Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 16, 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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Tuesday, July 16, 1963
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Local Notes Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrits. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. .\ Grass Fire A 15 by 30 foot grass fire at the rear of 432 Chestnut street was e.xtinguished by firemen yesterday at 2:30 p.m. Children play­ ing with matches were believed to be the cause of the blaze. The house is OHUed by Ted DeBauw. Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic building, 131 Cajon, open to public Monday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. X Thursday Golf The twi -)ight tournament at the Rediands Country Club will be a four club best ball of partners af- Supervisors postpone action on billboards Outdoor advertisers made an unsuccessful bid to delay court action against nonconforming bill boards today as they presented a compromise amendment to the billboard abatement ordinance. An attorney for United Outdoor Advertising of La Mirada asked the Board of Supervisors to postpone legal action against the 20 sign companies included in suits now being prepared by the County Counsel's office "now that you are giving serious consideration to our proposal." The request came from attorney Bill Wagner after the supervisors fair. Foursomes may sign up at announced they would defer a de- the pro shop now. Treasure Tones Paint—Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S. & H. Green Stamps loo! x Have a Buyer For a five bedroom nice older home on large lot. Brewster- Rabenstein, realtors, 793-5176. .x Lions League The Bankers baseball team ot the Lions league will meet the Yucaipa Hawks in a non-league game Thursday night at 7:30 p.m. on the local Community field. All other Lions contests will be held Saturday night. Pit Barbecue Sunday July 21, San Gorgonio Lodge Patio. 1 mile above Forest Home. Serving 12 noon on. .\ "Only One Rediands" Dr. Lawrence Nelson's Diamond Jubilee history book on Rediands. Now on sale at Facts Office, 700 Brookside avenue. Hard cover SIO. Paperback S2. Proceeds to Rediands Community Music Association, s cision on two proposed ordinance amendmtnts until ne.\t Monday at 9:30 a.m. Supervisor Oiairman Nancy Smith vigorously opposed such a delay and said the l)oard would be subject to "much justified crit- isism" if it did not follow through with the suits against sign companies whicli maintain highway signs that are nonconforming under the present ordinance. "We have already felt a great deal of public pressure and criticism for not starting the suits. We should not delay them any longer," she declared. Sign company representatives pointed out that the suits would not be necessary if the com- because of companies would then take the nonconforming signs down volimtarily. Two separate amendments were introduced to the supervisors dur^ ing today's two-hour hearing. The first, presented by the county Planning Commission, would define a "business or industrial" structure as intended in the original ordinance. Planning Director Neil B. Pfulb reported that sign applications should be based on structures which have already established the character of the roadside. The second amendment, proposed by United Outdoor Advertising, would expand the area now allowed for billboards from 500 feet on each side of the business or industrial structure to 1,000 feet on each side. The amendment would also open up 2,000 feet on the opposite side of the highway for billboard advertisements. They said they would agree to a maximum of eight signs in the expanded area. A sign company representative claimed that his company is losing $100,000 a year because the present ordinance is too restrictive. "There is no place to relocate our signs," he declared. Joseph Prendergast of Rediands urged the supervisors to "stand your ground" and to not allow promise amendment is adopted more billboards. He pointed out that Rediands was confronted with an attenpt by outdoor advertisers to liberalize the city ordinance. "A great many people in Red lands spoke out against billboards and the City Council was persuaded to prohibit new billboards altogether," he stated. Mrs. Ruth Cranmer, also of Rediands and a member of the committee which framed the original county ordinance, said she favored the amendment as proposed by the Planning Commission. Supervisor Ross Dana spoke in favor of