Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 5, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, July 5, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Dr. Austin R. Welch has returned from vacation. 7923246. Freeway Repair Surface repairs (o improve the freeway near the Orange Show in San Bernardino will require the closure of the northbound off- ramp at "Colton's" Collon avenue near the Orange Show from noon to 3 p.m. July 9 and the southl)ound on-ramp from Second street in San Bernardino from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on July 10, the Division of Highways announced today. Treasure Tones Paint—Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green Stamps too! x Ponies Will Go July il Saturday at 4 p.m., Jim Glaze Inc. will draw the lucky numbers for the 2 Shetland ponies. 420 W. Redlands Blvd. x Echo in South At 10:34 p.m. this evening the balloon satellite will be south of the city, 54 degrees above the horizon and moving southeasterly. Going Away? Don't stop your Facts - let us mail it to you. Call 793-3221. .x Ladies Get your manicure, pedicure or patty nails built at The Hair 'Em. Call 792-2356 and ask for Mary, x Car Destroyed An automobile owned by Theodore Dawson, 25003 Court street, Loma Linda was destroyed by fire at 12:52 a.m. yesterday according to the fire department. An overheated rear brake caused the fire. The car was on the University street on ramp of the freeway. Elk's Game Night Saturday, July 6th. Buffet dinner, 6:30 p.m.; games. 7:45 p.m. Elks and their guests. .\ For Sale 1960 Singer Gazelle convertable excellent condition, 37,000 miles, good white sidewall tires, 28 miles to the gallon. $895., 7924930. .\ Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. s Kessler Funeral Funeral services for Larry Russell Kessler were held Wednesday at 10 a.m. from Emmerson's Redlands Chapel, Rev. Aaron Eurich, pastor of the Temple Baptist church officiated. Pallbearers were: Larry Brooks, Jim Craig, Mark Warner, Car! Lau£;h- lin. Burial was at Ilillsido IMe- morial Park. Lively reading about our city 'Only one Redlands/ Jubilee book, published By FRANK E. MOORE Facts Editor The book is out! "ONLY ONE REDLANDS Changing patterns in a Southern California town." By Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson, professor of literature at the University of Redlands from 1952 to 1961. Here in 276 delightful pages is condensed the 75 year-plus history of our community. If you don't buy and read this book you might just as well turn in your Redlands Membership Card and forget the Diamond Jubilee year. But first, for those who came in late, a word about the unusual nature of this publication. Dr. Nelson wrote the history as a labor of love about the city he knows so well — and what a grand contribution to our cultural assets it is! The sale of the books will benefit the Redlands Community Music Association. (Hard bound copies sell for $10; paper backs for S2.) This is explained in the book in this way: "Issued honoring the 75lh anniversary of the City of Redlands and the 40th anniversary of the Redlands Community Music Asso elation through a grant by the Rike Foundation in memory of Susanne Rike MacDonald, music- loving and civic-minded long-time resident of Redlands." Now, about the book itself. The Name is Unique Dr. Nelson explains the title, thus: "The Postal Directory finds 14 Edens in the United States; ONLY ONE REDLANDS". It is a sequel to "Redlands: Biography of a College—the First Fifty Years of the University of Redlands", 1958. No Redlands home can be considered complete without copies of both of Dr. Nel son's books. While it is lively reading from first to last, and illustrated with well chosen portraits and scenes, it is also well indexed and will become a valuable Redlands reference source. It has been said that before you read a history book, look to the historian. He Knows Kis Redlands There you find scholarly Larry Nelson, full of the juices of life, lover of the human scene. Since 1925 he has been a part of this conmiunity and knows from personal acquaintance many of the people he writes about. He is enchanted by the Redlands story, taking fair measure of our patron saints and yet parading a rogue or two. He sees our town through a merry eye and peppers his tale with hilarious