Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 17, 1963 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Wednesday, July 17, 1963
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Page 5
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Local Notes Hav« a Buyer For a five bedroom nice older home on large lot Brewster- Rabenstein, realtors, 793-5176. x Something Nice and Different See the super-charger Golden Hawk for resale at $1093. Bert S. Hatfield's Big Buick block, 301 E. Redlands Blvd. x Heme Burglarized Velman Matliews. 837 West Sharon road, informed Redlands police yesterday that her home had been burglarized Tuesday night an^ that 1107 in money and jewelry was stolen. Pit Barbecue Sunday July 21, San Gorgonio Lodge Patio. I mile above Forest Home. Serving 12 noon on. x Optimist Swim Meet The annual Optimist sponsored Redlands swim meet has been set for August 8 in Sylvan Plunge. Entry forms may be picked up at the plunge office. "Only One Redlands" Dr. Lawrence Nelson's Diamond Jubilee history book on Redlands. Now on sale at Facts Office, 700 Brookside avenue. Hard cover SIO. Paperback $2. Proceeds to Redlands Community Music Association. .\ Tackle Box Found Bill Loenhorst of the Camp Angelus Sheriffs office says a fishing tackle box filled with equipment was found last Friday morning about 9:30 a.m. at Jenks lake. The box is at the office. Going Away? Don't stop your Facts - let us maU it to you. CaU 793-3221. x To Show Film Milton Knapp of Jlentone will show films of hunting and fishing in Alaska at the meeting of Redlands Post 106 of the American Legion Thursday night at 8 o'clock in the Legion clubhouse, 820 West State street. We Feature Manning's Beef The Food Center. 118 E. Redlands Blvd. Delivery ser\'ice available. Phone 793-5371. x Tennessee Picnic Tennessee Association of South- em California will have its 35th annual picnic July 21 at Gan- esha Park, Pomona. Tables will be spread at 12:30. The Association will furnish coffee and soft drinks. A program is also planned. All former residents of Tennessee or those visiting California at present are invited. City to Sylvan limit size of Park picnics Out-of-town groups and organizations , using Redlands' Sylvan park during the height of the summer season will be restricted to about 200 persons under a new policy adopted by the City Park commission yesterday afternoon. The commission officially ruled that the specific number would be left "to the discreticHi of the park superintendent." But Charle.s E. Dawson, who holds that position and who asked the conrniission for the policy change, stated that "200 would be my recommendation for any out-of-city group." He emphasized, as did the commission, that the rule would not apply to Redlands residents or to Reidlands organizations. Mr. Dawson pointed out that the large group use of the park has become a big problem "and I can't see any particular advantage to the city in permitting these large groups from out of town to use our facilities." He also said that the large train picnics with 700 to 1,000 persons on an all-day basis overburden sanitary facilities. While the annual Methodist conference often has twice that many during their picnic, Mr. Dawson explained that it is considered a local aKair and, besides, the con ference uses the park only a few hours in the evening and not all day. He said questionnaires were recently sent to other communities in the southland asking what their policies are in rdation to use by outside-city groups. And Mr. Dawson said it was discovered that Redlands is one of the very few which even permits reservatlMis of a segment of park facilities. Although Redlands keeps the Pinetum section unreserved for local groups at all times, Mr. Dawson said that the large out- of-town picnics often spread throughout the park leaving no room for Redlanders. The large groups from out of town have been a problem to