postponing court action against nonconforming billboards. He maintained that people who live in the desert don't have the same opinion as Valley residents. "Desert people have freeways, too," he said, "and they have a need for well placed billboards." Dana stated that generally he had no objections to the Planning Commission definition of a "business or industrial structure," but that he would like give some more thought to expanding the area to 1,000 feet on either side of such structures. Supervisor S. Wesley Break of Rediands said he feared such a policy would permit the sign com panics to place eight billboards every 2,000 feet for miles and miles. Supervisors to aid KCAL in new site County supervisors yesterday pledged themselves to help locate three 213-foot KCLA transmitter towers on a site that will not hinder flight operations at Redlands Municipal Airport or Norton AFB. Labeling it the worst controversy he has faced during his long tenure in offive. Supervisor S. Wesley Break emphasized that the Board bad a responsibility both to the radio station and its listeners and to the airport and the pilots who use it. On his motion, the Board deferred its vote until September and promised to work toward finding a suitable tower location. Lengtfiy Hearing Break's motion concluded lengthy hearing on an appeal by KCAL of an earlier ruling by the county Planning Commission ap- Rediands Daily Facts Tuesday, July ]i, m - 5 Powers firm low bidder on church work Lee Funeral Requiem Mass: for Mrs. Alice Helen Lee, were held Monday at 9:00 a.m. from St. Joseph the Worker Church. Rev. Joseph Snoj pastor., officiated. Burial was at: Inglewood Memorial Park Inglewood, Calif. Emmerson Rediands Mortuary in charge. Lecklin Services Funeral services for Sirs. Amy- Lue Locklin were held 10:00 o'clock Tuesday morning at the T. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Rev. Mark L. Andrews pastor of the First Presbyterian Church officiating. Interment in tlie Hcrmosa Cemetery in Colton, California. Cooler Today As forecast, the temperature cooled slightly in Rediands today. It was 97 degrees at 2 p.m., dow. 4 degrees from yesterday's 101 and down 6 degrees from Sunday's 103. It was cooler last night, too, with a minimum of 60 degrees instead of 64. And, despite an air pollution forecast ot "light smog" for this morning, the day proved to be bright and clear with the mountains looming distinctly around the perimeter of the valley. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, July 16 (UPD- Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: Sis 72s 88s First grade 7.29 6.13 4.41 Second grade 4.24 3.42 nSs 138s First grade 4.72 3.9G Second gi-ade 3.20 2.93 Trend: Slightly higher. NEW YORK (UPI) - Citrus: California Valencias: 7 cars, half boxes $3.35. A low bid of $103,649 was submitted yesterday afternoon by James P. Powers of San Bernardino, for construction of a 7,000 square foot addition to the Methodist church. The Powers bid was the lowest of sj.t submitted. The others ranged upward to a high of $123,875 by Robinson and Wilson of San Bernardino. Donald W. Hunt and Swen F Larson were the only local con tractors to bid on the project. The addition will be constructed at the easterly end of the present Methodist church building on Olive avenue and will extend part of the way into the Olive avenue parking lot. The structure will provide an auditorium for 500 persons and dining hall for 300. A stage is included. By use of sliding partitions, the new Weeks Fellowship hall can be converted to five classrooms for Christian education purposes. The Methodist church board of trustees, headed by E. T. Fletcher, will meet Friday to consider the bids and decide on the contract award. Plans for the new building were drawn by C. Paul Ulmer, Redlands architect. Mary Kirkpatrick dies, pioneer resident was 100 About People Otfo Gaastra, 9J7 Campus avenue, will bo among the 90 enrollces attending the academy for training California Division of Highways right of way agents on the University of California's Davis campus August 5 to 17. The two-week course, first of its kind in the country, will give basic knowledge of the increasing complex technical details of land and property acquisition. Mary S. (Mrs. Davis RL) Kirkpatrick, who for 50 of her 100 years of life was a resident of Rediands, died in a San Bernardino rest home Sunday. Mrs Kirkpatrick, who celebrated her lOOth birttiday last December 18, was bom in Haydon, Indiana. She came to Redlands 50 years ago with her