Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 11, 1965 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 11, 1965
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Local Notes King's Table Smorgasbord DOW open, serving daily 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Corner rifth & Citrus. X Treasure Tones Paint, Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. *vVe give S.&H. Green stamps! x Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic Building, 131 Cajon, open to public Monday through Thursday 10-5, Friday 10-10, Saturday 10-1. x Graduates—enroll now for class starting June 22nd. Phone 973-2275 for additional information. Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology, 410 Orange St. x Beat The Heat! Have your roof or window cooler serviced now, Call 797-6204. X At cost of $13 million Supervisors back idea of S. B. World's Fair Racquet Club Board .\ board meeting of the Red lands Racquet club wUl be held tomorrow. 7:30 p.m., at 1555 Knoll road. Vandals Hit Bowl Rock-throwmg vandals were blamed today for breaking 11 windows at the Redlands Bowl and scrawling profanities on the front wall of the structure. Damage was estimated at about §50. False Alarm Triggered A drop in the fire sprinkler system's water pressure touched off a false alarm about 11:32 p.m. yesterday at the Harris Co., 17 E. State street. Firemen said it was the second such incident at the store in recent months. Skylark Gran Sport, $3595 See this cai- on display and ready for delivery now. Equipped with Wildcat Engine and full Gran Sport performance group and chrome wheels. It's tiie bargain of tlie week at Bert S. Hatfield Buick, 301 E. Redlands boulevard. Phone 793-3238. x Junior Chamber Election The Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the new Steak Eater's Inn. Election of officers for 1965-66 will highlight the program. Learn to Swim Small classes. Individual help. Anderson residence 793-1338. x Jesscp Funeral Funeral services for Mrs. Charlotte Leptien Jessop were held Monday morning at 11 o'clock from the F, Arthur Cort-- ner Chapel, with Rev. Rae Eversole, pastor of the Unity Church, of Yucaipa, officiating. Pallbearers were Dewey Ciochetti, Sidney Christy, Guy CaroUo, Em est McMiUian, Gilbert Prince, and Gene Riddle. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. Realtors to Meet Members of the Redlands Board of Realtors will discuss new by-laws of the multiple listing service at their meeting scheduled for 8:15 a.m. tomor row at the YWCA, it was an nounced. Members of the service's by-laws committee will be on hand to answer questions. By County News Service ResponsibiUty, "in principle." for providing 513,000,000 to bring a world's fair to San Bernardino was pledged Monday by the County Board of Supervi- ors. The Board action, opposed by Supervisor Daniel D. Mikesell, was taken while a representative of the group promoting the fair idea waited on the tele phone in Paris for word of the county's decision so that the endorsement of a Southern California area fair by an international 32-country association could be kept. This was the reason given by James R. Rector, representing the San Bernardmo Chamber of, Commerce, and Glenn Watson head of the promotion group, for bringing up the pledge of county financial aid as a special, imscheduled item on the Supervisors' afternoon agenda. The international association had to have a pledge of funds and a site by Wednesday, or the endorsement would be revoked. Supervisors were informed. The endorsement was originally for a fair at Long 40 acres, the $13,000,000 is to be spent for permanent buildings, to come under county ownership. The buildings are to include a 250,000-square-foot pa- vihon, to be used late for a convention hall, and an administration building. The site is just southwest of the City of San Bernardino. The resolution that Supervisors adopted calls for "a lease and leaseback agreement with a non-profit corporation being formed by citizens in San Bernardino County, in order to enable the financing of such facilities at a cost not to exceed $13,000,000, such arrangement to be subject to and in accordance with all applicable laws and in such forms as shall be approved by the County Counsel of San Bernardino. Stanford Herlick, the county counsel, said the pledge "in principle" would have no bind ing effect on the county, if Si'i pervisors should change their minds. But he added that the pledge was "a statement of contingent interest in future developments." approving the resolution. On the question of