the city for some time. A few years ago the policy was changed to prohibit such groups on holidays and to discourage them on weekends. Mr. Dawson, in discussmg holiday use of the park, emphasized that "we were well pleased to see such a large number of people from our own city at Sylvan park over the Fourth of July, rather than on the highways." He said the program was orderly and well planned and, although much cleanup was necessary, "it was wonderful to see so many of our own people using the park. It was probably the largest group we have had in recent history. Endorsement of new restrictive policy was unanimous on the part of the commission. City to embark on street tree program Who lives in a house where there ought to be a street tree in front only there isn't? Who, living on such a property, would agree to take care of a street tree if the city planted one? Who, feeling in agreement, would like to call Park Superintendent Charles E. Dawson and tell him so? He'll plant one, too, as long as a specific tree is available and as long as the property owner will also agree to the tj-pe of tree as indicated on the new master plan of street tree plantmgs. Mr. Dawson stimates there are about 500 "gaps" in street tree plantings which he could fill if residents would indicate an interest. But he won't unless they will. The new master plan of street tree plantings was informally presented to the entire board yesterday in rough draft form. It will be made public early in the fall so that reactions may be, received prior to the formal adoption by the commission. This new master plan not only includes the list of recommended street trees but specifies the types of trees which may be planted in a given block throughout the entire city. Chairman Paul F. Allen noted that this plan was drafted after block-by-block tours of the city by a committee of the commission and represents, collectively, about 60 man-hours of time. Commissioner Sidney Milbank, and others, commented that during the tours they were particularly pleased to note that there are very few dead street trees in 4-5-year old subdivisions, indicating that people are watering and caring for the trees. In two final actions at the meeting yesterday, the commission approved the planting of a Bay tree beside the Prosellis and agreed to vacation" for the next two months, establishing Oct. 13 as the date of the next session. Brummett Funeral Funeral Services for Jlrs. Ethel Brummett were held Tuesday at 10:00 a.m. from Emmerson's Redlands Chapel, Rev. Jack Jlot tweiler, pastor of the Brookside Free Methodist church officated. Pallbearers were: Curtis J. Johnson, Floyd Koorenny, F. E. Carson, Eldon Carson, L. W. Burdmc and Ed. Brumett. Burial was at: Hillside Memorial Park Cooper Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. Flos sie I. Cooper, were held Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. from Emmerson's Redlands Chapel, Rev. Hugh Williams, pastor of the State Street Christian church officiaed. Pallbearers were: R. M. Gray, Fred Strom, Al Walden, Lummie W. Myers, Wilson Heard and Clem Patton. Burial was at: Hillside Memorial Park. CALIF, LEADS NEW YORK (UPI) - California has surpassed New York as the state with the most people employed in wood working indus- ries, the American Forest Products Industries said today. Save on Paint and Wallpaper m mmHT nm 4 in. Full Stock Nylon Brush .$3.69 5 in. Fun Stock Nylon Brush .$4.19 6 in. Full Stock Nylon Brush $4.69 3 in. Full Bristle $1,39 Enamel Brush Brushes 25e, 35e, 49c, 59c & 79e Aluminum Paint for Trucks, Trailers and Roof. $6.50 Value, qt. $1.39, Gal. $3.85 Porch, Deck and Floor Enamel $5.50 Value Qt. $U9. GaL 43.85 Hi-Gloss Kitchen Enamel $5.50 Value Qt. $IJ9. Gal 43.85 All Weather Spar Varnish $6.00 Value Gal. $3.85 United States Gypsum Vinyl Exterior Stucco & Masonry •paint $6.50 Value Qt. $1.45 Gal $4.85 Log Oil Redwood Stain Gal. 41.95 We have a large stock of new trimmed wallpaper Single roU.