Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 10, 1959 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 10, 1959
Page 5
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Local Notes Triasurc Tonts Paint—Park Frte SLop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Building, Colton at Orange. We give S. * H. Green Stamps too! x Adult Classes Meet All Adult Education classes will meet as scheduled on Wednesday March 11, according to Jack Binkley. Coordinator. Enrollments will continue to be accepted in most Adult Education classes. Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic building, 131 Cajon open to public week days 9 to 5; Wednesdays 6:30 to 7:45. x Nab Burglary Suspect Redlands police today are hold ing Alonzo House, 28, of San Ber nardino for investigation of burglary, of a barn on the property of Gailen Arnett. 1035 Pioneer ave nuc. House is alleged to have taken a rifle which was recovered in his home, police said. Chicken Dinner Mar. 12 St. Paul A.M.E. Church. 514'Sixth", 12-7 p.m. Donation $1.50, PY 3-3750, PY 3-1328. The Soroptomist Club presents James Sloan, world traveler and lecturer, "Around the World In Color" Wednesday March 18, Contemporary Club. Tickets $1.00 available at Hockridge Florist or at the door. x Montana State Picnic Montana State Society will have a picnic Sunday at Bixby Park, corner of Broadway and Cherry in Long Beach. A band concert is slated for 1 p.m. Electrolux Cleaners Sales, Service and Supplies. 19 Cajon street, PY 2-3320. x Counseling service, spiritual, otherwise, confidential. For appointment, PY 2-1932. x Press Ass'n. Honors Two Two University of Redlands students were among those hon ored Saturday evening at the awards banquet of the California Intercollegiate Press Association at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel The annual CIPA. convention was held at the University o£ Redlands Friday and Saturday. James R. Everson took first award in copy writing, and Jack Lasher topped the caption writers Outstanding performances in 10 categories of newspaper work- were rewarded with trophies aa^i certificates as the climax of the two-day meeting co-sponsored by the CIPA, California Journalism Assn. of Junior Colleges, Alpha Phi Gamma and Beta Phi Gamma journalism fraternities. ATTEND MATERNAL TALKS MANILA (UPI) — Delegates from 17 Pacific nations opened formal discussions today at a two-week conference on maternal care which began Monday under the auspices of the World Health Organization. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any! debts incurred by anyone other than myself. JAMES EDWIN EARHART 32207 Dunlap Blvd., Redlands, Calif. Weather Rainfall Temp. 24 Sea- Hours son February 10 58 39 February 11 54 46 .78 3-99 February 12 55 42 .28 4.27 February 13 61 33 February 14 66 35 _ February IS 64 43 . February 16 66 46 38 4.85 February 17 63 52 .25 5.10 February 18 62 43 _ February 19 63 48 .02 5.12 February 20 61 41 _ February 21 50 45 .47 539 February 22 59 37 .02 5.61 February 23 67 35 February 24 70 37 February 25 73 39 February 26 77 39 February 27 80 41 February 28 82 45 March 1 81 47 March 1 83 45 March 3 87 49 March 4 81 46 _ March 5 76 42 March 6 76 40 March 7.... .78, 43 March f _ BC '43 _ March 9 82 47 March 10 - 85 46 WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands. California. Founded October 23. 1890, 69th year Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands, California, under - act ol March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATES On Advance) Ont Month I 1.M Three Months S.W Six Months - S.l» One Tear . 14.00 Who Has a BMMcy MARCH 11 — R. Lester Johnson Bernhardt Pfeiffer Bill McNiry Howard Daily Jack Journigan Ronald A. Folmar Dr. Charles Cruber Dr. Steve Loper William Feenstra Davfd Griswold Vance Fleming Lloyd Ponte Harold Cook Happy Birthday from 11 B. State Ph. PY 3-250S Four Boys On Council Elect Girl As Mayor Susie Simmonds, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Simmonds, 720 Cedar avenue, is mayor of Redlands today. As the first order of business, her four male colleagues on the City Council elected her to that position as the Youth Civic Day session began at 1:30 p.m. She is a junior at Redlands High school. Susie may be paving the way to the mayor's chair for a regular member of the council at some future time. Redlands presently has no women on the official coua cil, and has never had a councilwoman as mayor. Lunch at YWCA The Youth Day civic officials and their counterparts assembled for lunch at the YWCA at noon today. After a welcoming address by Mayor Harry Wilson, A.R. Schultz introduced