Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 28, 1965 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, April 28, 1965
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Page 5
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Local Notes Recreation and Club Work Man needed. Must have college training. 792-2280. x or window now, Call x Beat The Heat! Have, your roof cooler serviced 797-6204. Only 3 Days to Go ... hurry and receive big discounts on, '65 Mercurys and Comets during our big trip to Switzerland contest. Jim Glaze Lincoln- Mercury Inc. x Essick Cooler Pads Free delivery, day or evening, call 794-1130. Essick Roof coolers — your best buy in home cooling — by far. Ed Sampson Heating & Cooling, 1338 Wabash. Hospital board awards construction contract •The Hairdresser's 15 W. State St., 793-2758. Lower prices, open evenings. No appointment necessary. Missed Papers Phone Redlands Daily Facts circulation department before 6:30 p.m. week days, or 2:30 ' p.m. Saturdays to report missed papers and obtain delivery. For Engaged Girls Marriage Preparation course,' YWCA, starting Sunday, 8-9:301 p.m. Contact YWCA by Friday for details. x Eaglen Services I Funeral services for Mrs. Ef-i fa Mae Eaglen were held Tues-< day at 2 p.m. from Emmer-i son's Redlands Chapel, Rev.! Lawrence N. Caraway and Rev.! Vincent Wayland officiated.! Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. j Pony Grad Baseball i Signups for Lions Club pony; grad baseball, players aged 15-1 17 with one semester of h i g h i school remaining, will be held, tonight from 7-9 at Culligan Soft; Water office, 632 East Citrus, j Wallace Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. i Letitia B. Wallace were held: this morning at 11 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. Donald Weemhoff.' pastor of the Bethany Reformed church, officiating. Pallbearers were Lamar Haines. B. J. Lee, Ronald Lee, Kenneth Lee, J. E. Dyess, and Fred Wartz. Interment was in Montecito Memorial Park. Smith Services Funeral services for Mrs. Emma H. Smith were held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the First Congregational church, of Redlands, with Rev. Rae Eversole, pastor of the Unity church, of Yucaipa, officiating. Pallbearers were Robert H. Wilson, W. G. Trojan. David Porter, Richard Wilkerson, Lou Agre, and Jack Woodbury. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. F. Arthur Conner Chapel was in charge. The Board of Directors of Redlands Community Hospital last night awarded a $2,352,000 contract to Donald, McKee and Hart, Redlands contractors, for the construction of a 51-patient bed addition and remodelling work on the present structure. Donald, McKee and Hart were the low bidders when bids were opened March 17. Since that time the hospital board has been revising plans to scale down costs without lessening design quality. Under the action taken last night, further negotiations will be conducted on four items. Construction will not get under way until papers connected with the long - term financing have been recorded. It is expected that ground will be broken in about one month. To complete the building of the five - story tower at the corner of Fern avenue and Terracina boulevard will take 480 calendar days from the start of construction. That would mean that the facility could be put into use in September 1966. "This is a major step forward in this sorely needed project," Lewis I. Pierce, president of the hospital board said today. "We are doing everything possible to expedite the program because of the overcrowded conditions in our present 98-bed hospital. "The board has received a bid of $135,400 to complete the fourth floor of the new tower. This would add another 20 beds and we believe from our projections of the demand for hospital service that these beds will be needed at the time we open the addition in 1966. "We are now studying ways of doing this work. In addition, if possible, we hope to do the plastering on the fifth floor. It would cost less to do it as part of the current program and would obviate the inconvenience and mess that would be created by doing the work when the building was in use. "Your hospital is able to proceed with the expansion because of the wholehearted support we have had from people in all walks of life in the community. "Our financial appeal is meeting with a wonderful response. We still need to reach a figure of $500,000 to properly finance the project. "All those who are working in the drive are urged to contact every prospect on the list. Anyone who wishes to assist this worthy cause may telephone the hospital campaign office, 792-5065 and arrange for a volunteer worker to call." Deputies find monkey on monkeysh/ne The sheriff's sub-station in Yucaipa was involved in a bit of monkey business early today. Dale Chamberlin telephoned about 7:42 a.m. and told deputies a small, tan monkey with a long tail was swinging from tree-to-tree outside his home at 12367 15th street. Deputies who investigated Redlands man hurt when