—35c, 65e, 85c Sun Gloss White Enamel $4.65 Value. GaL $2.95 7 in. Pan & Roller Set $1.19 Value 79e White Vinyiife Exta-ior Stucco Ic Masonry Paint $4.85 Value GaL $3.85 9x12 Plastic Drop Cloth $1.00 Value ^45c Alkyd Utex Rubber Base Washable Wall Paint $6.50 Value Gal. $3,85 White Enamel Satin Finish Semi-Gloss $4.95 Value GaL $3.35 16 oz. Spray Can 89e White Bam & Fence Paint $3.45 Value GaL $2.85 VL in. Masking Tape RoU 60 Yds .«9c Flat White Oil Base $3.45 Value Gal. $2.85 HOME OWNERS PAINT STORE 9 Wttt Stat* St. Rtdlandi Optn 9 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Brodie named to Road dept. County Engineer, JL A. Nic holas, announced Tuesday the appointment of Omer K. Brodie as Assistant Road Commissioner, Engineering, for the County Road Department. Brodie succeeds George P. Zimmerman who has resigned. Brodie transfers from the County Flood Control District where he served for five years as Assistant Flood Control Engineer. Brodie has been employed 22 years as a Professional Engineer with experience in civil, structural, hydraulic and sanitary engineering. He was previously served as Assitant City Engineer, City of Santa Monica; and City Engineer for the City of San Bernardino. Mr. Brodie became a Registered Civil Engineer in California in 19-47. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, July 17 (UPD- Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 5(s 72t S<s First grade 6.93 5.68 4.48 Second grade 3.70 3.22 113s 238s 1<3s First grade 4.14 4.13 Second grade 3.25 3.26 3.33 Trend: About steady. NEW YORK (UPI) - Citrus: California Valendas: 12 cars, half boxes $3.32. Weather June 17 June 18 June 19 June 20 June 21 June 22 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 25 June 27 June 29 June 30 July 1 July 2 July 3 July * July 5 July 6 July 7 July 8 July 9 July 10 July 11 July 12 July 13 July 14 July 15 July 16 July 17 BainfiU Temp. 24 Houn 58 . 95 . 90 . 91 . 88 . 75 . 74 . SO . 83 . 97 . 91 . 85 . 92 . 93 . 95 . 93 . 96 . 94 _ 88 _ 94 _ 95 _ 93 _ 97 _ 99 -102 _103 _101 60 57 55 58 58 57 49 54 55 54 53 55 S5 54 53 54 57 54 56 55 58 57 54 S< 62 62 64 95 59 Don'f "Simmer" rftis Summer Waraer's Air Conditioning Refrigeration Service - Sales 792.6123 • m-m Walfar f. Wamtr Walttr L. McCormick Jr. RECORD REVIEW NEW YORK (UPI) - Movie critics greeted the New York ar rival of "Cleopatra" with muted feelings but at the same time many were hailing the revival of a play on the same theme by William Shakespear, the poor man's Joseph Mankiewicz. The movie's advantage of course, is Elizabeth Taylor. But it you are listening instead of looking it doesn't matter who is playing the part of'Cleo." Pamela Brown, who is nice to look at, is cast as the Nile queen in a fine recorded version of Shakespeare's "Antony and Cleopatra" (The Shakespear Recording Society SRS-S235). Anthony Quayle is this play's "Antony." The three LP's are accompanied by a text of the play as it is recorded. Students, as well as Shakespeare lovers, will enjoy reading the text and hearing the play unfold. A shorter version of the Quayle-Brown recording is available, on one record (Caedmon TC1183). It's a good story and well worth listening to. Alex North's brilliant score for the Liz Taylor opus may be heard on a soundtrack album (20th Century-Fox SXG5008). And North's theme and other e-xotic arrangements make up another good LP by Ferrante and Teicher, "Love Themes from Cleopatra" (United Artists UAS 6290). Jazz Gem—"Encore" by Woody Herman (Philips PHS 600^)21) is a "live" reporduction of a memorable jazz session in a Hollywood night spot Exceptionally fme are Woody's rendition of Charlie Mingus' "Better Get It in Your Soul" and a version of "Caldonia" that lasts almost eight minutes. Selected Singles — "River of Tears" by Johnny Lindy (Tabb 9131), "Down Yonder" by Bill McEUiiney & Orchestra wiOi