Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 21, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1964
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Local Notes Want • Nice T-Bird All T-Bird extras including factory a i r conditioner, new whitewall tires. Local 1 owner car, very low mileage. See it today at Bert S. Hatfield Buick, between 7th and 8th on Redlands Blvd. x Smoke Scare Redlands firemen were summoned to the office of Dr. C. T. Halburg, 37 East Vine, shortly after noon yesterday when smoke from a faulty fluorescent light began filling the office Troasure Tones Paint, Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green stamps! x 24 Hour Furnace Service Call Ed Sampson, Committee fails to endorse garbage plan Efforts to head off a citywide vote on Mandatory Rubbish Collection failed last night when a citizens study committee refused to endorse the refuse pickup pro gram. In a final meeting to work out revisions to the controversial disposal ordinance, the 11-member Citizens Disposal Ordinance Committee voted 6 to 5 against endorsing compulsory collection. The "no" votes were cast by Col. Paul Jacobs, Frank Pagliuso, Mary Avila, Martha Pres 794-1103. sjcott, Joseph Loughney and Mrs. Lawrence Osborn. All have been When You Have Mohairs I leaders in a petition campaign and you want less hairs, whatj t0 h ave mandatory rubbish do you do? Reduce-em to $12.90. collection question placed on the For a terrific style and color| ApriI 14 municipal ballot as an selection hurry to Her Majesty. | initiative measure. Showdown Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. x Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic building, 131 Cajon open to public Monday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. x Want a Nice Wagon? 1963 Olds F-85 Deluxe Station Wagon. Automatic, radio, heater, seat belts, big engine. Local car with only 3500 miles. Bert S. Hatfield Buick, between 7th and 8th on Redlands Blvd. x Veterans Meeting World War I Veterans of Red lands Barracks 1370 and its Auxiliary will have a potluck dinner in the social hall, Sixth and Lugonia, Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. Those attending are asked to bring a main dish or dessert ot their choice and table service. All veterans, their wives, and widows of veterans arc in vitcd. Brown Services Funeral services for Mrs. Bessie Weaver Brown were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arlliur Corlner Chapel, with Rev. O. C. Reeder of the Community Church of Dunlap Acres, of Yucaipa, officiating. Pallbearers were Joseph Konyndyk, Cloyd Jones, .1. E. Jones, Georgo Weaver. The showdown came on a motion by Dr. Frank Greemvay, Jr., that the committee recommend to the City Council "retention of universal (compulsory) garbage and rubbish collection." Voting in favor of the motion were Dr. Greenway, Gen. John Sessums, Jr., Everitt Helms, Ralph Serrano and City Councilman Waldo Burroughs, chair­ man of the study group. The committee was organized last October to "evaluate the whole universal rubbish disposal program" and to explore possible alternative methods and procedures. Battle lines were drawn early when Councilman Burroughs selected half the committee and Col. Jacobs, chairman of the Voters Committee Against Compulsory Rubbish Collection, named the other half. Review All of the information received by the committee was reviewed at the final meeting last night. Following the review, Dr. Greenway sought endorsement of the compulsory program based on reasons concerned with public health, the county's pay- at-the-gate dump program, and problems caused by the distance to the county-operated dumps. He further noted that "hardship cases" on relief would be aided by the county Welfare Department in meeting the charges established for compulsory disposal collection. "This would reduce the number of hardship cases," he asserted. His motion further stated: "Since one of the major objections has been the compulsory feature of the ordinance, the fact that approximately 65 percent of the homes in Redlands subscribed to the voluntary service leads to the conclusion that the compulsory feature is not necessarily undemocratic. "This high percentage of homes making use of the voluntary service would indicate that the majority of the people favor disposal collection whether compulsory or not." The committee did reach unanimous agreement on three recommendations to the Council: These proposals are: (1) That the Council amend the ordinance as revised by the committee; (2) That provisions