Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 19, 1965 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 19, 1965
Page 5
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Local Notes 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. X Presenting — In Concert: California Accordion Sympliony under direction of Vivian E. Coffman. Guest soloist: Anthony Galla-Rmi, world's outstanding Accordion Concert Virtuoso. Saturday, May 22, 8 p.m., Grace Mullen Auditorium, Admission Free. Presented by Sliger's, Downtown Redlands, in interest of Better Music. Schutt to Speak W. D. Schutt, of Redlands, di rector of special test vehicles at Aerospace corporation, will address the Redlands Optimist Club tomorrow at the Elks Ciub. He will discuss re-entry vehicles used in missile flight testing programs, and will illustrate his talk with slides. Beat The Heat! Have your roof cooler serviced 797-6204. Hazel Soper resigns from city clerk post or window now. Call X 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. Convertibles Time Is Here! See the new "65 Dodge Dart GT and the Cornet 440 Convertibles now on display. Ready for immediate delivery at Van Dorin Motors, 1617 W. Redlands Blvd. 793-24S3. xj Style Salon needs hair stylist. E.xperience necessary. 423 E. Citrus. 792-4877. x Finest Shirt Laundering! Dutch Girl Cleaners, 792-3630. x Crass, Lumber Burn Firemen were called out at 5:42 p.m. yesterday to extinguish a blaze which burned a patch of grass and a pile of railroad ties and lumber in the 200 block of. Oriental street. Probable cause of the fire was listed as children playing with matches. Echo i! Rides High City Clerk Hazel M. Soper, (he first woman to hold that position, has resigned effective July 1, it was disclosed last nifijt. Mrs. Soper plans to termuiEite her 13-year service to the city when she starts her vacation on June 10, according to City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr., who announced the city clerk's retire, -^'iment to a surprised City Council. Her resignation at this time was unexpected. The two-year term for which she was elected in 1964 expires next April. Jlrs. Soper has worked in the city clerk's office since December, 1950, when she was appointed deputy city clerk. The City Council promoted her to city clerk in March, 1962, to complete the unexpired term of Harry R. Whaley. The Council is now faced with the task of appointing someone to complete Mrs. Soper's term in the 5600-a-month elective position. Merritt explained that Mrs. Soper has sufficient vacation time coming to allow her to leave three weeks ahead of the effective date of her resignation. He added, "City Hall won't he the same without her. There are few persons working with the city who have not leaned on Mrs. Soper at many times for many things." Mayor Waldo F. Burroughs MRS. HAZEL M. SOPER said that he and Mrs. Soper had worked together long before either of them became involved in city government. "I have always found her a pleasant and cooperative person. She's the type who is always willing to do just a little bit more, without seeking favors in return," the mayor commented. Councilmen stated that they wish to make a "more suitable" display of their esteem for Mrs. Soper at their next meeting, June 1. Prior to her appointment as deputy city clerk, Mrs. Soper was a clerk for the Redlands office of the Southern California Edison company. She was em ployed by Edison from 1935 to 1944. She later operated her own gift shop in downtown Redlands and was employed by an insurance brokerage firm. Mrs. Soper came to Redlands from San Francisco in 1933. At that time she was married to Herman Stirneman, who passed away here in 1936. She had a son and daughter by her first marriage. The son was killed in World War II combat. Her daughter, Mrs. Robert HoUister, now resides in Ontario. Mrs. Soper is now married to George E. Soper, a retired Union Oil company employe. His wife's retirement from the city clerk position will also be second retirement for Mr. Soper, who has attended nearly