Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on June 27, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, June 27, 1963
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Local Notes Evcrysn* Wilcemel Kiwanis Club 4lh of July Annual Family Barbecue, 2 p.m. to 7 p.m, Sylvan Park. x Radio Intirfcrcnc* There were numerous reports this morning that radio reception was poor to non-existent for several hours. Some felt the fog might be responsible, but Brooke Sawyer, local communications expert, said interference of this type is normally a result of a solar storm which affects the reflective power of the ionosphere — the method by which most radio reception arrives in Redlands. He said such occurrences are not infrequent, although they happen more at night than in the daytime. Wanted Experienced Stylist for Beauty Salon. Phone 793-5585, 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. x Echo Timt Tonight At 10:37 p.m. this evening the satellite will be north of the city, 48 degrees above the horizon and moving southeasterly. Trcatur* Tones Paint—Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, H'inn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S.&U. Green Stamps too! x Crats Firt Redlands firemen extinguished a small grass fire on Redlands boulevard near Newell Nurseries yesterday about 12:30 p.m. There was no damage. . Businist Burglarized Burglars climbed a 7-foot fence into the Burgeson's Heating and Air Conditioning storage yard at 24 West Stuart last night and stole more than $80 worth of tools from two trucks, police reported. Cooling Fog Today was the 17th day this month when Redlanders have awakened to low clouds, fog or some other type of overcast condition. But today's fog, which lifted about 10:43 a.m., knocked the temperature down to 83 degrees maximum at 2 p.m. Early this morning, the fog was heavy enough to require use of windshield wipers. Earthmovers to start work on fish ponds Elected to Phi Beta Kappa W. Scott Thompson, son of Dr, and Mrs. Francis W. Thompson, 611 Violet street, Redlands, is one of 101 graduating seniors at Stan ford to be elected to Phi Beta Kappa. They represent about eight per cent of 'the graduates. The minimum requirement for Phi Beta Kappa membership at Stanford is a 3.37 grade point average out of a possible 4.0, based on the student's scholastic records during the three previous years of study. Iron monsters such as the steel muscled D-8 Cat, the thumping Tamper and the long-necked Crane will stage a three-ringed show starting tomorrow that will give Redlands a new park in Res ervoir Canyon. For tomorrow is the day the San Bernardino-Riverside Chapter of the Engineering and Grading Contractors Association will begin preliminary work to grade the nine-acre fish pond park above Highland avenue. The main attraction is set for Saturday, however, when a task force of about 30 pieces of heavy equipment and an array of service vehicles will converge on the park site. When they pull out Sunday evening the park will be ready for landscaping. Heavy contractors from Redlands. Riverside, Rialto, San Bernardino, Ontario, Upland, Bloomington and Corona are contributing their time and equipment to complete the community project at a mountain-size savmgs to Redlands tax payers. The City Council last week accepted the EGCA's offer to grade the park at a total cost of about S3.300. Ed Barker of Riverside, the chapter's spokesman, estimated that the earth moving phase of the project alone would have cost the city about $10,000. "The total project Involves stak­ ing and surveying, tree removal and transplanting, demolition of structures including a house and a pistol range, soil and compaction testing, and grading. Barker slated that approximately 20,000 cubic yards of earth would be moved Saturday. The sloping park site is to be terraced and picnic areas and two fish ponds graded. For this work, the contractors will move in eight bulldozers, six carryalls, two tampers, a gradall, two loaders, three water trucks, a 35-ton crane, welding equipment, and 14 trucks. An army of about 90 engmeers, equipment operators, and maintenance people will take part in the work. "This isn't the largest comraun ily project the chapter has undertaken, but it has more variety than any other," Barker said. He related that the organization had accomplished about nine community projects in the two-county area. "This is the contractors' way of