bits of low comedy. As to the telling, it is remarkable. A Master of Condensation Dr. Nelson, through long practice, has developed a terse, sta- catto style which permits him to condense into 276 pages as much material as would cover 1,000 pages from the hand of an ordinary writer. Sample: his profile of Edward G. Judson, co-founder of Redlands and first mayor, page 6. Or, Redlands propulsion, from oxH:arts to rocket fuels in a single paragraph, page 39. It is his sharp, thumbnail profiles that peoples ONLY ONE REDLANDS with dramatic characters. It is his knack for selecting apt quotations that makes Dr. Nelson's history come alive, as if the story were in the present tense instead of the past. Poetry for Variety His zest for poetry also provides variety: Little drops of water on Little grains of sand Make all the difference With the price of the land Whether the reader is a newcomer or an oldtimer, ONLY ONE REDLANDS will contribute to a greater understanding of our city. Did you ever hear the full story of the wild, international financial speculation that ruined the early Bear Valley Water company? Did you know that when m.o- vies were young, some were filmed in Redlands, and the city hoped to be what Hollywood became? And are you aware of the almost forgotten chapter that is now marked only by a sign that says "Oriental street"? Traces Musical History Appropriately — for the book commemorates the 40th Anniversary of Redlands Community Association — Dr. Nelson traces music in Redlands, from the days of the Municipal band, up through the Spinet days, to the Community Music Association. The outdoor concerts, which are the glory of modem day Redlands, are traced through the raw beginnings with the band shell in Library park, to the crusading vision and everyiasting dedication of Grace Mullen. ^Vhile Dr. Nelson withholds no measure of appreciation for the work of our patron saints he rings down the curtain with a sober appraisal of our history. He warns us to "rid ourselves of two enticing entrapments which frequently warp judgment — over-glamorization of the past, and telescoping time, believing that what took decades to accomplish was the work of a year. We cannot live on our golden heritage he warns: "Only by deliberate plans and conscious action can Redlands avoid becoming just another nondescript small town, content with the ordinary and satisfied with the minimum." Dr. Nelson gives copy of book to C6C library About People Mr. and Mrs. Morris N. Griswold, 1345 Elizabeth street, have as their current guests their friends of long standing from Orting, Wash., Mr. and .Mrs. T. C. Mietzler. The Mietzlers will remain in Redlands until alter the holiday weekend. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, July 5 (UPD- Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 72s 88s 113s First grade 6.58 5.14 4.38 Second grade ,...3.58 3.38 3.31 138s 163s First grade 4.30 4.41 Second grade 3.06 3.17 Trend: About unchanged. NEW YORK (UPD-Citrus: California Valencias: 8 cars, half bo.xes $3.43. Weather June 4 .. June 5 .. June 6 _ June 7 _ June 8 „ June 9 June 10 » June 11 _ June 12 _ June 13 June 14 _ June 15 „ June 16 _ June 17 _ June IS „ June 19 _ June 20 _ June 21 „ June 22 _ June 23 _ June 24 _ June 23 _ June 28 „ June 27 _ June 29 w June 30 _ July 1 July 2 — July 3 July * July S _.. samfan Temp. 24 Boura - 70 _ 65 _ 75 . 80 . 81 . G8 . 73 . 73 . 74 . 86 . 94 . 93 . 95 . 90 . 91 . 88 . 75 . 74 . 80 . 88 . 97 . 91 . 85 . 92 . 93 . 95 . 93 . 96 . 94 55 55 53 52 51 51 _ 56 .03 52 .03 55 j;4 57 52 56 59 58 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 53 55 55 54 _ 53 54 57 Season 7.29 7.32 7.56 Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson made the first formal presentation of his new book, "Only One Redlands," to the Annie Gabriel Library of California Baptist college in Riverside in a special ceremony at 10:30 a.m. today. But he has already been busy for two days autographing copies of the new book on the history of the city of Redlands, written to commemorate the Diamond Jubilee celebration. The unveiling was held at an autograph tea in the Prosellis Patio from 2 to 5 p.m. on Wednesday when 28 of the hard-bound $10 editions were sold. And yesterday, the Knights of the Roundtable sold approximately 170 of the books from their