Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5 Click to view larger version
June 12, 1957

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands Daily Facts i
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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, June 12, 1957
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Local Not es! Holmes Named Dean Of Students At U. R. Got Ants? Ortho Klor -14 or Or!ho Klor Dusl seN 'em. Also kills cutworms. Si'iihs, crickets and many other posts. Order now from Newell Nurseries. West Hiway (IS). Ph: PY 2-5K65. 'We (live S.&H. Green Si amps,. Open Every Day. x Loma liinda Rabies Clinic The rabies vaccination clinic in l^onia Linda will continue tomorrow lrom 2-5 p.m. in the forestry lire station. Ants? Use Wnlio Klor "44" or Ortho Klor Dust for All Summer Protection. Dangermond's Nursery, Hwv.39. 1 mile West of Redlands. dosed Sunday. PY 2-3385. We Give Gold Arrow Stamps. x Fiesta Director Cited An unintentional oversight caused the name of Miss Edri-i Scllick to be omitted from the Dr. J. Clifford Holmes, dean of men at the University [of Redlands since 1954, was promoted to the newly created administrative position of dean of students by the Board of Trustees, it was announced today by President George H. Armacost. At the same time, he announced that Dr. Robert C. Goodridge of SI. Lawrence University in Canton, N. Y., will take over the dean of men duties in August. Warren Scott, who has been assistant dean of men for the past two years, will leave the UR this year to accept employment in another institution. In his new post as dean of stu- Jcnts, Dr. Holmes will coordinate the activities of both the dean of men and dean of women, will be in overall charge of student coun- rcvicw nf the Friday night Zanjaj^ling and will handle the schol- Kicsta production at the Univer sily of Redland,. .Miss Sellick. member of the school of music faculty and teacher of voije, had Hie lion's share in preparing the lilting Strauss' opera. "Die Fled- rrmnus," considered by many to he the finest Fiesta in many years. production;,ince 1943 •if Denver Cut Pansies Wanted Call PY 3-1331. Power Where You Want It Yes— the 1957 Buick delivers its power in the 0-50 mile per hour range where you receive its full benefits. It means effortless! performance and lop efficiency In you—plus important "in-town" economy. You also save if you buy your new Buick during our June Sweepstakes. Bargains on all models at Bert S. Hatfield Buick. 112 W. State. X Quiet 3 Room Nicely furnished apartment. Available immediately. FY 2-4340. x Remodeling Sale Continues W« off on all Garden Tools and Auto Accessories in stock. Hurrv! Gowland's Super Service. 301 E. State, PY 34159. x Poe Funeral Graveside services for David Charles Poe were held today at 11 a.m. from Hillside cemetery Rev. Henry W. Keane, pastor of Sacred Heart church, officiated. Burial was at Hillside cemetery. Kmmerson's Redlands Mortuari was in charge. .Want New Furniture? Sell Your Old Furniture Thru Facts Classified Ads irship program. A graduate of the UR in 1941, Dr. Holmes later attended the University of Denver where he received his M.A. in 1948 and his Ph.D. in 1951. He has been in counseling work continuously first at the University and later at the'Uni­ versity of Nebraska. Before coming to Redlands three years ago, he had served as guidance con- 1 >ultant. professor of education ind psychology and director of; new student activities at Nebraska. * With his wife. Patricia, and three children. Kathy, 11. Carol. W. and Richard. 