Dr. Robert Morlan of the University of Redlands facul ty as the speaker. Dr. Morlan spoke on attitudes of the American people toward politics, noting that " 'politics' is a bad word." He pointed out that this attitude is inconsistent with the world's leading exponent of a political system that demands political participation from everyone. '•Democracy is predicated o n public participation." he said and demands not only the finest ability but also willingness." It is in this last category, he noted, thai most of us fall down. All cf us. he said, must not only participate in local civic administration, but in political parties also. At .the polls, we elect presidents from nominees selected by political parties who support programs chosen by those parties. Dr. Morland closed with the words of Elihu Root: "The principal grounds for reproach against the American citizen is that he is not a politician." Combs On School Appraisal Group Dr. Stanley L. Combs, professor of education at the University of Redlands. has been appointed by the California Association of Secondary School Administrators to serve on an appraisal committee for Pacific.Union High School March 10, 11 and 12 in San Bernardino. The CASSA is currently running a state-wide program of accredi tation of all junior and senior high schools in California. This program consists of an evaluation of each institution in the areas of administration, instructional personnel, student body and classified personnel. The evaluation committees consist of a representative of the state department of education, a county or city school representative, a principal of a junior or senior high school, a college or university representative and one other person. Thus far. Dr. Combs has served on two such committees. Authorities Clear Greek Vessel From Red Ports KEY YORK (UPI) — Ninety- two customs a genU and coast guardsmen equipped with Geiger counters searched the Greek liner Olympia from stem to stern for four hours Monday when it arrived here from a cruse including stops at three Russian ports. A Coast Guard spokesman said the searchers were looking for atomic apparatus or radioactivity but found nothing suspicious. All cargo ships coming from Communist ports undergo such searches, but the Olympic was the first passenger vessel subjected to investigation since the Polish liner Batory discontinued service. The Olympia, with 473 passengers aboard, was allowed to berth Monday night after Coast Guard officials gave it clearance. During its 52-daj cruise it had stopped a Sochi,'Yalta and Odessa, Russia, and authorities apparently -feared an atomic bomb might have been placed aboard at one of these ports. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Mar. 10 (UPI)— Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72s 88s [First grade .3.63 3.47 3.22 Second grade 2.69 2.6$ 2.68 113s 136s 163s First grade 324 3.11 3.28 [Second grade 2.15 2.80 Trend: About unchanged, quality considered. NEW YORK (UPI)—Citrus: California Navels: 9 cars, about unchanged lew best, lower balance, half boxes $321. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES Mar. 10 (UPIl— Zfg% Wholesale uneandled to producer traded for size 40 per cent grade AA large 37'i. AA medium 33Vi-34tt. AA small unquoted. Candled to retailers f.o.b. distributor plants delivered 1M, cents higher: AA extra large 46Mi-48Vi. A extra Urge 44'i-46Vi, AA Urge 40K-43K. A large M^i-38'i. B large 32tt-33tt. AA medium 36>i-39>4, A medium 33Vi-33u, AA I mall 30ft-34>i. A Small 23M,-30'.i. Prices to consumers in cartons: Crade AA large 57 J». A large 49.35. AA medium 51-53, A medium 47-51 AA small 42-49. A small 41-43. Poultry: Fryr;» at ranch 20, caponettes fryers at ranch 22-25. light type hens 8-10, hens cross 11-12. You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads Rocket Co. Union Rejects Company Contract Proposal Continued negotiations were in prospect today at the Grand Central Rocket company since em­ ployes belonging to the International Association of Machinists voted 80-1 to reject a company contract proposal yesterday afternoon. The IAM won the right to act as bargaining agent for some 150 em­ ployes last August. It is the only union among the approximate 550 persons employed at the rocket plant. In addition to the vote rejecting the contract proposal, the cm ployes also voted 69-12 in favor of a strike, if necessary, the union negotiating committee reported. John Sweeney, a representative of the international IAM, is expected to be brought in by the union to continue the negotiations. Current negotiations on this, the first union contract, have been