every City Council session since his wife became deputy city clerk. They reside at 325 East Cypress avenue. Mrs. Soper stated that "a long vacation" and "some fishing" are high on her retirement agenda. Beyond that, she and her husband have no definite plans. Peter Armocost to take post in Washington Dr. Peter H, Armacost, son of University of Redlands Presi- ident and Sirs. George H. Armacost, has been appointed program director of the Assn. of American .Colleges in Washington, D. C. Since 1959, Dr. Peter Armacost has been dean of students and assistant professor of psy- At g -^S nm todav Fcho 11^'^'"''°°^ ^' Augsburg College in ;Mi ,::.„ff'"VB°^f7 ,^,i .^f ,,;iMinneapolis, Minn. In his new City asks state to stock fish in Reservoir park will be west of Redlands, 64 degrees above the horizon, moving southeast. Sing Along With Hatflelds "Wouldn't you really rather have ! position, which he wiU assume Sept. 1, he will be responsible primarily for programs of the association's Commission o n Students and Faculty and the a Buick," is especially true during: Commission on the College and Society, announced AAC President Carter Davidson. The association serves the interests of 860 undergraduate four-year colleges, both public and private. Dr. Armacost is a 1957 gradu- uate of Denison University and received his Ph. D. in psychology from the University of Minnesota in 1963. N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI1 — Some profit taking denied a vigorous advance on the Slock Exchange today. Analysis were pleased by (he advance and were particularly encurnged by the gain in the Dow Jones railroad average. Steels were narrowly mixed. Chrysler was a downside leader our Volume Sale Days. Our offers are to good to pass up. AU 1965 Buicks in stock included in this sale — and they're going fast. Come in now to Bert S. Hatfield Buick in the big Buick Bargain Block between 7th and 8th on East Redlands Blvd. x Munhall Mass Requiem Mass was held for Forrest Munhall Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock from the Sacred Heart church, with Rev. Henry W. Keane, Rev. John M. Tahany, and Rev. Phillip Watz officiating. Pallbearers were Thomas E. Bunker, Joe Kelly, Vernon R. Orr, Philip Hanson, William Bunker, and Walt Han son. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Closed at 4 p.m. Friday. Open again at 7 p.m. for an- . . , nual sale. Imperial Hardware,"! a m'-^ed au'p section Gen- Co 19 E Citrus. Motors held a small gam. '' " " ' Du Pont and Eastman Kodak dipped in the final minutes. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs !30 ind 936.87 926.97 932.17 up 1.55 20 rrs 209.38 207.19 208.44 up 1.02 15 ull 162.73 160.90 161.95 up 0.44 25 stk 322.34 318.91 320.78 up O.S d Sales today were 5.86 million shares compared with 5.13 million shares Tuesday. 1.^ nrosl Aclivi: Slnckj (Duw-J<iims Service, t^nurlcsy Lester. Ityons & Co.) :;o .'-i E. Slate Vnlunie Close Chn^. Woolworth 'M-'a +1'^ !t«..>(ll) Allegljeiiey Corp. T - N !).->,71ll> Varian lil -H — '> n:i.~,m lioan Selt. Trust.. 8(l,8nit electronics Assn. -C 77,)ill(l Fan Am. .Air )! Chrysler f;:t.:.lill General Inst IK-t .-,,S..-,IHl Anier. T. A T lill'i .•.:..->)llt .Auto. Canteen .... -:i .">U,HIII General Tire -I^ K .t.",,7ll» sperrv Rand I'^'s 44,7011 Telitronix -'I'. 4 :t .7m» CIT Financial .... :t-*>™H 40,11110 K.C.A BRISSON'S NEW ONE- HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Rosalind Russell's producer husband, Fred Brisson, will helm a new comedy-mystery for Columbia titled "The Deadly." California fish and game officials are being asked to provide warm water fish and trout for the two fish ponds in Reservoir Park. The City Council last night adopted a formal resolution directed to the state Fish and Game Commission requesting that the state stock fish in the local city-owned ponds. If the request is granted, the Reservoir Park ponds would be assured of a constant source of fish. Mayor Waldo F. Burroughs, who is spearheading the effort to obtain state fish, said he hopes the resolution will get Redlands' request on the June agenda of the state Fish and Game Commission. Burroughs said he will make a personal appearance before the commission to present the city's proposal. Burroughs, an ardent sportsman, is also a member of the San Bernardino county fish and game commission. Charles Oliver dies at 73 Weather April 1!) ... April 20 .. April 21 ... April -12 ... April 23 84 April 24 9.1 April 23 92 April 2S April 27 April 28 ...... April 29 April 30 May 1 May 2 May 3 May 4 May .") May 6 May 7 May s May 9 May 10 84 May 11 - 85 May 12 (>•'' May 13 65 May 14 10 Mav 15 SB May 16 -. 