Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 6, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 6, 1964
Page 4
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4 - Monday. Apr. 6.1964 Redlands Laily Facts Preparations underway tor 1964 Scout Skill-O-Rama Preparation of some 68 ex hibit booths for the 1964 Skill- O-Rama is underway by morej 'than 1,600 cubs, scouts, and explorers of the Grayback Council,. Boy .Scouts o£ America. The annual Scout Show wiU be staged April 11 from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the BMI building on West Colton avenue. Tickets for the event are now on sale. . Show CHiairman Dr. Richard Mcintosh noted that proceeds are used to improve the Grayback Council's boy scout camps at Barton Flats (Camp Tu- lakes) and in Wild wood Canyon (Camp Hunt). Ticket chairman Wendell Iilorrisset announced today that] several boys have already sold over 100 tickets and that Tom Hayden, Yucaipa Troop 8 has passed his 200th ticket Boys receive camp equipment for their own personal scout gear and each Unit receives 20 per cent of all sales. Booths are being readied by 19 cub scout packs and 27 scout troops, including seven specialty explorer posts. The following displays were announced by scout executive Bob Nicholson: Pack 1 Kingsbury School, Pine Wood Derby; Pack 2 McKinley School, Rocket Derby; Pack 3 Mentone School, Cub Scout Naturalist; Pack 4 Yucaipa Elementary, Cub Scout Naturalist; Pack 5 Franklin School, Woodburmng. Jewlery. Pack 6 Dunlap School, Indian Lore; Pack 7 Mission School, Mosaics; Pack 8 Sacred Heart School, Theme of Month; Pack Lugonia School, Wood Working — Pine Wood; Pack 10 Calimesa School, Indian lore- Drums. Pack 11 Smiley School, Cub Scout Crafts; Pack 13 Kimberly School, Indian Crafts; Pack 15 L.D.S. Church Redlands, Cub Scout Handicraft; Pack 16 &afton School, Physical Fitness; Pack 18 Mt. Home Vil- |lage, Chib Scout Crafts. Pack 23 Kimberly School, Craft Capers; Pack 24 Kimberly School, Science Projects; Pack 25 Bethany Reformed Church, Cub Scout Handicraft Troop 2 Mt Home Village, Hiking & Camping; Troop 4 Redlands Methodist Church, Cooking (Dutch Oven); Troop 4 Redlands Methodist Church, Monkey Bridge; Troop 7 1st Congregational Church; Soil & Water conservation; Troop 7 1st Presbyterian Church, Astronomy. Troop 8 Lions C3ub of Yucaipa, Rope Making; Troop 10 Greenspot Womens Club, Electricity; Troop 11 Sacred Heart Church, Scout craft; Troop 12 Mission School, U.S. Flag History; Troop 14 American Legion Post 650, Signaling. Troop 15 L.D.S. Church — Redlands, Firemanship; Troop 16 1st Baptist Church, Camp gagets; Troop 17 L.D.S. C3mrch Yucaipa, Electronics; Troop 19 Calimesa Chamber of Comm., Fishing; Troop 22 Evening Ki- wam's, Reptiles. Troop 25 Bethany Reformed Church, Home Repairs; Troop 77 1st Presbyterian Church, Camping and Cooking; Troop Greenspot Womens Club, Philmont Films. Ship 4 1st Methodist Church, Land Sea Ship. Troop 15 L.D.S. Church-Redlands, Water Sports; Troop 17 L.D.S. Church-Yucaipa, Tote- goats; Troop 18 Mt Home Village, Search and Rescu Troop 50 Doctors of Redland: Medical — First Aid. Troop 51 Aero Space Post, Flying equipment; Troop 52 Lockheed Prop, Rocket Build ing; Troop 53 University Methodist Church, Back Packing; Troop .54 Dentist of Redlands, DentaL Candidate's statement Hartzell comments on future of Redlands on Boy hurt in fall from truck David C. Roberts, 15, of 1150 W. Crescent, is being treated at Redlands Community hospital today for a head injury suffered Saturday night when he fell from the back of a truck East Palm avenue. The boy reportedly toppled from the low-bed furniture truck while it was west bound in the 400 block of East Palm about 9 p.m. Driver of the truck, Michael L. Ale-vander, 1366 Jasper street Mentone, took the youth to a registered nurse. A doctor was summoned and the victim was taken to Community hospitaL He was admitted for treatment of a fractured skulL Gen. MacArthur's body lies in state in N. Y. Alaska aid OCEANSIDE (UP!) — The Daily Blade-Tribune of Ocean side Sunday launched a two- week campaign for funds to aid survivors of the Alaska earthquake and resulting tidal wave at Crescent City, CaliL r ArOXVytSTCOASTTHUTM Wed • Thurs. - Fri. - 7 P. M. S»t. • Sun. . Mon. • TUBS. From 2 P. M. In Color - Den Knotts "The Incredible Mr. Limpet" All* In Color • Frank Sinatra "4 For Texas" For All