under way since last September. Grand Central management's only statement today was that "we presented what we consider a very attractive proposal." The union covers all production and maintenance employes, test mechanics, plant clerical em­ ployes, shipping and receiving, truck drivers and inspectors. Mrs. Joseph Babcock Dies Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Church of the Lighted Window on Foot hill boulevard in La Canada for Mrs. Joseph B. Babcock, daughter of Mrs. George Larmore of 1107 Orange street. Mrs. Babcock died Saturday morning in Glendale. She lived in Redlands and San Bernardino until 1941, was a Redlands High school graduate and was employed in the office of the County Recorder. Mr. Babcock, formerly with the county probation office, is now with the state Adult Authority. Mrs. Babcock is survived by her husband and four sons, David. George, Michael and William, and three granddaughters, all of Glendale. Other survivors are her mother and three sisters. • M i s s| Belle Larmore of Redlands, Mrs. R. M. Speas of Tulsa, Oklahoma, and Miss Kathryn M. Larmore ofj Sacramento. Vital Records BIRTHS COUGHLIN — Born, in Redlands, Calif.. March 9, 1959 at Redlands Community hospital, t o Mr. and Mrs. Richard Coughlin. 25 South Buena Vista street, a son. SPEER — Born, in Redlands. Calif., March 19, 1959, at Redlands "Community hospital, t o 1st Lt. and Mrs. Jon Speer, 325 South Center street, a son. CABLE — Born, in Redlands, Calif., March 10, 1959, at Redlands Community hospital, t o Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cable, 509 Lime street, a son. WISDOM — Born, in Redlands. Calif., March 10, 1959, at Redlands Community hospital, t o Mr. and Mrs. Datrell Wisdom, 3939 Twining street. Riverside, a daughter. ESTRADA—Born, in Loma Linda, Calif., March 3. 1959, at Loma Linda hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Estrada, 940 Texas street, Redlands, a daughter. |\VEBER — Born, in Loma Linda, Calif., March 4, 1959, at Loma Linda hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Rowland D. Weber, 307 Norwood street, Redlands, a daughter. DEATHS POOLE — Died in Loma Linda, Calif., March 8,' 1959, Crayton W. Poole, 10938 Magnolia avenue. Riverside, aged 65 years, native of Texas and resident of Riverside for 4 years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Esther Poole, Riverside, also two brothers; Clarence and Leonard Poole, Upland. Requiem Mass will be held Wednesday, 9 a.m., at Bryn M a w r church, Rev. Joseph Snoj pastor officiating. Interment in Hillside cemetery, Emmerson's Redlands Mortuary in charge. WALLACE — Died in Yucaipa California, March 9, 1959, John Wallace, 34970 Cedar street, aged 76 years, native of California and resident of Yucaipa for nine years. Deceased is survived by his wife. Alberta Wallace. Funeral services will be held 2 p.m., Thursday, at the Emmerson's Yucaipa Mortuary chapel, church. Cremation in Montecitol Memorial Park cemetery. McINTOSH — Died in Mento'ne. California, March 10, 1959, Wilbur Clayton Mcintosh, 1337 Oli vine avenue, aged SO years, native of Burns, Kansas and resident of Mentone for 26 years, Fun»ral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel Interment will be in Hillside Cemetery. ON THE JOB — Being instructed in the duties of the respective offices are three Redlands High school students who are p irticipating in Civic Day today. Left to right—Constable Charley Francis turns his badge over to Carole Beeler; Judge Benjamin Alexander is replaced by Mary Poston (seated), and Doug Allman receives pointers on the chief of police position from Chief Stanley Bowen. Wilbur Mcintosh Passes Away Wilbur Clayton Mcintosh, 50, resident of Mentone for the past 2G years, died in Mentone today. Mr. Mcintosh, who lived at 1337 Olivine avenue, was a native of Burns. Kansas. After coming to California, he lived in Redlands before moving to Mentone and was at one time employed by Osbun's Ford garage and the Loge and Yount Ford agency. For the past seven years, he had worked at Norton Air Force Base. The deceased is survived by his wife, Marjorie M. Mcintosh; a son, Frederic H. Mcintosh, also of Mentone; two sisters, Mrs. Helen L. Najarian of San Diego and Mrs. Marjorie E. Hutchings o I Salt Lake City, Utah; and a broth er, Kenneth M. Mcintosh of Sacramento. Funeral services are scheduled for Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Interment will be in Hillside cemetery. Adult Classes In Art Evening classes in art for adults are offered on Tuesdays and Wed nesdays at the Redlands High School campus, according to Jack Binkley, coordinator. Beginners are