husband, the late Rev. Davis M. Kirkpatrick, who for several years was pastor of the local Unitarian church. They first lived at 236 Cajon street, later building a home at 703 Cajon street where they made their home for many years. This home is now the parsonage for the Bethany Reformed church. Joining the Contemporary club in 1913, Mrs. Kirkpatrick was a devoted worker for this woman's club and devoted much time to its many projects carried on to help pay off the mortgage. In later yeaics, when age prevented her from taking an active part in the club program, she was made an honorary member. During World War II, the Kirkpatrick home was always open to the service men stationed at Arrowhead Springs, many of whom continued to remember her many kindnesses and with whom she corresponded in subsequent years. In recent years, Jlrs. ICirkpat- rick had lived in a retirement home. Several months ago she broke her hip in a fall and was hospitalized for weeks. She was then taken to the San Bernardino rest home where she died Sunday. Her only survivors are several nieces. Graveside servises will be con ducted at 10:30 tomorrow mom- MRS. MARY S. KIRKPATRICK ing at Hillside Memorial Park with Rev. Harry G. Suttner, pastor of the First Congregational church officiating. Weather of Services BRL'MMETT, Mrs. Ethel 10:00 a.m. Today Rediands Chapel COOPER. Mrs. Flossie I. 2:00 p.m. Today Rediands Chapel REESE, Ernest L. Rosary: 8:00 p.m. Tonight Hopson Mortuary Bakersfield, Calif. Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Our Lady of Guadalupe Church Bakersfield, California BELL, Mrs. Vera 10:00 a.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel GARCIA, Pedro 0. Rosary: 7:30 pjn. Thursday Rediands Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a -TO. Friday St. Mary's Church Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 MOOKSIDE AVE, 7y3-2441 June 16 June 17 June IS June 19 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 26 June 27 June 29 June 30 RainfaU Temp. 24 Sea- Hours 1 95 90 91 88 75 74 July July July July July July July July July 9 July 10 July 11 1 .... 2 3 •i S 6 7 . 97 . 91 . 85 . 92 . 93 . 95 93 96 . 94 . 88 . B9 . 88 . 94 . 95 . 93 . 97 July 12 - — 99 July 13 102 July 14 103 July 15 101 July IB 97 59 58 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 S3 55 S5 54 S3 54 57 54 56 55 58 57 54 56 62 62 64 >lnnounceinenf of Funeral Services MRS. AMY L. LOCKLIN Services 10:00 a.m., Tuesday, at F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL MRS. MARY KIRKPATRICK Graveside services, 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, at Hillside Memorial Park. f.ARTNOR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVt.PYM4lI New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks closed today with losses for the fifth consecutive session. Brokers continued to attribute at least part of the decline to growing fears that risuig interest rates eventually may lead to a boost in the discount rate. Added to this is the fact that the Securities & Exchange Commission's report to Congress on the securities industry is expected sometime this week. Other reasons cited for the extended decline included investors' concern over railroad labor unrest, delays in tax reduction legislation and racial tensions. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 10 inds 706.28 699.76 702.12 off 1.16 20 rrs 173.26 172.02 172 .66 off 0.33 15 Utls 139.39 137.69 138.14 off 0.53 65stks 254.96 252.58 253.46 off 0.54 Vital Records BIRTHS OWEN — Bom. a daughter, Faye Denise, to Mr. and Mrs.John R. Owen, 1031 Chestnut avenue, July 13, 1963. at Rediands Community hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leroy lloUey of Bakersfield. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Owen of Durham, N.C. HONN — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Honn, 2186 Nice avenue, Mentone, July 10, 1963, at Loma Linda hospital. Sales today were about 3 million shares compared, with 3.29 million shares Mwiday. 1» Moit AeilTe SJockJ • (Dow-Jones Service. Courtesy Lester. Kyons ti Co.) 205 E. Slate Volnme Close Chne 01,200 56,400 55 ,400 Gruite City StL 50,S0O V.S. Smeltinc . 