for adjustment of rate and charges for hardship cases be considered; and (3) That the Council consider a variance to refuse disposal service when a single Storm brings .78 in. rain by 2 p.m. RAINFALL TABLE Sea- Last 24 hrs. son Year Redlands (2 P.m.) .. .78 7.3? .47 Mentone (8 a.m.) .. .63 8.32 .71 Yucaipa (10 a.m.) .. .93 8.68 .95 Calimesa (1:30 p.m.) 1.18 9.53 .64 Mill Creek (noon) . .1.13 11.15 1.20 The first significant storm since November pounded its way into Redlands in the early morning hours today and had dumped more than three-fourths inches of rain by 2 p.m. And for winter sports enthusiasts, the long drought was ended with snow levels down to the 4,000-foot mark. Snow Valley, the nearest ski resort, reported at 1 :30 today that a carpet of eight inches of new snow had fallen at the lower readies of the ski runs and a foot of snow higher up. Break informally says he'll seek re-election family residence is located on | All facilities were operating, five or more acres of land which! Other ski reports along the S. Wesley Break of Bryn Mawr who has served the third district as county supervisor since 1944, has informally announced that he will be a candidate for re-election in the June primary. His disclosure came at the same time that Supervisors Ross Dana of Apple Valley and Mrs. Nancy E. Smith of San Bernardino also said they would seek-re-election. Mr. Dana was elected just four years ago while Mrs. Smith is completing her second four-year term. She is currently board chairman. Mr. Break was first elected in 1944 and has served as supervisor of this, the third district, continuously since that time. He was chairman of the board from 1952 to December. 1960. when he was replaced by Paul Young of Colton. This was the start of a majority board policy change dictating that the Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, Jan. 21, 1964 - 5 chairmanship should be rotated. The third district includes Redlands as the only incorporated city. But the district encompasses part of Loma Linda and extends easterly to include the Mentone and Yucaipa areas! and the portion of Calimesa lying within San Bernardino county. Mr. Break has been a citrus grower in the Bryn Mawr area for the past 50 years and a resident of Bryn Mawr since 1904. He is a director of the! Bear Valley Mutual Water company and the National Orange Show. He is also a member of the Redlands Elks Lodge and the Redlands Rotary club. In h i s capacity as a county supervisor, he has served as president of the County Supervisors Association of California and president of the Southern Regional Association of County Supervisors. Public invited to see Air Defense exhibit is in agriculture. The revised ordinance will be submitted to the City Council on February 4. Mrs. H. L Putnam dies in Anaheim Redlands friends have learned of the sudden death of Elizabeth R. (Mrs. If. L.) Putnam, 65, until recently a resident of Redlands, for about the last two years a resident of Anaheim where she died Sun day. Funeral services were con ducted at noon today in the chapel of Daly and Bartel Mortuary in Anaheim, Rev. John Kimball Savillc Jr., rector of St. Michael's Episcopal church, officiating. Private inurnment was in the Melrose Abbey Crematory. Mrs. Putnam was the wife of Col. (Ret) H. L. Putnam who at one time was proprietor of Malcolm Weaver, and Rollandj tne Redlands Food Locker on D. Hosteller. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. DEADLY WINTER NEW YORK (UPI) - The number of deaths in the United States runs almost 15 per cent highter in winter than in summer, says the Institute of Life Insurance. This rise is caused mainly by heart attacks, pneumonia and influenza. ORDER JUBILEE EDM ION at Facts office. 3 for $1 mailed anywhere in U.S. Weather Rainfall Temp. 24 Dec. Dec. Dec. 23 . 67 . 66 71 Dec. 24 74 Dec. 25 Dec. 26 Dec. 27 Dec. 28 Dec. 29 Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 30 31 1 .. 3 4 5 6 7 8 ...... 9 .... . 66 . 73 . 76 . 81 . 79 . 70 . SO . 84 . 71 . 70 . 71 . 69 . 67 . 67 . 62 63 Jan. 10 62 Jan. 11 60 Jan. 12 - 64 Jan. 13 . Jan. 14 . Jan. 15 . Jan. 16 . Jan. 17 . Jan. 18 . Jan. 19 . Jan. 20 . Jan. 2t . . 63 . 56 . 68 . 67 . 64 . 51 . 57 . 61 . 