2 '.2, Dr. Holmes resides at 1326 College avenue. New Dean The new Dean of Wen, Dr. wondridge. received his B.A. from Denison University in 1937 and later received an M.Ed, from the University of Buffalo and his Ed.D. there in 1953 specializing in administration and guidance. At St. Lawrence University, he h:u bevn director of teacher placement and supervisor of student teaching. He has also been a teacher of business •ourses in Newfane, N. Y., an,d a guidance director at another 1 school in Alden, N. Y. He is a member of the American Association- of University Profcsors, the National Institutional Teacher Placement association and the North Country School administrators. During his undergraduate years he was a member of Kappa Sigma social fraternity and Phi Delta Kappa honorary. He is currently a captain in the air force reserve. He is married and is 42 years of age. Weather l uns I 33 .Tuns 2 iai fil Tuns 106 B3 Jim* 4 ,104 64 •Tun? 100 m Jim*. fi f>2 ."i.l JUMP. fi '. '. 9.1 .•).! June 7 S3 57 , June 8 70 ,"i6 .1 Utlf. 71 SR •Tun*? 10 6fl 5fi J u ne li fil 57 •June 12 . . K7 Rainfall Temp. 24 Sea- Houri son 10.815 WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except' Sunday* at Facts building, 700 Brook•side at Center, Redlands, California. Founded October 23, 1890—67th year Entered as second class mattei October 23. 1S90, at the Post. Office at Redlands, California, under act ol March 3. 1378 SUBSCRIPTION RATES iln Advance) On* Mnnth J Threp Months — 3.<i<> Six Months - 7.111 On« Tur , „ H.OI) TIZZY By Kate Osann Coroner's Jury Rule Bryn Mawr Death A Mystery The death of Thomas Joseph Graff. 63, whose body was found May 21 in an abandoned section house along the Southern Pacific railroad in Bryn Mawr, today remains a mystery. At a cor-, oner's inquest here yesterday the nine-man jury returned a verdict that his death was "from a blow or blows struck on the head and the manner of injury is unknown." Deputy Coroner Edward V. Doyle said the jury verdict did not rule whether the death was from accidental causes or as a result of homicidal attack. The testimony of Dr. Rene Moglin, pathologist from Loma Linda, who examined the body, indicated that there was "too much bruised area for one blow . . . or single fall." Lt. Barton Keenc of the sher- fl's office said there was polling found that gave any indication of foul play. Graff was^described as being well dressed. A signal maintenance man, William Holden, told of seeing the man enter Ihe building between 8:30 and 9 a.m. and a BrVn Mawr resident, Miximiliano Rodriguez, told of seeing him on the floor a short time later. He thought he was asleep but several hours later when he saw that the man had not moved, he realized he was dead. Rita Linda Vernon of Bryn Mawr told of being summoned by Rodriguez, seeing the body and telephoning the police. Also still a mystery is how Graff died, why he came to his end in Bryn Mawr and where he lias been since authorities began looking for him in New Jersey in 1934. Members of the jury were Harry Whaley, Howard Prcscott, Charles Logan, H. Cleo Burris, Edward Swan, J. A. Fair, John DeBocr, Arthur Grey and Jack Rose. Services are being arranged by Emmerson's. 'MY mother says I'm too young to go steady—but if she's only as old as she says, she was married at my age!" New York Stocks NEW YORK (UP) — Railroad shares today registered their best gain since Feb. 13 in a higher, moderately active slock market. Industrials with a small gain reached their best level since Aug. 20. 1956. Utilities crept up slightly. Rails, getting into line with the industrials which have been outstripping them, registered gains ranging to more than 2 points in Western Maryland. Atlantic Coast Line, Baltimore & Ohio. Illinois Central, Northern Pacific and Southern Pacific gained a point or more. Woolworth, helped by a 29,000- share block,- led in volume. Oils continued active, notably Shell Transport and Jersey Standard, each higher. Bethlehem Steel and U.S. Steel were active and higher with the former at a new high. Motors had large volume with Chrysler up about a point. Chemicals, specialty steels, some of the electronics and tires made wide gains. Carborundum and General Tire ran up 3 or better. Hiram Walker gained 4 to a new high in the liquors. Rohm & Haas shot up more than 5. In ternational Business Machines at its best was up nearly 10. Dow-Jones final slock averages 30 industrials 509.66, up 0.18: 20 rails 147.58. up 1.88: 15 utilities "3.59, off 0.20; 65 stocks 176.97, up 0.46. Sales today totaled 2,600,000 as compared with 2,850,000 Tuesday. Ifl MMI Active Slocks (Dow-.Tnne* Service, Courtesy Lester, Ryans & Co.l ,'nlunir Close C'hnr. .ll».::nil IVnolworth 4'.