Bob Johnson on banjo (M-G-M K- 13156), "Just a Ribbon" by Eddy Arnold (RCA Victor 47-8207), "The Swinging Preadier" by Prince George (Epic 5-9608), "The Navajo Kid" by Half Paulsen (Capitol 4966). LP's of the Week — Mono: "CaU Me Mister" by Mr. Acker BUk (ATCO 33-158). You don't have to call me "Mister" if you don't want to but after hearing this fine clarinet session you probably will feel he deserves respect. Stereo: "The Patsy Cline Story" (Decca DXSB 7176), Comedyr tragedy in duciinapping trial for two LOS ANGELES (UPI) — A municipal court judge presidmg over the trial of two men accused of "ducknaping" made it clear today he saw nothing funny in the case and would tolerate no more laughter from tittering spectators. Raymond Lopez, 71, and Steven NewTOcky, 61, are on trial for petty theft because a policeman arrested them as they carried more than a dozen ducks from MacArthur Park near downtown. The defendants contend they wanted to care for the ducks, because of "improper feeding" in the park. Tuesday, Sgt. James A. Branch testified he saw the two men loading the ducks into an auto. "Where did the ducks come from, officer?" said attorney Julian Harmon, seeking to establish how the ducks got into the park. "I assume from eggs," was the reply, which resulted in laughter from spectators. At that point. Judge Howard H. Schmidt warned he would remove spectators if there were further outbursts. The case has a tragic overtone, since Mrs. Venceslava Hanush, Los Angeles, committed suicide in San Francisco June 14. Also arrested, she left a note saying she couldn't bear the humiliation. POP JUKE BOX RECORDS 45-R.P.M. - USED Lattst Hlt*- Your Cheica 5 1 SELF-SEBVICE TUBE CHECKEB AalCBiiu and ETeryUilii( tat tkt Heme Tcclinlolan AntcaBk OO-ir.XUUBSELT ELECTRONIC WHOUIALB NABT IMS N. WaUraiM 0 »CB 9 'ill * — ••Bdiy I* 'lU S Redlands Store BedliBdi RlTd. at Texae 81. Ofta It A.M.-9 r.»L gaaday M AM.'S TJt. BEST SELLERS Compiled By PubUshen. Weekly Fiction THE SHOES OF THE FISHER MAN — Morris West THE GLASS-BLOWERS Daphine du Maurie GRANDMOTHER AND THE PRIESTS — Taylor Cadwell RAISE HIGH THE ROOF BEAM, CARPENTERS, AND SEYMOUR — J. D. Salinger THE SAND PEBBLES - Richard McKenna ELIZABETH APPLETON - John O'Hara SEVEN DAYS IN MAY-FIctcher Knebcl and Charles W. Bailey II THE BEDFORD INCIDENT Mark Rascovich THE TIN DRUM—Gunter Grass THE MOON-SPINNERS — Mary Stewart Nonfiction THE FIRE NEXT TIME-James Baldwin TRAVELS WITH CHARLEY John Steinbeck THE WHOLE TRUTH. AND NO THING BUT — Hedda Hopper and James Brough I OWE RUSSIA $1200 — Bob Hope O YE JIGS & JULEPS! — Virginia Gary Hudson HAPPINESS IS A WARM PUPP — Charles M. Schulz THE GREAT HUNGER: Ireland, 1S45 - 1849 — Cecil Woodham Smith THE DAY THEY SHOOK THE PLUM TREE - Arthur H. Lewis THE ORDEAL OF POWER — Emmet John Hughes TERRIBLE SWIFT SWORD: The Centeninal Historj' of the Civil War —. Bruce Catton Redlands Daily Facts Wed, July 17, m - 5 HAPPY OCCASION — Everyone was all smiles this morning as the first flow of water poured into the upper fish pond at Reservoir Canyon Park, City Councilman Waldo F. Burroughs, kneeling at left, waves his hat as the wafer arrives after long downhill run through pipe from Redlands Water Company wier box located near car parked in background. Also on hand for the event were (left to right) City Manager Fred Workman, Chamber of Commerce Secretary-Manager A. T. MocAlistaire, Mayor Charles C. Parker, Park Superintendent Charles Dawson (partially hidden). Planning Director W. C. Schindler, Rotary Club pesident Ed Zander and Redlands Water Company president Jack Wiley. (Facts photos by Clifford J. Kenison) WnxiAM a. HOORE. Pabllahcr. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor Publlsbed every evenuc (except Sunday) at Facts buIIdiiK. 700 Brook- •ida at Center. Redlands, CalifonUa. Founded October 23. 0890. 