Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 4, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 4, 1965
Page 4
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4 — Tuesday, May 4, 1965 Rsdiands Daily Facts Supervisors endor but not $13 millh fair bond SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)-' A proposed "world's fair" in this county would result in added revenues for motels and restaurants in the desert and mountains areas of the county and in all parts o£ San Bernardino Valley, it was reported Monday to the County Board of Supervisors. The Board approved a resolution declaring its "enthusiastic support" for the project, but no action was taken upon a proposal that the county accept financial responsibility for bonds for about 513,000,000 to be used to erect permanent structures for the fair, to be available later for a convention hall and a performing arts center. The proposed site for the fair is the National Orange Show grounds and support from the [Arthur B. Gross, of the county county was asked Monday by a,Board of Trade; Woodrow group of civic and Chamber of Commerce leaders. Glenn Watson, general manager of California World's Fair, Inc., warned Supervisors that a fair has to be a surety by May 12, or the endorsement of a 32- country international fair association will be lost. This endorsement was originally granted for a fair at Long Beach, but it is transferable to a project here, Watson said. Others who spoke of the fair included Joseph W. Caraway chairman of the convention and tourist committee of the San Bernardino Chamber of Commerce; Carl Carlson, secretary of the Argonaut Club; Miller, representing the City of Colton; Paul Hewko, speaking for the local motel owners association, and Robert F. Burnett, first \'ice-president of the San Bernardino Chamber of Commerce. Watson complained that the Supervisors' resolution endorsing the fair was not as strong as the one sought assuring county financial support. He said such backing would be needed in the next week to keep the international endorsement. Supervisors agreed to let county department heads work with the fair group. The fair would be held in 1968, and Watson predicted it would attract 18,000,000 visitors. Richardson poultry farm taken over by new owner The former Richardson poul-jhis position on the county air-, try breeding farm and hatchery,!port commission and his mem- 32033 Live Oak Canyon road.ibership in the Rotary Club, it will become exclusively a brecd-|was reported, ing farm following its sale to, Currentlv he is a director of a large poultry firm, it was;the interniational Flying Farm- announced this week. |crs organization and a member Sale of the farm, formerlyiof the State Poultry Improve- owned by Marshal G. Richard-'menl commission. son, to H and N of California, incorporated, was made pubUc two months ago. Donald Ames, new manager of the farm, said Mr and Mrs. Richardson have moved to Ames said he hopes to trans form the Richardson ranch into a facility with controlled-en vironment conditions for raising poultry. H and N of California also Novato, Calif, and he has be-jj^^g ^ hatchery and a breeding come manager of northern California hatcheries and breeding farms for the firm which purchased his ranch. .-\mes said raising of egg production stock on the farm will get under way with a shipment of about 13,000 baby chicks expected on May 19. Another shipment of 8,000 will arrive in October, he added. Richardson became associated with H and N about a year ago, Ames reported. It was about that time that the farm was put up for sale and negotiations soon began with Heisdorf and Nelson, incorporated, parent firm of H and N, for purchase. Following the move to Novato, just northwest of the San Francisco Bay, Richardson resigned farm in the Riverside area. Ames formerly was assistant manager of the Riverside breeding farm. The parent firm has other divisions in the midwest and in Japan, Spain, Northern Ireland, Germany and the Philippines. HHS students to give play May 7,8 "Once Upon a Clothesline" will be presented Friday and Saturday. May 7 and 8 by the Drama Departinent o£ Redlands Higji school as its' Fifth Annual Family Theatre production. Two performances each day will be given in Clock Auditorium on the RUS campus, beginning at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.. Friday, and 4:00 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday. During the past week, RHS students have been presenting "teasers" at various elementary schools in the district. Tickets will be on sale at the boxoffice at 25 cents for children through 6th grade, and 50 cents for other students and adults. With leading roles filled by Barry McArdlc, Lou Ann Carmain, and Barbara Warrington, the play tells of the adventures Council