10 - Thurs., April 9, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts SIDE GLANCES B7 GUI Fox FAA confers May 7 WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Federal Aviation Agency (FAA) will bold a conference May 7 on the possibility of in stalling arrester gear systems at major airports to prevent landing and takeoff crashes. The action, announced Wednesday, followed three accidents within a 24hour period ia the New York area involving planes trying to land in bad weather and running off slippery runways. There were no fatalities in the crashes. The FAA said, however, that it was sheer coincidence" that the meetiag announcement came when it did. About a year ago the FAA successfully tested a system u which a hook attached to a plane's belly engaged a cable at the end of a runway. The device brought even a heavy jet to a safe stop in about 2,000 feet with no discomfort to paS' sengers or damage to the aircraft. "Friendly Greeting Card Company. HI, there!" None Alik* No two stations are alike in the Moscow subway. These stations are decorated with pol ished marble, mosaics and statuary, according to the Ency clopaedia Britannica. TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (tn'I>-The return of Gen. Douglas MacArthur's body from New York to Washmgton was recorded for televiewers Wednesday in extended daytime broadcasts from the two cities. The first set of telecasts by the three networks, in the morning, followed the proces sion to New York's Pennsylvan ia Station, where the flag- draped casket was placed aboard a train. The second set of telecasts covered the arrival of the train in Washington and the cortege taking the general's body to lie in state in the Capitol Rotunda, where the slain President Kennedy was similarly t£ken less than five months ago. Viewers could not help being acutely conscious of other sim ilarities of ceremony and sur- roondhig in the tributes to the two fallen heroes. This inevitable awareness was intensified further by the presence of Robert Kennedy at the side of President and Mrs. Johnson iduring Wednesday's Washington rites. The general's hoiy was to be flown to Norfolk, Va., today, and on Saturday morning the networks will offer extended broadcasts from that city of the final rites. It was dismal in New York Wednesday morning, the streets were rain-slicked, and in Washington it was raining too. None of this, however, detracted f^m some of the unforgettable moments of the coverage. In New York, the marching of the West Point cadets in the pro cession was stirring. And a camera caught a heart-rending closeup of one cadet, at attention, trying to control his emotion. The casket was borne on a horse-drawn caisson. A band played music of religion and patrioistm. The general's widow and son, Arthur, 26, carried on in soldierly fashion. The military saluted and men not in uniform placed their hats over their hearts as the casket passed by. Every so often a Woman guilty of peace disturbance LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Mrs. Rose L. Rose, a wealthy Palm Springs real estate investor, was found guOty of disturbing the p«ace Wednesday following a citizen's arrest by her son, Robert, 37. Mrs. Rose, 55, was ordered by Municipal Judge Howard H. Schmidt to return to court May 21 for sentencing. 'No Early Records The re^on of the southern Su dan had no recorded history prior to the 19th century. The area vaguely was known to an cient Arab, Egyptian and Greek geographers. church bell punctuated the silence. Cardinal Spellman could be seen. In Norfolk, the serv- ices'Saturday will be held in St. Paul s Episcopal Church. In Washington, perhaps the' most moving moments that television caught came when President Johnson placed a wreath at MacArthur's casket in the Rotunda. 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