forced off road A Redlands man was injured today when his motorcycle was forced off Redlands boulevard intentionally by a car carrying four or five men which sped away without stopping, police reported. The victim, William B. Beverly Jr. of 327 High street, suffered knee, hand and leg abrasions when his motorcycle plunged down an embankment bordering Redlands boulevard near Texas street about 8:30 a.m. Beverly, who was not hospitalized, told police one of four or five men in a light green 1958 Buick sedan shouted at him before the car veered toward his motorcycle as he was riding home from work. According to police, Beverly was unable to account for the seemingly unprovoked incident, which was sault with (the car). listed as a deadly an as- weapon EDISON DIPLOMA - Arthur Berry, right, of 255 Judson street, receives o diploma and congratulations from R. S. Melville, superintendent of substation operation and maintenance for Southern California Edison Company. Berry ii a member of the 197th grading class of Edison's Substation Operators' School. 12 candidates named for Chamber board N.Y. Stocks Citrus Market NEW YORK (UPI) — Stock prices moved irregularly lower today. Steels lost a firm position and turned mixed. Ford was again the leader in the autos. General The names of 12 candidates [Motors posted a small gain but who have accepted nominations Chrysler was barely changed. to the Chamber of Commerce'; Du Pont backed from an earl - v '-;ood gam •—' "--' •---•-«, , , ,. , >swuu cam but Eastman Kodak .board of directors were an-j continued higher Monsanlo jnounced today at the director's i posted a small increase but LOS ANGELES, Apr. 28 (UPI), monthly meetin S' Dow chemi ' al shaded. Representative prices by size! Members of the board willj Electronics were mostly frac- and grade all orange auction vote at a special meeting on:tions lower. Zenith. RCA, Admarkets: First grade . Second grade. First grade... Second grade. 56s .3.36 2.61 113s .4.17 .3.15 72s 3.61 2.83 138$ 4.08 3.25 88s Motorola all lost Monday. May 10, in the cham-imiral and ber office to select eight of the fractions, candidates to fill expiring board 3.99 seats. 3 - 02 ! Those elected to the board be installed at the cham- annual meeting, which, 15 m , 16 , ^ m ^ m 90 off „ 13 k 321.19 317.94 319.54 up 0.06 Trend: About unchanged. 163s' 414 ber s „-- will 3 ' OD , Club, Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs J |30 ind 923.56 914.01 918.86 up 0.70 which be held at the Country jgj May 14 at 7 p.m. Board president Joseph Enar- i20 rrs 213.06 211.31 212.02 off 0.07 Sales today were 5.6S million Kalnfall Temp. 24 Hours March 28 39 43 March 29 76 41 March 30 _ 80 43 March 31 _ 56 47 .31 April 1 55 46 .80 April 2 _ 55 46 .42 April 3 _ 51 46 .94 April 4 51 42 .60 April 5 62 46 .04 April « 60 39 April 7 59 46 .07 April S 54 46 .54 April 9 54 39 .69 April 10 51 46 .51 April 11 _ 52 41 .12 April 12 56 35 .05 April 13 - 63 42 .03 April 14 66 39 April 15 74 41 April 18 77 43 AprU 17 80 43 April 18 80 47 April 19 39 52 April 20 90 53 April 21 35 53 AprU 22 31 50 AprU 23 _ 34 49 April 24 _ 93 54 April 25 92 56 April 26 92 57 April 27 92 55 ... AprU 28 93 55 son said an effort was made to!shares compared with 6.31 mil- S am a balanced representation!lion shares Tuesday. from the busin( , ss professional j said the animal — tentatively identified as a spider monkey —was perched in an elm tree "just kind of chattering" when they arrived at the Chamberlin home. Mrs. Chamberlin said it was first spotted by a neighbor leaving for work this morning. She said she had no idea to whom it belonged. Deputies said a humane officer would be sent to the area to pick it up. Mission land stiii to be condemned The Redlands school board means to continue its condemnation proceedings on a piece of land needed for a future Mission district high school despite a sharp reduction in the owner's asking price. This became clear last night as the Trustees adopted a resolution ordering the condemnation of a 13.86-acre parcel situated on a proposed school site along Redlands boulevard at Bryn Mawr avenue. Owner Donald J. Daniels this week offered the land to the district for a total price of S125,- 450 with the condition that he be allowed to farm its citrus groves for five years. Two weeks ago, he had asked $137, 000 for the land. District officials counterec with an offer of $122,450 for thej land, its irrigation water and the five year farming rights. School superintendent Dr. H. Fred Heisner recommended proceeding with the condemnation. "We need to be careful about paying more than we believe is a fair price," Dr. Heisner said. "Otherwise, we can be pushed into paying a higher price on other land." Redlands Daily Facts Wed., April 28, 1965 - 5 Through RHS campus School board approves Fern avenue mall plan Redlands High school students last night won a nine-year fight ;o close Fern avenue where it crosses their campus and replace it with a landscaped mall. The students gained final school board approval for the proposal after