31.000 Parke Paris — 16.800 Brnoswlck !6,«0O Pan Am. Air. _ 33.700 Amer. Tobacca SiSJOO Reynolds Tob. 24,600 Control Data _ 33 594i 263* . Mil 27 14li 38 6-'4 Hi -i-I>i — U -^ vi — >» •¥ U — »i •flu Sold Land Claims Texas, under the Compromise of 1850, sold its claims to lands that now make up one-half of New Mexico and parts of Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma and Wyoming, at a price of $10 miUion. Poulfry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, July 18 (UPI) — tfgi: Prices to reUUers f.o.b. dis- trlhutor plants (deUvered 1% cents highen AA extra Ivse 3954-«!4, A extra largt 38K -4i;^. AA large 3m -36Ki, A Urge 30K-31K, B large 26!i-Z7U, AA medium 25Mi29U, A medium 24H-3SK, AA smaU 17^-31^,, A smaU 16V4-17H. Prices to consumers: AA large 35-50, A large 49-50. AA medium 37-44, A medium 33-41, AA smaU 32-39, A small 29-35. Poultry: Fryers 17-19, roasters 21-25, light type hens 5-5 V4 wtd. avg. 5.21, hens cross 6-«, wtd. avg. 6M, turkeys: yearling hens 16-16%, young hens 21-2Hi, young toms 23, fryer roasten 31. DEATHS BELL — Died in Yucaipa, California, July 15, 1963, Vera S. BeU, 12456 5th street, Yucaipa, aged 75 years, native of Pony, Jlonfana, and resident of Yucaipa for 12 years. Deceased is survived by her son Kenneth S. Bell of Seattle, Washington; and 2 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held 10:00 a.m. Thursday at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chape!, Rev. Peter Wallace pastor of the St. Albans Episcopal church, officiating. Interment in Montecito Memorial Park. GARCIA—Died in Caborca, Mexico, July 13, 1963, Pedro 0. Gar cia, 405 E. Stuart, Rediands, aged 47 years, native of San Bernardino, California, and resi dent of Rediands for 47 years Rosary will be recited Thurs day at 7:30 p.m. in the Emroer son Rediands Mortuary Chapel, Requiem Mass will be Friday at 9 a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church, Rev. Ricardo Meza, pas tor, officiating. Interment in Hillside Jlemorial Park, Emmerson Rediands Mortuary in charge. KIRKPATRICK - Died in San Bernardino, California, July 14, 1963, Mrs. Mary S. Kirkpatrick, 703 Cajon street, Rediands, aged 100 years, native of Haydon, Indiana and resident of Redlands for 50 years. Graveside services will be at 10:30 Wednesday morning at Hillside Memorial Park, Rev. Harry Suttner pastor of the First Congregational Church, officiating. F. Arthur Cortner chapel in charge. proving a 10-acre site northwest of Rediands Airport but limiting the height of the three towers to 45 feet. The Southwest Broadcasting Company, which owns the local daj-time Spanish-speaking station, sought a reversal of the height limit and wanted permission to construct the towers at the 213- foot height. The supervisors heard 3M hours of detailed testimony from engineers, pilots and aviation experts representing city, county, state and federal agencies before coming to their decision. Mental Hazard If the vote had been taken at the end of yesterday's hearing, the appeal appeared certain for defeat. A majority of the supervisors, including Jlr. Break, said they believed the 213-foot towers would create a "mental Hazard" for pilots using the Rediands Airport and said they were ready to deny the appeal. "Since the radio station and airport are in my district, I'm behind the biggest 8-ball you can imagine," Supervisor Break declared. He added, "I'm ahnost stymied. This is one ot the worst things I've had to face since I've been in office. My sympathies are di vided, but I believe the towers would be a hazard." Seek Another Site Supervisor Daniel D. Mikesell of Ontario said he would start work immediately to coorduiate efforts to find a less objectionable site for the towers. Initial investigation will apparently look into trading KCAL's 10- acres in the Santa Ana wash about three-fourths of a mile from the Rediands , Airport runway for equal property owned by the county approximately two miles to the north. The site approved by county planners has been vigorously opposed by Rediands city officials, local industry, the county and state aviation agencies and numerous private pilots. They maintain that the transmitter towers would create a definite hazard and that the airport's future development would be jeapordized because the towers would give the muncipal facility a "bad reputation." Conflict is Testimony A sidelight of the airport-radio station battle was the conflict in testimony by three Federal Aviation Agency officials and a representative from the California Division of Aeronautics. Harry Suffron on the FAA testified that the proposed towers would not violate the criteria for safety as established by the FAA. The FAA officials appeared as expert witnesses on behalf of the Southwest Broadcasting Company. Later, Arthur Kendall of the state aeronatuics agency testified that "the towers create a mental anxiety when a pilot's forward vision is obscured by inclimate AIRPORT PUBLICITY — Newspaper clippings publicizing the cit/$ activities in connection with Rediands Municipal Airport ore shown to county supervisors by Assistant City Manager R. P. Merrift, Jr., during public heoring yesterday on radio station KCAL's appeal concerning construction of three 213-foot transmitter towers northwest of the airport. "Development of the airport has been given a lot of fanfare," Merritt declored, (Doily Facts photo by Ron Kibby) weafer." Kendall appeared as an e.