th« Family Are YOU Aware of Our Popular... FAMILY NITE SPECIAL (Timday ONLY) mcms FRIED CHICKEN INCLilOES: • MEHCH FRIES • COtI SLAW • ROLL AND HONEY FOR ONLY 89' MR FAST TAKE-OUT SERVICE Coll 793-1296 "TNra li A Differenc* , . , QUALITYl" B & B DRIVE.IN Highway ff at Alabama Redlands (Continued from Page 1) and commanded United Nations forces in the Korean War, will be honored personally by President Johnson in a -nTeath -laying ceremony. That was announced by the military district of Washmgtoi Sunday night The ceremonies m the Capitol Rotunda Wednes day «ill include a military fly-, over. The casket will be open Mrs. MacArthur and Arthur went to tlie JfacArthur apartment in the Waldorf Towers Sunday night after the motorcade's arrival here. The ceremonies begin here ^esday. The general's body will lie in repose at the Seventh Regmentl Armory Tuesday firom 9 a.M. to 10 p.m. The first hour will be reserved for private viewing by the family, dose friends, and distinguished officials. There will be a brief memorial service at 9:30 a.m. The public will be admitted to view the body beginning at 10 a.m, Nineteen-gun salutes will be fired at noon Tuesday at U.S. military installations. Ott«trs in Attcndanet Besides Mrs. MacArthur, the son, and the commandant, those in the room when the end came for the general were Surgeon General Leonard D. Beaton; Lt Col. Thomas J. Whalen and CoL Donald Campbell, attending physicians; CoL Harvard Smith the widow's brother, and Maj Gen. Courtney V^tney, MacArthur's longtime military secre tary and aide and peacetime confidant, advisor and biographer. "He motorcade from Wash ington to New York proceeded at speeds ranging from 50 to 60 miles an hour. Traffic jams occurred along the fbur-and- six-lane highways heading into New York when cars drew abreast of the hearse bearing MacArthur's flag-draped coffin and then hesitated to pass it. Groups stood by roadsides in Maryland and Delaware to watch the northbound cortege. New Jersey police escorted it throu^ that state. About 300 persons lined S2nd Street near the Universal Funeral Chapel when the motorcade arrived. The cortege was headed by Maj. Gen. Philip C. Wehle, commander of the Washington Military District Near the MacArthur suite at the Waldorf is that of former President Herbert Hoover, who knew the general intimately; and called him "Douglas." He appointed MacArthur army chief of staff in 1931. Hoover said: "Truly, his watchword was 'duty, honor, country.' He was a truly great man, a great general, and a great patriot'" Accompanied By Guard On Wednesday an honor guard will accompany the body, which will be placed on a horse-drawn caisson to be! taken to Pennsylvania StationI lor movement by train back to Washington. The train will slow at several pomts along the way for salutes from military units. There will be a ceremony at Union Station in Washington. There will be a horse-drawn caisson procession to the Capitol and an aircraft flyover during it Ceremonies in the Capitol Rotunda will include eulogies by Senate and House chaplains. President Johnson then will lay a \vreath at the foot of the open casket The general will lie in state more than 20 hours in the Rotunda, with the public permitted to file past On Thursday, the body vnll be moved to Washington National Airport, where there will be more honors before the plane departs for Norfolk. The body will lie In state on tU Saturday morning in Norfolk's MacArthur Memorial, a 114-year-old building that once was the city hall and courthouse. There will be a brief re- li^ous service Saturday morning at St Paul's Church, where the general's mother, the for-i mer Mary Pinckney Hardy, once worshipped. His mother and his hero fa ther, Arthur, a Civil War Med al of Honor winner, are buried in Arlington National Cemetery. Douglas MacArthur will be en tombed at noon Saturday in the Memorial Building fa Norfolk. Johnson slips away for a little golf WASHINGTON (UPI) - The secret is out President Johnson slipped away from the ^Vhite House Sunday and went to the e.xclusive Burning Tree Oub just outside Washington for a bit of golf. It was a bright spring day and the President accepted the inivtation of some friends to jom them at the club. Burning Tree used to be former President Dwight D. Eisenhower's favorite golfing haven in this area. Hardly anyone knew that the President had gone, but word in