student leaders turned out to present the plan and urge its adoption. Some 35 students appeared at ;he school board meeting to iear the Trustees approve the mall concept as well as dedicate land for the widening of Church street between Citrus avenue and Redlands boulevard. The City Council, which approved the mall last week, made the Church street widening a condition of its acceptance of the Fern closure. The city fathers plan to improve the safety of the Church street-Redlands boulevard-Fern avenue interesection at the same ime the mall is being built. Plans are to merge Church with Fern before Church reaches Redlands boulevard. Barry Miller, chairman of a student mall committee, told the board members that the mall is expected to cost about $37,000 in addition to standard improvements on sewers and other items in connection with such a project. Most of these funds, he indicated, will come from.private contributions. "We already have committments from many businesses and individuals who are willing to donate to a mall," Miller said. Miller displayed an artist's rendering of the proposed mall which showed a park-like area with grass, shrubs and a fountain extending from Redlands boulevard almost to the school administration building. Near the administration building was a parking area, which extended to Citrus avenue. Miller, who said the plan was demonstrate the current deterioration of Fern avenue. The City Council's approval of the mall came in response to student requests presented on Civic Day March 30 when students temporarily replaced city officials. The Council agreed to abandon Fern avenue and spend $30,300 to improve the three-way intersection. School Superintendent Dr. H. Fred Heisner said City Manager R. P. Merritt Jr. indicated the city may not be able to start work on its part of the bargain this fiscal year. "But they'll get started on it as soon as possible," Dr. Heisner added. The movement to close Fern avenue began as early as 1956 when the city and the school board nearly, but not quite, reached agreement on the issue. Then, hi 1963, the Council agreed to close the street dur- prepared with professional help,-Tag school hours at the request also distributed photographs to I of Civic Day student speakers. JONATHAN BALL Photo by Win. Eimer Kingham KENNETH UMBACH Full Merit scholarships won by two RHS seniors 5.50; 6.30 i and agricultural fields in the -j selection of the candidates. -| Those who will vie for the "! eight seats on the board are: Larry McDowell. realtor; ei-TPete Arth, agriculture; Jim j-^ Glaze, service; Fred Burke, ag- s3o riculture; Jack Feely, service; 837 Phil Lukei, realtor; Don Beck- a'gi! ord, agriculture: Bert Marcum. ,;j-™ realtor; Robert Schulze, profes- 10^23 sional; Harry Alfrey, industrial; R. Tudor, service; Dr. Steve Loper, professional. IS Most Ac'.ire Stocks (Dow-Jonrs Service. Courtesy Lester. Ryons & Co.) 20.1 E. Stale Volume Close Ch 2:«:.KOO Pin Am. Sulph. 37 — 1IIK.IOO Tex. Gulf Sulph. fit=i — 07.100 Raytheon 53", - H9.20II Ford BIS ~ 6ii,000 Pin Am. Sulph. . }231 i Paul and civilians joined Tuesday in large-scale Announcement of Services MOON, Miss Elva A. Mass of the Angels 9:00 a.m. Today St. Mary's Catholic Church DYESS, Lee R. 2:00 p.m. Thursday RedJands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 MASS REPAIR BUDAPEST (UPI) — Soldiers forces repair ivork after flood waters struck western Hungary. More than 100 houses \vere left in ruins and some 55 villages were affected. The flood waters receded Tuesday. 61,300 R.C.A r>!*.200 Chrysler _.. 5S.400 Rich. Oil .VJ.raiO Del Webb 41.000 Sperry Rand 40.100 Un. Park Mines. 3D.XHO Admiral Corp :i»..-,on studebaker .'1H.-.M10 Allls Chalmers .... 34,'ioo Fruehauf Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. April 28 lUPIt — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants 'delivered I 1 ,higher*: A A extra large A extra large A A large ' A large 28V 3 -29 1 'z. B large 24'L-25Vii, AA medium 26>z-29Vj. A medium 25 1 2-25 t 2, A A small 22'j, A small 17lz-18*2. ID Ca- to consumers: AA large 41-53. A large 37-47, AA medium 37-47, A medium 36-44, AA small 35-41. A small 33-37. Poultry: Fryers 17-19. roasters 2125, egg type hens delivered 4-5' i wtd. avg. 4.77, at ranch 2 I /i-4 I .« wtd. avg. 3.67; turkeys: young hens 26, young toms under 30 Ibs. 21, fryer roasters 21','a. THOMAS 0. POYSER Thomas Poyser to lecture here Saturday Thomas 0. Poyser will give a public lecture entitled "How Independent Can You Be?" Saturday. It is a Christian Science ecture exploring in depth the spiritual basis of independence. The event is being sponsored by the First Church of Christ, Scientist and will take place at 3 p.m. in the First Congregational church at the corner of Olive and Cajon streets. Admission is free. Mr. Poyser resigned as manager of a business firm in Dallas, Texas, in 1952 to devote full time to the Christian Science healing practice. He is a graduate in engineering of the University of Michigan and received the Bronze Star for service in the United States Army Air Corps during WWII. Currently, he is on tour speaking to audiences around the continent as a member of the Board of Lectureship of T h e First Church of Christ. Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. Vital Records MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED NICKEL-MITCHELL — Dennis M. Nickel, 19, Loma Linda; and Dawn R. Mitchell, 16. Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) THORNTON-ANDERSON — Otis 0. Thornton, 68. and Della C. Anderson, 71; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) TOWNSEND-GIARDINA — Charles E. Townsend, 22, Grantsville, Utah; and Patricia Ann Giardina, 18. Red- Two Redlands High school seniors have been named winners of four - year National Merit Scholarships, it was announced today. Jonathan K. Ball, son of Mrs. Inga K. Ball, 816 High avenue, lands. (Issued in Redlands) [n j s FERGUSON-HINES — Edward C. Ferguson, 20, San Jacinto; and Shirley Ilines, 17, Yucaipa. (Issued in Las Vegas) TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Committee to reconsider smut bill (Continued from Page 1) mental Efficiency and Economy Committee Tuesday. The bills' author. Assemblyman Mervyn Dymally. D-Los Angeles, said he wanted to seek a compromise between civil rights groups and the California Real Estate Association. Welfare — The Senate Social Welfare Committee approved 10 measures in a 29 - bill package revising the state's welfare programs. They generally tighten up the state's program of Aid to Families with Dependenl Children. Bees continue to be problem with swarms The bee-swarming season apparently hit its peak today in a rural area north of Mentone. Sheriff's deputies said an unidentified man telephoned the Yucaipa sheriff's sub-station morning and complained hat large swarms of bees were creating a traffic hazard on Ireenspot road near Cone :amp road. A deputy who drove to the area to investigate the anonymous report said he "had to roll up the windows" of his patrol car because of the swarming bees. "There were thick clouds of Ihem," he reported. Commanded Fleet Admiral Sampson was absent at a conference and Capt. Win field Schley commanded in the Battle of Santiago during the Spanish-American War in his absence. Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. LETITIA B. WALLACE Services 11 a.m., Wednesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. F. ARTHUR CORTNER There's More of Everything in Downtown Red lands More Satisfaction in doing an your shopping In local stores you know and trust -in friendly DOWNTOWN Redlands. and Kenneth W. Umbach, son of Dr. and Mrs. William E. Umbach, 503 E. Sunset drive North, were the winners. The scholarships carry stipends of up to $1.500 per year, according to the student's need. Umbach will attend the University of Redlands, where his father is dean of the graduate school and director of summer sessions. The senior is president of the RHS Political Science club and active in the Redlands Teen-age Republicans. A mathematics or physics major, he is also vice president of the school German Club. Ball will attend Stanford University as a mathematics major. He plans on a career as a college teacher. He is president of the RHS Physics club and is drum major of the Terrier Band. A California Scholarship Federation sealbearer, he was also a trophy winner in the Bank of America Achievement Award program. Umbach was one of three students who received scholarships to the UR through the national merit competition. Mrs. Hart wins championship at country club Mrs. John Hart defeated Mrs. Karp Stockton today to win the 1965 Redlands Country Club Women's golf championship. _ Mrs. Hart won one-up over Mrs. Stockton for the crown in the 18 hole match play no handicap match. In the first flight championship Mrs. Don Miller turned back Mrs. Austin Welch by a five and four margin for the title. The second flight saw Mrs. Robert Scholton winning the championship by a five and four margin over Mrs. William Bandy. Mrs. Howard Dickerson defeated Mrs. Frank Genetti eight and six for the third flight crown in today's final match. A field of 32 contested for the Women's Club Championship during the tournament. Brought Bubonic The black rat, which reached Europe in the 13th century, is believed to be the chief disseminator of the bubonic plague, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. INSURANCE AETNA C & S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB ' "YOU* PRO1ECIION IS MY BUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 416 E. Redlands Blvd. Redlands Bet We're Competitive! and we've been proving it- since 1913. Let Us Prove It To You With A Firm Offer on a New '65 BUICK 221 BROOKSIDE WE. • PY 2-1411 I A Message From Your Friendly Merchant-Member of the DOWNTOWN REDLANDS ASSOCIATION SPECIAL LE SABRE ELECTRA 225 Demonstration Drives at Your Convenience BERTS. HATFIELD WILDCAT RIVIERA THE BIG BUICK CORNER East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8th Dial 793-3238

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