Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 26, 1963 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 26, 1963
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

Local Notes It's Pony Days at Jim Glaie Take a new car demonstration ride, register for a pony to be given away JuJy 27. 420 W. Bed- lands Blvd. X Chamber of Commerce endorses Valley group Echo Time Tonight ' .•\t 9:37 p.m. this evening the i Valley Association of Chambers satellite will be two degrees above; of Commerce was voted today by (lie North Star and moving south Endorsement of a proposed East, He reported that the representatives from the other communities were all in favor of the associa- casterly. Free Delivery Service on orders $5.00 and over. Phone 793-5371, The Food Center, 118 E. Redlands Blvd. x Remember! Kiwanis Club 4th of July Annual Family Barbecue, 2 p.m. to 7 p.m.. Sylvan Park. x Dirty Work at the Crossroads Footlighters' City of Hope Benefit opens Friday night, July 5, Grove Theatre. Box office open | 4-8 p.m. beginning July 1. V/anted Experienced Stylist for Beauty Salon. Phone 793-5585, 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. x MWD forwarding East branch delay resolution directors of the Redlands Chamber of Commerce. In their final major action, out going directors approved participation in the association which would unite the Bcdlands Chamber with its counterparts in Yucaipa, Mentone, Calimesa, Loma Linda and Oak Glen. "The East Valley Association would give us a stronger voice in matters affecting the entire area," explained President Harold Mc- .Millcn who today turned over leadership of the local Chamber to the new president, Dr. David Haag. Mc.Millen revealed that by-laws for the combined chamber of commerce association have already been drawn and submitted to the various boards of directors of the chambers in each community. Initial plans were made at a luncheon earlier this month. tion, but that official ratification by each separate board is not expected until later this month or in July. Each community is to have three representatives on the board of the East Valley Association. McMillen stated that the association would be beneficial to the smaller "volunteer" chambers of commerce which can look to Redlands for help. The communities of Beaumont and Banning, although located in Riverside County, may also be in vited to affiliate with the new chamber of conunerce group, according to McMiilen. Today's noon board of directors meeting marked the final session for the outgoing board headed by McMillen and the first meeting of the new board headed by Dr. Haag. The 1963-64 directors promptly adopted a slate of recommenda­ tions presented by the retu-ing body and approved a balanced $25,185 budget to carry out the year's work program. Recommendations to the new board urged — (1) A continuation of the 1962-63 board's work program with special emphasis on industrial development. (2) Greater concern for water problems affecting Redlands. (3) A program of greater awareness in the realm of public affairs, federal budget, taxation and other major issues. (4) Continuing emphasis on civic affairs at the local and county levels. (5) Concern for military affairs and liaison with Norton Air Force Base. Today's meeting, the last during the summer months, was adjourned to September 25 when the Southern California Edison company will host the chamber of conunerce directors. LOS A.VGELES (VPU-A resolution Urging delay m construction of the East Branch Aqueduct of the Feather River Project until 1985 was sent to the state Department of Water Resources today by the Metropolitan Water District. The MWD directors urged concentrated effort to complete the West Branch Aqueduct by 1972 instead of attempting to complete both branches by that date. The resolution, passed Tuesday, corresponded to an earlier five- point proposal by the MWD which argued early completion of the 128 -mile East Branch Aqueduct across the Mojave Desert would be expensive and unnecessary. It contended that demands of the San Diego-Riverside - San Bernardino areas would be belter met by a branch program that would bring water to the Perris Reservoir near JIarch Field. Supporters of the East Branch have argued it was needed to insure adequate water supply. Cope classroom building still remains uncertain Quote of Day MONTGOMERY, Ala. - Gov. George Wallace, who has until midnight Thursday to decide if a convicted killer must die in the electric chair: "It is a sad and solemn duly the governor must perform. I. like many other governors before me, wish tliis cup would pass from me." Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, June 26 (UPD- Reprcsentative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72s 88s First grade 7.46 6.87 5.06 Second grade 4.91 4.77 3.99 113s 138s U3s First grade 4.08 3.73 3.53 Second grade 3.23 2.99 2.96 Trend: About steady. NEW YORK (UPI) — Citrus report: California Valencias: 14 cars, half-boxes $3 .87. Weather Miy 25 May 17 May 28 May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 June June June June June June June June June 10 June II June 12 June 13 lUlnnn Temp. 24 Se«Bours son . 