95 May 17 91 May 18 _. 87 May 19 - 8o :;alnfall Temp. -4 Sea- Hours son , 89 . 90 . 85 . 92 , 95 . 96 . 88 . 82 . 73 . 66 . 70 . 70 . 70 . 68 . 76 . 81 53 53 .no 49 54 56 57 55 56 59 M .•iO 54 48 43 44 51 44 4(1 45 46 49 53 49 51 54 5453 Graveside services will be held at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Montecito Memorial Park for Charles Edward Oliver, former Redlands resident, who died yesterday in San Bernardino at the age of 73. Oliver, 25237 Gould street, San Bernardino, worked for the Redlands city water department for eight years before moving to San Bernardino nine years ago.' He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Bertha M. Oliver: two sons Bertie Lee and Vernond D. Oliver, of San Bernardino; Iwo daughters. Mrs. Barbara Charlecn Bonson, of Calimesa, and Mrs. Verbalee Humphrey, of Covina: a brother Ben Oliver, of Missouri; and two sisters. Mrs. Effie Nelson, and Mrs. Stell Lowden, both of Missouri; and 10 grandchildren. The city council resolution stales: "The two ponds to be considered consist of 1% acres of water, supplied constantly by a fresh inflow and outflow, and were built specifically to serve as a fish habitat, providmg an excellent recreation and outdoor activity for the citizens of Redlands. "This water facility includes such 2high standards for fish habitat as the constant change o£ water, ample plant life and a deep soil bottom." The resolution requests the slate fish and game commissioners to "review this faciUty and its unique standards in or. der to stock these ponds with fish for recreation purposes Mayor Burroughs pointed out that if state fish are provided, the ponds will have to be operated in conformity with state fish and game laws. A copy of the resolution Is to be sent to Walter T. Shannon director of the state Department of Fish and Game. Shannon, former Redlands resident, grad uated from Redlands high school with Mayor Burroughs in the class of 1925. The official public opening of Reservoir Park is now scheduled for sometime in July. The Redlands Rotary club, which got the park project started, will conduct a special Rotary "pre view" picnic at the park in ear ty June. Three injured at Oak street intersection A Redlands youth and a San Bernardino couple were injured about 7:10 p.m. yesterday in a two-car collision at Redlands boulevard and Oak street. Police said James C. Ballard, 17, of 1316 Farview Lane, driver of one of the autos, received forehead lacerations in the collision. Gerald B. Cox, 36, of San Bernardino, driver of the other car, suffered lip and arm cuts and a broken tooth. His passenger, LaVon Sharp, 28, also of San Bernardino, received leg cuts. AU three were taken by ambulance to Redlands Community Hospital for treatment. Police said Cox's car was eastbound on Redlands boulevard and Ballard's southbound on Oak when the collision occurred. Ballard's auto traveled 40 feet after the impact and came to rest against a stop sign at the southeast corner of the intersection, poUce said. Once there was Redlands If the Ace High Moving Company's vans are moving a bit faster than usual, there's a reason for their haste. An unidentified woman telephoned the firm's office at 1601 W. Colton avenue and told Diana Madison, an em­ ploye, that she was "going to blow up Redlands." Mrs. Madison notified police who listed the incident as a crank call. Heart group meeting here Plans for the Annual Dinner Meeting of the San Bernardino County Heart