\pert witness for Rediands. Letters protesting the towers were received from Pure Gold Inc., Lockheed Propulsion company, San Bernardino County Industrial Commission, Rediands Chamber of Commerce, and flying poultry rancher Marshall Richardson. Letters supporting erection of the towers were received from the Lady of Guadaloupe Church and San Bernardino City Councilman Jesse Arias, who also made personal appearance. Technical Aspects Radio engineering consultant Floyd Hall outlined technical as pects of locating radio stations and Civil Engineer William G, Drydra produced testimony auned at discrediting claims that a hazard would be created. Prsenting the City of Red lands' case were Mayor Charles C. Parker, Assistant City Man ager R. P. Merritt, Jr., City Attorney Edward F. Taylor, and Airport Advisory Board chairman Maj. Gen. John Sessums (USAF-ret.). Richard Bates, chief pilot for Lockheed Propulsion company, told the supervisors the proposed towers would be a definite haz ard for transient pilots who arc not famihar with the Rediands Airport. Lockheed Propulsion, which uses the airport on a day and night schedule, objected to the towers "due to the increased hazards particularly to senior executives flying during periods of reduced visibility. The station's first proposed site wnjJAM G. MOOBE. PnbUsher. FBANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published ever7 evenisg (except SondaTl at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center, Rediands, California. Founded October 23, 1890, 73rd year. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1S90, at the Post Ottlca at Rediands. CalUomia. under act of March 3. 1678. SUBSCBUTION RATX (In Advance) By Carrier Dellrery On* Moath I 13» Three Months Six Months S .30 One Tear li.40 Oa« Moatk ODO Tear _ Br MaU Dick Cook Says: Helpers win free swims as rewards Boys and girls are winning free swims at Sylvan Plunge in the annual summer City Recreation playground program held at Sylvan Park. Children won the free dips in arts and crafts, game winners and by being helpers. In the arts and crafts the following have won free swims: Kitten Albany,- Kerry Barnes, Paida Barr, John Beery, Phillip Berger, Steven Berger, Winn Carey, Eddy Christian, Shannon Clark, Cindy Dishman. Tim Edwards, Debby Espinosa, Levick Henry, Nan Gardiner, Ter- in the Highland area was turned down in 1961 by the Air Force because of danger to aircraft taking off from Norton Air Force Base. KCAL then sought approval of the new location. ry Hogue, Shirley Hopson, Stanley Hopson, Kim Kanageani, Kamella Kierstad, Jerri Ann Krouse Scott Lawrence, Susanne Livernois, Jeannette Lunde, Anna Van Altena, Ronnie Martin, Rhonda ilorrow, Patty McLaughlin. JIarcia Patterson, Patricia Patterson, Sharon Pease, Cj-nthia Ramos, Sylvia Ramos, Elizabeth Reinerth, Steven Stielstra, Donald Teatson, Wathena Walker, Janet White. Helpers- David Schuil, Ricky Krouse, Jeri Krouse, Scott Lawrence. Came Winners Cj-nthia Ramos, Linda Pounds, Kathy Mshan, Patty Schuil, Rosemary Dominguez, Alison Kanatani, David Sheets, Kevin Kierstad, Jeff Will. Bandy Withara, Charles Russell, Nelson Salerno, Gene Mahan, Steve Dick, Randy Livemois, Valerie Warfield, David Sepulveda, Eddie Marriott, Gary Antry. You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts aassiCed Ads You're a name not a claim number, jvben you have... When you have an accident or loss you can always count on us for prompt, friendly help. Our business success depends on serving our cli> eats — so you Can bet we take care of them vibeaevtr they need us. the policies with the p.s: • Personal Service Sawyer, Cook & Co. InmoKt i Surely Bonis 12W.Srafe Rediands. California Phone PY 3-2814 MMmmu m jam cawHUTl with savings from HEDUHDS HOME OFFICE • FIFTH i CITRUS • Pa7»239l FOHTAMA • 8601 WHEEl^ AVE. • VA2-22SS • TR SOW YUCAIPA • 35034 YUCAIPA BOULEVARE) • PH. 797-OlSX BEAUMONT • 725 BEAUMONT AVENUE • PH. 845-3151

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