Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 8, 1964 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1964
Page 2
Start Free Trial

' Redlamis Daily facts 2 - Wed, April S, 19M MacArthur's body lies instate (Continued from page 1) trip to Washington to lie in state in the Capitol Rotunda. Tlie general's body was placed atop a horse-drawn caisson for the final trip in the city that was his home, passing down Broadway and through Times Square at the peak of the morning rush hour en route ' to the station. There, five brigades of West Point cadets — the Long Gray Line of which JlacArthur was a member at the turn of the century — stood at attention as the fallen hero's four-block cortege passed. The procession included massed military colors, cars carrying the general's family, friends and dignitaries, a symbolic riderless horse, an honor guard of flag officers, marching troops and the U.S. Military Academy band. At the fore were the colors' of the 42nd "Rainbow" Division in which MacArthur served as a brigade commander in World War I and the 77th Division wMch landed in Iicyte in World War II, helping to fulfifl the general's promise to The PhiUppines: "I will return." The train carrying the old soldier's body to Washington was scheduled to stop in Trenton. N.J., for three minutes so military units from bases nearby could pay their last respects to the five-star general who was the nation's highest ranking officer until his death. Slow For Salutes The special train was to slow at Odenton and Aberdeen, Maryland, for similar salutes. In Washington, President Johnson planned to meet the train at its scheduled 1:45 p.m. EST arrival. An hour-long procession was planned to carry the body from Union Station to the AVhite House and then to the Capitol. In the capital, where MacArthur died Sunday in Walter Reed Army Hospital, a solemn pageant of honor — muffled drums, a jet flyover, 19-gun sa lute, a horse•dra^vn caisson fol lowed by riderless horse — was to be witnessed by thousands of government workers lining the streets and a nation-wide tele- \ision audience. Finally, the general's body will lie in state at the Capitol Rotunda until noon Thursday when it wiU be moved to Norfolk, Va., for funeral services and burial Saturday at the MacArthur Memorial. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Soddy Editor Senior Citizens Note Birthdays I Six April birthdays were cele- jbrated in the traditional man- jner by Redlands Senior Citixensj jduring their monthly birthday j party Friday at the YWCA. Cdebrating were Fredel Fehmi, Emma Schardein, £ T an Thomas, Olga Walters, Chester Wright and Zuren Guerin. Guests for the afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. John C. Blanchard of Omaha, Neb.;-Mrs. I J. R. Seiler fmm Oregon and Mrs. EUa L. WilUamson. I The Senior Citizens dub meets [every Friday at 1 p.m. in the VWCA activiUes bmlding, 16 East Olive avenue. Membership I is open to all retired men and [women over the age of 50. WINNERS - Paul Saxon Jr.. left, and Bill Love work fast as they particpafe m the Indian dmg r^e contest ct the recent Pathfinder Fair and the boys emerged winners of th« event. Interested spectator, include their instructor, Robert Habekost, standing left. Redlands Pathfinders Take Awards Af Fair Competing witti Pathfinders from Seventh-diy^ Adventist churches in San Bernardino, Riverside, Orange, San Diego and Imperial counties, at the annual Pathfinder Fair held on the Hemet Fairgrounds, Sunday, the Redlands club came home wtih four first place ribbons, three second place ribbons and a second place trophy. The Redlands Sand Museum I booth, organized under the Women Golfers Play-Off Scheduled Campbell LA. county not liable for dam break LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Los Angeles County has no liability in the Dec. 14 Baldwin Hills Dam disaster, County Counsel Harold W. Kennedy ruled Tuesday. The counsel also rejected $2.75 million in d a m a g e claims resulting from the dam's rupture which sent miUions of gallons of water cascading down on neighborhoods below. Kennedy pointed out that the dam and reservoir are owned by the city Department of Water and Power. There is an imincorporated area nearby under county jurisdiction where oil drills operate, but Kennedy ruled it had no connection with the dam disaster. Mrs. Robert land Mrs. Austin Welch, with net 70's, tied in the Platter Day tournament played by women golfers at the Country Club on their sports day last Friday. The winner will be determined by a play-oH. • j Tournament results were, in I Class A, Mrs. Campbell, first, (88-18-70; Mrs. Leonard WatMns, second, 9M7-47,- Mrs. Dan C. I A. Smith. 