Association, slated for Tuesday, May 25, at the Redlands Country Club provide for the election of officers and new board members, according to Dr. Irving L. Spratt, president. Awards to outstanding volunteers will be one of the highlights of the evening. Dr. Carl L. Cook, Jr., research chairman will announce the ?10,000 award of the local chapter to a foremost scientist in Southern California. The program will conclude a report on public education activities, and the chief address, by Dr. John A. Scharffenberg, Medical Nutritionist at the County Health Department, on "Food for Your Heart." For further information, those wishing to attend should contact the Heart Association, Turner: 5-6763. The meeting is open to the general public, but reservations must be made not later than Friday, May 21, according to Dr. Spratt. There's a Cortner Funeral Service For Even the Most Modest Bi ;dget. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 4 I'l Announcemenf of Services SMITH, Leonard Lee 10:00 a.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel OLIVER, Charles E. Services Pending Valley Chapel Loma Linda NORRIS. Oris M. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels Citrus Market LOS .4NGELES, May 19 lUPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 5«s 72s 88s First grade 4.85 4.39 3.84 Second grade ....2.96 2.76 2.66 113$ nSs 1i3s First grade 3.50 3.17 2.68 Second grade ....2.41 2.41 1.85 Trend: About steady. Vital Records BIRTHS SWOISH — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. James Swoish (Ann Brunton), of Kailua, Hawaii, May 13, 1965. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brunton, 527 East Mariposa drive. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Otto Swoish of Detroit, Mich. REYNOSA — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Rey nosa, 803 West Lugonia avenue. May 16. 1965, at Loma Linda hospital. DEATHS OLIVER — Died in Redlands, California May 18, 1965, Charles Edward Oliver, 25237 Gould street, San Bernardino, Calif., aged 73 years, native of Kansas City. Mo. Graveside services will be held Thursday May 20 at 3 p.m. at Montecito Memorial Park, Emmerson's Valley Mortuary in charge. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. May 19 (UPI) — EgEs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to dis- Iributor plants 'delivered cents higher^: AA extra large 37',i-39'A. A extra large 3S"/i.38'i. AA large 29'3-33's. A large 27'b.28'4, B large 23'=-24'j. .VA medium 25'i-2S>b. A medium 23'2-24ij. AA imall ISVi- 2H3. A smaU 16's-17'2. Prices to consumers: AA large 31-50, A large 35-45. AA medium 31-44. A medium 36-42, AA small 35-40. A small 33-35. Poultry: Fryers 17-19, roasters 2125, egg type hens delivered 4i^.-6 «td. avg. 5.20. at ranch s-i'i «td. avg. 3.8b": turkeys: fryer roasters 22',-, young hens 27. WHERE WOULD YOU LIKE TO SIT?-Carolyn Stearns, YMCA circus ticket seller, keeps busy answering the phone these days OS people call in for their reserved seat reservations. Some reserved seats are available for all four performances. May 21, 22, 28 and 29 (marked on calendar in rear) but the best seats left are for opening night, Friday, May 21. (Facts photo) Opening night this Friday Redlands Daily Facts Wed., May 19, 1965 - 5 Y-Circus deriai acts more daring than ever The aerialists who will per- developed form in the Great "Y^" Circus Baptists leave for convention in Bay city Thirty-three members of the First Baptist church of Redlands are representing the local congregation at the 58th Annual meeting of the American Baptist Convention being held in San Francisco today through Sunday. Some 10,000 delegates and visitors are e.xpected to attend the meeting. Delegates will elect new officers, vote on a proposal to hold biennial conventions, ballot on a motion to re-elect Dr. Edwin H. Tuller for a third three- year term as General Secretary, adopt a new budget for 1966, pass resolutions on the issues ol the day, and share in a program of theological and evangelistic dimensions. The theme is. "One Lord, One World, One