Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 9, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 9, 1963
Page 5
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Local Notes Dr. Austin R. Welch has returned from vacation. 7923246. X Shed Fire Redlands firemen extinguished a small fire in a shed at the rear of 1140 Alta street about 10:40 a.m. yesterday. The fire started in a mattress stored in the shed. Cause of the fire was believed to be children playing with matches. There was no serious damage. Ladies Get your manicure, pedicure or patty nails built at The Hair 'Em. Call 792-2356 and asic for JIary. x Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obhgation. 793 -3279. x We'll Be Open Thursday Night Closed Friday night, this weelc only. Fowler's men's store, 107 Orange. x Lost Glasses A pair ot men's prescription glasses left on the bandstand in Sylvan Park during the city's July 4th celebration last week are being held at the Chamber of Commerce office, it was reported today. Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic building, 131 Cajon, open to public Monday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. X Hubcaps Stolen Two hubcaps were stolen from an automobile owned by Corissc F. Easlon, 1219 Alta street early Monday morning according to police. Value of the property was 515. Treasure Tones Paint—Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green Stamps too! x Hedge Services Funeral services for Freda Gansner (Mrs. Victor) Hodge who died Saturday morning at the fam iJy home in Loma Linda are scheduled for U a.m. Wednesday at Stephens and Bobbitt Funeral Home in San Bernardino. Ponies Find New Homes The lucky winners of the Jim Glaze Inc. ponies were: Alice Var yan, 34848 Ave. H, Yucaipa, and Vera Yerton, 220 11th st., Red lands. The lucky numbers were dra«-n by Vernon Fowler, 218 San Mateo. X No CBMC Meeting A special planning meeting ot the Redlands Christian Businessmen's committee will be held Saturday, July 13, 7 a.m. at Willard's Chairman Glen Kelly reported today. This will take (he place of the regular noon meeting tomorrow. Mr. Kelly urged all men interested to attend the Saturday function instead. "Only One Redlands" Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson's Diamond Jubilee Book now on sale at Redlands Daily Facts. Proceeds benefit Redlands Community Music Association. Hard Covers, $10; paper backs, $2. Bakos Funeral Funeral services for Albert Bakos, were held Monday at 10:00 a.m. from Emmerson's Redlands Chapel, Rev. William Cuddihy, Assistant Pastor of the Scared Heart Church. Pallbearers •were: Samuel N. Ferguson, 5Iar- Redlands Bowl program begins 40th year At 7:30 p.m. this evening Song Leader Wilbur Schowalter will raise his arms, accompanist Ruth Grinnell Fowler will strike the opening cord, and thousands of audience voices will swell in a community song. The 40th Anniversary Season of the Redlands Bowl will be under way, in the same spirit that marked the founding in 1923 by Mrs. George E. Mullen. Then the Redlands Bowl Symphony Orchestra, beginning at 8:15 p.m.. will play the first concert of 1963. By the time the final program is given on August 30, a total attendance of some 60,000 people will have been marked up at Redlands theater under the stars. The majority will have come from this city, but thousands will have come from Mentone, Yucaipa, Loma Linda, San Bernardino, Riverside and cities as far away as Long Beach. A special feature of this season will be the sale of the "Only One Redlands" by Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson. This history of the town marks the 40th Anniversary of the Community Music Associa tion and the Diamond Jubilee of the City. Publication was financed by Susanne Rike MacDonald foundation and all proceeds benefit the Community Music Association. Three programs are expected to attract so many people that they will be given twice. The ever popular Mikado is set for July 26 and 27. Brigadoon, new to the Bowl this season — but long established as a musical favorite in the U.S. — will be presented August 16 and 17. The third, two-performance program will be the Ballet Celeste of San Francisco on August 23 and 24. The popularity of this group is firm in Redlands. Present for the opening of the 40th anniversary season Mrs. Mullen, founder-president of the Bowl, and the guiding spirit throughout the history of the organization. Her pioneer ventures were reported in the June 18, 1924 Facts: "Community singing every week during July and August." She also arranged for soloists who were featured during the community sings, then held every Wednesday evening. For years the format has been fLxed at Community sings and concerts on Tuesday, and programs not preceded by community singing on Friday nights. The programs begin at 8:15 both evenings. Elmor Mario, a mezzo-soprano from New York, was the first professional singer to offer her talents. She sang here July 23, 1924. Since that time she has been a