91-18-76, and Mrs. Vernon Crear, 88-12-76, tied for third. Class B - Mrs. Welch, first, 91-21-70; Mrs. J. T. McCutcheon Jr., second, 95-22-73; Mrs. James Hicks, third, 99-21-78, and Mrs. Franklin Roberts, fourth, 102-22-80. Class C — Mrs. Fred Howard, first, 99-24-75; Mrs. J. C. [Bailey, second, 104-26-78; Mrs. Eugene Malone, 107-26-81, Mrs. Gerald Larsen, 106-25-81, and Sirs. Lewis McKee, 104-23-81, tied for third. Class D — Mrs. Earl Bandy, Ifirst, 104^76; Mrs. Harold Moser, second, 108-30-78; Mrs. Les Richardson, third, 108-27-81; Mrs. Franklin PosUe, 112-30-82, and Mrs. Robert Hatfield, 12139-82, tied for fourth, j Because of spring vacation, |no tournament is scheduled for this week. leadership of deputy director, jMrs. Rosalie Mitchell, won sec- jond place. With the coaching of deputy director, Robert Habekost, a first place ribbon was won by Stan Ledingtoo. Paul Saxon, Albert Olson, Jan Hempel and David Reynolds in the chain I gang race; Jim Love and Paul Saxon took first prize in the Indian drag race; and Jan Hempel and .Albert Olson set a new record in the egg tossmg contest reaching a distance of 90 feet before their egg broke. Another first place was taken by the precision drill team marcliing of Joy lllton, Cheryl Hubbard, Charla Christenson, Ann Ledington, Linda Olson, Susan Spanos, Janice Zumwalt, Terry Hayton, David Halstead, Paul Saxon, Jan Hempel, David Reynolds, Jim Love, Stan Led ington and Albert Olson. Second place ribbons were DRAPERIES CUSTOM MADE DRAPES!! OFF PER YARD 94 Rne Fabrics Over 300 Colors 225% Fullness Weighted and Fan Folded Double Hems and Heads FREE ESHMATES CALL We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. A higher living standard for {the family isn't the only thing a working wife offers her husband. A specialist in mental health points out, "Often a man will dare more, be less afraid to change jobs, to take a chance if his wife is working and form ing a backstop for him. He will feel less tense, less driven, less impelled by worry for his fam- :ily should his own income be [cut by misfortune or death." It's not often today's working (wife reads such reassuring words. What she is more likely to hear and read about herself is ithat working wives are too independent for the good of the man-woman relationship, that they are, to a large extent, re sponsible for the problem of ju venile delinquency, that they are inferior homemakers compared with full-time housewives, that they often go to work from the purely selfish motive of preferring office work to housework. Since this is the popular image of the working wife, it wouldn't be at all strange if husbands accepted it as a true picture, taking the financial boost of an extra pay check without ever considering what that pay check means to the husband's feeling of security. Perhaps the average working wife would be more appreciated by her husband if he would consider all the benefits he receives from knowing that he isn't the only wage earner in the family. For the average man, know .ledge that his wife CAN earn a jpay check is as reassuring as money in the bank. Maybe he ought to tell her so now and then. won in pup tent pitching with Paul Saxon and David Rey nolds as pitchers and Kenny Schmidt as runner; and the bandaging contest entered by [Cheryl Hubbard, Nancy Gar diner, Joy Tilton, Charla Chris tenson and Laurel Mattison with the help of junior coun |se!or, Judy Reynolds. Crayon paintings made by Ann Ledington and counselor, Rosalie Habekost, and a sand painting by club toector, Roger Plata, were chosen by W. D. .Blehm, conference Missionary I Volunteer secretary and direc' tor of the Fair, to be exhibited in his booth. Judging the booths were Norman Chudleigh, co-ordinator of San Diego county, R. C. Douglas; Margaret Ludders, director Corona club; Mrs. H.. C. Neslund, co-ordinator of Orange county; and Moye Wicks. Marching judges were Art Bell, Sunnymead teacher; Har old Beltz, youth pastor of La Sierra; Doc Overton, co-ordin­ ator of San Bernardino county; and Wayne Patterson, co-ordin­ ator of Riverside county. 