salary on desk of Governor A bill permitting city councils to set minimum salaries for themselves without having to seek voter permission is on Gov. Brown's desk today for signing into law. Redlands city councilmen are eligible for a minimum $150 monthly salary under the mea sure which was approved by the State Senate yesterday after provisions making the proposed salaries "mandatory" were stricken from the original Assembly version. The legislation. Assembly Bill 734, authorizes city councils to establish minimum salaries de pending on city's population. It applies only to general law cities. Under the measure, councilmen could set their salaries above the minimums, but the people could reject the higher pay at the polls. At present, members of the Redlands City Council earn $25 a month. The mayor receives S50. Although city ordinances specifically vest authority in the council to set salaries of city officers, the salary issue has always been determined by pub lie vote. Current council pay was set by a city election in April 1914. Minimum salaries authorized by AB 734 are: Cities up to 5,000 in population, $75 per month; up to 35.000 population, S150: up to 50.800. $200; up to 75,000 $250; and more than 75,000, S300. Dr. Miller describes boat swamping at Crowley Lake A Redlands fishing party whose borrowed boat sank on windy Lake Crowley Saturday managed to salvage the weekend with a skiing excursion, despite the swamping of the boat. This was reported today by Dr. Roland K. Miller, a mem ber of the party, who cleared up confusion of sketchy reports about the incident after returning yesterday. Dr. Miller, a Redlands dentist, said he and eight other persons were at the lake to fish during the opening day of thej'^o"?Ple'ely. wind came up he pulled up the stern anchor and started the boat's engine. The craft lurched forward and tangled the bow anchor line, which Dr. Robinson was hauling in, in the pro- pellor. The force of the 70 mph wind turned the boat around so the low stern was facing the wind. With the boat immobilized, water from high waves began to slosh over the stern. Dr. Miller said he had begun to im- tangle the anchor line when a huge wave swamped the craft JOHNSTON RETIRES - Col. J. E. Johnston, right, is presented Legion of Merit by Brig. Gen. Raymond C. Conroy at Oakland Army Terminal retirement ceremony. Co/. Johnston retires after long army career Presentation of his second I curement system of the U .S. trout season. Plans were that after the £u:st-day of fishing four members of the party would remain at the lake and the rest would drive to Mammoth Mountain for skiing as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Freer Gottfried, 625 Esther Way. The dentist explained tliat fishermen in two nearby boats rescued the occupants of the distressed craft before it capsized in about 25 feet of water. "When last seen Sunday the boat was being held up by an air bubble in the stern and only a part of the keel was visible," Dr. Miller said. He added that award of the Legion of Merit and a retirement ceremony at Oakland Army Terminal has closed the 34-year Army career of Col. J. E. Johnston, son of Mrs. Annie B. Johnston and brother of Mrs. AmeUa M. Bean, both of 1012 East Brockton, Redlands. Since November 1962 Col. Johnston had commanded the San Francisco Procurement District's $100 million annual defense operation in nine Western states. The citation said Colonel Johnston's broad military knowl edge and managerial excellence "materially enchanced the pro- j^rmy" and strengthened the readiness posture of the Armed Forces. It covered 11 years, in eluding his command of Los Angeles Ordinance District—where he was commended for work connected with the free world's first satellite. Army's Explorer I—and Detroit Ordnance District where he was responsible for major Army missile production. He received the Legion of Merit and Commendation Medals for his work as legal adviser to the Chief of Ordnance during and after World War II. He is a member of the District of Columbia bar and a native of Utah. As it turned out, however, the, the party lost cameras, some entire party enjoyed on skis the i fishing gear and purses. four inches of snow which fellj in the area Sunday, Dr. Miller j explained. 