booth in Sylvan Park during the "Old Fashioned" Fourth of July celebration. Most of these were the $2 paperback editions with only about 10 of the more expensive volumes sold. Dr. Nelson also autographed many of those sold at the park during the day. The total proceeds from the sale of the book are being donated to the Redlands Community Music association, sponsors of the sum mer Bowl programs. The presentation program at California Baptist college was held on the library lawn with President Loyed R. Simmons presiding. Dr. Nelson has been on the Cal Baptist staff as chairman of the division of humanities since his retirement two years ago from the faculty at the University of Redlands where he had served 36 years. Dr. Nelson has now written eight books and many articles, in- cludmg a history of the UR in commemoration of its 50th anniversary. A. P. Bakos dies following illness Albert P. Bakos, 1408 Fifth avenue, who at one time operated a refrigerator service in Redlands, died m San Bernardino yesterday at the age of 39. He had been in ill health in recent months. A native of Hibemia, N .J., Mr. Bakos lived in Redlands for nine years. He was a member of the Redlands Elks lodge. He leaves his wife, Eunice B. Bakos of Redlands; two children. Melody and Alana Bakos; three brothers. George, Stephen and Tony Bakos. all of Rockway, N .J.: and three sisters, JIary Dudak of Boonetown, N .J.; Theresa Strak- ka and Kathorj-n Bakos, both of Rockway, N .J. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 a.m. Monday at the Emmerson Redlands chapel. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. Howard Morse, entomologist, dies at 55 FOREIGN CARS LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Foreign car sales are surging on the west coast. Imported cars snagged nearly 10 per cent of all new car sales in California, Washington and Oregon in the fu-st three months of this year, up from 7 per cent a year earlier. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Stocks inched forward today. Steels were a mixed affair with U.S. Steel firming while Bethlehem and Republic eased. Motors firmed except American Motors which dipped a small fraction. Union Carbide was the only dissenter in a firm chemicals section. Oils were generally fractions higher but Mission Development and Texas Gulf producing jumped more than 1 each. Drugs were in demand and Bristol-Myers, Merck and Richardson- Merrill gained a point or more. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs SOinds 719.02 712.20 716.45 up 3.09 20rrs 175.89174.45 174.75 off 0.84 I5utls 139.68 138.91139.35 up 0.20 65stks 258.58 256.41 257.54 up 0.41 Sales today were about 2.91 million shares compared with 4.03 million shares Wednesday. 10 Moit Aetlre Slockf (Dstr-JonM Service. Courtesy Lester, Byons & Co.) SOS E. state Volume Close Chne 50 ..noo Goodjrrar ."H^i ~ <ii,:oo U.S. Sroeft. T«?i -riU 41,400 Calf on 47 39.300 Control Data 6«<t -fSTi S4,000 Gillette 3r,^k -T 'i S;,500 Getty Oil -f7'» SO.OOO Tex. Galf Prod. — 60 +l'n Jg.OOO Royal DBlch 48'i -f >• JI.ROO Sperry Kand 13''» -4- 'n •4,500 Amer. Tob. —— + %n Howard P. Morse, an early day resident and brother of Mrs. Edward A. Gould of Redlands, died at the Presbyterian Medical center in San Francisco Wednesday after a brief ilhiess. He was 55. Mr. Morse, a native of Ventura, came to Redlands when he was two years old and was graduated from Redlands high school with the class of 1926. He had been a frequent visitor here in the ensuing years. For a number of years he was an engineer with the Division of Highways but he later became interested in entomology and changed to this field after taking advanced studies. At the time of his death, he was an entomologist and vice president of Moyer Chemical corporation of San Jose. For the past 15 years he had lived in Los Gates. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy, and two daughters, Jacqueline and Janet, all of Los Gates; his sister, "Mrs. Gould, Redlands, and two brothers Dean E and Charles A. Morse, both of San Bernardino. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. in Los Gates. Burglars strike two automobile dealers Burglars struck two local automobile agencies over the Independence Day holiday and escaped with some $831 in cash and checks They also entered one other business and attempted to enter a fourth. Harry and Lloyd's Oldsmobile, 200 West State street lost an estimated $689.39 when the thieves punched out the dial of a safe in a lighted front office. Jim Glaze Inc., 420 West Redlands Boulevard lost some $141 from a drawer of a filing cabinet that had been forced open in one of the offices. Glaze told investigating officers that he found the money missing when he returned to his agency at 1 a.m. yesterday morning. The file, which is used as a safe, was locked at closing time on Wednesday. The thieves also entered the Redlands Glass House, 510 Orange street it was reported by Frank Barnes. The burglars took $7.50 in change from a cash register drawer. They opened a sk-y- light and then kicked a hole in the ceiling to gain entry to the I glass house. An attempt was made to enter the Terrier T. V. and Radio store at 509 Orange. A pane of glass from a skylight was removed but the thieves did not gain entry. James B. Cornell reported the attempted burglary. Both an exterior and interior door were forced op&i at the Harry and Lloyd dealership to gain entry according to officers. An interior window was also broken. This was the second safe robbery at the Oldsmobile agency in less than a year. The agency had its safe punched and peeled on September 26, 1962. At the Glaze agency the theives pried open a door to gain entry, .-^n inside door to the parts department was also forced open but nothing was believed to have been taken. Glaze's private office was gone through along with the supply room where various papers had been scattered over the floors. Redlands Daily Facts Friday, July 5, 1963 - 5 FOUNTAIN OF FIRE — This is one of the spectacular fireworks displays which evoked a chorus of oohs ond ahs from the approximately 5,000 persons who attended last night's July Fourth program at the University of Redlands stadium. Fireworks arrangements were made by Junior Chamber of Commerce on behalf of the Diamond Jubilee Committee. Redlands cited as leader in civil defense effort Citrus property sold for development A nine-acre parcel of citrus property at the northwest comer of Judson and East Central has been sold for S90,000 to the Palua Development corporation of Santa Fe Springs, it was disclosed today. Records show the deed was recorded on June 28. Sellers of the property, which included their home at 211 Judson street, were Homer and Gusta Capehart. They were represented in the transaction by the Frank Babcock Realty company. The land is zoned for R-2 multiple use and the new owners of tlio land have already started pulling the citrus trees in preparation for the construction of four- plcx units. The site is on the west side of Judson street and extends from East Central to the railroad tracks. Redlands has been cited as a leader in civil defense preparedness and Deputy CD Coordinator Sgt. A. F. Bryan has received state recognition for "meritorious service." A certificate of commendation was presented to Sgt. Bryan at Tuesday night's - City Council meeting by Douglas R. Spears, regional representative from the state Disaster Office. Spears told the Council that Mrs. Henderson dies in Davis Mrs. Archibald (Grace) Henderson, former resident of Redlands, died Wednesday in Davis, Calif., where she had been living at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Henderson first came to Redlands 55 years ago. She lived in Davis for the past 15 years. She leaves her daughter, Mrs. Kenneth (Elizabeth) Bell, and a grandaughter, Doris Bell. Graveside services will be conducted Monday morning at 10:30 at Hillside Memorial Park, F. Arthur Cortner chapel in charge. Redlands has been recognized throughout the state as a leader in Civil Defense and noted that the city is the only community which has completed its obligation in marking and stockpiling public fallout shelters. Spears, who has offices in the basement of the county buildin^ praised Sgt. Bryan for unselfish and dedicated service in handling Redlands' civil defense activities. Bryan replied that the citation would not have been possible without the support of all the volunteers who have contributed to the Civil Defense effort. Also on hand for the presentation was County CD Coordinator Laurence A. Packard who recalled his visit to Redlands shortly after the 1961 Berlin