* -1 r.S.UlO Spcrrv .. f 1', ;;i;,.inil TJethlchem Steel 4K** -i- ' K '.;r,,»lui Shell Trims — '* .tl.liOll I.ukens Steel in; 1 * -I'. '!!!.:l<lll ceneral Motors t:t»« -•- 1 1 'Ifi.'MII Stand. Oil X. J fi.1 7 « unch. 'M.MHI Columbia BdcU. A :t:t'i — 'i •JR.111(1 I r . S. Steel KS-ln unch. New Post, New Dean Named DR. ROBERT C. GOODRIDGE DR. J. CLIFFORD HOLMES Densel Named Head Of County Public Works Donald A. Densel will step into his new post as head of the new-i ly created County Department of Public Works July 1 following his unanimous selection by the Board of Supervisors yesterday. Mr. Densel. currently chief ottnty building official* and an 11-year veteran of county service, was chosen from among a field of three candidates, all ounty employes. Other applicants who had been certified as eligible following an examination in May were George P. Zimmerman, highway department engineer and George R. Bean, air pollution control officer. The new department was authorized by the supervisors in April and will lump three major] functions together—building inspection, county property management and construction engineering. One of the major changes' will be the separation of the building inspection and construction division from the purchasing department. Maurice G. Stubbs, assistant building official, will take over Mr* Densel's duties until a competitive examination is held for the Building and Safely position. San Bernardino Votes Sewer Bond Issue San Bernardino residents assured the community's continued growth yesterday by approving a revenue bond issue of §4,900,000 to finance additional sewage disposal facilities. This was the second go-round on the issue since voters turned down a similar measure for genera! obligation bonds just last March. While only a simple majority was needed for the revenue bonds, the count of 6,307 to 2,744 was sufficient to have passed the general bonds. The new sewage disposal facilities will be located at an as yet undetermined location in the •outheastern portion of the city. It will be designed to provide sewage facilities for a 220,000 population which compares with present population of 87,000. State Beaches And Parks Bill Approved SACRAMENTO (UP)—The Leg islature today gave final. passage to a bill appropriating 57,569,281 for acquisition and development of| 11 beaches and parks throughout California. The bill, amended into a meas ure by Sen. Louis Sutton (R-Max- wcll) by Assemblyman Frank Be- : lotti (R-Eurcka), was given final approval 28-2 by the Senate. The measure, sent lo Uie governor's desk, includes these ap propriations: Acquisition of additional property and improvements at Trinidad Beach state park, 5100,000: addi tions to Ml. Tamalpais state park, 51,000,000; development ol Miller-, ton Court House, $25,000; Folsom Stale Park access roads, $50,000 development of the Los Angeles aborelum. $115,040; Santa Monica Beach state park additions, S2, 000,000; repair of Pueblo De Los Angeles state historical monument, Los Angeles. $500,000; de^ velopment of hiking and riding trails, $200,000: state beach in Alameda County, $1.0U0,000; devel opment of Kern River Park, S79,- 241; and addition to present and proposed public reservoirs, $2,000,000. Small Craft Harbors Voted SACRAMENTO (UP)The Senate has passed a bill which would set up the machinery for a 10 million dollar fund to build small craft harbors. The "senior house Tuesday p..sscd and sent back to the As-: scnibly a measure by Assemblyman Glenn Coolidge iR-Feltoni providing the fund which would be used to loan money to cities, counties and port districts for small craft harbors. Earlier in the day. the Senate