encouraged in these classes. Pencil and charcoal sketching from still and live models is taught under the direction of Vernon Dornbach on Tuesdays, 7 to 9:30 in room 51. Basic fundamentals of art through sketching is given Instruction includes abstract drawing, perspective, and composition as used by the artist. Exploration of other media ^uch as pastels, ink wash, pen and ink is covered. Beginning oils is taught on Wed nesdays with Tonia Phillips. In struction includes the use of pigments, brush techniques, composi tion and techniques of old and contemporary artists. Enrollments will continue to be accepted in most other Adult Education classes. Station Wagon Fee Opposed SACRAMENTO (UPD — The Assembly voted 42-26 today to repeal a law which levies an additional $1 license fee for station wagon owners. Assemblyman Carlos Bee (D Hay ward) said he felt it was discriminatory to charge station wagon owners an extra dollar when the vehicle was not used for commercial purposes. If Bee's bill is ratified by the Senate, station wagon owners still can get commercial plates if they choose or can get regular license plates without paying the $1 extra. Opponents said it would result in a loss of S500,000 a year in revenue to the motor vehicle fund. Want New Furniture? Sell Your Old Furniture Thru Facts Classified Ads There's a Cortner Funeral Service For Even the Most MocJest Budget. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BR00KSIDE AVE • PY 2-1411 Driver Course Opens Tomorrow Driver Education for Adults will start Wednesday in room 302 at the Redlands High School campus under the direction of Earl Uber. The nine weeks Driver education Traffic Rules and Regulations covers the Vehicle Code, traffic safety, psycho-physical testing, and the mechanical aspects of the automobile. Behind the Wheel Driver Training is arranged in the Driver Education Traffic Rules and Regulations class. There is an additional supply tuition fee for these classes. New York Stocks NEW YORK (UPI)—Stocks improved irregularly today. Chemicals backed and filled within a fairly ffide range. A loss of around 3 in DuPont helped to keep the industrial average around its previous close. Union Carbide rose more than a point and Tbio- kol, which has a big contract for the Minuteman missile project, rose more than 4 at its high. Chrysler ran up more than 2 late in the day. American Motors and White Motors both added more than a point. The booming steel industry, its future getting brighter each week, met support. U.S. Steel rose more than a point and Carpenter Steel tacked on more than 4 at its high. American Home products rose more than 4 in the drugs. Vick Chemical, a real standout in recent sessions, racked up 7 points at its best for the day. Leading oils improved fractionally. The tires had some wide movers, vith Goodyear down more than 2 and Firestone up more than 3. Dow-Jones final stock averages: 30 industrials 611.14, up 1.18; 20 railroads 163.49. up 0.20; 15 utilities 93.36. up 0.34, and 65 stocks 210.73. up 0.44. j Sales today were about 3,920.000 shares compared with 3,530,000 shares Monday. Dow-Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs 30 Inds 614.39 605.44 611.14 up 1.18 20 Rrs 164.12 162.64 163.49 up 0.20 15 UUs 93.78 92.68 93.36 up 0.34 65 Stks 211.76 209.03 210.73 up 0.44 !• Moil Aetlre Slacks (Dow-Jones Service. Courtesy Lester. Hyons m Co.! 13 W. Slsle Volume Clo<e Chnc AMA Making Progress On Aged Care Plan WASHINGTON (UPI) — The American Medical Association <AMA) informed Congress today that it is making "solid progress" in its effort to improve the health care of America's aged. The report, in effect, was a response to a drive by the AFL- CIO to expand Social Security benefits to include what would amount to a paid-up hospitalization and medical care program for persons 65 and over. The AMA contends such a program would be a major move toward socialized medicine. In a letter to Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark.), chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, the AMA said today that state and local medical societies are acting "promptly and decisively" to carry out an AMA policy declaration. That declaration, adopted unanimously last December by the AMA's House of Delegates, urged that the nation's physicians expedite development of an effective voluntary health insurance or prepayment program for the group over 65 with modest resources or low family income. It also urged physicians to agree to accept lower fees in order that such insurance plans could be offered at a reduced premium rate. I Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, Mar. 