Crisis. "I'm sorry there is not an equal number of people here to recognize what the city is doing about Civil Defense. ) "Because Sgt. Bryan has done his job, the city can speak its piece on its OWTI accomplishments if another such meeting is held," he stated. Mrs. Conklin, retired milliner dies at 83 Firemen answer two calls Firemen answered two alarms for brush fires last night. One call at 8:22 p.m. was for a fire at 122 Sierra Vista. Neighbors had extinguished the blaze with garden hoses. Firecrackers were listed as the possible caujg-The other alarm, at 10:05' p.m. was for another grass fire at Allesandro and Crescent street. Neighbors with buckets had the flames under control and the firemen completed mopup operations. An area about by 15 feet was burned. Earlier in the day the department extinguished 10 bales of burning hay at the Go-cart track at Alabama and the wash at 1:41 p.m. The hay bales are used as bumpers around the oval. Don't make Mother do it! JAMES A. SADOYAMA, M. D. Diplomafe of the American Board of Otolaryngology ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICES For the Practice of Otolaryngology at 229 Cajon Street Dial 793-3241 Two hurt as car runs off road Two Redlands teen-agers received severe injuries in a single car accident early Thursday morning according to a CJalifornia Highway Patrol. Their car went out of control and was airborne for some 50 feet at 3:25 a.m. at the intersection of Brj'ant street Mill Creek road (State Route 38) east of Mentone. Donald P. Yerton, -17, of 312 East Lugonia avenue and a member of the United States Navy was the driver of the vehicle and was taken to Norton Air Force Base hospital by Redlands'Ambu lance. Harold W. Kelley, 19, of 1140 Alta drive, was thrown out of the automobile and received serious injuries. He was taken to Red lands Community Hospital. Verton was northbound on Bryant when he came to the end of the street which forms a T intersection with State Route 38. The vehicle left skid marks before the stop sign, across route 38 and on the shoulder before becoming airborne for some 50 feet and land ing on a pile of rocks, according to the CHP. Investigating the accident were officers Thomas E. Knox and Ronald J. Gray. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through (Hassified Ads. wnXIAM G. MOORS. PubUMhtr. FRANK E. MOOHK. Editor. PubUsbcd «v«T cvcnms ( Sundayl at Facts bulldlnff. 700 Brook<U. at Ontcr, RMlands. California. Fouoded Octoba 23, ISgO. 73rd Tear. Enter«l ai tmaa daja matt» October 23. 1890, at the Post Offica at Redlands, CalifomJa. under act of MarcH 3. 187a. SUBSCRimON RATE (In Advance) Br Cattitt PaUrarr Oaa Mantk $ tJ* Three Meatki *M Sll Moathe »J» Oaa Tear !«.<• Oaa Mnik . Oat Tear _ Br MaU Motorcyclist hurt in crash in Mentone Paul Edwards, 23, of 17822 Barbee street, Fontana, was injured at 10:43 a.m. today when his motorcycle and a car collided on Mentone boulevard in front of the post office in Mentone. He was taken by Redlands Am bulance to Redlands Community hospital for treatment. Vital Records MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED WILLOUGHBY - DeGRAAF James C. Willoughby, 20, Cin- cmnatti, Ohio; and Cornelia Lynn DeGraaf, 22, Redlands. SIEMS-HAMMOND — Frederick A. Siems, 26, San Francisco; and Dolores E. Hammond, 23, Yucaipa. BIRTHS HENDRICKS — Bom, a son, to Jlr. and Mrs. Herbert Hendricks, 533 Esther Way, July 4, 1963, at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS BAKOS — Died in San Bernardino, Calif., July 4, 1963, Albert P. Bakos, 1408 5th avenue. Redlands, Calif., aged 39 years, native of Hibemia, N.J., and resident of Redlands for 9 years. Funeral services will be Monday 10 a.m., at the Emmerson Redlands chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. CONKLESr — Died in Redlands, Calif., July 3, 1963, Mrs. Mahala Conklin, 303 South Michigan, Redlands, aged 83 years, native of Chicago, Illinois, and resident of Redlands for 37 years. Funeral services will be Tuesday 10 a.m. at the Emmerson R«ilands Mortuary. Zone change denied by county planners An effort to develop a new subdivision on some 30 acres of the Crafton Hills overlooking the freeway south of Overcrest drive is right back where it started on May 20. For the County Board of Supervisors denied not only the original application but the