consistent supporter of the Bowl. She will be honored with "Elinor Mario Night" August 9. Singing will be Shirley Verrett, mezzo soprano. While no admission has ever been charged to Bowl concerts the financing of the season is on a voluntary basis. The contributions by those attending are vital in meeting the budget. Brooke Sawyer Says: lEEPIK FIT Accidents can happen anytime—even when you're doing all you can to stay healthy. Accidents or sick- nest not only affect your physical health. They can also hurt you financially. An StoM Accident & Sickness policy can help you keep fit Sntncially. Call us. Sawyer, Cook&Co. /nsoronce S Surety Bonds 12 W. State Phone 79-3-2814 REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Governor of South Dakota to visit Norton South Dakota's Governor Archie Gubbrud is scheduled to arrive at Norton Air Force Base tomorrow for a detailed briefing by top ranking officers of the Air Force's Ballistic Systems Division. Gov. Gubbrud, and a party of 16 other representatives from South Dakota, will be greeted by Maj. Gen. W. Austin Davis, BSD commander. South Dakota presently has one Titan I squadron of nine missiles. A 150 Jlinuteman missile wing is also being deployed in the state near Ellsworth AFB. The briefing will cover the Ballistic Systems Divisions' mission in making the missile sites operational. Gov. Gubbrud and his party will be the guests at a luncheon at the Norton AFB Officer's Club. A press conference has been scheduled for 1 p.m. This is the second BSD briefing for a governor in whose state the Air Force has positioned operation ballistic missiles. On June 17, Arizona Governor Paul Fannin visited the BSD headquarters at Norton for a similar briefing. UR wins news award The 1963 district award for distinguished achievement in publications, general, was awarded to the University of Redlands this week by the American College Public Relations association. Decision on the honor was made at the national convention last week in Chicago based on report ing and publicity work by Carolyn Everett, director of the UR News Bureau, while she was with the UR semester in Mexico program last year. K \n6erqQrien figures show slight drop If kindergarten pre-registration. had been out of school for per"" • • haps 10-15 years. As a result, their children were more often than not of junior high age rather than even in the elementary brackets. Mr. Hurlbcrt said the administration should begin to get a picture of next fall's enrollment by mid-August because of inquiries from new residents. Those who have kindergarten- age children will often pre-register them at the administrative offices during the summer since many parents come from areas where children go on waiting lists if they aren't near the top of the kindergarten list. At that time, the schools will also get information on the grade levels of other children in the families. Mr. Hurlbert pointed out that all children in the Redlands schools are given the opportunity to attend kindergarten whether they are pre-registered or not. What happens, however, is that some children are not always able to attend kindergarten in Uie elementary area in which they live but are transported to another school where space is available. Kindergarten enroltaients are held to 32 youngsters per class. Registrations are taken all sum^ mer long at the administrative offices at Lugonia and Orange. vin E. Tilden. JIaynard H. Clay, Joe Camp, George Hesser and George H. Estopinal. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Rosario Luna dies at 93 Rosario Luna, native of Mexico and resident of Redlands for 67 years, died in San Bernardino yeS' terday at the age of 93. Mr. Luna, who made his home at 235 Eureka street, was a member of the Sociedad Progesista Mexicana for 33 years. There are no surviving relatives known. Rosary will be recited at 7:30 Friday evening in the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. Requiem Mass is scheduloj for 9 a.m. Saturday in St. Mary's Catholic church with the pastor, Rev. Ricardo Meza, as celebrant. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. Weather June 9 June 10 June 11 June la June 23 June 14 June 15 June 16 June 17 June 18 June 19 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 34 June 25 June 26 June 27 June 29 June 30 July 1 . July 2 . July 3 . July 4 . July 5 . July 6 . July 7 . July 8 . July 9 . luintan Temp. 24 Se»Hours «oo . 81 51 . 68 56 .73 '52 . 73 55 . 74 . 88 . 94 . 93 . 95 . 90 . 91 . 68 , 75 . 74 . 97 . 91 . 85 . 92 . 93 . 95 . 93 . 9S . 94 . 94 . 