out who our friends arc in the world," Dole warned. "Why were no concessions gotten from the Russians in this deal?" When we spend $52-billion for defense and in foreign aid to protect us from Communism, why did we turn around and bail Russia out the first time there was a show of trouble inside the Soviet Union? A Major Issue "The Democrats are scared to death of the Soviet wheat deal issue and I say we should continue to make an issue of it," Dole concluded. We hope to elect 40 new Republican members of the House in November so that we can investigate Bobby Baker, Billio Sol Eslcs and try to restore morality in government," Dole said. Rep. Anderson hammered at the "conservative image" of| L>'ndon Johnson arguing that Johnson has not repudiated a single program of his predecessor and has added some of his own. This can't result in a n y March * Mtrch S Mlrch « March 7 March R March S) March 10 March 11 March 12 Msrch 13 March 14 March 13 March IS March 17 March 18 March 18 March 20 March 31 March 22 March 23 March 34 March 2S March 2S March 37 March 28 March 39 March 30 March 31 AprU I _ April 2_ April 3„ April 4 _ fa _ 65 _ .Vl .•iS nainfaU Temp. 34 Sea- Boun ton 62 ex 6S 64 76 77 73 S2 S3 73 78 , 63 52 47 53 65 70 80 84 87 82 58 60 59 67 _ 64 SI 48 35 .15 34 41 33 4S 45 38 41 .••.4 57 46 45 42 40 40 42 38 34 38 41 44 51 47 43 SO 42 33 40 .(H .01 Tr. .12 .01 .81 .61 .19 .45 .02 8 86 8.37 8.99 SM S.81 10.42 10.61 11.06 11.08 It's HARTZELL For City Council BECAUSE: H* Is EXPERIENCED In Ltcal Cevarnmcnt •k Ha Btlievet THE PUBLIC Shfluld Be Kept Informed On All City Problems. ir H< Wants to Do His Shara I* Praserva the BEAUTY and CULTURE of Redlands. ^ Ha Is For Mora ECONOMY In Government. if Ha Wants DESIRE^BLE INDUSTRY - To Lmen Kit Hemaewners Tax load. ^H* Believes In thaRE- VITALIZATION of DOWNTOWN REDLANDS. WILLIAM T. HARHEU Incumbent saving to the American taxpayer." Anderson chided the president as "Light Bulb Johnson" and said that "it is time to turn the lighU on in the White House and to bum them brightly if any economy is to be developed in government." Foreign Policy Dabatt Anderson took Johnson to task for saying that "we shouldn't debate foreign policy." "W i t fain recent weeks six prominent Democrats have openly chal lenged U. S. foreign policy," Anderson noted. "I agree with Sen. Fulbright that it is time to expose the myths and face up to the new realities." "Johnson telis us that all is well, but in San Francisco before the Commonwealth Club, Ambassador Adlai Stevenson says that the Western Alliance is in grave disorder because it is no longer held together by the outward thrust of Stalinism," Anderson said. "Stevenson is basing his con elusion on the erroneous thought that there has been a change in Communism. We are told we don't need any new and shining policies, but the same day that we are told that an American helicopter is shot down in Viet Nam. The American people are not going to stand for this," Anderson de clared. Prayer Bill Pigeonholed The Illinois Congressman blasted the Democrats in Congress who have pigeonholed his bill for a constitutional amendment to permit prayer and Bible reading in the public schools. For two years they have re fused to act. The committee is 23-12 Democratic and the chairman could care less about the biU. Now they are talking about holding hearings, but only talking." In a question and answer period the two Congressmen gave these answers: Question: Whose side is Sen. Kuchel on? Answer: "We are not going to take issue with any Republican. We are trying to elect more Republicans." QuesUon: Is the Bobby Baker case a dead issue? Answer: "Lot of questions in this and the Billie Sol Estes case have not been answered. Either Reynolds or Jenldns is lying in testimony about a life insurance policy on the life of Lyndon Johnson. We can't get the answers in a 2-1 Democratic controlled Senate. Maybe the House can get the answers if the public keeps demanding them." Question: How can we get rid of the Berlin Wall? Answer: "It would have been infinitely easier if we had stopped the Russians when they started building the wall in 1961. We know that the VOPOS (Communist police) had orders to pull back if the Amer icans made a move to stop the wall. It was an open violation of the agreement on Berlin. It would have been easier if the administration then in power bad shown the resolution