county responsibility for the $13,000,000, he said: "I doubt that we would ever have to pay more than three, four or five million of it." The opposition from Supervisor Daniel D. Mikesell was on the basis that the proposed site had been selected without any public hearing and that there was no information on what the county was getting for the $13, 000,000 being sought. He added that there are many better sites for a fair in the West End of the county. Young said: "This is a unique proposition for San Bernardino County, and it has jolted us to think of us being considered as a world's fair center. But we have to step out, and I disagree with my colleague on the site. This is the county seat. It's a good location." The motion by Young to approve the resolution was not seconded for about 20 minutes, but Board Chairman Ross Dana, who also indicated strong support for the project, said the delay was in order to give more Stanfill family all improving in hospital Mr. and Mrs. James Stanfill and two of their children, injured in a Mother's Day auto collision that claimed the life of 7iA .year-old Katherine StanfiU, were reported in improved condition today by hospital officials. Ronald Stanfill, 4, who sustained head injuries in the accident, was listed in satisfactory condition at San Bernardino Community Hospital where he underwent surgery yesterday. Officials said the child was "conscious and doing quite nicely." His brother, Michael, SVn, who received head injuries, bruises and lacerations, was reported in improved condition at Redlands Community Hospital, as were the parents. Stanfill, 32-year-old principal of Lugonia school, suffered rib fractures and a hroken shoulder bone. His wife, Margaret, also 32, sustained a bruised eye and knee abrasions. The youngest member of the family, Terry, age 1, apparently escaped injury in the crash and was released from the hospital. Henry Andrew Keinerth, 41, of Redlands Doily fncfs Taesiiay. May II, 1965 - 5 Why do farm workers leave? You might say 'Quien sabe' By RON KIBBY If migrant farm workers are quitting their jobs in Redlands citrus groves to take other jobs in northern California, few of them admit it to their employer. Approximately 180 farm laborers reportedly have left their jobs with local citrus growers in the past six weeks—creating labor shortage. Growers have maintained that most of the workers are moving to other jobs farther north. But records kept by the Cone labor camp — which supplies pickers to 11 local packing houses—don't precisely support Watson said the pledge would 1 time for discussion. enable the non-profit corpora- Beach, but Watson has assured ition to issue bonds which would the Board it can be transferred j to San Bernardino. The fair, as proposed, is to be held on the National Orange Show grounds, and 40 acres of the 157-acre parcel are to be come county property. On these be underwritten by the county. He admitted the county would be responsible for any defaiUt, but called such an eventuality unlikely. Supervisor Paul J. Young was the spark plug on the Board for Supervisor Nancy Smith finally seconded the motion; she said she had intended to all along. Supervisor S. Wesley Break, who said the only newspaper in his district is against the fair idea, voted for the motion. Only Mikesell cast a neg ative ballot. Armed Forces Day Saturday to be centered at March AFB the growers' conclusion. To be sure, many of the orange pickers left to take other jobs . . . but only two of 40 workers checked actually admitted they were moving to northern California. One man stated he was "going to Stockton for awhile" and another indicated he was moving to Sacramento. When a worker quits, he is asked to state his reason on his employment card. Most of the reasons given are vague and it is impossible to draw any mean ing from them. A random check of 40 of these "reasons" turned up only eight UR student survey shows housing discrimination Out of 24 large apartment complexes in Redlands, nine of- the owners or managers admittedly practice racial discrimina- 630 Palo Alto drive driver ofj^^^ .