passed a bill by Assemblyman Charles Chapel iR-Inglewood) which would establish a revolving fund of $500,000 for construction of small craft harbors. Chest Sets Goal Of $86,550 For Annua! Drive A goal of $36,550 will be the objective of next year's lucal Community Chest campaign drive, according to Budget Committee Chairman Everett A. Boeing. This figure marks an approximate ten per cent increase over last year's collected total, Mr. Boring told members of his com-; mitlee yesterday at a luncheon meeting at Phil's Charcoal Broiler. In addition lo setting next year's drive aim. the committee decided to set Sept-ember 30 as the date for various agencies within the Community Chest to submit their budgets to the Chest for study. Mr. Boring told the group that all budgets would be expected to| be in by November 1, thereby allowing the agencies to have a month in which to determine their- needs on the basis of a study of the first three-quarters of the year. Also, this' November 1 date would allow the budget committee lo study the submitted amount for two months before final appropriation figures are set in January of 1958. Letters Sent to Agencies Mr. Boring said that letter-s are now being sent out to the several agencies explaining the advantages of this' decision. Concerning the proposed goal of ?86,550, Mr. Boring commented Lhat the "goal should not affect the budget." However, announcing the objective of the Chest does serve notice to the agencies that there is a ten per cent budget increase limit, it was pointed out. L. O. Sherman, a member of Ihe budget committee, said that he believed the figure "should jcome close lo what the probable (budgets will be." Present at yesterday's meeting were budget committee members: Lee Allen, B. W. Peterson, Wright Toalson, Arnold Lovick, Mr. Sherman, Mrs. Robert Scholton and Mrs. Lee Han-is. Also on hand for the meeting was local Community Chest President Don Postlewaite, who said that "any figure set right now is just set on the basis of judgment" He added, "We have hopes that we. can achieve, or even ex- eed it." Redlands Daily Fa r cts Wed., June 12, 1957-5 Heisner Says Administration Not Top Heavy Complaints that Ihe administration portion of Ihe school system is top heavy is one of the- hazards of the profession. Dr. H. Fred Heisner, superintendent of schools, indicated yesterday. He explained that certain persons, who do not understand the picture as a whole, are always saying lhat there are too many administrators. His statements were made in reply lo board' members who said they had been hearing statements that there was too much emphasis on administration in the system. They wondered whether the public shouldn't be informed as to the number of administrators and their duties. Dr. Heisner explained thai in the three years that he has been here the schoo's have grown 25 per cent, but administration had increased only one post, that of John Stallings, assistant to the business manager. He said thai with the system-wide building program the work load has increased many times that of previous years. CARNIVAL Bv Dink Turner *j e »r. us. Pn. ew*. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. June 12 (UP.i—Eggs: Wholesale uncandled producer graded for size 40 Der cent grade AA large "l>i-33, AA medium 27-27!!:, AA small 21-22. Candled to retailers f.o.b. distributor plants delivered V'j cents higher: A A extra large 42!i-45'.i(. A extra larps 40'i-42>j. AA large 36*i-39',a. A largs 32J .2 -34»L'. B large 29 l .S»-31»a. AA medium 31 1,2 -33'.a, A medium 27l 2 -29'i A small 21>L--23'j. Prices to consumers In cartons: A A large 47-57, A large 39-50, AA medium 33-43, A medium 35-43, A small 31-37. Poultry. Fryers at ranch 20-23. fry:= caponettes at ranch 25-26. hens cross 12-14. light type hens 1Q-12. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, June 12 (UP)— Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72i 88s First grade 3.48 3.75 3.13 Second grade 2.91 2.84 2.35 113s 138s 163s First grade 2.90 2.65 2.44 Second grade .2.23 2.24 2.27 Trend: About steady. NEW YORK (UP)—Citrus: California navels: 11 cars, lower, 1-2 boxes averaging $2.81. Vaiencias: Nine cars, slightly higher in spots, 1-2 boxes $2.89. Lemons: Nine ears, about unchanged, 1-2 boxes $2.73. Vital Records BIRTHS POUNDS — Born in San Bernardino, Cat., June 7, 1957, at St. Bernardino's hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Pounds, 3054 Lomas Verdes, Redlands, a son SUTTON—Born in Loma Linda Cal., May 31, 1957, at Loma Linda hospital, lo Mr. and Mrs Art Sutton of Los Angeles, ; daughter, Cheryl Ann.' Maternal grandparents are Dr and Mrs. R. Leslie Ward. 31340 Linwood Terrace. Redlands. and paternal grandparents arc Elder and Mrs. C. B. Sutton of Brighton. Colo. HAYTON — Born in Escondido. Cal., May 31. 1957. to Mr. and Mrs. Arthwell Hayton, 15 Roma street, a son, Geoffrey. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Owen of North Platte, Neb., and maternal great- grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Owen, 149 Evans street, Loma Linda. HOBKIRK — Born in Redlands, Cal., June 11. 1957, at Redlands Community hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hobkirk, 451 Cajon street, a daughter. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED DAVIS-CASTELLANOS — Henry Powell Davis, 18, Fontana, and Ruth- Eleanor Castellanos, 19, Redlands. GONZALES-OSCARSON — Lorenzo Gonzales, Jr., 29. and Karlen Rose Oscarson, 22, both of Red lands. KUPFER - MUNSON — Terence Werner Kupfer, 21, Redlands and Sharon Ann Munson, 22.J West Covina. Traffic Toll Rising At Alarming Rate SACRAMENTO (UP)-An alarming rise in traffic fatalities this month was forecast today by California Highway Patrol Commissioner B.R. Caldwell. Caldwell based his prediction on vehicle deaths recorded durin June's first 10 days—114, a rise of 21 per cent over the first 10 days of the same month last year. "Forty-seven traffic deaths m the past three days have raised the average toll for June to over 11 fatalities a day in the state," said Caldwell. "This sudden upsurge has almost wiped out the encouraging gains made durin] the first five .months of 1957." Arnold Steger Suffers Heart Attack, Dies Arnold K. Steger, 56, Crestline president and general manager of the Hanford foundry in San Ber nardino, was pronounced dead on arrival at Redlands Community hospital yesterday afternoon. He suffered a heart atlSck while attending a meeting of plant executives. He was associated in the foundry with John Pike of Redlands who is chairman of the board of directors. * Mr. Steger had visited his doc tor in Redlands yesterday morn ing before attending the meeting. Services are pending in San Bernardino. Proposed Teachers Pay Raise Awaits : , State Action A proposed teachers' pay raise was presented to the trustees lor discussion by Dr. H. Fred Heisner, superintendent, yesterday for preliminary discussion, but action was withheld pending action by the state legislature. The new salary schedule would begin at S4300 in place nf the present starting point of $4000. it would progress through steps on the basis of additional training and years service to a final figure of S7400. Top ficurc on this year's schedule is S6SO0. The increase is approximately 7Vj per cent on the starling level and goes up in proportion to a little over 8'-i per cent on the top level, according to Wilbur Woman, assistant superintendent in charge of business. It has been proposed also that the nnn-teach- er employes in the school system be sliven a 5 !i per cent raise. l'he new pay schedule would up the teachers' pay item on the budgetby between SI60.00(1 and S170.000. Dr. Heisner said. There will be 288 teachers in the sys-" tern next. year. He said he had hoped to have the salary matter settled by the middle of May. but now hopes to have it settled by the time he presents the preliminary budget at the adjourned meeting, which will be Wednesday at