evitaUy leaked out after he was seen on the course. Press secretary George E. Reedy confirmed, when asked about it Monday, that Johnson had spent the early aftersoon at the golf course. "Ha walked around nine holes with some friends," Reedy said. Admiral dies NEWPORT BEACH (UPI) —1 Rear Adm. Robert Donehue, 76, who served in the Coast Guard during both World Wars, died Saturday night of an apparent heart attack. William T. Hartzell, the in cumbent the City Council in the April 14 municipal election, has submitted the following statement at the invitation of the Daily Facts. Campaign statements by three other can didates have been published previously. Two more will follow. Mr. Hartzell is manager of the Redlands branch of the Redlands Federal Savings and Loan Association. His State ment follows without quotation marks: Growth m numbers of people and in area will be the de- terming forces in the future development of Redlands. I would like to help in "controlling" these forces by working for the following programs. Achieving greater economy in government by using tested business methods. We have made much progress in this di rection. Increased efficiency in all municipal functions, cooperative use of facilities and equipment with other tax supported agencies must be pursued. An expanded tax base through the establishment of desirable industry and revitiliz- ation of our economic core area will provide relief to the tax payer. Preservation of our heritage of culture and beauty should command our attention. The beauty of our physical environment — our parks, trees, the cleanliness of our city and its atmosphere, our many cultural attractions and beautiful churches — aH these have contributed greatly to our identity as a delightful place in which to live. An informed pubUc is essential to an orderly, well managed municipal administration. A Redlands YMCA swimmers swamp Riverside team WILLIAM T. HARTZELL cordial interchange of information and ideas is vitaL The most important expression of| interest is your vote — an in formed vote — at election Ume. As a native son and incumbent councilman I am concerned about Redlands and its future and the continuance of capable civic administrafion and stable tax rates. I am concerned about orderly growth and the guidance of our destiny through realistic and careful planning. I am especially concerned about promoting our common interests through improved commonications and mutual participation in civic activities. I am willing, and have the time, to do the very best I can to give you good government I will appreciate — most sincerely — your vote in my behalf on April 14. The fabulous Redlands YMCA Boys Swim Team swept past Riverside to the tune of 173 to] 79 m a dual meet conducted at Culter Pool in Riverside Satur-i day. Although previously undefeat-| ed Riverside rallied to emerge with a slim 40 to 37 edge in the Junior division, the powerful Redlands "Y" midgets, preps, juniors and mtermediates swimmers demonstrated great poise and skill in smashing to a decisive over-all team victory. Individual division and event] results were: Midgets (10 and under) Redlands 56, Riverside 12 100 yard Medley Relay: 1st! (Time: 1.07.4) Mike Newman, David Hughes, BiRy Shawver, Richard Hughes. 25 yard Freestyle: 1st (Time] 15J) David Hughes, 2nd Don Lappinga. 25 yard Breaststroke: 2nd tie (Time 21.1) David Hughes and Bobby Howard. 25 yard Backstroke: 1st (Time 17.5) Mike Newman, 3rd Chuck John. 25 yard Butterfly: 1st (Time 14.2) Billy §hawver, 2nd Peter; Davis. 50 yard Freestyle: 1st (Time 30.8) Mike Newman, 2nd Jeff] Arendt. 100 yard Ind. Medley! 1st (Time 1.19.1) Billy Shawver, 2nd Chuck John. 100 yard Freestyle Relayi 1st (Ttoe 1.03J) Richard Hughes. Richard Erie, Bobby Howard, Chuck John. Swimmmg in qualifying events were: Rick Runkel, George and Paul Barich, Brian Connor, Steve Landry, Paul Lappinga, and Clarence Glover. Preps (11 and 12) Redlands 50, Riverside 18 200 yard Medley Relay: 1st (Time 2.15.4) Bill Brimberry, Phillip Davis, Larry Boxer, Mark Miles. 50 yard Freetstyle: 1st (Time 29.2) Larry Boxer. 50 yard Breaststroke: 1st Cnme 37.4) Mark MUes, 3rd PhU Davis. 50 yard Backstroke: Isf (lime 36.4) Bill Brimberry, 2nd Walt Richardson. 50 yard Butterfly: 1st (Ume 30.4) Bruce Kocsis, 3rd John Jones. 100 yard Freestyle: 1st (Time 1:04.5) Larry Boxer, 3rd Steve Lane. 200 yard Ind. Medley: 1st (Time 1:10.3) Bruce Kocsis. 