compromise as recommended by the County Planning commission. The application, by Gordon Donald Jr.. originally sought to have the zone changed from R -1-20,000 (20,000 square foot minimum size lots) at 14, square foot lots. Planners rejected this but recommended lots sizes of 18,000 and a zone of R -M8,000 on May 21. This week, however, when the matter came before the Supervisors, six nearby property owners protested the change from 20,000 square foot minimums and Supervisor Paul Young declared that the larger lots are still needed. The majority of the boa.d went along with him and the zone remains at R -1-20,000 despite the Mrs. Mahala McBean Conklin, prominent Redlands milliner for many years, died suddenly at her home Wednesday morning at the age of 83. Mrs. Conklin came to Redlands about 1926 and established her millinery business in a shop on Fifth street between State and Citrus. She continued in business at this location until July 1946 when she became manager and buyer for the Harris Company millinery department, retiring from this position just before last Christmas. Bom December 22, 1879 in Chicago, 111., Mrs. Conklin was for many years a buyer for the Gage Hat Company in that city. Her husband, the late Emmett S. Conklin, was also associated with Gage's. They came to California about 1920, making their home in Pasadena. After her husband's death, Mrs. Conklin moved to Redlands. Here she was active with the Business and Professional Woman's club and was one of its charter members. She was currently serving as year book committee chairman for the dub. Mrs. Conklin leaves three sisters-in-law, IVIrs. J. L. MacBean of Redlands, Mrs. James C. Geggie of Cherry Valley and Mrs. Minnie Ravenscroft of Tucson, Ariz.; a brother-in-law, Ed Conklin of Portland, Ore.; a step-son, Eugene P. Conklin of Long Beach. Also two nephews, John L. Mac- Beach of Park Ridge, HI., and Grover C. Steffen Jr. of Glenview, 111. and three nieces, Mrs. C. Greggory Osolkay of Chicago, Mrs. H. Robbins Jr. of Libertyville. III., and Mrs. W. F. Maute of Glenview, 111.; Seven grandnieces and nephews. Funeral services are scheduled for Tuesday moming at 10 o'clock at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. fact that Mr. Dimald noted that by setting the minimum at a lesser footage would not mean that.lot sizes would necessarily be set at the minimum. Under the original appUcalion, some 67 lots would have been pos- siMe in the devdopment of the subdivision. SHIPP — Died in Redlands, Call fomia, July 5, 1963, Mrs. Valla Shipp, 255 Judson street, aged 85 years, native of Mississippi and resident of Redlands for 7 years. Deceased is survived by her daughter Mrs. Bessie Baddock of Redlands and son, Mr. Lawrence Shipp of Venice California; and the following sisters: Mrs. Virginia Parma of Los Angeles and Mrs. J. Sadler of Clear Lake, California. Funeral services will be held 00 o'clock Monday afternoon at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, Rev. Carl Doss of the First Methodist church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park cemeteiy, F. Arthur (^rtner CSiapel in charge. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, July 5 (OTD — Eggs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. dJ*- trlbutor plants (deUveted Hi cenU higher: AA extra large 3954-43VJ. A extra Urge 3aK-4I}i. AA large 3Vr2-3B<,-2. A large 30i4-3Hi. B Urg. 26%-27ij. AA medium 23Vi29'A. A medium Z4<i-a^, AA aiaaU 1754-21 Mr. A amaU IBVi -llV,. Price* to consumers: AA large 49-50. A large 49-SO, AA medium 33-M, A medium 23-38. A amajl 29-33. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 17-20, roasters at ranch 21-25, light typa hens wtd. avg. 5.18, hens croaa 6-«i4 wtd. avg. 6:18: turkeys: yearling hens 1^16Vi, young hens 23. young tarns 21, fryer roasters 21. Announcement of Services BAKOS, Albert P. 10:00 a.m. Monday Redlands Chapel CONKLIN, Mrs. Mahala 10:00 a.m. Tuesday Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 MOOKSIDE AYE. 793-2441 >lflnouncemen-^ of Funeral Services mS. VALLA SHIPP Services 2:00 p.m.. Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner CnapeL MR. NOBLE DAVIS Services pending. BABY BRIAN SCOTT PURKISS Services pending. r .UTHUIt CORTNER m BROOKSIDE AVE.. Py 2-1411

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