they had talked so much about in the campaign of 1960. To get rid of the Berlin Wall we should demand concession of the Russians whenever we enter into a deal with them. Our answer should be: Tear down the Wall, offer free elections and free determination to West- em Europe. "Why it is," the congressmen asked "that the Captive Nations resolution of the Eisenhower Administration is silenced? In this resolution the United States said that some day we hope to see the captive nations free. Today the Johnson administration says "don't talk about it, you will irritate Khrushchev. Don't talk of the day when freedom will come to those peoples." Question: Is the Civil Rights bill 90 per cent a power grab and 10 per cent civil rights? How did you vote, sir? Answer: Both congressmen voted for the bill which passed the House 290-130 with 34 Republicans voting no and 98 Democrats no. The 90 per cent, 10 per cent, is a poor and inaccur ate description of the bill. Both agreed that it is not a perfect bill. They pointed out that it is basically compatible with the 13th, 14th and 15th amendments to the constitution. Anderson commented on t h e two most controversial points: I. Public accommodations. 2. Fair Employment Practices. He said that in previous state ser\'ice he had helped enforce a public accommodations law in Illinois. "The bill passed by the House does not take away prop erty rights. I contend that hu man rights and personal rights take precedence over property rights. The bill also protects the rights of local governments and gives them time to act before federal enforcement can be brought to bear." Introduced at the meeting were: Congressional candidates, Faith DuPre, Jack Allen, Jerry Pettis, and Dennis Wardle's son who was representing him. County Supervisor S. Wesley Break, and Mrs. Robert Stockwell, executive secretary of the central committee. Construction of 50 new homes authorized Constraction of 50 new homes near Sunset drive and Via Vis-^ ta drive was authorized this week by the city Building department. The $1,335,000 subdivision will be developed by Best Built Enterprises of Ontario. All of| the homes will have eight rooms and will be of frame and stucco construction. Best Built Enterprises started work on 38 homes at Lincoln street and Colton avenue 1 a • t month. Other permits issued this week were as follows: Residence, 1018 Church street, owner, John L. Persenaire, builder Guaranteed Homes .of San Bernardino, frame - stucco construction, permit value 58,300. Swimming pool, 338 Fountain, owner Dale B. Eckrote, builder Barton Prestige Pools, 16 by 36 feet, permit value $2,700. Swimming pool, 1322 Center Crest, Dr. Norman Howard builder Barton Prestige Pools 17 by 45 feet, permit value $2, 800. Redlands Daily faas SalBrdiy,Apr.i W44 -5 Victor Gruen Plan Proper distribution of traffic important (Editor's Note: This Is the last of three articles on revitalizing the Downtown Redlands commercial district as outlined by Victor Gruen Associates during a 701 Study progress report Tuesday. Today's article concerns the traKie problem.) Proper distribution of automobile and pedestrian traffic is a principal objective of Victor Gruen Associates' ambitious plan to energize Downtown Redlands. E.xisting streets are inefficl lent and subject to congestion. Most of them are relatively short and have no continuity. That was the appraisal by traffic engineer Harold Marks of Uie Victor Gruen staff. Orange street is such a sticky problem that the professional planners frankly admit there's nothing to do but 'to "leave it alone." Their best plans designate Orange as a through street spanning the "core" area. "It's unusual to have a major street cutting through the downtown, but we could find no economically feasible way to reroute the traffic that uses it," Marks slated. The traffic engineer noted that Orange street carries 40 per cent of the north-south traffic moving in the study area—| Texas street on the west and Ninth street on the east. About Oatlji WILLIAM G. MOORE, PubUiber. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evenma (except Sunday) at Facts baUdlnc. 700 Biook- tide at Center. Redlands. CalUomla. Founded October 23. 1890,' 74tll rear. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act of Slarcb 3. 