51 37 41 40 47 49 45 40 45 41 43 35 41 37 38 38 32 33 33 33 31 33 38 35 35 46 43 38 47 Hours son .02 .11 Orange street. In more recent years, Mr. and Mrs. Putnam were engaged in the real estate business, an enterprise in which they continued after moving to Anaheim. Both were active in the com munity and social life of Red lands during their nearly 20 years here. Mrs. Putnam devoted much time to both the Red Cross and the Girl Scout programs in which she was a prominent leader. She was also a past president of Redlands Republican Women's club. She leaves her husband of 2425 West Lincoln street, Anaheim, a daughter, Mrs. Lewis (Betty) Torrance of Corpus Christi, Tex.; a son, Bruce M. of Wayland, Mass.; a sister, .Mrs. F. L. Whittaker of Hillsboro, Calif.; a brother, Horace Runkle of Berkeley, and several grandchildren. 6.50 6.61 Announcement of Services KORN, Miss Louise 11:00 a.m. Today Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park DECKER, Robert Richard 11:00 a.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel JOHNSON, Mrs. Mollie F. 1:00 p.m. Today Valley Chapel Loma Linda DAEHNE, Mrs. Bertha E. 4:00 p.m. Wednesday Faith Lutheran Church Yucaipa Chapel FRISK, Herman A. Services Pending Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 Navel crop lacks growth Navel oranges did not get the favorable growth they needed in the month ending January 15 according to measurements taken by Robert F. Jennings of the East Highland Orange com pany. Navel growth at East Highlands during the month was below normal by .13 of a packing size, he found. In preceding months of this crop season the winter oranges also grew poorly with the cumulative result that navels are now 1.60 packing sizes smaller than normal. Valencia growth for the past month was .18 less than normal. The summer-maturing oranges are now below normal by 1.36 packing sizes. Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. EMMA NELMS Services 2:00 p.m. Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Conner Chapel. MRS. LOU ANNIE MESSER Funeral services and burial at Spur, Texas. F.ARTHUR C0RTNER 221 BROOKSIDE ML • PY 2-MII Vital Records BIRTHS PISANO—Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Pisano, 1326 Jasper avenue, Mentone, Jan. 20, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. RAMIREZ — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ramirez, 1710 Clay street, Jan. 20, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. LOPEZ — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Armando Lopez, 11870 Burns avenue, Colton. Jan. 21, 1964. at Redlands Community hospital. JEPPESEN — Born, a daugh ter, to Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Jeppesen. 918 Orange street, Jan. 19, 1964, at Redlands Commun ity hospital. WALKER — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Walker, 1405 Clay street, Jan. 18,1964, at Redlands Community hospital. BRANDON — Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Brandon, 926 Barbara lane, Jan. 18,1964, at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS MESSER — Died in Redlands, Calif., Jan. 21, 1964, Mrs. Lou Annie Messer, aged 84 years, native of Texas, and resident of Redlands for 20 years. Funeral services and burial will be in Spur, Texas. F. Ar thur Cortner Chapel in charge of local arrangements. DECKER — Died in Redlands, Calif., Jan. 17, 1964, Robert Richard Decker, 31133 High way 99 Redlands, aged 52 years, native of New Mexico, and resident of Redlands for 17 years. Deceased is survived by the following children: Sharon K, Perez, Louwana Lee Decker, Lowell Richard Decker, all of Sacramento, and the follow ing brothers and sisters: Willard Decker, Colorado. A. L. Decker, Wyoming; Pete Decker, Jack Decker, Mrs. Juanita Stoffel. Miss Willie Decker, all of Colorado. Funeral services were held Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa chapeL Re mains will be forwarded to Denver, for interment DAEHNE — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., Jan. 19, 1964, Bertha E. Daehne, 35935 County Line road, aged 78 years, native of Germany, and resident of Yu caipa for nine years. Deceased is survived by her husband, Erich Daehne; the fol lowing children: Oscar Gohlke, Riverside; Harold Daehne, San Bernardino; Joan Scheklesky, San Diego; and one sister: Anna Lewrenz of Germany. Also three grandchildren, and one great­ grandchild. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 4 p.m. at the Faith Lutheran Church. Rev. Ray Johnson officiating. Cremation at Montecito Memorial Park. Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary in charge. Competition BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI) The Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics at the University of California predicts that growing competition from Greece and Turkey may cut into future California raisin sales within the European Common Market. The Foundation says the Common Market will reduce tariffs on California raisins between now and 1967, but within the same time will eliminate them completely for raisins from Greece and Turkey. WrLLIAM C. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday! at Facts building, 700 Brookside it Center. Redlands, California. Founded October 23. 1880, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act ol March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE lln Advance) By Carrier Delivery One Month S 1.50 three .Monthi 4.M Six Months One Year 16.40 One One Month Tear _ By Mall -.* 1.5» _ l».t>» Seeks to curb cigarette venders WASHINGTON (UPI) — Sen. Maurinc B. Neuberger, D-Ore., believes there should be curbs on vending machine sales of cigarettes to prevent their surreptitious purchase by youngsters. Mrs. Neuberger, who has sponsored legislation to strengthen government policing over the cigarette industry, did not spell out details of her proposal in a recorded radio interview Monday. She appeared on Westinghouse Broadcasting Company's Washington Viewpoint. She noted that though it is illegal to sell cigarettes to minors in many states, "there are vending machines in every kind of place of amusement; when the children go to the movies, they can buy cigarettes, and there's nobody there to monitor them and ask them how old they arc..." Fisher to rest no comment on Liiz LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) — Singer Eddie Fisher ended a four - week engagement at the Desert Inn Hotel Monday night and returned to Los Angeles for a brief rest before going to Switzerland. The entertainer had no comment regarding his pending divorce from actress, Elizabeth Taylor who has filed suit against Fisher in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. It was made clear, however, that the singer would not go to Mexico in connection with legal complications involved in the divorce. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation for the kindness and sympathy extended us during our bereavement. \ The Nordello Family entire mountain ranges north, east and west of this valley reported similar conditions with ski facilities operating at capacity. Rainfall in Redlands and other parts of the valley was greeted with open arms after the long dry spell which had forced citrus growers back on summer irrigation schedules and the city back on a summer pumping program for domestic supply. The rainfall was also expected to put some water back into Mill creek — the city's major and least expensive water sources — which had been reduced to a trickle by the lack of rain or snow. Perhaps only the building trades were somewhat dismayed by the intensity of the storm which played havoc with some new areas where extensive grading operations were under way. Most of the rain in Redlands proper fell during the early morning hours after about 4 a.m. and, because of the accompanying winds, many people were awakened at that hour. The rainfall halted in Redlands by about 10:30 a.m. but McFern manager of new Goodyear Service store A 10 year veteran of the United States Air Force, Fred McFern is the store manager of the new Goodyear Service Store at 112 West State street. The just opened service and sales center is in the former Buick auto agency building. Before entering the service, Mr. McFern handled the same type of automotive and major appliance center. Prior to coming to Redlands for the new Goodyear operation, he spent two and one-half years in Victorville with the same company. Mr. McFern was in complete charge of the Victorville service store for the Goodyear company. He and his wife, Maggie, plan to establish residence in Redlands in the near future. The new store features tires and batteries, front end alignment, and wheel balance work. A complete line of car and homej merchandise is carried for the public. A complete line of major appliances such as television sets and stereo music systems made by General Electric are also handled in the new store which Air Defense Command's Aerospace Defense Exhibit will be on display until Saturday at Norton AFB. The display tells the story of the aerospace defense mission of the Air Defense Command, the U.S. Air Force component of the joint U.S. - Canadian North American Air Defense Command. All residents of the area are invited to take advantage of this special opportunity to see, and hear, about the role of the Los Angeles Air Defense Sector in Southern California air defense. The exhibit will be in building 227, Area 2 of Norton. Visitors will find it most convenient to use gate 5, the eastern-most gate on Third St. It may be seen from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day and ending at 12 noon Friday. A six minute motion picture, colored photographs and transparencies and two slide projectors give viewers the complete rundown on ADC's aerospace defense mission. The motion picture — shown on a continuous projector — relates the sequence of events which take place if an intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) attack and ensuing bomber attack were launched against the United States. FRED McFERN was still under way in'nearby!' 