1 He said that he and Dr. For-i rest Robinson, Dr. Robinson's i son Gary 12, dental hygienistj Mable Johnson and her daughter Janet, 16, of 70 N. San Mateo, and Edith Warren, of West Los Angeles, a friend of the Gottfried's, were safely rescued by nearby boaters when the boat sank. He explained that when the He also said that Los .Angeles city officials, who operate the lake, agreed to haul ihs craft from the water. It wa,5 one of a dozen boats which were swamped when a surprise; wind whipped the lake into n fury. He said he had borrowed the boat from Redlands obstetrician Dr. William J. Spanos. "Im really embarrassed about sinking a borrowed boat." said Dr. Miller wryly "I might want to borrow another one next year." Also in the party was Mrs. Robinson, who was on shore along with Mr. and Mrs. Gottfried at the time of the sinking. Despite the excitement of the weekend. Both Dr. Robinson and Dr. Miller were back at their offices today —practice as usual. It was also reported that a boat owned by Paul Zatske of Redlands was swamped with Zatske and four other persons aboard but no other information was available today. Two popular operas included Summer Bowl programs announced for 1965 Joy riders go in style — in Mayor Mauldin's car DAVID GARRETSON Dave Garretson completes AF basic training .Airman David. Garretson, son of Mr.s. Clara A. Garretson of 503 Nottingham drive, has completed Air Force basic military training at Lackand AFB, Tex. Airman Garretson has been selected for technical training as a communications - electronics specialist at the Air Training Command (ATC) school at Keesler AFB, Miss. His new unit is part of the vast ATC system which trains airmen and officers in the diverse skills required by the nation's aerospace force. The airman, a 1960 graduate !of Redlands Senior High School. of two clothes-pins with an old!attended San Bernardino (Calif.) black widow spider. The play is directed by Mrs. Billie Daniel, with Anne Whitehead, student-director, and Charlie Marquiss, production manager. Other cast members include Connie Brundage, Frances Whitlow, Kathy Grecnway, Joan Magnuson, Ron Wogen and Brian Craig. Valley College. 123 Caion Street 7 \^RiDL /iNDS I Weekdays Cent. From 7 P.M. Sat. & Sun. Cont. From 2 P.M. mm Ityif^ hs beat; S to tlTs beach! > M presents HE PiSlMfffliCHlH, *7 Citrus Market LOS .ANGELES, May 4 (UPD — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72s 88s First grade 3.S4 3.86 3.78 113s 138s First grade 4.16 3.83 Trend: Higher in spots. Alsa Geo. Hamilton in "YOUR CHEATIN' HEART" Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, May 4 lUPIl — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered I'b cents higheri: AA extra large 36i2 -38 '2. e.xtra large 35 ',--37tb. AA large 28 '2 -32 '3, A large 26'^-27"b. B large 22i3-23 '3, AA medium 2.5'b-2S',b. A medium 23':-24H, AA smaU IS'.j- 21'-.. A smali le'i -n 's. Prices to consumers: AA large 41 -53, A large 37-47, AA medium 37-47, A medium 36-14, AA small 3i-41, A small 33-37. Poultry; Frj'ers 17-19, roasters 2125. egg type hens delivered 4-5' = wtd. avg. 4.93. at ranch 2Ji-4 '3 wtd. avg. 3.51; turkeys; fryer roasters 21 'i. Ticket sales to start for Y Circus Boys and girls with an eager eye toward spending a session at the YMCA's Camp Edwards will launch the "Great Y Circus" ticket sales contest this week. Youngsters will be competing for full or partial "camperships" to the YMC."\ summer camp near Jcnks Lake in the mountains east of Redlands. Two sets of prizes, one for boys and one for girls, are being offered. First prize wiU be a full cam- pership valued at $23. Second prize will be a half campcrship, S11.50 and third prize will be a one-third camp tuition, S7.30. Boys and girls who are not eligible for the top awards in their respective contests will earn monetary credit tow^ard their camp fees for each adult and cliild ticket tliey sell. Only general admission tickets will be sold by contest participants. Reserved seat tickts must be secured at the YMC.\ office. Four performances of the "Great Y Circus" \vill be given. The dates are May 21, 22, 28 and 29. General admission tickets are good at any of the performances. Mayor Donald G. "Bud" Mauldin of San Bernardino and his city police fores remained perplexed today over the mysterious two-hour disappearance Monday evening of the mayor's official car. San Bernardino police broadcast a stolen car report on the mayor's 1963 cream- colored Lincoln shortly after 5 p.m. when Mauldin discovered it was missing from its basement parking stall at City Hall. At 7 p.m., the flashy official sedan mysteriously reappeared back at the City Hall basn- ment, but In a different parking stall. "The engine was warm »o we know it was driven," Police Chief Mel Owens related, "we dusted it for finger prints with no results. There was no damage to the car." Chief Owen attributed the episode to "jokers." Mayor Mauldin's use of the automobile comes to an end next week when he turns over his office to mayor-elect Al Ballard. About People Two of the most popular of all operas, Verdi's "Rigoletto" and Puccini's "Madame Butterfly", are included on the 1965 Redlands Bowl season just announced by Mrs. George E. ! Mullen, founder-president of the Mrs. Fannie McColllster, 1011 -Di famous summer concert series East Central avenue, is confined;to open for the 