75 . 69 . 64 . 70 . 73 . 73 . 78 . 78 . 70 65 7S 80 81 73 _ 73 _ 74 June 14 _ 86 June 1.S 94 . 93 June 16 June 17 - 95 June 18 _ — 90 June 19 _. - 91 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 26 - 75 74 BO 88 _ 97 89 54 SO 55 55 S3 54 56 57 58 55 ."iS 53 52 51 51 56 52 55 57 52 56 59 58 60 .'i7 55 58 58 .57 49 54 55 .01 7JB .03 .24 7.29 7.32 7.56 The construction of 10 new classrooms at Cope Junior high school was still an uncertainty today since federal approval has not yet been received for the transfer of federal funds from Clement to Cope. Bill Gibson, assistant superintendent in charge of business, placed a call to the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in Washington this morning to ex plain the urgency. And officials there pledged to axpedito the application and advise the district by telephone if and when it is approved. Since it was not estabUshed that the funds would be officially available. Trustees of the Redlands high school district could not award the contract last night to Donald and JIcKee, lo\v bidders at $187,338. But they did set an adjourned meeting of the board tomorrow at 5:45 p.m. in the hope that approval will have been received by that time and the award can be made. The bid itself was termed "an excellent one" since it was nearly $15,000 below the $200,000 esti mate of /Vrchitect C. Paul Ulmer. Air. Ulmer said the Donald-Mc Knee bid would provide the 10 classrooms for appro.ximately the same price as an identical Cope building five years ago, despite the hike in construction costs in the intervenmg years. Donald and McKee, a combina tion of the local firms of Gordon Donald and Lewis McKee built several of the origmal buildings on the Cope campus, although not the identical building. The School district received approval of the $217,000 federal grant for building purposes last month but has been trying to get the grant transferred from Clement to Cope since Cope is the school in the tightest enrollment pinch. In another construction matter, the elementary board, in one of its final actions before gomg out of existence, awarded a $23,490 contract to Moore Construction company of Banning for erection of two portable classrooms at Smiley school. The district expects to have these units erected in time for the opening of school next fall to cope with an anticipated enrollment increase in southwest Redlands. In other transactions. School Trustees: Approved a contract with the San Bernardino County Schools for use of audio-visual films dur- dino to be used at Clement Junior high. The bid was $2,699, plus tax. Authorized the purchase of 50 standard Oiympia t>'pewriters from Stoctovell and Binney on the basis of their low bid of $130 each or a total of $6500, plus tax. Accepted an anonymous gift of $100 to be given for the further education of Erhan Yasar at Robert College in Istanbul, TUT' key. Accepted scholarship funds of $150 from the Rotary club, $150 from the California Scholarship Federation, $100 from the Future Nurses club. $100 from the GAA and $300 from the Class of 1963 to be used for graduate students of the 1963 graduating class. Adopted a "letter of mtent" to participate in the county's new educational television programming using Valley College's Channel 24 at a cost of 25 cents per average daily attendance. 'This participation will be in lieu of use of educational TV from the Los Angeles schools. It will provide more local control of TV instruction programs. Brown accused of political blackmail New York stocks NEW YORK (UPD—Widespread selUng hit nearly every section of the stock list today, pushing the market sharply lower on heavy trading. A sizable drop in the Dow Jones industrial average reflected chiefly losses of X or more in Allied Chemical, Eastman Kodak, Union Carbide, Woolworth, DuPont, General Electric, Alcoa, Anaconda, Woolworth and Westinghouse. Motors, electronics and chemicals bore the brunt of the selloff. Chrysler, General Motors and Ford dropped more than 1 in the autos despite news of continuing record car sales. Lukens, Youngstown Sheet, U.S. Steel and Jones & Laughlin paced a lower steel section. IBM spearheaded a list of nearly a dozen electronic losers which included Litton, Texas Instruments, Motorola, RCA Control Data and Electronic Associates. Drugs also were hard hit with AbboU Labs, Bristrf- Myers, Carter Products, Merck and Schertag off large fractions to more than a point. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 inds 716.49 706.46 708.99 oft 7.33 20rrs 175.47 172.17 173.95 off 2.01 15uUs 140.24 138.87139.27 off 0.82 65 stks 258.12 254.42 255.71 off 2.50 Sales today were about 4.5 ing the 1963-64 year. The payment Mies loaay were aoout 4.D will be $2.25 per film per week at h'. '.