Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 13, 1965 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 13, 1965
Page 5
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Local Notes Learn to Swim Small classes. Individual help. Anderson residence 793-1338. x Anniversary Sale! Bargains'. Bargains! Bargains'. Come in and browse. Value Center Furniture, 315 W. Badlands Blvd. X Man Suffers Stroke Carl W. Steinman, 63, of 627 E. Cypress avenue, was rushed by ambulance to Community Hospital for treatment about 11:15 a.m. today after collapsing from an apparent stroke in the street near his home, police reported. King's Table Smorgasbord now open, serving daily 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Corner Tifth & Citrus. X 32-nation group gives sanction to S. B. Fair The international governing [included a resolution by the San body of world's fairs, without taking any formal action, has given its "impUed sanction" to plans for a 1939 world's fair at Bernardino County Board of Su pervisors approving "in prin ciple" a leaseback arrangement to finance construction of S13 mUlion worth of facilities for the National Orange S h o w;the fair and one by the Orange grounds in San Bernardino, it was reported today. Los Angeles attorney Glenn R. Watson, general manager of the International Exposition for Southern California, Inc., a group promoting the fair, said there was a "clear indication of Ireceptiveness and implied ap- oroval" of a San Bernardino Show's board of trustees caUiiig for the Orange Show to lease its property to the non-profit organization representing the fan-. According to Watson, "no action was required" on the report and "none was taken, other than receipt of the report." The receipt, "in and of itself," he said, "was an implied recog- _ , , ,, . , 1 World's Fair by the Bureau of nition" of plans "to go forward" T ^r''" r,'Jl"iI^^^^ Expositions (BIE)jm San Bernardino. Watson said a letter presented to the BIE from Dan A. Kimball, former Secretary of the Navy appointed by Gov. Brown to act as California's "ambassador" to the BIE, "told of the starting June 22nd. _ Phonejyesterday following a meeting 973-2275 for additional mforma-ju Paris France lion. Phyllis Adair's College ofj THP RTP . is r, Cosmetology, 410 Orange St. x Pacific Ballet Theatre May 16, 2:15 p.m. Clock Auditorium. "Nutcracker", "Sleepin Beauty", etc. Tickets at Harris Co. X The BIE is composed of representatives from 32 nations. BIE sanction means the San Bernardino fair would have of- Draperies — Just For You! "We had an endorsement for a Southern California fair before yesterday's BIE meeting," Watson told the Facts, "and no vote was necessary unless they wished to withdraw (BIE sanction) because of changes." Watson said the changes consisted of relocation of the fair in San Bernardino and staging of the exposition in 1969 rather than in 1968 to avoid conflict with a Canadian exposition in 1968. Watson said he does not expect BIE delegates to visit San Bernardino until "plans are better advanced and a master plan for the fair is approved by the supervisors." "Then, I think the delegates from the 32 nations probably will be invited here, probably a number of months from now," he said. Mean while, the Inland Empire E.Kposition Co., a non-profit corporation composed of civic leaders in the county, reportedly will hold a meetmg at ficial exhibits for virtually alii interest in relocating" the proof the member nations. | posed world's fair in San Ber- Watson said he was lold in amardino County, telephone conversation with Wil-I The organization headed by liam Phillips, a representative ^Watson originally received BIE Norris Yardage & Draperies.;of the fair promotion corporation;sanction to stage a world's fair . 110 Orange St., Dial 793-3248. .-iiUiat Rene Chalon, director-gen-;in Long Beach in 1968, but thejnoon Monday in San Bernardino jcral of the BIE, made a report i sjroup's efforts there were killedito elect officers and start work Beat The Heat! jto the group's "general asscm-ilast September 1 by the City Have your roof or window;i,]y" yesterday on developments,Council because of problems cooler ser%'iced now. Call in the effort to brmg the fan-'stemming from the complex 797-6204. X to San Bernardino. |"step-by-step" financing propos- Treasure Tones Paint, Park Freaj W^-'son said Ch^lon's reported. Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green stamps! x on a master plan for a fair. The corporation reportedly is scheduled to present the master plan to the BIE credentials committee next fall. 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 dchvery. Volume Sale Special New 1964 Buick Wildcat 4 door Early action by the counly Board of Supervisors on a pro- Ha;d ;;rwitr^r ;^erj>l^ P^-^^^-iple i™e m the^ates plus tilt steering wheel and automatic trunk release. This was! a special order model with a sticker price of S4996.37. Buy it now for only S3900 during our charged at pay-at-the-gate disposal sites is being sought by Robert .'\. Covington, county ad- I ministrative officer. Covington said today that he has submitted a memo to county ought ite hike of rubbish at the cut-and-cover sites. "I'm not sure that a S1.20 rate would be enough to meet opera- i lion costs," Covington added. The proposal to raise the disposal gate charge above the SI per ton level has prompted Redlands city officials to reconsider Held Buick m f Redlands'="P'^"-is''^-=^ requesting them to|a cut-and-cover nibbish burying boulevard. Phone 79'3-3238. x consider the disposal rate in-; operation of its won. crease "at an early date." The disposal rate issue poses a serious budgetary problem for Redlands city officials who believe a threefold hike in costs for using the counly dump would force Redlands to take drastic measures in its own rubbish collection program. "I hope the board will make .„ , , a determination soon so that the An extensive art sale will bol ^.grjous ^^g^ can prepare realis- RHS artists to sell works conducted by Redlands High School students on Saturday and Sunday, from noon until 6 p.m. in the foyer of Grace Mullen auditorium, it was announced today. The sale will be sponsored by RHS art instructor Edward V. Branson and Bernard C. Low- rcy. i\lany of the award-winning "Chepulechi" pictures will be offered at tliis sale after this week's fine arts show on the Redlands campus. Works of Unity Pouncey. Bob Jones, Adrian Cardoza, Hunter Breedlove, Brenda Sisli, Louise Burad, Shirley Ann Real and other outstanding students will be offered. This sale is held only once a year, and allows citizens of Redlands and neighboring communities to purchase original paintings at a nominal cost, and to encourage the development of art among these high school students. Mrs. Metz' funeral to be Saturday Mrs. Nellie Frances Mctz, 435 Cajon street, mother of Carl F. Mctz of Redlands, died here today. A native of Illinois. Mrs. Metz had made her home in Redlands for 15 years. Prior to coming here, she Uved in Pomona for 45 years. In addition to her son in Redlands, she leaves two other sons, Stewart W. Metz of San; Bernardino and Herbert W.i , • Metz of Portervilk; a sister,j '^V .-f^pC^ — D'cd^^in ^^I'.ca.'pa tic budgets," Covington stated. He estimated that the current 40-cent per ton rale should be boosted to "no less than" SI.20 a ton if the county desires to meet the current costs of operating the seven pay-at-the-gate dump sites in the valley area. According to the administrative officer, it is costing the county $1.30 per ton to dispose Richard Anderson, city finance director, has observed that a substantial rate increase by the county would throw the city's self-supporting rubbish collection program out of financial balance. He estimates that city rubbish collection will barely break even, with a S2,000 surplus, at the end of the current fiscal year. It is probable, according to Anderson, that the city's pay ments to the county for use of the disposal sites would increase from about $8,000 this year to $28,000 next year if the 40-cent per ton rate is tripled to $1.20. The city finance director said two weeks ago that a city-operated cut-and-cover disposal operation might be financially practical if the county rate is increased above $1 per ton. Vital Records S.E. Redlands group meets BIRTHS SHELLEY — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shelley, 1007 Post street. Apt. D, May 13, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital. BURNETT — Bom, a daugh-je^'ening at the F. D. Atkinson;drive in the fall, the names to FSA board thanks Kiwanis for paint Family Service Association board president, John E. Melcher, expressed special appreci ation at yesterday's board meeting to members of the noon Kiwanis club for appointing a group to paint the downstairs walls and ceilings of the association's building. Kiwanians