94 57 52 56 59 58 60 57 55 58 58 S7 49 54 55 54 S3 55 55 54 S3 54 S7 54 E6 55 53 .03 .03 J4 7.29 7J2 7.56 CITRUS GROWERS LEAF ANALYSIS Should Be Dene Between Augusf 15th and October 15th WESTERN AG LAB 2U E. REDLANDS BLVD. PY 2-3710 could be used as a yardstick of public school enrollment figures like it once was, then the forecast for this fall would be for a lesser incresase than expected or none at all. But it just isn't that easy any more. As of now, there are 596 youngsters pre-registered for kindergarten classes next fall. Add 10 per cent (the usual figure) for registrations on the first day of school and the total might be about 655 youngsters. Last fall, at the end of the first week, there were 689 kindergarten children enrolled. Once upon a time, when the population was more stable than it is today in Redlands, school officials could take these figures and start some pre-planning for the years ahead. No more, reports Kenneth Hurl bert, assistant superintendent in charge of instruction. Now, he'll wait until the latter part of August before he and other administrators start to put any great significance on the kindergarten enrollment as a barometer of total enrollment. One of the major changes which disrupts the old formula is that the new residents coming here aren't often the younger married couples with small children. Instead, Mr. Hurlbert says, the big bulge in enrollment in the past couple of years has been in the grades starting at about fifth and running up to tenth. This was particularly true when Redlands school enrollment shot up by a startling 10 per cent this past school year as a result of the move of Ballistic Systems division personnel from the Inglewood area. These employes, in the main, were experienced engineers who City takes up radio towers with Supervisors City officials hoped to give coun^ ty supervisors .a first hand view today of the problem confronting pilots flying in and out of Red lands Municipal Airport if three radio towers are permitted northwest of the runway. Radio station KCAL has obtained site approval of the transmitter tower location about three- fourths of mile from the airport, but has appealed a county Plan- nmg Commission decision limiting the height of the towers to 45 feet. The Board of Supervisors will hear the appeal at 2:30 p.m. July 15. Redlands Assistant City Manager R. P. Merritt Jr. explained that the "Only reasonable way for the supervisors to make a decision is to view the problem." He added, "We will do our best to give an accurate demonstration of what the problem is and how it will affect the airport." The supervisors accepted an invitation from Gen. John W. Sessums, Jr., (USAF ret.), chairman of the Redlands Airport Advisory Board, and met with the city representatives at noon. The group also had lunch together in Redlands. KCAL originally had sought permission to construct the towers to a height of 213 feet. City, county and state aviation officials, as well as many private pilots, opposed the towers. Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, July 9,1963 - 5 Vital Records BIRTHS SMITH — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Smith (Ruth Radius), July 9. 1963, in Grand Rapids, Mich. Maternal grandparents are Rev. and Mrs. H. Radius, 1135 Church street. Paternal grandparents are Rev. and Mrs. E. Smith of Nigeria, Africa. Paternal great-grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. J. Breen of Holland, Mich. KIVETT — Bom, a daughter, to Jlr. and Mrs. Stan Kivett. 12386 Ridgewood drive, Yucaipa, July 8,1963, at Redlands Community hospital. COULTER — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Coulter, 12176 Fremont street, Yucaipa, July 9, 1963, at Redlands Community hospitaL ROQUE — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Javier Boque, 1143 Columbia street, Redlands, July 3,1963, at Loma Linda hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED SELF-SELF - Francis A. Self, 51, and Sadie Self, 57; both Yucaipa. DEATHS LUNA — Died m San Bernardino, California, July 8, 1963, Rosario Luna, 235 Eureka, Redlands, California, aged 93 years, native of Mexico and resident of Redlands for 67 years. Rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. Friday at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary Chapel on the comer of Brookside avenue and Center street. Requiem Mass will be at 9:00 a.m. Saturday in St. Mary's Catholic church. Rev. Ricardo Meza, pastor, officiating. Interment in Hillside ilemorial Park cemetery, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge- WnUAM O. MOOSE. PubU»h«r. FRANK E. MOOBX. Editor. PubiisDed tvay evtains (except Sunday) at Fact* building. 700 Brook- aid* at Ceotar, Bedlandi, California. Pouaded October 33, U80, 73rd jear. Entered ai aeeond claia matter Oetolier 23, IBM. at tbe Port Offica at Redlandi. CalUomla. under act of March 3. 