42nd season July to home recuperating from a tall 6. Friday evening at which time Other highlights will be four she sustained an impacted frac- orchestral programs with Har ture of the right hip. Mrs. Mc-jry Farbman returning as mu Collister will celebrate her 96th birthday next Sunday. Mrs. Richard Posvic and Mrs. Michael DeSalvo left by this morning for Honolulu. Hawaii, to attend the Institute on Nursing Home Care. Sponsored sical director of the Redlands Bowl Symphony Orchstra. Distinguished soloists will be featured on each of the orchestra P'a""^! nights. The Gilbert and Sullivan H.M.S. Pinafore" is slated for . ,two performances and the west by the American Medical Associ -|(,pa5{ premiere of Jerome ation and the American Nursing!jjingj. gacred Opera, "I Am Home Association, the Institute IS i The Way", will star the composer in the leading role. The program is announced dedicated to consideration of the improvement of health and care I of the aging: Mrs. Posvic and lag follows: Mrs. DeSalvo represent t h ej j„iy g _ Redlands Bowl Sym- ANHA Riverside-San Bernardino!p^ony Orchestra in an "Ai: chapter and also Highland Haven iTschaikowsky" night progran Convalescent Home. They will be I in Hawaii for 10 days. with Mack McCray, pianist, as soloist. July 9 — "Rigoletto". July 13 — George Semenlov- sky, pianist; Louis Sudlcr, baritone. July 16 — Luisa Triana and her Spanish Dancers. July 20 —• Orchestra with Edith Schiller, pianist. July 23 and 25 — "I Am The Way", Jerome Hines opera. July 27 —- Camilla Wicks, violinist. July 30 — San Diego Ballet Company. August 3 — Brian SuUivan, tenor. August 6 and 7 — "H.M.S, Pinafore". August 10 — Ordicstra with Glenn Dicterow, violinist. August 13 — Ballet Celeste of San Francisco. August 20 — Sam Ilinton, folk singer. August 24 — Orchestra with Tauyoshi Tautsumi. 'cellist. -August 27 — "Madame Butterfly". YHS students elect officers on Tiiursday Yucaipa High School students will be electing student body officers in elections to be held during the two lunch periods on Thursday, May 6. Stuart Oakes. junior, son of Mr. and Jlrs. Claude Oakes of 35427 Mt. View, is the candidate for president. Also appearing on the ballot will be Steve Sorenson, vice- president; Barbara Simon and Claudia Oakes, secretary; Janis Kriwanek and Pat Chambers, treasurer; Bruce Milne and Bill Solberg, vice-president of the Desert Valley League. Candidates for commissioners are Merrill Deming, assemblies; Mary Bihlmeier and Sandi Depwe, activities; Dave Terbesl and Chris Rampoldt. sports; Robert McDanicI, publications; Dora Chriss, pep, and Jeanne Galusha, historian. Carl Wessel recuperating at his home Carl H. Wessel, 46, manager of Security First National Bank's downtown San Bernardino branch has been released from the hospital to recuperate at home after he was found with his wirists slashed 12 days ago. He was taken to San Bernardino Community Hospital April 23 after employes found him in a pool of blood in the bank rest room. His private physician said it would probably take six months to mend the vital nerves cut with the knife slashes and regain the use of his hands. SAGE'S 2nd ANNUAL FREE POLAROiD CAMERA DAY AND CLINIC By Po/oro/d hcki)-ltmd fxperf SPECfAL PRICES — SPECIAL TRADE-INS Thursday, May 6-12:30 P.M., 3 P.M., 7:30 P.M. HOLIDAY INN 666 Fairway Drive San Bernardino FREE ADMISSION Sponsored by Sage's Complete Shopping Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Stock prices advanced sharply today and the popular averages went to new highs. Steels failed to join the upswing. Du Pont, Eastman Kodak and Union Carbide were strong features in the chemicals. Ford paced a slightly higher auto section with. Chrysler a fairly close runner-up. American Motors was depressed. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 ind 931.07 919.71 928.22 up 6.11 20 rrs 214.66 211.87 213.77 up 1.12 15 Utl 162.99 161.32 162.22 up 0.48 65 stk 323.34 319.44 322.16 up 1.78 Sales today were 5.72 million shares compared with 5.34 million shares Monday. 1.1 Most Active Slockj (Dow-Jones Service, Courtesy Lester. Kyons & Co.j 203 E. State Volome Close Cbng:. 116,000 B.C.A. 3.)'j - 1 Pan Am. Stilph. . -1 Diamond Int'l ;n ^H -i- im.isoo 104,400 84.000 T9.«00 69.000 .ICt.SOO .').5.700 .^a.^'oo .lO.BOO 4S.200 li.ROO 4«..->00 40.100 37.200 Amer. Motors .... 1:1 Lehigh Valley .... H" Ford fil Chrysler Fruehauf Pan Am. Air. .. Gen. Motors ... Polaroid Sears Roebuck Occid. Pet Amer. T. & T. Sperry Rand . -I . .'»:(' t 02 .lO.S'-i .. 0S''» .. 7(i .. 