200 yard Freestyle Relay: 1st (Time 2.01.7) Bill Brimberry, Walt Richardson, Mark Miles, Bruce Kocsis. Swimming in qualifying events were: Steve John and John Jones. Juniors (13 and 14) Redlands 37, Riverside 40 SO yard Freestyle: 2nd (Ume 31.6) Bai Hess, 3rd Phil Snowdon. lOO yard Breaststroke: 2nd (Time 1.23.1) Rick Epperson, 3rd Scott Griffith. 200 yard Freestyle: 2nd (Time 2.56.5) Bill Armstrong, 3rd Rick Epperson. 100 yard Backstroke: 1st (Time 1.22.3) Bruce Serrao, 3rd | Phil Snowdon. i 100 yard Butterfly: 2nd (Timm 1.10.2) Rick Canning, 3rd Bill' Hess, lOO yard Freestyle: 2nd (Time 1.12.4) Scott Griffith, 3rd Bill Armstrong. 20O jrard Individual Medley: 2nd (Time 2.31.9) Rick Camung, 3rd Bob Lawrence. 200 yard Freestyle Relay; 1st cnme 2.06.6) BiU Hess, Phfl Snowdon, Bob Lawrence, Bruce Serrao. Swimming in qualifying events, Mike Kassner. Intermediates (15 and 16) Redlands 30, Riverside 8 , Sweeping first place in eacli individual entry were John Gorman, Steve Wilke and Marvin Benz. Over-all score was Redlands 173 and Riverside 79. Officiating for Redlands were Mrs. Marilyn Boxer, Henry Kocsis, Bill Shawver, Col. Harry Epperson, Walt Richardson. Major Lloyd Armstrong and Jack Groman. Physical Direo- tor is Wes Ogle and the team coach is CoL Brimberry. Most work back to normal at Cape Kennedy CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) An iron workers' contract dis pute today extended a construc- tioQ tieup on several large space projects, but most moon port buildmg returned to normal About 450 iron workers stayed away from work because of faihire of union and management negotiators to work out a new contract during the weekend. But there veas no picketing and most of the other 3,500 construction workers returned to their jobs at the spaceport end ing a widespread labor fiareup that was started by picketing guards last Wednesday. The iron workers* walkout kept steel erection on a huge $63 million Apollo moon rocket ssembly building and several a structures on the Titau-3 complex at a standstill. Negotiators for the United Iron Workers Union (AFL-CTO) and the Patrick Contractors -Association met most of Sunday but no decision was announced The dispute arose Tuesday when the contract for about 450 iron workers expired and union and management failed to agree on a new pact because of overtime and fringe benefit disagreements. Nearly all the spaceport iron workers were absent fi-om work Thursday and Friday, but it was not known if the walkout was caused by unrelated picketing by guards or whether the iron workers themselves were on strike. The pickets were ordered removed Saturday by U.S. District Judge George C. Young m Orlando, Fla. He granted a temporary injunctMn, which ex- pu-es Thursday, at the request of the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB). rne NLRB sought the court order when the space agency entered the matter and charged the picketing was illegal and was damaging the U.S. space effort Vote April 14 CHARLES (Chuck) DeMIRJYN for COUNCILMAN I V/AUT TO REPRESENT YOU ON THE REDLANDS CITY COUNCIL AND I NEED YOUR SUPPORT. Land sole RIVERSIDE (UPI) — Eight hundred acres of Indian-owned land in Riverside, San Diego and Imperial Counties will be offered for sale May 6, the Bureau of Indian Affairs said today. Ronald Cowan accepted at Col Poly SAN LUIS OBISPO — Rtmald Cowan son of Mrs. Edwm Cowan of 983 South 2nd street, Calimesa, has been accepted to begin study in the Agriculture Division at California State Polytechnic College's campus here during the Fall quarter, which will begin in mid-September. Ronald will graduate from Yucaipa High School next June. While there he has been active in local Future Farmers of America Chapter, serving as secretary. And we always thought she was 60 BERLIN (XJPI) — West Ber- Un officials have ungallantly revealed the age of "the world's most charming grandmother,' Uarlene Dietrich. They said today she Is 62. Her birth certificate, long bst in the rubble of the battle of Berlin 19 years ago, came to light in an East Berlin re^stry office and a photostat was forwarded to West Berlin. It show Marlene was bom Dec. 27 1901, in the district of Schocneberg, the daughter of a Ueutenant in the Royal Prussian Police. Jenkins new vice president atRHS Redlands high school students tdcked the rest or then: next year's Student body