1S78. SUBSCP.iraON BATE (In Advance) BT Carrier DtUrery Oae H .nik I 1.M TMree Moatha 4.!0 SU Mantlil «_10 Ona Tear 18 .II Oea Mealb Uae Xcar . BT MaU - ia.n San Bernardino Negroes charge discrimination Charges of serious discrimina tion in the areas of housing, employment and schooling in San Bernardino were leveled by the San Bernardino branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People yesterday at a meeting ot the City Council. In a lengthy presentation, the Rev. Douglas E. Fitch, president of the NAACP branch, asked, and was granted a hearing before the San Bernardino Council to discuss the grievances. The hearing was set for 7:30 p.m. on July 16 at the public library. The nine-page statement of charges and demands declared that San Bemardino has discrimi nation in hiring, discriminatory insurance and interest rates, withholding of financing and "de facto segregation" in schools, among other thuigs. Five dead in freeway crasli at Bloomington FONTANA. Calif. (UPI) — A high-speed head-on collision on the San Bernardino Freeway ear ly today claimed the lives of five persons and injured a sixth. Investigating California Highway patrolmen said the accident occurred when one vehicle crossed a divider on the U.S. 99 freeway just west of Cedar av enue at Bloomington this morning at 4:04 o'clock. The intersection is about 12 miles west of Redlands. Dead were driver John T. Wood, 26. Colton, Calif.; his passenger, Roger Altmann, 26, San Bemardino, Calif.; Lewis Virgil Mansor, 40, Las Vegas, Nov.; his wife, Mrs. Ethel Hazzard Mansor, 45; and their son, Lewis Edward Mansor, 28. The only survivor of the crash was milkman Rene Gosselin, 33, Sail Bemardino, who was on his way to work in Fonlana in a third car. Officers said Wood was eastbound, traveling at about 85-90 miles an hour, when his car jumped the divider and crashed head-on into the westbound station wagon driven by a member of the Mansor family. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks moved higher today. The strike-threatened rails, which have been setting the pace for most of the market's activity recently, once again paved the way. The feeling among most brokers has been that the government will intervene and avert a nationwide carrier strike. Southern Railway, Soo Lines, Chicago i North Western, Louisville & Nashville, Norfolk & West- em and Illinois Central provided the b^t gains. Finance shares moved higher after Undersecretary Robert V. Roosa, speaking before the House- Senate Economics Committee, failed to change an impression left Monday by Treasury Secretary Dillon, that a boost in the Federal Reserve System's disc rate is possible. The fee, charged by the Federal Reserve on loans to member banks, is regarded as a leader for interest rates generally. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs 30 jnds 717.22 709.07 714.09 up 3.43 20 rrs 174.95 172.07 174.25 up 2.18 15 Utls 140.02 138.67 139.49 up 0.26 65stks 258.01 254.85 256.93UP 1.56 Sales today were about 3.83 million shares compared with 3.29 million shares Monday. IS Host Active Stsckf (Oow-Jonea Service. C«arte(f Lester. Byons tt Co.) ids e. state Volame Close Chii* 01,800 Glllede stH -1 6J,400 Control Data 71 +iVt 33,000 U.S. SmcltinE +Ui 41,100 Uewlelt Pack. — iS'i + U 41,100 San Dttga Imp. _ lj»i ?i SSJiOO Chrysler 6UJ + n S)l,3no Amer. Stand. 17 aneh. 33.500 First Chart. Fin. _ 4on -rJ!i xa.Mia Harder Roth II +1 S9,3Wt CbemwaT lo;i -i- ?i j State calls for bids for freeway trees Bids will be opened in Los Angeles on August 15, for functional planting and the installation of an irrigation system on 0.5 of a mile of U, S. Highway 395 between Watson Road north of Romoland and the "D" street Onramp in Perris, according to C. V. Kane, District Engineer of the California Division of Highways in San Bemardino. The project includes the planting of approximately 400 trees, mostly Eucalyptus, Pepper, and Tamarisk, complemented by 1,460 shrubs of the Sugar Sumac and Oleander varieties. The City of Perris, by agreement, will supply at no cost to the State the necessary water for the planting within the city limits. This project is a part of a continuing efifort to enhance the beauty of the highway as well as serve a useful functional purpose, such as headh'ght screening, noise reduction, and erosion control. Approximately iVi months will be allowed to complete the job. A total of $25,000 in State highway funds is avaUable for the project. MARINES IN TRAINING — Women Marines Jodie Summers, left, and Margo Yafes, wearing UR sweaters, follow the instructions of expert cheerlea(Jing teacher I. R. Herkimer during the annual Bob Roberts cheerleaders summer training session at the University of Redlands. Corporal Summers and Pfc. Yates are the first militory personnel ever to take part in the school. They are cheerleaders for the Marine Corps' Devil Dogs football teom at the San Diego Marine Recruit Training Center and are under special orders to attend the week-long school. CDoily Focti photo by Ron Kibby) Two tAarines train to be cheerleaders NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other than myself. Elbert Lopp 1732 Clay St. Redlands Calif. x Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, July 9 (UPI) — Eggs: Prices to retaUen to.b. distributor plants (deUvered cents higher: AA extra large 39^-43t^, A extra large 33M -41K. AA large 31H-38'4. A Urge 30Wi-3H4. B large ieVt-ZlV,. AA medium 23)428!4. A medium 24',4-25>4. AA sroaU nVi-»V«. A smaU ISVt-nVi. Prices to consumers: AA large 29-50, A large 49-30, AA medium 29-44, A medium