^ shares, compared with 4.12 'million Tuesday. Announcement of Funeraf Services MRS. VERNICE MARIE WILCOX Ser\-ices 11:00 a.m.. Friday. at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. MRS. RUTH FAYE KELLEMS Graveside services 10:30 a.m.. Monday, at Hillside Memorial Park. JIELVIN.R. HANSEN Services pending. f.ARTNUIt CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDEAVL'Py 2-1411 a minimum charge of $3,825 for 1700 films. Approved the signing of a grant deed, granting the real property of the Vucaipa Junior-Senior High school to the Yucaipa Joint Unified school district, effective July 1. This action was taken upon recommendation of the county counsel's office. Authorized (he purchase of 24 White Sewing machines from the Harris company in San Bernar S.\N DIEGO (UPI) — Two Republican leaders today accused Gov. Edmund G. Brown of "political blackmail" and of tr>-ing to panic the people of California. Senate muiority leader John F. McCarthy, R - San Rafael, said "Gov. Brown is trying to panic the people of California into believing the state will stop on dead center unless his new ta.x program is increased." State Republican chairman Caspar W. Weinberger accused the Governor of planning to use his veto power to block measures for certain districts unless the legislators from those districts back up his program which was defeated Friday. The two today began a three- day tour of the state to inform the people that the Republican Party was not to blame for the defeat of BrowTi 's program and of the vurtues of their own program. At a press conference McCarthy said elimination of the installment payments of income taxes and bank and corporation taxes would provide $78 million in additional funds to finance the governor's program and leave a surplus. But the governor would accept no compromise, JlcCarthy said. "It was either accept the withholding tax or nothing." McCarthy said Brown was playing politics in that matter because "he promised legislators he would call a special session to consider their pet bills if they passed his program." McCarthy and Weinberger were to include Santa Barbara, Bakersfield, Fresno, Monterey and Salinas in the three-day tour. Summer school at record attendance Attendance at summer school by Redlands students from grades 1 through 12 is at a record high this year with a total of 2,173 enrolled. This was reported to Trustees last night by Kenneth Hurlbert, assistant superintendent in charge of instruction. The largest increase is among elementary (technically grades 181 with 878 enrolled this year. Of these, 133 are in the capable learners program, 97 m remedial reading, 305 in the general elementary program at Lugonia school and the remamder scattered among a number of courses. Students who are in grades 9 through 12 talcing summer school courses at the high school number 1300 this year, up nearly 150 over a year ago. .Mr. Hurlbert explained that of the total enrollment, 229 are at Yucaipa junior-senior high school, leaving 1,949 from just the Redlands unified district. Secondary summer schools classes started on June 17 and will continue to August 2. Elementary classes started this Monday, June 24, and will continue to July 26. Yernice Wilcox dies at age of 30 After an illness of little over one month, Mrs. Vemice Marie Wil- cax, 30, who lived at 419 Walnut avenue, died yesterday in a San Bernardino hospital. Bom m Mt. Grove, Mo., Mrs. Wilcox lived in Redlands for 28 years, attenduig local schools and graduating from Redlands High school in 1950. She was the wife of David D. Wilcox, a member of the Redlands Fire Department for 15 years. Interested in the Girl Scout program. Mrs. Wilcox had been a Girl Scout leader and active in the San Gorgonio Girl Scout Council for the last two years. She was a member of the First Congregational church. In addition to her husband, she leaves two children, Karen and Steven Wilcox of Redlands; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Bruton of Redlands and one brother, Darji Bruton, also of Redlands. Funeral services are scheduled for 11 a.m. Friday at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel with Rev. Harry Suttner, pastor of the First Congregational church, officiating. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. Redlands, Daily Facts Wed., June 26, 1963 - 5 Stans, Eisenhower budget director, visits here Maurice H. Stans. formerly director of the budget in the Eisen bower administration, was m Redlands yesterday visiting the local office of William R. Staats & Co. Mr. Stans, who recently jomed this investment banking firm as a senior partner, held a meeting with David P. Miuphy and Richard R. Holechek in the local office then joined with local Republican leaders James Smith. Robert Bierschbach, and Clark De Roo at a luncheon at the Redlands Countrj- Club. In an informal discussion Jfr. Stans commented on growing Republican optimism toward their chances for 1964. This optimism stems partly from the Administration's problems with civil rights, the budget and international affairs. He felt that Barry Goldwater was clearly ahead as Republican presidential candidate and appeared to be gaining strength. His nomination would, for the first time^ give the .American voter a choice between conservatism and liberalism in a presidential election. Mr. Stans also stressed how important it is for the Republican party to begin now to make plans for the coming campaign by strengthening the organization at the local level, campaigning for funds, and selecting candidates. .