^^^^ do not, the Red- the car which colUded with Stan-i, , „ „ , ,. „ fill's Sunday evening less than a block from the Stanfill home at 1426 E. Colton avenue, was treated at Redlands Community Hospital for lacerations of the forearm and nose and chest bruises. Officials at Kaiser Hospital, to which he was later transferred, said Reinerth was examined there yesterday and sent home. U.S. Armed Forces and civilian groups in the inland empire are joining in a week-long scries of events leading up to an impressive observance of Armed Forces Day Saturday at March Air Force Base, near Riverside. The climax of the week will be an open house Saturday at March, featuring airplane .ind missile demonstrations, a performance by the Navy's "Blue Angels," aircraft exhibits, karate and judo exhibitions and music. A highlight of the preceding events will be an Armed Forces Week parade scheduled for Friday evening in Riverside. Other planned events are an Armed Forces symphony concert tonight, a band performance Thursday, and a daily art exhibit, all in Riverside. May 15 is the 16th annual day set aside by presidential proclamation to allow the miUtary services of the United States, and their reserve affiliates, to provide a report to the American people. Observances were Miss Kllgour dies at 78 Lieutenant General Archie J. Old Jr., commander of the Fifteenth Air Force, headquartered at March, has been named commander for Armed Forces Day observances in the eight western states. Another objective of the .4rmed Forces Day programming is to emphasize the interdependence of civilian and military efforts in mamtaining the American way of life. To do this, communities have been encouraged to plan observances aimed at focusing attention on the military mission. This year's Riverside program follows the tradition of rotating the special program between March AFB and Norton AFB in San Bernardino on successive years. Saturday's all-day open house at March will include flyovers by Air Force fighter, air rescue and transport aircraft, highlighted by the Navy's spectacular Blue Angels. There will be demonstrations Riverside at 6:30 p.m. and to conclude at Evans Park. The Army's Old Guard Fife and Drum Corps is being flown in from Fort Myer, Va., to lead .Army tanks and other equipment. Air Force entries will include missile floats, marching units and the Fifteenth Air Force Band from March. The Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard will be represented by bands, marching units and color guards. The civilian section wiU include representatives of the Riverside Fire Department, Civil Air Patrol, Veterans of Foreign Wars, the American Red Cross and various high school bands. Actress Joan Staley, of the television show "Broadside, will act as parade queen and will accompany Gen. Old, the parade grand marshal. Tonight's symphony concert, 8:15 at the Riverside Municipal .'Xuditorium, will feature more men who admitted they were going to get other work—but seven of them didn't state where or what type. One man said he was "going back to original trade in meat business." On the contrary, many workers indicated they were going south to Mexico for a vacation rather than northward for other jobs. There were nine reasons stating "going to Me.xico" or "Rest in Mexico." Two other men noted in Spanish that they were going to "rest and come back in 15 days," but did not indicate their destination. Another man stated simply: "I want a rest." Still other pickers declare flatly that they don't like the work. One man who was hired Monday and quit today declared, "The trees are too high for the wages." western section of the city. One unhappy picker admitted Here, five officials admitted dis-i'^^ was a failure: "l can't i)ick criminatory policies, two wereio^'^nges-" "'e card read. The non-committal and two denied '^'i"' showed that iho man hnd discrimination. ; picked two boxes of oranges m four hours before he quit. ^u.. [of air rescue techniques andjthan 100 musicians of the Riv- held separately by the different;formation landing. A 12-manlerside Symphony Orchestra and Supervisors not in favor of new bypass freeway SAN BERNARDINO (CNS) — County opposition to dropping the Barstow-Needles route in a proposed federal road project was voted Monday by the Board of Supervisors. Reports from Washington, still not fully confirmed by county officials have indicated that the Bureau of PubUc Roads plans a new direct route between King man, Ariz., and Barstow, leaving out Needles. William Claypool, Jr., appeared before Supervisors Mon day, charging that interests that are "powerful poHtically" are trying to have Needles bypassed. Robert Covington, coimty administrative officer, told Supervisors that information is lacking on the proposed plan, but that reports indicate grades of 5 to 8 per cent will be required on the road being considered, which is above the 3 per cent maximum favored by the California Division of Highways. Supervisors approved a resolu tion calling for maintenance of Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday for Miss Mary Elizabeth Kilgour. a resident of Redlands for the past 14 years, who died yesterday. Slic was 78. Miss Kilgrour, a native of,,,,3^ ^.S. forces in Southeast Ohio, resided at 639 Brooksidei ^sia are adequate to handle the forces before 1949. A major portion of the report to the people throughout the nation will be included in speeches by ranking officers before civilian audiences. Rear Admiral Henry L. Miller, recently returned from action in the South China Seas, addressed a Riverside audience unit of the Army's Knights parachute team wiU demonstrate jump techniques. In addition, there will be demonstrations by Strategic Air Command judo experts and Air Police sentry dogs which guard SAC's aircraft. HighUghting the ground dis Golden i March's band. The band concert, free of charge, will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday in Fairmont Park. Another major feature of the week is the Armed Forces art exhibit which is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily in the ro lunda of the Mission Inn. The 60 paintings, by members of the the existing route, for the safety and convenience of travelers. The resolution is to be sent to the Bureau of Public Roads, local Congressional representatives and state officials. avenue. She was a member of the Redlands Contemporary Club and the Retired Teachers' Association. A onetime resident of Vancouver, Washington, she taught there for many years in the state school for the deaf. Services will be from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. play of 20 to 30 aircraft will of 350 yesterday. He explained | be SAC's B-52 bomber and KC-: National Society of Illustrators, 135 tanker aircraft. [depict scenes of activities Friday's parade is scheduled;around the world in all to begin at 4th and Main streets, ] branches of military service. Viet Nam situation. Business outlook confab to be held Thursday Announcemenf of Services VINDIOLA, Paul E. Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Today St. Mary's Church DeWITT, Clive E. 1:00 p.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel CLARK. Mrs. Minnie M. Remains to be forwarded to lola, Kansas, for Services and Burial STANFILL, Miss Kalherine Services Pending Redlands Chapel PAIGE, Joseph Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel HUND, Mrs. Agnes J. Services Pending Calimesa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels m BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 The 14lh Ajinual Business Outlook Conference of Riverside and San Bernardino Counties will be held Thursday, at the National Orange Show, San Ber- nai-dino. This year, for the first time, it will take the form of a dinner meeting scheduled to start at 6:30 p.m. sharp. Registration will be from 5:00 p.m. Advance registrations are now being received at tlie offices of the Board of Trade, 4004 Orange street. Riverside Registration including dinner is S5.00 per person. Ladies are welcome. Speakers of the evening wi be Philip A. Barnett, vice presi­ dent and director of research. California Federal Savings and Loan Association, his subject; Vital Records BIRTHS CLEGG — Born, a daughter, to Jlr. and Mrs. Donald H. Clegg, 133 University street. Redlands, May 1, 1965, at Norton Air Force Base hospital. "Real Estate Activity in Yourj^iLGouR-^Di^ed^in Redlands. Two Coimlies". Industrial Development at tlie Local Level" is the title of talk to be given by Loran C. Vanderlip, director of the economic development and research department of the California State Chamber of Commerce. The third and final speaker on the program will be Dr. Lawrence C. Lockley, professor of Business Administration and chairman of marketing department of the University of Santa Clara. lands Human Relations Committee was told last night. This was revealed in a report presented by a student Human Relations Committee from the University of Redlands. Bill Bollinger, chairman of the student group, explained that his committee surveyed 24 apartment developments of eight or more units in three areas of the city to determine their racial pohcies. Sixteen owners or managers openly discussed their policies on discrimination. Eight declined to make a defmite statement, Bollinger reported. But he admitted the survey was somewhat academic at present since most managers said they had never had an application from a Negro to rent one of their units. The chief reason for open discrimination in Redlands apartment houses, the report concluded, is a fear of economic consequences. "There