contributing something for the betterment of the towns where they work and live," Barker explained. The public is invited to observe the grading operation in Reservoir Canyon, but is cautioned to stay clear of the heavy equipment "Our projects really attract the sidewalk superintendents," Barker noted. Project chairman is Mel Bodman of the B.W.B. Constructors, San Bernardino. Project manager is Jeff Kasler of the Kasler Corp., builders of the Redlands Freeway. There will be eight foremen to supervise various aspects of the job. Tomorrow's schedule calls for the removal of several pepper trees, transplanting of four palm trees, demolition of the old police pistol range which includes concrete target pits and concrete shed, demolation of a five-room house and preliminary grading. The state Division of Highways and the California Highway Patrol has cooperated with the association in arranging for the transportation of the equipment to the park site during daylight hours. Equipment not needed tomorrow will arrive at the site by 7:30 a.m. Saturday. Reservoir Canyon Park has been a project of the Redlands Rotary Club will contribute $2,500 towards its development. City Councilman Waldo F. Burroughs has spearheaded efforts to construct the park and was instrumental in enlisting the aid of the EGCA. The work to be accomplished by the heavy contractors is expected to make possible completion of the park three years ahead of original planning. Schools win race for federal funds Redlands Daily Facts Thors., June 27, 1963 — S Autograph tea at Bowl Nelson's book to be issued next Wednesday "Only One Redlands", an his- Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. June 27 (tJPI) — Eggs: Prices to reUilers f.o.b. distributor plants (delivered l>i cents higher: AA extra large 37'.4-4l'i, A extra large 36V4.39M.. AA large Z3K-34^i, A large 28K-29>i.B large AA medium 2Hi-23Vi. A medium 23V!,-24 '/7, AA small I7',j-2l',4, A small 16Vi-17',ii. Prices to consumers: AA large 39-50, AA large 39-47, AA medium 41-44. A medium 29-41, AA smaU 29-39, A small 29-35. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 17-19, roasters 21-2S. light type hens 4-5',i wtd. avg. S.20, hens cross «-fi>^ wtd. «vg. 6.19; turkeys: yearling hens 16- leVi. young hens 21, young toms 18, iryer roasters 21. Weather May 27 May 28 May 28 May 30 May 31 June 1 June June June June June June June June June 10 June 11 June 12 June 13 June 14 June 15 June 16 June 17 June 18 June 19 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 2S June 37 sainnu Temp. 24 Sea- Sours son . 64 . 70 . 73 . 73 . 78 . 76 . 79 . 78 . 70 . 65 . 75 81 68 73 _ 73 _ 74 __ 88 _ 94 „ 93 _ 95 _ 80 91 ™ 88 _ 75 74 . 97 . 81 . 83 50 55 55 53 54 5S 57 58 55 56 S3 52 51 51 56 52 55 57 52 5S 59 58 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 .01 7.26 .03 .03 .24 7.29 7.32 7.56 You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads torical account of this community written by Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson for publication during its 7ath Jubilee Year, will be available next Wednesday when the author is honored at an autograph tea. The affair will be in the Prosel- lis Patio at Redlands Bowl from 2 to 5 o'clock. Copies of the book, just published, will be available in the $10 hard cover edition. Dr. Nelson will autograph all copies purchased. Proceeds of the sale of Uiese books will also serve as a donation to Redlands Community Mu sic Association. "Only One Redlands" was written under a $10,000 grant from the Rike Foundation to which the late Susannc Rike (Mrs. Everett) MacDonald bequeathed part of her estate. Dr. Nelson worked without remuneration in order to Two Redlanders on Valley Forge Marvin L. Slitchell, airman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. James C. Mitchell, 1144 Clay street and Charles B. Sharp, Jr., radarman first class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Sharp of 415 Fourth street, both of Redlands, are serving aboard the amphibious assault ship USS Valley Forge which participated in operation "Wind Sock" off the coast of California recently. Designated a regimental landing team exercise. Wind Sock involved some 3,000 Marines offloaded via helicopter in daylight and nighttime flight operations. The Valley Forge has a crew of 1,200 men and 75 officers. TOen operating at sea she usually carries a Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron of approximately 30 aircraft and SO pilots. A Pacific Fleet unit, the Valley Forge is homeported in Long Beach, Calif. compile the many historical and interesting facts about the community in which he has become a leading citizen. Dr. Nelson was a member of the University of Redlands faculty from 1925 until his retirement last year. He was director of graduate studies and Professor of English. He is also a recognized historian and the publication of "Only One Redlands" is one of the major features of the Redlands Diamond Jubilee celebration. The book'will be issued later in a paper back edition. Four new teachers hired by trustees Three new secondary teachers and one elementary teacher were approved for the 1963-64 year by Trustees of the Redlands Unified school district this week. In addition, Mrs. Lillian F. Taylor, special education teacher at Lincoln school, was granted a maternity leave for 1963-64. New teachers at the secondary level will be Harley C. Raumin, Mrs. Gladys L. West and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Mannmg. The lone elementary teacher hired this week was Mrs. Georgelyn T. Davis. Announcemenf Funeral Services MRS. VERNICE MARIE ' WILCOX Services 11:00 a.m., Friday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. JfRS. RUTH FAYE KELLEJIS Graveside services 10:30 a.m., Monday, at Hillside Memorial Park. MELVm R. HANSEN Body forwarded to La Habra for funeral services and burial f. ARTHUR CORTNER About People Janet S, Epperson, daughttr of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Epperson 146 Marda street, a junior at fte University of Kansas in Lawrence, Kansas, was one of 62 university students who earned places on (he School of Business spring hon or roll. 221BR00KSIDEAVL.PYM411 i^nnouncement of Services LASHLEY. Mrs. Alicf 2:00 p.m. Today Redlands Chapel QUILLEN, William L. Graveside: 11:00 a.m. Friday Hillside Memorial Park BIUTTON. G. B. 11:00 a,m. Saturday Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE, 793-2441 Lee Anglin attending aquatic school Lee M. Anglin, 301 Eureka street, is attendmg the American Red Cross National Aquatic Seho^ at Camp Tulequofa, Mira monte, Calif. June 18-28. While the emphasis is on aqua tic training, all phases of first aid are also taught. In addition to regular subjects, a major feature will be recreational swimming so essential to the chapter's comma nity program. Mr. Anglin quali' fied by having previous extensive Red Cross water safety trainmg and is attending on an aquatic school scholarship provided by the Redlands chapter. He will be authorized as a Water Safety In- structwr for the chapter upon completion of the course. The American National Red Cross will conduct three training schools in the Western area in the hope the training will save lives and at the same time promote a safe, healthful recreation. Now You Know By United Press International Smce 1951, emigration from Ireland has averaged about 40,000 persons a year, accorduig to the World Almanac and Book of Facts. s WILLIAM G. MOOSE. PubUsher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands. California. Founded October 23, 1890. 73rd year. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands, California, under act of March 9. 1878. SUBSCRItmON RATB (In Advance) By Carrier OellTcry One Mootk t IJt Tkria Months 4J» Six Months 8.30 Ont TM 16.40 New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks took a turn for the worse late today. Most groups had been seesawing, failing to establish a defmite trend. Rails continued to slide dropping to a new low for the year in the averages. Atlantic Coast Line, Norfolk & Western, and Chesapeake & Ohio were among the weakest carrier shares. Chrysler, Ford and General Motors lost all of their eariier gains and closed with each off a small fraction. Steels were about steady. Allied and Du Pont lost around a piece in the chemicals. Some issues tended to move up from their lows at the close. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 inds 712.93 792.42 706.03 off 2.96 20 rrs 174.95 171.70 172.69 off 1.26 15 uUs 140.04 138.87 139.23 off 0.04 65 stks 257.14 253.44 254.63 off 1.06 Sales today were about 4.5 million shares, compared with 5.49 million shares Wednesday. 