Mission." It wiU emphasize the person and work of the Holy Spirit and the demands of the gospel upon the basic is.sues of the day. Delegates and visitors from the Redlands church wiU be Dr. and Mrs. Ivan B. Bell, Rev. and Mrs. David Silke, Rev. and Mrs. Robert Moore, Dr. and ^5rs. George Armacost, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pierpoint, Rev. and Mrs. William Houston, Dr. and Mrs. Harold Woodrow, Dr. and Mrs. Paul Gleason, Dr. Alvin Fishman, Rev. and Mrs. John Jensen, Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Fletcher. Mr. and Mrs. Omer Robbins, Dr. and Mrs. Warner Cole, Rev. a performance with remarkable skill and poise, he-and Mrs. William Cadwallader, , . „ , , , , I declared. The troupe is led by|Dr. Douglas Eadie, Mrs. Flos- durmg the next two weekends:j^^^jj jiagnuson, who is billedTartt, Mrs. Ward MiUer. are among the best ever pre-jag circus queen and does a]^''S-, Albert Meens, Mrs._ Helen sented by the annual affair, ac-j single number. The other four " ' '" cordmg to Roy Coble, general'are Mary Frances L c n k e r, Susan Phelps. Ana Sherrod and Betsy O'Leary. The Spanish web girls, who also do an exciting act with a thrilling finish, are led by Misses Lenker and Sherrod and manager. In their final work out last night, they turned in a profes- sional-cajibre performance with daring and graceful routines better than those of many circus' 'jj37y "Beckord stars. Coble said. | ^^^^ j,.^^ The five trapeze artists have;pi,gips_ jeannic McCaU, Lucy Hill, Betty Hinkle, Valerie Warfield, Frances Lee, Sherry Vander Molen, Sharon Silke and Kathy Hargrave. The circus has its own flying and return act, starring Miss Phelps and John Smith. They do an impressive trick with both flyers passing each other in mid-air. A new group of circus stars in the making is the Flying Ladders, whose members have also been turning in remarkable performances, said Coble. The high-flying girls are Michelle Castanedo, Patty Edwards, Beverly Farrar, Kathy Magnuson, Carrie Mathcwson. Beth Kiley, Susie Knudsen, Shci- Bellue wins Toastmasters weekly trophy George R. Bellue won the trophy of the week at this week's meeting of the Redlands Grayback Toastmasters Club. Bellue defeated Eugene A. Bethurum, Charles Fowler and Dr. W. W. H. Holloway witli his speech entitled "Our Children Need a New Image." In a joint meeting two weeks ago between the Redlands Club and the Town and Country club of San Bernardino, Redlanderlly McArdle, Debbie Rundlcs. Harold Klein brought home the Bonnie Serrao, Kathy Smith and first place trophy. | Sandy Vander Molen. Randolph and Mrs. Wade McLellan. Seven named to board Seven persons have been named new members of the Plymouth Village board of directors. Tile new officials of tlie retirement home development ara Dr. H. Fred Heisner. Jack Williams, Mrs. E. F. Dibble, Mrs. Donald Gifford, Mrs. Howard Hill, Mrs. Frank Fagerburg and Mrs. H. A. Radford. 221 B800KSIDE JSVL» PY 2-1411 703 brookside ave. 793 -2441 ^VILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday) at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands. California. Founded October S3, 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 KATE (In AdvancF) By Carrier Delivery One Month I L.-iO Three Months 4.^0 Six Months 8.30 One Teat 16.10 One Month . One Tear — Br H>il _» IJO _ 18.01) See the New "Whife" iiEvrs'. D LEVI N Els 308 Oranqe Street • OPEN FRI. NITES 'TIL 9 • S & H GREEN STAMPS I of Course! America's un pants... SLIM FIT MODEL Wear them everywhere— WHITE LEVI'S always look rightl Rugged enough for the roughest sports— neat enough for school and funtiine—and now available in popular sportswear colors as well as your favorite off-white. No wonder they're young America's most-wanted pants—WHITE LEVI'S. Men's Slim Fit Cords 5.98 Boys' Slim Fit Cords 4.98 Men's Californians 4,98 Boy's Californians ....3.98 Men's Slim Fits 4.25 Boys' Slim' Fits 3,39 All wanted colors, tool lor GOOD Clothei Since 1922 '11 East Stat* Street Dial PY 3.250S

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