not only did all of the work., said Mr. Melcher, but also supplied the material. Thanks were also extended to Mac Williams for washing windows and donating both time and material. Mrs. Lucille Older, executive secretary, noted a total case load during April of 145, were 44 cases closed at the end of the month. Fifteen new cases were among those handled and 24 were reopened. Individuals receving F. S. A. aid numbered 592. Mrs. Dean Allman, visiting nurse, reported on 29 cases cared for during the month with 24 of these carried over into this month. Mrs. Allman made 94 home calls. Visiting nurse service is avail able to those who need home care and are able to pay toward the support of the program as well as for welfare cases, it was emphasized. The employment of Mrs. Alice Perrigo as part-time assistant to Mrs. Older was announced. Each board member was asked to be responsible for enlisting the help of three people KATIE STANFILL Katie Stanfiil memorial fund established Establishment of a Katie Stan- fUI Memorial Fund at Security First National Bank was announced today. The fund, in memory of 7'-2 year-o 1 d Katherine Stanfiil, fatally injured in a traffic accident Sunday, has been opened by friends of the James W. Stan-j fill family, with the Stanfills' consent. Contributions should be addressed to the Katie Stanfiil Memorial Fund at Redlands Security First National Bank. "The type of memorial will be determined by the family," a bank spokesman explained. S+anfill accident Drunk driving charge filed against Reinerth A complaint was filed today against Henry A. Reinerth, 41, of Redlands, charging him with felony drunk driving in connection with a Mother's Day auto accident that claimed the life of a 7V;-year-old child and seriously injured three other members of her family. Reinerth, employed as a procurement analyst with the Ballistic Systems Division at Norton AFB, was booked on the charge at City Jail at 10:55 a.m. and was immediately freed after posting $1,100 bail. Accompanied by his attorney, Keith Sprague, Remerth waived formal arraignment in Redlands Justice Court. Judge Ben Alexander set preliminary hearing of the case for June 4 at 10 a.m. Pohce said Reinerth, who resides at 630 Palo Alto drive, has made no statement on advice of his attorney about the accident last Sunday which claimed the life of Katherine Stanfiil, a pass- Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., May 13, 1965 - 5 John Scotland, pioneer tailor, dies at 82 Funeral services for John Scotland, a pioneer Redlands resident and a long-time local tailor and caterer, will be held at 10 a.m. next Wednesday in the Second Baptist Church. Scotland, who came to Redlands in 1908, died yesterday at age 82. A native of South Carolina, Scotland learned the tailoring Stanfiifs wife, Margaret, 32,|iracle at the Tuskegee institute ,J *U..;_ • 1 rr< enger in a car driven by her father, James W. Stanfiil, 32, principal of Lugonia school. Reinerth, who suffered arm, nose and chest injuries in the collision, appeared in court today with a bandaged nose. Still hospitalized with serious injuries recieved in the accident at Colton avenue and Judson street were Stanfiil and two of his sons, Michael, 9 VJ . and Ronald, age 4. They were reported in satisfactory condition. and their youngest son Terry, age 1, were released from the hospital earlier in the week. Police said the accident occurred about 6:29 p.m. Sunday. The Stanfills, apparently returning from a Mother's Day outing, were within sight of their home at 1426 E. Colton avenue when the two cars collided. The couple's only daughter, Katherine, was ejected from the car and died later at Redlands Community Hospital. in his home state. When he attended the school, he was closely acquainted with its founder, Booker T. Washington, the famous advocate of Negro enterprise and self-reliance. For many years, Scotland operated a tailor shop at 16 E. Redlands boulevard. He also catered at many of Redlands' biggest social affairs. Before he became ill and hospitalized in 1958, he donated his home and other property at 409 E. Central avenue to the Second Baptist Church. Ho was j chairman of the church's board nf {trustees for for more than 50 j years. With proceeds from the 1 sale of the property, the church purchased a new parsonage for Disenchanted creditors whoi Enchanged Forest closed in '^s pastor, hold more than $2.3-million m!l963 when it was purchased hy\J''°^^.