1^ SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancei Br Carrier DtllTcrr One MenUi S I.SO Ibrte Months 4.5« Six Heaths SJn Oaa leir 1S.41 One XMlk One Tear _ •r MaU -I u* - It.N 30 per cent of that total is "through" traffic (continues north on Orange or south on Cajon). Had it been possible, the Vic tor Gruen plan would recommend the closmg of Orange be tween Redlands boulevard and Vine street. Redlands Planning Commis sioner John Runkel disagrees with the concept of continuing Orange as a "through" street. He maintains that it will ere ate a serious hazard for pedes traiiis when State street is con verted to a mall (a proposal explained in the first article of this scries). Victor Gruen answers this argument with a plan for tun neUng under Orange street, thereby separating the cars from the pedestrians. In addition, the tentative pro gram is directed at relieving the amount of traffic on Orange by encouraging motorists to use Eureka street and Sixth street. Boy injured in car-train collision \lctor A. Dinkle, 3, of 630 Clark street, suffered minor injuries last night when the car in which he was a passenger collided with a freight train on San Bemardino avenue near Tennessee street, the California Highway Patrol reported. Driver of the car, Harl 0. Coins, 25275 Davidson street, San Bemardino. was eastbound on San Bemardino avenue about 7:30 p.m. and apparently failed to see a westbound Pacific Electric freight ' train. Coins vehicle stmck the side of the last car on the train, the CHP said. The youngster received a lacerated lip and was taken to Loma Linda hospitaL Coins' car sustnined extensive damage, the CHP reported. There are two major suggcs tions toward that end: 1—Create a continuous freeway access route between Eureka and Sixth by extending Pearl street eastward from Or ange street to Sixth street. 2^ReaIign Vine street into Eureka street south of Brookside avenue (near the Post Of fice). The second proposal is part of an ultimate plan to make Vine street the major east-west street on the southern perimeter of the commercial district. Citrus avenue would be phased out and converted to parking from Eureka to Ninth street. Redlands boulevard would re main the major cast-west street on the northem perimeter. Except for landscaping, there are no plans to change Redlands boulevard. The secondary streets between Citms and Redlands boulevard from Eureka east to Ninth would be eliminated. They are envisioned as pedes- train approaches to the mall from the parking created on atrus. Persons who have viewed the 'grand design" outlined by Victor Gmen may disagree with its particulars, but most are agreed the general concept is a realistic approach. . . something that is possible. About People Marina Lanea Corporal Thomas J. Hemandez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hernandez, 1218 Lawton street, Redlands, participated recently in an extensive simulated desert warfare exercise called "Operation Winter Night" at the Marine Corps Base, Twentynine Palms. The exercise, a combined operation of the First Marine Division based at Camp Pendleton and the Third Marine Aircraft Wing at El Tore Marine Corps Air Station, involved all types of Marine equipment and every facet of combat skill. Vital Records BIRTHS vmiTE — Bora, a son, to Mr, and Mrs. Hubert C. yfUte, 32289 Avenue D, 'Yucaipa l^tarch 31, 1961, at Loma Linda hospital. DEATHS VON DER HELLEN - Died in Redlands, Calif., April 1,1964 Harold Henry von der Hellen, 819 Serpentine drive, aged 56 years, native of Oregon, and resident of Redlands for i\i years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Aldene D. von der Hellen, three daughters, Mrs Anne Geary, Laurel, Maryland Miss Vicki von der Hellen, and Miss Heidi von der Hellen Redlands; one son, Roger von der Hellen, Redlands; brother, Roger von der Hellen, Central Point, Oregon; and sister, Mrs. Theodosia Riley, Spokane, Wash.; and 2 grand- cliildren. Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Rev. John de Boer Cummings, pastor of .the Trinity Episcopal church, officiat ing. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park cemetery. LOWRY — Died in Redlands, CaUf, April 3, 1964, Floyd L, Lowxy, 34473 Avcna Way, 'Vu- caipa, aged 74 years, native of Kansas, and resident of Yucaipa for 1 year. Deceased is survived by his wife, Grace W. Lowry of 'Yucaipa and the following brother and sisters: William Lowry, Wichita, Kansas; Mrs. Jerry I, Brown, Wichita, Kansas; Miss Mary Lowry, Wichita, Kansas Life member of Albert Pike Lodge No. 303 A F and A M: Wichita, Kansas. Funeral services will be held Monday 11:00 a.m. at the Em mcrson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Rev. Clell Gray, pastor of the Yucaipa Methodist church, officiating. Interment in Forest Lawn Hollywood Hills cemetery. Effie Rickert dies at 73 in Loma Linda Mrs. Effie R. Rickert, mother of Donald D. Rickert of Redlands and resident of this community from 1932 to 1942, died Thursday in Loma Linda at the age of 73. Mrs. Rickert, bom in Hermitage, Missouri, came to California 60 years ago, first living m Highland. She had lived in San Bemardino for the last 37 years. She leaves her husband, Daniel S. Rickert of San Bernardino; four sons. Merle A., Hubert E. (Bud) and Harold G. Rickert, all of San Bernardino, and Donald of Redlands; 10 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at 2 p.m. at the Grove Colonial Mortuary chapel, 738 East Highland avenue, San Bemardino. Burial will ,be in Montecito Memorial Park. The family suggests that memorial contributions in Mrs. Rickert's name may be made to the Los Angeles Diabetes Association, 2007 Wilshire boul evard, Los Angeles 57. Mrs. Stewart to start first aid class Mrs. Kenneth Stewart of Yu-] caipa will instmct a First Aid class starting next week in Room 23 at Yucaipa High school. The standard class will meet April 7, 9, 14 and 16 from 7 to 9:30 p.m. -An advanced class will follow on dates to be an nounced later. There is no charge for enrollment and further information may be obtained by calling tbe| Red Cross chapter house, 7932184, CANCER PACKET TIME — Redlands Cancer Society volunteers are olready making final preparations for tlie neighbor-to-neighbor Cancer Crusade in Redlands which will get under way on April 13. Mrs. Franklin Postle, left, is shown checking through ons of th« hundreds of packets while Mrs. Virgil Luke, one of the Kimberly district captains, looks on. Mrs. Postls is 1964 Redlands residential chairman. W. Eugene Malone is again serving as general campaign chairman for Redlands. photo) Howard wins Lions region spealcer contest Kit Howard, representing the Redlands Lions club, was judged winner of the annual Student Speakers Contest sponsored by Lions of the North CStms Region last evening at the Elks club in Redlands. Runners - up in the contest were Nancy McDougall, representing the Apple Valley club, and Richard Johnson, representing the Crestline club. The three speakers were winners of t h e three zone contests sponsored by the 16 clubs of the North Citrus Region. Zone C chairman, D. Ellis Crane, was in charge of the meeting. Dale Ferguson, first Vice-president of the Redlands club, opened the meeting as host club officer. Past president Tony Jacinto conducted the contest and deputy district governor Fred Serra introduced the visiting district officers. Mrs. Postle heads 7964 Redlands Cancer drive Stocic market down witli post holiday blues By C. J. PARNOW United Press International NEW YORK (UPD-The stock market came down with a case of the post-holiday blues early this week but recovered sufficiently to score two sets of new highs before the final session. Prices churned narrowly mixed Monday and the only bright spots in the list were tobacco and airline shares. The picture turned darker Tuesday and prices dropped some. A late rally on Wednesday set the stage for an even better advance on Thursday when prices rose sharply to record highs in both Dow-Jones industrial and rail averages and Standard & Poor's 500 stock index. Trading on Thursday hit 6,840,008 shares—the heaviest volume since last Nov. 26, the first trading day after the assassination of President Ken nedy. Dow-Jones Industrial average climbed 7.08 to a new record high of 822.99 while rails ad vanced 3 .30 to 195.46, also a new record high'. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index also scored a new high of 79.94 on a gain of 0.75. Trading totaled 29.689,310 shares compared with the 21,334,064 shares in the prior holiday week and 23,611,104 shares in the same week last year. Of the 1,511 issues traded, 803 advanced, 314 to new 1964 highs while 557 declined, 120 to new lows. Studebaker topped the market in activity, rising IVS to 8% on turnover of. 575,300 shares. The activity in the issue stem med from a statement by the company president in which, he said first quarter earnings would approximate $1 million compared with a net loss of $6.4 million a year earlier. Tobacco shares continued to improve on reports of rising cigarette sales. Philip Morris gained' 5?i, American Tobacco and Lorillard 3V^ and Liggett & Myers 3%. Western Air Lines shot up 8 points, Braniff 2Va, Nafional 4Vi and Trans World 2%. Delta backtracked 3^8. Coca - Co\i jumped 6 and Royal Crown Cola advanced 5. Jlrs. Franklin Postle was today named to head the residential section of the 1964 Cancer Cmsade in the Redlands district, according to W. Eugene Malone, general campaign chairman. Volunteers selected for each school district will distribute packets in the various neighborhoods, beginning on Monday, April 13. Already appointed as • school district • captains are Mrs. E. Raymond Wilson, Franklin; Mrs. E. G. Gleitsman, Kingsbury; Mrs. William Barlow, McKinley. Mrs. L. G. Hahn, Lugonia; Mrs. William McCormick, Smiley; Mrs. Harold McMillen, Kimberly east; Mrs. Virgil Luke, Kimberly central; Mrs. Swen Larson, Kimberly west; Mrs. Warren Hooper, Crafton and Mrs. Oddie Martinez, Lin- coto. Mrs. PosUe said the Redlands residential campaign will again, be conducted in the unique neigbbor-to-seighbor manner which has been so successful in past years. That is, the volunteer worker starts the packet and it is passed from neighbor-to-neighbor with each taking out the educational material and making a contribution if desired. Chairman Malone emphasized that Redlands is now a' full-fledged unit of the County Cancer Society, holding regular meetmgs the fourth Friday of each month. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances' will find a ready market through Classified Ads, > Ruth Pico tells pupils of eariy Calif, history A part of California history came to life for Kingsbury School 4th grade students of Miss Marian Wakefield and .Mrs. Carol Ross, when Mrs. James Arnold, parent of a 4th grader, contacted a decendant of early Califomians and invited her to visit the school this week. Miss Ruth Pico, now residing in Riverside, is a niece of the last Mexican governor of Call fomia, Pio Pico. Her great grandfather was Don Jose Estudillo, who was given a land grant of 32,000 acres in the San Jacinto 'Valley where she lived on Casa Loma Rancho until it was sold in 1961. The first Spanish land ^ants were given to the Missions but were later given to individuals for services rend ered or to help settle New Cal ifomia. Miss Pico's grandfather owned part of the largest rancho in the State, Rancho Santa Margarita, where Camp Pendleton is located today. However, he gave part of his property to the Sobobo Indians for use as a reservation. Miss Pico told the children many interesting stories about the lives and events of her ancestors. She also brought valuable family heirlooms with her to show the classes. A highlight of the coliecUon of shawls, parasols, mantillas and pic tures, was a golden comb decorated with tiny, gold nuggets. >lnnouneement of Funerof Services HAROLD H. VON DEB HELLEN Services 2:00 p.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. r .JUtTMBR CORTNtt Audubon film at Sturges Junior High "Awake to Nature", the last Audubon Wildlife film of the current season, will' be shown Wednesday at 8 p.m. at Sturges Junior High, Sth at E, San Bernardino. Dr. Alfircd G. Etter depicts the awakening of a young boy to living creatures on a farm, moves to the Isle Boyale in Lake Superior and illustrates nature in the suburbs. Single admission tickets can be purchased at the door. Camera club meets Monday Redlands Camera Club will meet at the usual time, the first Monday of the month, April 6, instead of on April 13 as noted in the March 29 "Photo- gram." The meeting will be in the School Board Boom at Lu­ gonia and Orange. The pirogram will be "Festival and Flash at Central City" presented by the Eastman Kodak Company whose offerings are always outstanding in interest and beauty. Visitors are welcome. Announcement of Services O'KEEFE, George 10:00 a.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel CAMDEN, 'Sraiiam W. 11:00 a.ra. Today Redlands Chapel HOFFMAN, Dr. Esther 3:00 p.m. Today Redlands Cbspsl LOWRY. Ftoyd L. 11:00 a.m. Monday Yucaipa Caiapel DAVIS. Sterling Services Pending Redlands C3iapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 70S NOOKMM AW 7*M4«

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