^fr. Stans speaks only in an unofficial capacity as he is not now active in politics. Castro foes surrounded MIAMI (UPD — Cuban patrol boats and militiamen have surrounded a small group of Anti- Castro rebels after a running sea battle through Cuban coastal islands, reports reaching here disclosed today. Stanford gets memorial gift of $7,200,000 STANFORD — A memorial gift Crewmen jump ship SANTANDER, Spain (UPD- Three crewmen from the Cuban freighter B a h i a de Nuevitas jumped ship Monday and requested political asylum here. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad of $1,200,000 to strengthen student reUgious programs at Stan' ford Memorial Church has been received from Mr. and Jfrs. Lowell Berry of Stockton and Oakland, Stanford President Wallace Sterling announced today. The gift will establish the Jayne Berry Fund in memory of the Berrys' daughter. The income from it will be devoted to expanding the programs of the Memorial Church and its related activities. Mr. Berry expressed the hope that the continuing yield from the fund "will further assist Stanford students to reach a deeper understanding and appreciation of religion as a motivating force in their daily lives and as an under- girding strength of our nation.' Making the gift was a family decision, he said, in which his other two children, Mrs. James Y. Smith and Mrs. Robert H. Collins HI, fully concurred. Expressing his "p r o fo u n d thanks" to the donors. Dr. Ster ling said that both he and the University share witli Mr. Berry the ideal of providing students the opportunity to enhance the meaning of religion in their lives and of adding this emphasis to education at Stanford." "Work on a program to imple­ ment this handsome gift will begin Civilian space budget cut WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House Space Committee cut $134 million more from next year's civilian space budget, bringing the total reductions recommended so far to $393 miUion. President Kennedy asked congress for $5.7 billion for the fiscal year starting July 1 to finance the activities of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). immediately," the President said. A member of the Stanford Class of 1924 graduating in economics, Mr. Berry now he^.ds a number of farm chemical companies which he started from a modest beginning in Emeryville in 1932. He has contributed to Stanford's support in prior years in several fields, including athletics and music, but his principal iu' terest is in religious training. He established a scholarship in Religious Education at Stanford in 1952. Mr. Berry is a trustee of the Pacific School of Religion in Berkeley. For many years the Berrys' home was in Piedmont, but they now live in Stockton. The offices and main plant of The Best Fertilizers Co. wMch Mr. Berry heads as chairman of the board, is at Lathrop. Mr. Berry is also founder and head of The California Ammonia Company of I/athrop and of The Best Fertilizers Company of Texas, which has operations in Houston and West Texas (Plainview). The Berrys' eldest daughter Barbara, now Mrs. James Y. Smith, is also a Stanford graduate, with the class of 1955. Her sister Patricia, who attended the University of California, is now the wife of Stanford alumnus Robert H. Collins III, a 1957 graduate Jayne, whose name will be perpetuated through her parents' gift, was a student at the University of Arizona in 1959 when she lost her life in a fatal traffic accident in the Lake Tahoe region. The Beirys' gift will bring Stanford for its unrestricted use an additional $400,000 from the Ford Foundation. The Foundation is providing one dollar for each three received from other private sources during the University's current $100 million PACE campaign. PACE stands for "Plan of Action for a Challenging Era. Vital Records BIRTHS CAMPBELL - Bom, a son, Kelly Patrick, to Jlr. and Mrs. Richard E. Campbell, 1116 Alta street, June 21, 1963, at Bed- lands Community hospital. Ma temal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Songer of Hugo, Okla. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Anna Campbell, 314 East Sua avenue. DEATHS LASHLEY — Died in Needles, California, June 24, 1963, Jlrs. Alice Lashley, 408 Arch street. Needles, California, aged 77 years, native of Arkansas and resident of Needles for 47 years. Deceased is survived by her three sons, Lloyd (Duke) Watkins, Needles, Stanley Wadkins, Monrovia and John Lashley, Needles. Also three grand children and six great grandchildren and the following brother and sister, Dennis Black of Los Angeles and Mrs. Evelyn Browcr of San Bernardino. Funeral ser\ices will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Emmerson Redlands chapel. Rev. James Caddell, retired and Rev. David Campbell, pastor of the New Hope Baptist church, officiating. Inter ment in Hillside Memorial Park. WILCOX—Died in San Bernardino, CaUfomia, June 25, 1963. Mrs. Vemice Marie Wilcox, 419 Wal nut avenue, aged 30 years, native of Mt. Grove, Missouri, and resident of Redlands for 28 years. Funeral services will be at 11 o'clock Friday morning at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, Rev. Harry Suttner pastor of the First Congregational Church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park cemetery, F. Arthur Cortner Chapel in charge. Mentone parcel set for zone hearing Thursday The County Planning commission will conduct a public hear- ping in San Bernardino tomorrow at 10 a.m. on an application by John Knarr for four zone changes on appro.ximately 37 acres bounded by Mentone boulevard, Crafton avenue. Nice and Agate. According to the notice of public hearing, the applicant seeks to have the present light manufacturing and first residential zones changed to first residential, multiple residential, neighborhood business and parking zones. His application calls for parking and commercial zonmg (C-l) for appro.ximately 12 acres fronting Mentone boulevard. The 3'i acres immediately adjoining to the south of the commercial zone would be multiple (R-3) which is for apartments or. subject fo Commission approval, such multiple uses as mo-" tels and trailer parks. The remaining some 21 acres lying along Nice avenue, south of the R-3 zone, would be first residential property, according to his application. A similar proposal by Mr. Knarr was approved by the Commission in 1959 but the Commission closed the file in 1962 after ruling that the developer was not ready to complete his planning at that time. Mr. Knarr is a general contractor and resides at 12304 3rd street in Yucaipa. Auto - Home - Accident - Ula INSURANCE Insure with assurance. Have companies tliat handle aU your Insurance needs. AL. BEZENDES 127 Cajon St. Redlandi PY 2-3«2 & Py 3-41S2 INSURANCE AETNA C & S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB "YOUR PROTECTION IS MY BUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 114 8lh Sireef Redlands Sailing Mates for Young ''Salts" Announcement of Services JIILLER. Mr. Danel C. 2:00 p.m. Today Redlands Chapel LASHLEY. Mrs. Alice 2:00 p.m. Thursday Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDS AVE, IS Most AcllTC Slocks (Dow-Jones Servjct, Courtcsr Lester. Ityons & Co.) :o: E. state Volume Close Chnc 71„M0 Chrysler 83»i -Hi S9,t00 Penna. B.B. ISU -f ?i S5,4I)» Sperry Rand — • S<,70» U.S. Steel 4« — > 43,700 Ford SI'4 411,500 Allied Cheni. 40'! 47.J00 Budd 13>ii 46,)0O Amer. Tholo Copy loti 4S,I00 Stadebaker KTs 39.;0S Bell ii Hovell :fi — a, _ a, — r — •« -IU Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, June 26 (UPI) — Eggs: Pricea to reUilera f.o.b. dia- tribulor plaata (delivered J>> cenlj higher: AA extra large 37>h-ilV,, A extra large AA large 29H-34ti. A large Urge 24 «i -25ia, AA medium 24»4-28«,. A medium 23H-24>i. AA amall 17H-21H, A small 18>j-17>^. Prices to consumers: AA large 39-50, AA large 39-47, AA medium 41-44, A medium 29-41, AA amaU 29-39, A amaU 29-3S. Poultry: Frjera at ranch 17-19. roasters 21-23, light type hens 5-i'.-, wtd. avg. S.Z7. hens cross 6-6^ wtd. avg. 6.21; turlceyt: yearling hena 1616^, young hens 22-23, young toms 18, fryer roasters 21. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market throng Classified Ads. WnXIAM G. HOOBX. PnbUshcr. rRANK E. tlOORK. E«Utar. Published every rreniog (except Sunday) «t racU buUdlng, 700 Brook- aide at CcnUr, Redlands, Calitoniia. rounded October 23. «90, JSrd year. Entered as aeeend eUsa matter October U. 1890, at th* Post Oftlo* at Redlands. Callfomia. under act o( Marcb S, 187*. SUBSOIUTION BATS tin Adraneai By Carrier DellTiry 0«a MeaU % IM Tkrea Meatka Six Maatk* tM Oaa Tear _ ItM Oaa Mealk . Oaa Tear _ By MaU - U.M Sailing, swiinming, water skiing . . . whatever YOUR sporf . . . levines has the right kind of togs to add to your enjoyment. Boating enthusiast on the left, wearing Martm's cotton & dacron zippered parlca jacket. Note the handy zipper pockets and snug wrist bands on the easy action sleeves. $11.95 Sandcomber's "Bonzai" swimtrunks, in the newest lace-up model, complete the costume. $6.95 "Salt" on the right in an easy-on, popover, sport shirt by Lancer of multi-striped cotton. $5.95 Perfect for the beach, mountain lake or your pool, the swim trunks by Sandcomber. from $5.00 Sfore for Men Orange Street, Redlands R}R 40 YEARS SPECIALIZING IN MENS\VEAR DONT MISS . . . "Dirty Work at the Crossroads," an enfertafnlng Footlighter't performonce for the City of Hope hospital. Reserve YOUR tickets NOWl Performances fo be given four successive week-ends (Fri. and Sat. nights during July, starting July 5th.) • CUSTOM GIFT WRAPPING • OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9 P.M. • WE GIVE S.&H. GREEN STAMPS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page