27 Strum granted postponement A two-week postponement was granted yesterday on the arraignment of Edward C. Strum Jr., charged with embezzling more than S190,000 from a San Bernardino bank. Strum, free on $2,500 token bail, was scheduled to be arraigned yesterday before U.S. District Judge Jesse R. Curtis in Los Angeles. H. Michael Peccorini, defense councel for the former regional vice president of Security First National Bank, requested the delay. TREE AILMENT VISALU, Calif. (UPI) — Hundreds of thousands of California citrus trees are afflicted with an ailment called "stubborn disease." The ailment, which stunts trees, got its name in the 1920's because the affected plants refused to respond to any treatment and also refused to die. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOOHE. Editor. Publistied every evening (except Sundayl at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands, California. Founded October 23, 1S90, 75th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands, California, under act of March 3, 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancp* BT Carrier DeliTery One Month % 1.50 Three Monibi *.20 Six Month. 8.30 On> Year 16.10 By Mail One Month 1 1.50 One Year 18.00 THE PACIFIC BALLET THEATRE PRESENTS The Nutcracker ACT II The Sleeping Beauty ACT II! Plus Katlnka& the Matchmaker LESTER, RYONS & CO. 205 E. STATE ST. REDLANDS PHONE 793-3 Ii58 14 Southern California Offices to Serve You investment Securities Complete Investment Facilities MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE PACIFIC COAST STOCK EXCHANGE GORDON A. PRATT ROBERT S. MERRITT LEWIS I. PIERCE LESLIE E.-MARSHALL JAMES J. MONTAGNESE SUNDAY, MAY 16th 2:15 P.M. Clock Auditorium Redlands High School Tickets: Adults . — $2.50 Children under 13....$! .50 Tickets are availabitt at HARRIS CO. — REDLANDS DEMPSEY-TECELER & CO., Inc. INVESTMENT SECURITIES MEMBERS OF: NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AND OTHER MAJOR EXCHANGES: CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE OFFICES THRUOUT THE UNITED STATES PHONE PY 3-2977 233 E. STATE ST. Wm. I. Kiley, S. S. Sewall, Henry Barnard, Karl Phillips Investment Securities GLORE FORGAN,WM.R.STAATS IXC. ilmiat: Vtia Vorle S»A ZtAa»m Aauriam StuA ExAanf, eacifie Cwut Stock Eaham 125 ORANGE STREET, REDLANDS PHONE 793-2621 Investors' Corner How "rich" are investors?... how many own stocks listed on New York Stock Exchange? This year, it is likely that more than one million Americans will become shareowners for the first time in their lives. If you're one of them, you'll be joining a group estimated at more than 17 million. * * * Would it surprise you to know that there arc more share- owners in this country than labor union members, or college students, or farmers? * # * Hon' "rich" are investors? An Exchange study indicates the median income of shareowning families is S8,600, and about half are in the S5,000-to-S10,000 bracket. More women than men own stocks—and,grouped by occupation, housewives lead the list in number. An estimated 11 million men and women own stocks listed on the New York Stock Exchange. IT investing is on your mind, you may be wondering: "How do I begin?" We reconraiend the following. * * * First, make a get-acquainted call on a registered representative of a member firm. There are some 3,400 offices and you'll usually find "Members New York Stock Exchange" on iheir doors and windows. Both the firm and its registered representatives have had to meet Exchange qualifications and are subject to Exchange rules. (One regulation is tliat registered representatives must be full-time brokers.) Start by discussing your investment goal. Do you want dividends to bolster your regular income? Or long-term growth in the value of your stock? Or bonds, perhaps, for the greater safety of principal and stability of income they often provide. Second, how much should you invest? Nothing, until you have provided for emergencies and for the usual expenses that most people have. * # * Third, what to buy? And how to buy? Certainly not on unsupported rumors or fragments of news. Ask your registered representative for the most factual account he can give you of a company's earnings, dividend record, financial condition, and possibly news about management. Ask for his Judgment to season your own, * * * Finally, remember that stock prices go up and down for many reasons, and neither facts nor the coolest judgment can eliminate the risk. * # # The purpose of investing, of course, is to improve your financial positioD. That is wby it is so important to know that there are right and wrong ways to go about it. Own your share of American business Members New York Stock Exchange SEND FOR FREE BOOKLET. Mail to a member firm of the New York Stock Exchange, or to the New York Stock Exchange, DepL5-DD._ P.O. Box 1070, New York. New York 10001. 457 Please send me, free, "I^4VECTMENT FACTS ," listing some 300 stocks that' have paid cash dividends every three months for 20 to 100 years. j ADDRESS- I I CITY

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