aT-41, AA smaU 32-39, A smaU S9-35. Poultry: Fryers 17-19, roasters 21-25. light type hens wtd. avg. S.21, hens cross 6-614 wtd. avg. 6.16. turkeys: yearling hens 16 -16Vi, young hens 23, younc toms 21, fryer roasters 21. You'll Find a Beady Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified.Ads Auto - Home - Accident - LUa INSURANCE Insure with assurance- Have companies that handle all ycur insurance needs. AL. BEZENDES 127 Cajon St.. Redlands PY 2-3442 & PV 3-4152 A pair ot pretty Marines have taken time out from military life to train for their role as football cheerleaders. Lance Corporal Jodie Summers and Private First Class Margo Yates, two Southern Belles sta tioned at the Marine Recruit Training Depot in San Diego, are among several hundred cheerleaders attending special workshops this week at the University of Redlands. Corporal Summers, a pert 21 year-old blond from Jacksonville, Fla., and Pfc. Yates, a 20-year old brunette from Birmingham, Ala., are under special Marine orders while participating in the Bob Roberts cheerleading school. "Why do the Women Jlarines need cheerleaders?," you ask. Jodie and Margo, along with four other women Marines yet to be selected, will lead.several thousand Leathemeck recruits in cheering on the Marine Corps' Devil Dogs football team this Fall. 'We never have any trouble getting responses to our yells," explained Margo, "the recruits are marched out by platoons and they try to out do each other." The Devil Dogs have an impressive schedule which includes small colleges across the United States. They will also meet the University of Jle.^co. The JIarine cheerleaders get no extra privileges. They practice one hour after work each evening and three hours on Saturdays. Jodie and Margo arc the first Marines ever to enroll at the Roberts cheerleadmg school conducted at the UR each summer. "We didn't know we were coming until last Saturday. We just had time to pack a few clothes," Jodie related. She pointed out that they were on "temporary additional duty." When they're not on the football field, the girls serve as mill tary secretaries. Jodie is a prop­ erty control clerk and Margo is a bookkeeper. Both are assigned to the Headquarters and Service Battalion at the San Diego Recruit Depot. "Curiosity" was given by both military cheerleaders as their reason for enlisting in the worn en Marines. Today is Jodie's second-year anniversary in the Corps. Margo, whose father is-a retired Army first sergeant, is a relative newcomer to the Marines with only nine months service. Both girls signed up for three- year enlistments. They are the only holdovers from last year's Devil Dogs cheerleading group. Margo claims past experience as a high school cheerleader. Commentmg on their vacation from the Marine Corps, Jodie lamented, "This' is the first tune I've gotten a chance to see part of Califomia, but we're restricted to the campus and lights go out at 10 p.m." About People Mrs. William C. Kingsbury and her son Kenneth, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. William G. Moore, 712 South Buena Vista street. Mrs. Kingsbury and her husband, Maj. Gen. William C. Kingsbury, have just returned from Guam where they have been for two years. Gen. Kingsbury left Redlands yesterday for Capital Reef national monument, Utah, to visit his sister Mrs. Lert Knee. Mrs. Kingsbury will join him at Fairchild Air Force base, Spokane. Wash., where he will be in command of the 18th Strategic Aerospace Division. Kenneth plans to attend San Jose State college in the Fall. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused tumlture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Announeemenf of Funeral Services MR. NOBLE DAVIS Services 11:00 a.m., Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. BABY BRIAN SCOTT PURKISS Private graveside services were held 11:00 a.m., Monday, at Hillside Memorial Park. r. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVE. FT2-1411 Announcement of Services CON'KLIN. Mrs. Mahala McBean 10:00 Today Redlands Chapel TYGER, Wafe William Graveside: 1:00 p.m. Today Hillside Memorial Park SAINZ, Mrs. Pomposa Diaz Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Tonight Redlands Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Vfednesday St. Mary's Church PATRICK, Mrs. Sally 1:00 p.m. Wednesday Redlands Chapel KENNEDY, Mrs. Esther 11:00 a.m. Thursday Redlands Chapel LUNA, Rosario Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Friday Redlands Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Saturday St- Mary's Church Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793 -2441 PROUD of Yourself? Well . . . if's alright if you feel proud as a Icing ... IF you have pro- fecfed your family with the RIGHT type of INSURANCE! Let us provide you with that "Icingly" feeling. That's our business . . . King-malcers, first class! Beaver, Wilcoxson & Davis, Inswanc* Aginft A Broktr* 204 E. Stote St. 79.3-2373

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