noon jn Lit- gonia school. Butcher Knife Slayer To Die SANTA ANA (UP)-Jolin Calvin Tipton has been scheduled to die in the San Quentin gas chamber August IB for the butcher knife slaying of Mrs. Oletta Hatcher Johnson, 18. Superior Judge Robert Gardner set the execution date Monday after the state Supreme Court upheld Tipton's conviction. The young woman was found dead in a Costa Mesa trailer park March 28, 1956. Tipton was convicted of the slaying last July 15. Bills Signed By Governor SACRAMENTO (UP)— Gov Goodwin J. Knight today signed the following bills into law: Byrne: Gives a free fishing license to blind persons. Collier: Provides that an old age pensioner may own a car needed for transportatibn without affecting his eligibility for aid. Russians Plan To Win With Food, Not Nuclear Bombs TEMPERE, Finland (UP I — Soviet Communist Party Chief Nikita S. Khrushchev said today :ood food, not nuclear weapons, would make Communism the eventual winner over capitalism. . But he conceded that the Soviet Union still trails the U.S. in both food and industrial production. The visiting Russian said in a speech at the Lenin museum here that the Soviet Union's greatest weapon is an improving standard of living. 'I must warn the gentlemen capitalists that we arc reinforcing our ideological arsenal with a weapon which we did not have until now and which is more powerful than the Hydrogen bomb," he said. "This weapon is the implacable improvement of our economy and the improvement of our living standard. "If our ideology, which is the most powerful, is seasoned with delicious meals, it will penetrate still more deeply into the spirit, sweeping aside all barriers and iron curtains." HOURS: D»i!y — 9 •m. to » B.m. SUNDAYS —10 l.m. to 1:30: 3 to 7 p.m. ustone w DRUG 1* E. State 1 PHESCHIPnON PHARMACIST* W« Giv« Gold Bond Stamp* About People Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Owen of North Platte, Nebraska, are in Redlands for a visit with their daughter, Mrs. Arthwell Hayton, 15 Roma street, and Mr. Hayton. Doctor Caught FLAT ROCK, Ind. — Dr. J. A Davis had the surprise of his life. He caught the measles. "1 had them a day before I knew it," he said. He said he probably caught them from, a recent ease he treated. WINN'S DRUG STORE Complete Prescription Service Open daily 8 to 9, Sunday 9 to 5. Fountain Lunch—S&H Green Stamps Always Free Parking Corner Colton and Orange Our American Free Enterprise System Has Created a Wider Spread of Human Happiness Than Any Competing System . . . LET'S KEEP IT THAT WAYI "I happen, temporarily, to occupy this White House. I am a living witness that any one of your children may look to come here as my father's child has." ABRAHAM LINCOLN August 22, 1864 Father's Day - 1957 "But going steady has advantages too. Mom! Like having somebody to fall back on when you can't do any better'," CORTKER FUNERAL CHAPEL F. Arthur Cortner 221 Brooksid* Ava. PY 2-1411 Announcement of Smites Thomas Goodman, Jr. — Services 11:00 a.m. Thursday from the Chapel. Jliss Elizabeth M. Brodhead — Services pending. , EMMERSON .FUNERAL CHAPEL SMITH, Mrs. Elizabeth Wednesday (today) 2:00 p.m. Yucaipa Chapel GRAFF, Thomas Joseph Services pending Redlands Chapel Phone PY 2-2422 BROOKSIOE AVE. AT CENTER ACROSS FROM THE NEW DAILY FACTS BUILDING Because we believe the American dream is the finest act of man's imagination — THAT ANYONE, OF EVERY RACE, COLOR AND CREED, should be able to rise as far as his or her talents will carry — we contribute this gem from Abraham Lincoln as the most fitting tribute to Father's Day in our America. u-» u r • ew ». _ - for GOOD C/offting Milten M. Cur aHf^pf W. Eugene Malone ^""^^ sinM 1922 110 ORANGE STREET — DIAL PY M191 Redlands — A Community We Love To Live In — In California Being a Redlands-owned ins'titution, Ihe profits from every transaction you give us- or other Redlands-owned institutions — will remain in Redlands to help make your home town i better place in which to Jive.