10 Most Active stocks (Ootv -JoRCs Service. Coorlesy Lester. Byons I, Co.) 203 E. state Volume Close Chne i;.1,;00 Penna. R.B. I9'» + 'i 101,000 Chrysler 6-iH — %ii 91,700 Amer. Viscose 68ij -fI'i (TJ .onO Swift 39 »ii — >i 4.".4nO gperry Rand 14",i — Vj 43,100 Amer. Air. 2314 + »i 4-;..inO U.S. steel 47^i - 'i 41,100 General Motors _ 69»i — 'i 40,fiOO Ford 51 ai -i- 3-,-(IO Falrb. Whitney 5>i llncb. One HoBlk On* Tear . By MaU , 18.01 Vital Records BIRTHS WHEELER — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Jlrs. Warren Wheeler, 7 Clifton court, June 26, 1963, at Redlands Community hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED TAYLOR-BOURLAND - Paul Taylor, 19, and Jannie Bourland, 16; both of Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas). FRATES-DENKHAUS — Paul W. Frates, 21, Castro Valley; and Carol Rae Denkhaus, 20, Redlands. (Issued fa Las Vegas). GROSSHEIM-SANDERS — Joseph G. Grossheim, 44, and Ida M. Sanders, 36; both of Redlands. (Issued m Las Vegas). HAWKINS-FORD — Lany R. Hawkms, 19, and Sandra Jo Ford, 18; both of Redlands. (Issued m Las Vegas). DEATHS QUILLEN — Died in San Bernardino, California, June 23, 1963, WiUiam L. Quillen, 1438 Wash fagton street, Redlands, aged 82 years, native of Frazier, Iowa and resident of Redlands for five years. Deceased is survived by four sons: Raymond N. Quillen, Los Angeles; Cecil M. Quillen, Bell- fagham, Washmgton; Allan Q. Quillen, Pueblo, Colorado; Virgil I. Quillen, Redwood City. Calif., and two daughters: Mrs. Forest Thornbill, El Paso, Texas and the followmg brother, David Quillen, Boone, Iowa. Graveside services will be held at 11:00 a.m. Friday at the Hillside Memorial Park, Rev. Paul Buser, pastor of the Yucaipa Church of the Foursquare Gospel, officiating. Interment m Hillside Memorial Park cemetery, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. KELLEMS — Died m Saoam Siloem Sprmgs, Arkansas, June 24, 1963, Mrs. Ruth Faye Kellems, aged 65 years, native of Antelope Valley, Calif., and former resident of Redlands. Graveside services will be at 10:30 Monday mormng at Hillside Memorial Park, Rev. Percy Krewson of Hi^and, officiating. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel m charge. The race against time and red tape was apparently won by the Redlands school district today and the new lO-classroom building to relieve overcrowding at Cope Junior hi^ school can be built with federal funds. A telegram from the dkector of school assistance, for federally affected areas, U. S. department of healUi, education and welfare, was received by school officials this mommg confirming that the project "was approved today." This means that the $187,338 low bid of Donald and McKee can be accepted by Trustees at an adjourned meetfag today at 5:45 p.m. Kenneth Hurlbert, assistant su- jperfatendent for instruction, said this doesn't quite give the go- ahead since construction can't start until the Housmg and Home Finance Agency approves the bids. But the telegram does commit the federal funds under Public Law 815 to the Cope project and the $217,000 will not be lost. Reasons for Race School officials had to race against time because: 1—The PubUc Law 815 application was made in the name of the Redlands Joint Union high school district which becomes defunct on July 1. 2—The funds were origfaaHy sought for construction of 10 classrooms as part of the second phase of the new Clement Junior high. 3—"the district wasn't notified of the award until mid-May which left only about 45 days to obtain approval of plans, by the state, approval of the change to Cope by both state and federal officials and receive bids and award the contract. Now that the race is won, it means that classroom space for an additional 300 students will likely be available by the start of the second semester. The contractor will have seven months to complete the project, if necessary. Because of the anticipated heavy enrollment at Cope, a staggered day session has been programmed. This provides a full day in school for all students but some will start early and finish early while others \vill not start school until 10 a.m. and fmish after 4 p.m. COLD STORAGE — A portion of the 1,2(W pounds of beef that will be served Redlanders at the Evening Kiwanis Club's fourth annual July Fourth Barbecue in Sylvan Park gets a first hand inspection by Kiwanis member Jack Stegemann, center, ond Safeway manager Richard Bighorn, foregroiind, and butcher Buzz Scroggins. (Daily Facts photo] 275 at UR in Camp Farthest Out Currently gathered on the University of Redlands campus are some 275 adults and children, all members of Camp