8 Presently open from 8 a.m. Calimesa at 1:30 in reduced amounts, according to the State Division of Forestry. Only .61 had fallen there by 8 a.m. but by 1:30 this total had risen to 1.18 inches, one of the better amounts in the valley. The official Redlands rain guage read .73 inches at 9 a.m. and was upped to only .78 by 2 p.m. Weather conditions in the mountains were still unsettled this afternoon with snow reported still faling from time to time above the 5,000 foot level. Chains were required (o get above Running Springs north of Redlands and to get to Camp; Angclus and Barton Flats to the east, according to the State Division of Highways. The snow was spotty, how. ever, with the Division of Highways reporting no snow at all at Crestline and only two inches at Lake Arrowhead village. Big Bear had four inches but Snow Summit eight inches. About four inches fell in the Barton Flats area, none as low as Igo's. LOS ANGELES (UPI) — A storm that moved inland from to 5:30 p.m. celebration is near future. A grand planned opening for the the Pacific Ocean and deposited an inch of rain in coastal areas moved on today and left partial clearing skies. The weather pattern was to include a lowering of the snow level to 3.500 feet and leave as much as 8 inches of new snow at that elevation. Strong gusty winds were forecast throughout the basin and small craft warnings were posted along the coast. Los Angeles has had slightly more than four inches of rain this season, as compared with a normal of nearly seven inches. Other rainfall figures included San Beranrdino .50. Colton .66, Fontana .76, Big Bear .91, Lake Arrowhead 1.85, Etiwanda 1.25, Ontario 1.10, Mt. Baldy 2.08 and Upland 1.16. Snowfall ranged from two inches at Lake Arrowhead to six inches at Running Springs. Mt. Baldy had five inches and Big Bear four. ORDER JUBILEE EDITION at Facte office. 3 for $1 mailed anywhere in U.S. N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) - The stock market reversed a daylong easier trend and finished firm on a spurt of last minute activity today. Steels were mixed. Motors were firm. Chemicals featured modest gains in Du Pont, Eastman Kodak and Union carbide. Standard Oil (M.J.), Standard Oil of California, Texaco and Shell made good progress. IBM swung widely throughout the session and finished with a sizable loss despite news of a 25 per cent stock dividend and an increased dividend on the new shares. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs. 30 ind 779.54 767.80 776.44 up 3.41 20 ITS 181.74 180.00 180.77 off 0.62 15 Utl 141.44139.54140.43 up 0.03 65 stk 273.53 269.85 272.19 up 0.47 Sales today were about 4.8 million shares compared with 5.57 million shares Monday 15 Most Active Stocks (Dovr-Jones Service. Courtesy Letter. Ryons A Co.) 205 E. SUtt Volume Close Chnjr. IW.;00 Chrysler ._ svs 113,300 Xeroi »«'• T 59.I00 Helene Cortii _.. XVi, —P, SoVWO Amer. T & T. ...Ilf'i -r !i SiJSOO Scarle _ O'i -I 4»,«0» Tex. Pac. I.d Zl'i •fl'l 47 .HOO Control Data .... -f l 3 i 47.000 It.C.A. 107'i 4- 1i 46.900 Eaitlrn Air. 34<» -flti 41,500 Sperry Rand W* nnch. 41.000 Ford _ SPi -r '3 47.500 Jonathan Locan. :0'» — >'• 41.500 Reynolds Tab. _ 39U + >i 40,100 Ontbd. Motors— 17 -f- 7i 39.400 Avce 21!. — Vi A FIRST LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) — The University of Louisville, established in 1798, was the first municipal college in the United States. Suppose a fire or eor other hazard forced y> out of your home. / JEtna Casualty Horn owners policy pays th necessary extra living ex penses for yon and you family while your dam aged home it being re paired. This is just on< of the benefits of thi- package of protection. Sawyer, Cook & Co. REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Insurance & Surety Bonds 12 W. State Phone 793-2814 Jttprfsenfing: ATNA CASUAITT AND SUUTT COMrAJ+T tfafrfofrf Uja CwtfCfftiVt

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free