10,19S9 - .5 Colton Firm Low On Kimberly School Bids The construction firm of R. P. Bidncy of Colton submitted the low bid of the 12 contractors on the construction of the multi-use and administration building at Kimberiy school when the bids were opened in the board room last night. The Bidncy bid of $122,500 wili be recommended tor acceptance by the trustees when tney meet tonight, lt was constdereu favorable in view of the other bidding, according to school officials. The Bidney firm also submitted a low alternate bid of $5,900 for paving of a parking lot, walks and cur things. Kimberly school is on South avenue near the south end of Cajon street. It was opened last year with the first three grades and kindergarten. This year the fourth year was added. It is the plan of the school officials to keep adding classrooms as this class progresses through fifth and sixth The building was designed by Ulmer & Rack, C. Paul Ulmer, architect. It will be similar to the multi-use room at Mentone school. Other bidders were: Forsberg & Gregory, Redlands, $123,641. Donald & McKee, Redlands, $125,890. J. B. Wallace, San Bernardino, $126,000. Ruckle & Mays, Loma Linda, $126,850. E. E. Hunt, Beaumont, $127,600. Byerly Construction Co., Banning, $127,925. Duncan G. Howard, Arcadia, $129,900. H Ac F Construction Co., Corona, $130,767. G. H. Peters, Los Angeles, $131,400. Brower & Pajchman, San Bernardino, $131,700. Strona Bros. Construction, Pomona, $133,694. Course In Electricity Fundamentals of Electricity is offered on Wednesday evenings, to 10 under the direction of Joseph Konigsmark. The course covers the essentials of electricity and radio theory. Class members study from textbooks available in class and may construct kits. The class meets in Shop 3 at the Redlands High School Campus. Other shop courses being offered at the High School include Auto Shop, with Merl Nelson in Shop 8; Machine Shop under the| direction of Don Lowry in Shop and Wood Shop with Don Spindt in Shop 2. Registrations will continue to be accepted in these classes. Additional supply fees are necessary in the above courses. Judge Pays 50c Parking Ticket Fine Redlands parking mtttr sys- tern is for everyone and the first person to support this point is Judge Benjamin Alexander, who is temporarily serving on the bench of tha Redlands Judicial District court. Yesterday while eating his breakfast he had tha intarest- ing sensation of looking out the restaurant"window and seeing an "overtime" parkirg ticket being placed on his windshield by the "m-tir mate." Then it dawned on him that he had forgotten to put a coin in the meter when he parked in front of the eafs. "I certainly deserved the ticket," he said, end praised Betty Serwy, the meter maid, for her a!artnes». What did the judge do? He finished his breakfast, took the "ticker" envelope and placed the 50-cent fine in it and walked to the nearest fine box to make his deposit. But first he put a cent in the meter to cover him in his absence from the car. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. IS YODR INSORANCE PICTURE COMPLETE? There will be ... no missing pieces in your insurance protection if you let us plan for you a complete program tailored to your individual needs. Professionally planned protection is an important part of our P.S. (Personal Service). Brooke Sawyer Insurance and Real Estate Phone PY 3-2814 12 W. State AIM usnn •aitiaii IIS.100 93.000 ".'.TOO SS.900 Jj.r.00 4 «.r,on 43.(00 4.1,000 41.400 SIUOO Solir Air. . Boclns; Alaska Juneau L'n. Park. Mor Srrrel Inter. Tel. (new).. Amer. Motors Alleg-hany • Aim. Ltd. Radio 4A>> S'a iT»» 3d JO'i :9»» 54'i EMMERSON FUNERAL CHAPEL UNGER, Marshall W. Services Pending Valley Chapel, Loma Linda POOLE. Crayton W. Requiem Mass, 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Sacred Heart Church Bryn Mawr HARWOOD, Miss Ruth Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel WALLACE, John 2:00 p.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel Phone PY 2-2422 . BROOKSIDE AVE. AT CENTER ACROSS FROM THE NEW DaVLY FACTS BUILDING Us Now-Don't Delay! NEW BUICKS Plus 1035 Additional Prizes To Be AWARDED FREE In Buick's Bonus Mileage Bonanza NOW-THROUGH APRIL 20th Nothing to Buy- No Trouble to Enter! There's $10,000 in Cash for You if you win and have bought a new Buick during the contest period. Think of that! What's more, right now we're offering the lowest prices, the highest allowance of the year en THE Car •• BUICK '59 BERT S. HATFIELD World's Oldest Bukk Dealer - tstablished I9U 112 West State Street PY 3-3238

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