73rd yaar. Entered ii iceond dan matter October 23, 18>0, at the Post Of«o« at Redlands. CaUfomla. under act of March 3, 1C7S. suBscRDrnoN RATE (In Advanoai By Carrier Dellrcry Oae MoBtk t 1.5» Tkrea Maatks - *.t* Sla Meathi %.U Out Year 1S.<« Oae Hentk Vae Xear . By MaU - IS.0* Enthusiasm marks first water in ponds There was great enthusiasm for the future of Reservoir Canyon Park today as the first water began filling the upper fish pond but persons close to the project agreed there is much work still left to do. Perhaps the closest man to the project. City Councilman Waldo F. Burroughs, envisioned more than empty ponds and bare ground as the clear water splashed down the spillway and spread across the one-acre pond. Burroughs, an avid sportsman, sees grassy slopes, shade trees, and picnic areas. Most of all he envisions people, young and old, lining the banks of the two six- foot-deep "community fishing holes" with fishing poles in hand. But Burroughs is the first to agree that opening of Reservoir Canyon Park will require a lot more work. He announced last night that landscaping contractor Roy Harnett, whose firm is landscaping the Redlands freeway, is making arrangements with a statewide association of landscapers to pre pare a Master Plan of landscaping for the city's new park. The association will donate their efforts to the city as a community project The Enguieering and Grading Contractors Association completely graded the ponds and park site three weeks ago as a contribution to the city. There is also hope that local sportsmen will take over the fish stocking program required to keep the ponds populated. Frank Adams, president of the Inland Council of Conservation Clubs, noted at this morning's pond-site ceremony that a suitable fish habitat will have to be created on the bottom of the ponds. The Department of Fish and Game has already donated an initial brood stock of catfish, bluegill and red-eared perch. When these fish will be released in the pond is still indefinite. Restrooms, fencing, a sprinkler system, picnic facilities and parking areas will be constructed before Reservoir Canyon Park is completed. The Redlands Rotary Club, which has adopted the park as a club project, has already contributed $2,500 and has pledged itself to move forward with the park during the coming year. Additional area will be annexed to the park site by a land trade with the Carmelite Fathers who own property on the cast side of the park. The trade was authorized by the City CouncU last m'ght. The city also allocated $375 to fence the eastern park boundary with a lath fence and a row of oleander bushes. JUST ONE ATTENDANT HEMEL HEMPSTEAD, England (UPI) - Alderman Maud Hannam Clark said today it was high time this English town adopted the continental custom of having one attendant for both the men's and women's public rest rooms. Mrs. Clark said she would ask the city council to hh-e a nan to keep a watch on both sides. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, July 17 (UPD — Eggs: Prices to retaUert lo.b. distributor plants (deUvered IH cents higher: AA extra large 39!4-43t4, medium 24*i-25H, AA smaU 17^.21%, A smaU 16Vi-175%. . , „ Prices to consumers: AA Urge 3S-S0. A large 49-50. AA medium 37-M, A medium 33-41, AA smaU 32-39, A Poultry: Fryers 17-19, roastcn 21-29, light type bens S-Sia wtd. avg. 3.18, hens cross 6-6ii. wfd. avg. 6.18, turkeys: yearling hens 16-1814. young hens 21-21!4, young toms 23. fryer roasters 21. FISHING MASTER — Getting instructions on how to catch the fish that someday will populate the new fish ponds are Donnie and Dorie Wallace, children of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wallace, 841 Clifton. Their teacher is "Councilman Burroughs who has spearheaded the park project. Burroughs is a county Fish and Game Commissioner as well as a member of Rotary Club which adopted the fish pond park as a community proiect. Vital Records BIRTHS FARQUHAR — Bom, a son, Richard Lee, to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Scott Farquhar (Norma Snyder), 1901 East Colton avenue, July 16,1963, at Redlands Community hospital. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Lydia Snyder, 1627 Clay street. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Farquhar, 544 Fifth avenue. TODD — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Cameron Todd, 313 Bond street, July 15, 1963, at Redlands Community hospital. O'BRIEN — Bora, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert O'Brien, 643 South Encino street, July 15, 1963, at Redlands Community hospitaL STUTZ — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stutz, 3502G San Carlos street, Yucaipa, July 17, 1963, at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS NELSON — Died in Loma Linda, California, July 16, 1963, Miss Jennie Edith Nelson, 1042 South 3rd Street, Calimesa, CaliL, aged 79 years, native of Montcalm, Michigan, and resident of Calimesa for 8 years. Deceased is survived by 1 sister: Mrs. Nellie N. Fishell, Calimesa, California. Funeral services will be held 2:00 p.m. Thursday at the Emmerson Valley Mortuary, Loma Linda chapel. Elder Fredrick Lee and Elder E. H. Emmerson, of the Seventh Day Adventis church, officiating. Interment in Montecito Memorial Park. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks showed only mild reaction today to the Securites & Exchange Commission's recommendation that floor traders be abolished on the New York and American stock exchanges. Some of the higher priced more volatile issues such as IBM, Con trol Data and Xerox dropped considerably on the news. However, a few old line quality stocks like U.S. Steel, American Telephone and General Electric showed it- Ue effect. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 inds 70J.73 697.10 699.72 off 2.40 20 rrs 172.96 171.00 171.37 off 1.29 13 utls 137.70 137.04137.88 off 0.26 65 Stks 254.49 251.45 252.42 off l.OJ Sales today were about 3.94 million shares compared with 3 million shares Tuesday. 10 Most Active Stocks (Dow-Jones Service, ('nartesy 2.estcr, Kyons & Co.) •n C. Slate Volume Close Chn« U'.IQO Sunray - sr,"* — ^s dfi.IOO Friden , — 33'i 4-3>i Cfi.loit Cliryiler 38=i — % 6r,,m0 Control Data fi.-.'i -I'i M.20O Brunswick 13»i - ii 38.800 r.S. SmelUns 8:t'i -f 'i H^OO Amer. Standard _ 1«'» - V» i0.rm Rernolds Tob 3ll-i -I'l 3,1.400 Sliell Oil 41'', + 31.500 Amer. Tob 'iS". nnch. I Mrs. Forrest acting PM in Highland Mrs. Norman W. Forrest is the new acting postmaster in Highland. She resigned earlier this week as president of the Highland Democratic club. It was for helping to organize and solicit members for this group that former postmaster Halbert E. Alexander was adjudged to have voiolated the UaXtk act and thus forfeited his job. VALUABLE CHICAGO (UPI) — Employe suggestions adopted by management in 1962 saved industry more than $100 million, according to Watt & Morse, a management consulting firm. INSURANCE AETNA C & S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB "YOUR PHOTECTION IS MY BUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 114 SHi Street Redlands Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. M.ARY HRKPATRICK Graveside services, 10:00 a.m., Wednesday, at Hillside Memorial Park. F. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVL.PYM411 Announcement of Services REESE, Ernest L. Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Today Hopson Mortuary Bakersfield, California BELL, Mrs. Vera 10:00 a.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel GARCM, Pedro 0. Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Thursday Redlands Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Friday St. Mary's Church N-ELSON, Miss Jennie Edith 2:00 p.m. Thursday Valley Chapel Loma Linda. Calif. Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. .793-2441

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