793-3248 YARDAGE and Draperies Open Friday Night "til 9 P.M. no Orange St. Downtown Redlands MAKEff^lEtjDS Landlord under order to rent to^ Negroes LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Aa aparbnent bouse owner today was under orders from the state Fair Employment Practices Commission (FEPC) to rent to a Negro couple on grounds the Rumfbrd Housing Act had been .violated. Carmen H. Warschaw, chairman of the FEPC, said the commission found evidence of racial - discrimination" on the basis of testimony taken during a public heating Jan. 23. The decision directed John and Antoinette Ciufq, owners of an apartment house in suburb-' DOG EATS DOUGH FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI)Nicki, a toy poodle, is a finicky eater. He just likes money. Mrs. Evelyn DeLoach, his 9WBer, bought a variety of dog fbods but none,interested Nicki one bite's worth. She even fed him vitamins. When her son left a $5 bill and four ones on a living room table, the dog ate half of the $5 before Mrs. DeLoach could get the money. "He coold have at least started oa the ones first," I she moane^ an San Feniando, to cease and desist from discrimination against the Negro couple, David and Helen Wells. The conpk applied for tenancy last October but were refused. Johnson's food stomp bill approval seen WASHINGTON (UPI) — The House called up President {Johnson's food stamp bill today and supporters predicted its approval after "a real fight." The bin is a key part of Johnson's anti - poverty program. The administration feels it must be approved to assure greater support for the new farm bill, also scheduled for a House vote this week. The food stamp measure would e.xpand an experimental plan now in effect in 43 areas. Under the program, needy persons are given books of stamps 'which they cash in for food and 'groceries. Two dead in lover quarrel triangle SAN DIEGO (OTI) -Dorothy Collier, 36, died Tuesday night from gunshot wounds suffered when a spumed lover broke into her apartment and shot her [while she slept Mrs. Collier, the mother of three children, was shot twice in the abdomen. Police said Merrill W. Becker, 41, Houston, Tex., shot the woman and then was killed by the victim's husband, Paul Collier, 40. Mrs. Collier had returned here three weeks before the shooting in an attempt to reconcile with her husband after a two - year separation. With diildren it is still what you do and not what you say that counts. mo Has a APRIL 9 — Edward Brown Larry Carlson Chet Ely Arnold G. Harder Frank L. Heil Myron Hodson Leonard G. Holden Doug Jirsa Harold Klinker Chris Lombard Robinson . Barefoot Danny Saya Dr. N. D. Aardappe! M. R. Smith Mackey Stroud Ray Warden Bill Weatherman Golden L. WiHer, M. D. Don Evans, Jr. James W. Perm Heath Martin Ricky Lachman Gordon Wells Galen Rusk E. L. S. J. Happy Birthday fro in Your Round-Trip Ticket to Travel Fashion See the Sights, Travel Widely krnel^ Jersey Travelers Now ot Harris', ready to swirl off ot a momenfa notice to any place under the sun. Designed by Betty Hartford in Arnel® triacetate jersey that shrugs off crushing . . . loves suitcases and being lounderedl Yoke bodice, flattering permanently pleated skirt. Novelty buttons and belt. Pink or blue, 12 to 20. Skirt permanently pleated, flip tie shirt style. Pink, bluo or white, 12 to 20, 14% to' 22^2. Square neckline, tucked bodies and permanently pleated skirt. Blue or pink. 12 to 20, 14V4 to IT E. State Ph. PY 3-2S05 PIN MONEY SHOP 2nd FIOOR-HARRIS'

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free