^f instrumental in . ^ ^ , , .\„ J J , • -, the buildmg of a new church for claims against the Enchanted]Hermandad Enterprises, Inc., a|j,,e congregation at Ihe corner Las Vegas holding company. It j of Ninth "and Stuart streets. Enchanted Forest to go on auction block Friday T. E. Landry cited by LPC for invention The award of Lockheed's Certificate of Merit to T. E. Landry for his newly developed and patented solid propellant ingniter device was announced today by LPC President Robert F. Hurt. Landry, an analjlical engineer, and Donald W. Hanson, former Lockheed Propulsion employee, were given checks as well as the Certificate of Merit for the invention. The device, covered by U. S. Patent No. 3, 173,370, involves ;n igniter in sheet form which can be bent and inserted endwise into an internal port nm- ning the length of the solid propellant grain. The sheet form makes possible the distribution of the ignition material over the entire burning area of the propellant grain as opposed to the concentration of the ignition material in a large central charge. Forest near Running Springs hope to recoup their money tomorrow when the mountain park is offered for sale at public auction. The assets of Mountain Parks, Inc., which operated the park. was reopened July 1, 1963, but two months later the park closed for good, with creditors demanding some $2,363,777 in claims. Enchanted Forest is located a mile south of Running Springs and Hcrmandad Enterprises, | on City Creek Road (Highway Inc., which owned Mountamho). The park itseU occupies 11 A supper meeting of the executive committee and canvassers of the South East Redlands Com- _ munity Association was held last | to" work "on the Community'chest ter, to Mr. and Mrs. Gary I home, 314 E. Sunset Dr. N. Burnett, 25119 Filaree, Sunnymead, May 13, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital. HOPP — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hopp, 911 West Palm avenue. May 13. 1965. at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS METZ — Died in Redlands, The purpose of the meeting was to discuss the group's continued opposition to any commercial development in areas zoned RE-1 and in particular the proposed shopping center by Buin Corporation at Ford, extended, and Redlands boulevard. Among those present were Dr. and Mrs. Walter Baumgarlner, Calif., May 13. 1965. Mrs. Maj. and Mrs. Donald Henley, Nellie Frances Metz, 435 Cajon H. J. Katzman, Mrs. and Mrs. street, native of Illinois, and | Max Kreston, Leslie Seibert, Rob resident of Redlands for 15; ert Frost, Louis Fletcher, Ralph years. Funeral services wiU be Saturday morning at 10 o'clock from the F. Arthur cortner Chapel, Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, officiating. Entomb- Faccone, Harry Eldridge, Neill Rowe, F. D. Atkinson, and Mesdames Fred Monroe, Tani Irving, Erie, and J. R. Fink. son Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Cremation Monteeito Memorial mcnt in Pomona Cemetery, Po- park. mona. ' j\lrs. Lucy .•\. Watson of Farmer City, 111.; six grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Funeral services are scheduled for 10 a.m. Saturday at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel with Rev. Calif., Jlay 12, 1965, William Henry Bullock, 35362 Avenue A, Yucaipa, aged 74 years, native of Nebraska, and resident of Yucaipa for 8 years. Deceased is survived by his Jolm D. Foerster, pastor of theiwife, Alice Mary Bullock. Yu- First EvangcUcal Lutheran church, officiating. Entombment will be in the Pomona cemetery. BRITISH WEEK LONDON (UPI) — Bowler (derby) hats and rolled umbrellas w-ere flown to Amsterdam, Holland, Wednesday where they will be given away by shopkeepers during "British Week" which starts Friday. Weather April 13 _ 63 April 14 _ 66 April lo 74 April 16 _ 77 April 17 _ 80 April 18 .... April 19 .... April 20 .... April 21 _.. April 22 .... April 23 .... April 24 .... April 25 .... April 26 .... April 27 .... April 28 .... April 29 .... April 30 .... May 1 May 2 May 3 ]\Iay 4 May .•> May 6 May 7 May a Mav 9 May 10 salnfaU Temp. 24 Sea- Hours son 42 .03 10.31 89 _ 90 _ 85 81 84 - 93 92 92 92 95 96 - 88 82 73 66 70 70 70 68 76 81 , 84 May 11 85 May 12 69 May 13 65 39 41 43 48 47 52 53 53 50 49 54 56 57 55 56 59 5:> 50 54 4S 4:l 44 51 44 40 45 46 49 53 53 caipa. the following children: Bud Bullock, Yucaipa, William H. Bullock Yucaipa. Mrs. Jii!