is a wde- spread belief that when a complex becomes integrated many tenants will move out," the report declared. It also pointed out, "A further cause of racial discrimination in Redlands is the prejudice- some latent and some avowed— which continues to persist in this community." To combat the economic factor, the committee proposed urging all apartment owners and managers to sign a non-discrimination pledge. If all of them concurred, "it would be impossible for tenants to move to a segregated apartment house, thus making economic reprisal by tenants difficult it not impossible." The study was prompted by The least discriminatory area w-as located near the Citrus Village shopping center. Three managers disclaimed segregation and two declined to slate what their poUcies were. In 10 apartments near the university, four owners openly practiced discrimination, two firmly disavowed it and four were equivocal. "However," the report concluded, "when the evasive respondents are included with those in the category of racial discriminators, the area of the university becomes as bad if not worse Another frequent reason cited "sickness." One farm laborer who quit said he was leaving "to get shoes." He hasn't returned. Five men left the Cone Camp today. Three of these men had been hired since Friday, while one was hired April 27 and the other March 29. Charles Cram, camp manager, reported that the five men who quit this morning were replaced by a group of 10 men recruited through the State Farm Labor office in San Bernardino. Additional pickers were than the western portion ofj being brought from Los Angeles town. The survey also pointed out that "as one moves south in town, rents generally increase; and owners and managers (in the Citrus Village area) may feel more 'secure' against housing integration" than others. It was also pointed out during the meeting that the University plans a crackdown next year on approving segregated apartment buildings as student housing. Dean of Men Carl Ledbetter has declared that at least one group of apartments which has discriminatory policies will lose its student housing approval. Redlands has 48 apartment developments, but the student survey of 24 covered between 75 and 80 per cent of the actual apartment units, Bollinger explained. Panelli hurt when car hits brick wall a desire to "aid those who are today, but the exact number was not known. Cram pointed out that the reasons given on the employment cards are not always the real reason for quitting. "Many workers won't admit they are going to some other job, so they put down some other reason," he explained. It is evident from the employment records that migrant farm laborers are an independent group who work or don't work as they please. Many of those who have left the Cone Camp in past weeks were Mexican Nationals working in California under special work visas commonly referred to as "green cards." These men, who worked from November through April in tha naval orange harvest, apparently want to return to their families in Mexico for a visit. Eight of them left Friday. California May 10. 1965. Miss Mary Elizabeth Kilgour, 639 Brookside avenue, aged 78 years, native of Ohio, and resident of Redlands for 14 years. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 30:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. Richard J. Panelli, 30830 E. Sunset drive, suffered a sprained right hand and facial abrasions last night when the foreign car he was driving struck a brick wall on W. Sunset drive near Mariposa drive. Pohce said Panelli was treated at Community Hospital following the accident, which reportedly took place about 6:45 p.m. He told police his car struck the wall after he swerved to avoid hitting a rabbit which dashed in front of the vehicle. concerned with improving com munity human relations" as well as "actual cases of discrimination encountered by members of the University com munity." "It is widely agreed," the report declared, "that housing discrimination lies at the foundation of racial segregation in American society. "When an individual is denied entrance into the better residential areas, he is also denied, ds -flfacto, the opportunity to send ' his children to the better schools; and he is denied the self-respect which accompanies the quest for the 'American Dream'." Eleven students conducted interviews with apartment managers or owners over a period of five weeks. The survey showed that the most open discrimination was encountered in an area of nine apartment developments in the Announcemenf of Funeral Services MISS MARY EL1Z.4BETH KILGOUR Services 10:30 a.m., Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. F.ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVL .PYMm Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. May 11 CUPI! — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered I'j cents higherl: AA extra large 36li-3a',2, A extra large 35'i-37'i. AA large 2S>2-32ib. A large 2612-27'':, B large 22'=-23V2, AA medium 25ii-28',2. A medium 23V2-24'2. AA small J8I2- 21'2. A smaU 16';-l-'2. Prices to consumers: AA large 43-50, A large 37-45. AA medium 29-44, A medium 36-42, AA sman 35-40. A small 33-35. Poultry: Fryers 17-19. roasters 21- egg type hens delivered 4-5'2 wtd. avg. 4.96, at rancil 2'.-4'a wtd. avg. 3.63: young torn turkeys 22, fryer roasters 21^2. Locates Liquid The Chacnia, or pig-faced ba- j boon, of South America is said to possess instinctive powers for locating water. Natives make make captive chacmas extremely thirsty with salty food and, released, the chacma instinctively proceeds to a stream or water hole. Weather Rainfall WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sundayi at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands. California Founded October 23. 1890, 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 iln Advancpi By Carrier Delivery One Month ™ S 1.50 Three Monthi 4.20 Six Months —~ 8.30 One Tear 16.40 One Month One I'ear By Mail _.$ 1.50 18.00 Temp. 24 Hours April 11 52 41 .12 Ap.-il 12 56 35 .05 April 13 63 42 .03 April 14 61) 39 April 15 74 41 April 16 77 43 April 17 80 48 April 18 80 47 April 19 _ 89 52 April 20 _ 90 53 April 21 85 53 April 22 81 50 April 23 84 49 .April 24 93 54 April 25 .... 92 ."ie April 26 .... 92 57 .April 27 .... 92 55 April 28 .... 95 56 April 29 .... 96 59 April 30 .... S3 53 May 1 82 SO May 2 73 54 May 3 66 48 May 4 70 43 May 5 70 44 May 6 70 51 May 7 68 44 May 8 7b 40 May 9 81 45 Mav 10 84 46 May 11 82 49 Season 10.28 10.31 N,Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Some buyers entered the stock market late today but failed to make much change in the general downtrend. Steels finished easier. General Motors and Ford incuiTed heavy losses but Chrysler managed a modest gam. IBM and Litton had small loss es but Texas Instruments advanced sharply. Pennsylvania Glass Sand was in demand. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 ind 934.87 925.62 930.92 off 0.55 20 rrs 212.22 210.16 211.10 off 0.71 15 Utl 162.U 160.74 161.57 up 0.36 65 stk 322.84 319.74 321.48 off 0.26 Sales today were 5.15 million shares compared with 5.6 million shares Monday. 15 ?Iost .Active Stocks (Dow-Jones Service, Courtesy- Lester. Ryons & Co.) 205 E. State Volume Close Chng. Mobile Homeowners now hive a choice of several forms of insurance. By far the most popular is the Homeowner's Package Policy, similar ta that writ- fen on fixed dwellings. These policies cover the Mobile Home and Contents against many haZ' ards, provide Comprehensive Liability Insurance, and lb which one may add Boatewner's coverage. Rates are compar able with those on fixed homes, and if one wants more limited coverage, it can be had, too. 177.200 80,800 76.200 50,600 48,100 46.400 4.1.700 Chrysler .._ 5;l<i Ford -.. 60 ^4 - E.C.A 36's - n Amer. Motors .... Wz unch. Lehlsh Valley .... 4 Hi Sperry Band 13 — V't Aluminium Ltd.. SDM -fl'i 43,200 Alcoa _ 77 40,600 -U.S. Steel r.l».l — H 40.100 Reynolds Metal... 44^i — " = :(6,!)00 Amer. T. 4: T X»<z -i-2 '4 34,800 General Aniline.. M'i ~ 'j :!3..-iOO Admiral Corp 29U +l^it 32,300 Sid. Oil N.J 78'.= - ',i Missed Papers Phone Kedlands Daily Facts circulation department before 6:30 p.m. week days, or 2:30 p.m. Saturdays to report missed papers and obtain delivery. Sawyer, Cook & Co. REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Insurance & Surety Bonds 12 W. State Phone 79-3-2814 "Lightweight living"is here! TIME-LYTE SUITS by Timely* Clothes "Lightweight living" is fast, fun-filled living... free and easy comfort. It will be yours in one of our new lightweight Time-Lyte suits by Timely* Clothes. Cool, carefree comfort. Shape-holding exclusive Balanced Tailoring*. Whisper-light Dacron* polyester fiber and pure wool worsted, blended in smart new patterns, sunny colors. Start "lightweight living"—today! From *DuPont trademark Timely Suits 72.50 to 79.50 Kingridge Suits 62.50 to 67.50 California Clothes....55.00 to 59.50 Open Fri. Nites 'til 9 Ue Men's Store W Orange Street Ask About Our 30-60-90 Day Charge Accounts

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free