officers in a runoff election Friday before scattering for Spring vacation this week. The successful candidates were Bob Jenkins, vice presi- Ident; Janet Detrick, treasurer, and Karen Robinson, secretary, according to Steve Hauser, com-' misaoner of elections. Student body elections were held on Tlmrsday but only the presidency — going to Tom Hahn — was decided that day. The other three offices were decided in the Friday runoff election. Large land sales filed with recorder Two large land sales in the Redlands area have been filed with Ted R. Carpenter, county recorder. Approximately 190 acres on the north side of San Tlmoteo Canyon Road in the extreme southwest section of Redlands has been acquired by the Red lands Land Co. and three fam iUes. Internal Revenue Stamps on the deed indicated a purchase price of $140,000. A 30 per cent interest was purchased by the Redlands Land Co. Others who bought the land, and their hiterests, included Mr. and Mrs. J. Scott Covetdale, 30 per cent; Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Van Wieren, also 30 per cent and Mr. and Mrs. Edmund L. Zander, the remaining 10 per cent About 32 acres in Dunlap Acres have been sold to Pasadena corporation for ap-1 proximately $125,000. The land was sold by Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Nymeyer to the West-, em Valley CoiporatitHi. The property is hi the vicinity of Overcrest Drive and Tennessee street, near the southwest end of Yucaipa boulevard. TREASURE HOUSE Your UBosed furniture or appliances win find a ready market through Oasiified Ads. Facts aassified Ads Can Sen Anythug Can 793-3221 "MR. SERVICE SAYS: Yoo Jort Con'l Oe B«K>r Than THE BEST... Wh»n it comes to complete SERVICE for your CAR by men who ere trained to DO THE BESTl • LUBRICATION • TUNE UP • MINOR REPAIRS ALI with tho latest, mesf medem eftilpment. Open tit MMalzbt Man.. mors. :( Bam FrL-Sal.-Snn. J ack W OODSOH'S '*Mr. Sirric* Hlmseir* MOBIL SERVICE Alabama A Freeway 792-8476 (PoUtJCTl Advertbtment) Three hurt in traffic collision Three persons from North Hollywood were injured at 9:10 a.m. yesterday in a traffic collision on Redlands boulevard at Oak street, Badlands police reported. The injured were identified as the driver, Joy Ann Cartwright, 38; and two passengers, Dolly PeUtt, 47. and Cindy Lou Yester, 9. All were treated at Redlands Community hospital for lacerafions and cuts. Police reported that Mrs. Cartwright's car was eastbound on Redlands boulevard when it colh'ded with a car driven by Curtis Duane Carson, 1503 Via] SELL Vista drive, Redlands. With low Firemen halt home blaze An over heated ai? ioni- ace touched off a fire at 218 Georgia street last night, but Redlands firemen extinguished the blaze before it spread. Assistant Fire Chief Max Taylor stated that the fire had reached the attic and was '^lttil• in seconds" of breaking thronch the roof when firemen arrived. Although there was some structural damage, smoke caused most of the damage. .The home is owned by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Houtsma. The fire was reported at 8:18 p.m. and apparently started when the over heated furnace ignited clothing stored in enclosed furnace area, the Fire department said. IT TOMORROW • cost Classified Adf Re-doing it yourself? ^Jiiililii EUCT WILLIAM T. HARTZELL CITY COUNCILMAN oiCTm msm, Am m — FOR — • ECmOMY IN GOVERNMENT • INFORMED PUBLIC • REVITALIZATION OF DOWNTOWN REDLANDS • PRESERVATION OF REDLANDS CULTURE AND BEAUTY • BROADENED TAX BASE • DESIRABLE INDUSTRY WIUIAM T. HARTZELL INCUMBENT Use an HFC Householder's Loan Repair, redecorate, refurnish. Do it all and do it now with an HFC Householder's Loan. Apply for the cash for room additions, kitchen remodeling—even fomiture and appliances. Borrow with confidence from the oldest and most experieoced company of its kind: Household Finance. ASS ABOUT CRSDrr LIFE ISSXniANCE ON LOANS AT GROUP RATIS Slot 3N 5M UM 15H 3W« 25M M0N1 ^ rwr rA J* nUNT 12 PtANS r Slot 3N 5M UM 15H 3W« 25M 5 5.59 11.18 27.31 51.83 75.33 98.61 I2L80 8 6.96 ia93 34.22 63.72 96.19 126.44 % 9.74 19.49 48.15 138.02 182.21 22S.30 (18.15 3030 90.15 177 .4i 263.71 iUoM pajrmatis inebuU blh primiptl mii ckarys, baud tn^tmftitt vml, HOUSEHOI 212 N. Orang* Sh, bdwMn Slot* aii4 Canlrai PHONE: PYramid 3-2295 ___inm »ta*T ll« Tta*r- 101» 5 -Wiiy. 18 J» I

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