- dred Gosnell, Pomona, Harold Hays, Cams, Washington, Earl Hays, Clear Lake, Minn., Allen Hays, Anlboy, Wash., and Mrs. Mable Wing, Vancouver, Wash., and the following brothers and sisters: Mrs. Mabel Green, Omaha, Neb., Mrs. Minnie Alexander, Omaha, Neb., Mrs. Sarah Weaver, Arden, N.C., Mars Kate Bird, Santa Barbara, Calif., and Knight Bullock, San Clemente. Calif. .41so 20 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday 11 a.m. at the Pierce Brothers Mortuary Park chapel. Rosemead Lodge 702 F&AM, officiating. Interment in Rose Hills cemetery, Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary La charge. GRAY — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., May 11, 1965, Effie E. Gray, 12710 3rd street, Yu caipa, aged 78 years, native of Illinois, and resident of Yucaipa for 13 years. Deceased is survived by her husband Chester Gray, Yucaipa the following children: Mrs. George Unser, Rapid City, South Dakota. Private funeral services will be held Thursday at the Emmer- i4nnouncemenf of Funeral Services MISS MARY ELIZ.\BETH KILGOUR Services 10:30 a.m., Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. JESSE A. VAN HORN Services 2:30 p.m., Friday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. MRS. NELLIE FR.WCES METZ Services 10 a.m., Saturday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. F.ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDEAVL.PY 2-1411 be turned in by June 1. Need for a good used davenport was reported and anyone who can donate this item may notify the F.S.A. About People Mrs. Milo M. Turner, 648 Palo Alto drive, will attend the California Speech and Hearing Association conference at the Palm Springs El Mirador hotel tomorrow and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lambie of Klamath Falls, Ore., paid a surprise visit this week to Mrs. Edna Fortress, 548 South Fourth street, on their way South. Mrs. Lambie (Winifred Lorimor) was a third grade pupil of Mrs. Fortress' when the latter was teaching in Kansas. ^Innouncemenf of Services PAIGE, Joseph W. 1:00 p.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel ANDERSON, Olaf P. 3:00 p.m. Friday Valley Chapel Loma Lmda BULLOCK, William H. 11:00 a.m. Saturday Pierce Bros. Monterey Park Chapel STANFILL, Miss Katherme L. Services Pending Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 Parks, Inc. and the land, will be sold at 10 a.m. in the San Bernardino courtroom of Referee William H. Heyer. Enchanted Forest closed in September, 1963, after a shaky three-year history. The 5G3 acres which comprise the park and surrounding land have been appraised by the court at $1.25- million. Owhership of the park changed hands three times. The amusement park project was announced in 1960 by Enchanted Forest, Inc. By the time it first opened in July 1961 it was owned by Elfin Enterprises. acres, with five acres of paved parking. Surrounding acreage is planned for residential development. The Redlands pioneer was also a past master of Masonic Prince Hall 17. Scotland is survived by one brother, A. H. Scotland, of South Carolina. Rev. Robert McDonald of the Second Baptist Church will officiate at the services, assisted by Rev. David Campbell, of San Bernardino. Burial will be in Hillside Cemtery. Now You Know By United Press Internationa! During fiscal 1984 the U.S. Secret Service seized counterfeit money with a total face value of $7,752,450 and arrested 737 persons for counterfeiting, according to the World Almanac. Everybody's talking about . . • the big Mercury-Comet Leadership Days Celebration Sale Your Deal! Your Terms! on any 1965 Comet or Mercuiy NOW JIM GLAZE, INC.. 420 W. Redlands Blvd. . . . Whether it's a suite of executive offices, a general office or an individual desk or chair . . . look to McEwen's for imaginative treatment! A Distinctive Office Costs Far Less Tlian You Tliinid At McEwen's, you'll choose from one of the finest selections in the West! We invite you to see exciting new designs and ideas for distinctive offices in the comfortable atmosphere of our showroom. Our staff of o NSID interior decorators attend to every detail — including delivery and installation — right up to setting your furniture in its proper place. A consultation on your needs will place you under no obligation. complete source for fine office furniture wens FURNITURE - CARPETING - ACCESSORIES 17-21 WEST STATE STREET • REDLANDS

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