Farthest Out. The group is a non-denominational Protestant religious group. They started their meetings on the University campus this week and will end their en-campment Tuesday. They combine a spiritual and outdoor approach to worship during their day meetings. In the evening a singspiration is held in the Greek theater. Members are staying in Anderson and Fairmont Halls at the University. Couple involved in crash steal car PALM DESERT (UPI)-A teenaged girl involved fa a two - car collision near here today said an unidentified couple in the second car took her auto and fled while she awaited favestigating officers. The suspected couple was apprehended fa 16-year - old Sherry Lynn Buckler's car a short time later on the Box Springs Grade fa the Riverside area. The Buckler girl, of Bell said she was drivfag westbound on California 111 when the couple's car smashed fato the rear of Kiwanis plans July 4 public barbecue "All you can eat" is promised by the Redlands Evenfag Kiwanis who will serve then: fourth annual July Fourth barbecue fa Sylvan Park one week from today. This year's feast is fa conjunction with the city's "Old Fashioned Fourth" sponsored by the Diamond Jubilee Committee. Kiwan- ians are preparing more than 1,200 pounds of prime beef. The Kiwanis Barbecue is scheduled from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the mafa picnic area of Sylvan Park. Advance tickets are faefag sold by members of the club and at the chamber of Commerce office. Price is $1 for adults and 50<:ents for kids under 12 years. A generous half pound servfag of beef fa the bun, cole slaw, beans, and a selection of coffee, iced tea or punch is on the barbecue menu. Club members are making preparations to serve as many as 3,000 persons. Participation has grown each year with 1,200 per sons served the first year, 1,600 the second and 1,800 last year, according to Barbecue chairman Joel Hauser. Proceeds from the barbecue will be used to .complete construction of - the Kiwanis Club's Texonia Park project at Texas street and Lugonia avenue. Redlanders can spend their en tire July 4th holiday in Sylvan Park enjoymg a variety of activ ities along with the barbecue. There will be games and contests for kids, professional entertafa- ment on a special bandstand, a July Fourth speaker and a spec tacular fireworks display at the nearby University of Redlands stadium. GOING UP NEW YORK (UPI) - Total government spendfag approximated $173 billion fa fiscal 1962, roughly $12 billion more than fiscal 1%1, accordfag to Tax Foundation, Inc. The total for 1950 was a mere $70 billion. Sea "Dirty Work ot the Crourooo's" Footlighters' Diamond Jubilee Production Benefit City of Hop* July 5-6-12-13-19-20-26-27 hers. She was unhurt, but the sec- wid car was demolished. While California Highway Patrolmen were speedfag to the scene from Indio and a crowd began gatherfag. Miss Buckler said, the young man and woman got fato her car and fled. •:•:•:•: STUART E. POWER EASTMAN DILLON, UNION SECURITIES & Co. U£MBEBS KEW 70RK STOCK EXCHANGE Riverside Plaza Phone: ZENITH 7-8500 aoll-free.) NEW rORK BOSTON PHIUDEIPHIA . CHICAGO Dear friends. We are frequently asked, "What should I pay for a funeral?" Our advice, always, is this: "You are the only one who can answer that question. Your tastes and your finances should decide. Don't spend beyond your means. On the other hand, don't deprive yourself of the lifelong satisfaction of paying a loving tribute to the one who is gone." We prefer to leave the selection entirely in your hands. Respectfully, If you can't do the Bermuda bU fhis season why not settle for Bermuda Shorts The/re dreams of unbelievable coolness and comfort for hoi weather wear. Choose either Bermuda or Jamaica lengths in belf-ioop or beitless tops in cool ail-cottons, Dacron/cotton, Arnel/cotton, or cotton India madras. Let your fancy go in plain colors, muted or gay plaids, checks, stripes and prints styled by Seven Sees, Arrow, A-1, Kotzen, Macy. Sizes 28-48. 4 .50 to n.95 Top off your Bermudas with comfortable and practical knit shirts in either pull-over or cardigan styles. Choose from cottons, Orion, Ban-Ion, Arnel and blends in attractive plain colors, stripes and neat trims. By Munsingwear, Arrow, Hartog, Catalina.' 5.00 to 11.95 W. Eugin* Maleni Everett* J. Franken Roy L. Cuin For mo C/ofAes Sine* 1922 11 East State St. - Dial PY 3-2505

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