Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 29, 1964 · Page 5
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February 29, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Saturday, February 29, 1964
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Local Notes The Good!* Shop 24 E. Stat* will be closed Mar. 2, to Mar. 7, reopen Mar. 9. x Ski 5.14 . Pratt Bros. Sporting Goods, 651 E. Citrus. K J wit a Few Hour* Left to get the deal of your life on i new Mercury or Comet. Our big contest ends tonight. Sde us today! JItfi Glaze Inc. x Tru«k Fire A truck owned by landscape •• contractor Roy C. Barnett ot Riverside received extensive damage about 2:22 p.m. yeStfir: day WBeri Ifte edging caught fire. FlaWfis spread quickly in 16 the fib of the truck gutting the interior. Firfi trucks from Redldnds, Merifohe and Yu caopa were summoned to the scene on the Redlands Freeway at Wabash. Next Tuesday Night ift Riverside, there will be an explanation of the world lam 6us Dale Carnegie Course. The place, The Mission Inn. The time, 8:08 p.ni. You are invited to join other success-minded people who will be there. x Echo at North Star Echo I will make two visible passes this evening. At 6:36 p.m. the balloon will be north of Redlands, 50 degrees above the horizon and moving northeast. At 8:38 p.m. it will cross the North • Stafj moving northeast. Sunday at 7:31 p.m. the satellite will be two degrees above the North Star, moving northeast. Echo II is not an evening star here at (hit time. Government in Action The issues facing local gov ernments will be scrutinized by Redlands Mayor Charles C, Parker and other elected officials from this area Tuesday during a 7:30 p.m. "Government in Action" panel discussion sponsored by UCR. Dr. Robert Morlan of the University of Redlands is coordinator for the Government in Action series. Gentle rain brings .14 inch to A fasl-nioviri; moved through area last night bringing brief but pounding rain and hail to the valley and up to six inches of snow in the mountains. The Redlands rainfall reading Was just .14 but it came in such furious bursts between 1 and about 4 a.m. that many cold front | Valley, all facilities Were oper- the Redlands I ating and "good" ski conditions residents were awakened by Me weekend were reported. Mountain roads were being cleared rapidly this hidrnihg but chains were required at about the S.000 foot level early today. Since clear, warmer weather is forecast, no road problems are anticipated over Jimmy gets his ec|g and 300 nwre too KETTERING, England (UPI) —Seven-year-old Jimmy Burton wanted an ostrich egg, He end ed up with two and with more thin 800 other eggs of all descriptions. Businessman Richard Burton promised Jimmy he would try to find the ostrich egg for him as a present for having his ton silts out. Burton advertised in the local newspaper for an ostrich egg. He evidently was unaware just how powerful the press and ra dio are. The British Broadcasting Corp. (BBC) mentioned the ad vertisemcnt briefly in an early morning news show. That trig gered an avalanche of eggs. Within hours nearly 300 eggs Of all types arrived at the Bur tons' home here. Twenty birds' eggs were delivered to the BBC'S. Birmingham studios. All that Jimmy wanted was one ostrich egg. he got two- one black and one white. But the youngster has been promised .70 more ostrich eggs. Jimmy went happily to bed Thursday night at his home. But his fa'her is sick of eggs. "I sat down to have an egg for breakfast myself this morning, but couldn't face it," he said. "I should think my son now has the biggest collection of birds eggs for a boy of seven in the world." the noise. This was a typical cold front storm with precipitation in- creasing rapidly with altitude. For instanee, Mentone had .21 Inch but the Mill Creek ranger station just above Mentone re-' corded .42. For Ihc ski enthusiasts, this Was a morning 16 Be greeting With jubilation. New snow ranged from three to six inches throughout the San Bernardino National Forest. The operators of Snow Valley wero most happy today since they had run their artificial snowmaker from 6:30 to 11 p.m. last night to get ready for weekend skiers only to have natural snowfall put another six inches on top of thai. While most of the snow fell during the night, at 9:39 a.m. it was still snowing at Snow In the mountains east of Redlands, there was also Considerable snow. Camp Arigelus had Redlands Mentone . Yucaipa . £alimesa Mill Creek RAINFALL TABLE Set- Last 24 hrs. son ...14 .11 8 .34 io.it .19 10 .08 .25 16 .49 .42 12.74 Yeaf 3.1? 3.74 4.54 4.23 5.35 four inches, Oak Glen had about three inches and Forest Home about the same. Thus, February bowed out with a flourish but without enough moisture to bolster its standing as a heavy rainfall month. Even wiih today's .14, the total for the month was only .23, • A normal February should produce 2.8? inches of rain and even in last year's sub-normal year there was 3:70 in February. The season rainfall total for Redlands is now 8.34 ihehes, more than IVi inches below the norm of 9.98 inches by the end of February. Last year, however, there had beefl just 3,19 at this time. This year, instead ot rairiafll. the primary Weather feature of the month Was the strong winds. The monthly crop report issued today By the county department of agriculture noted that these winds "further depleted soil moisture and Caused ippreciaBle damage to the citrus cfop by scarfing the fruit and causing fniit drop. 'Citrus growers have found it necessary to return to icriga-j tion practices. ; : . "Strong northeast winds have caused considerable scarring of the fruit in the east and central districts of the valley, resulting in a lowering of grade that will average 20 per cent for navels." Despite the unfavorable weather, the crop report notes that fruit quality is still excel lent but sizes remain small, in good part due to the dry, mois tureless weather. f^ftZ,. Weather Jan. 39 - 70 Jan. 30 - "O •Tan,. 31 u _ 7a Feb. 1 78 Feb. 2 77 Feb. 8 70 reb. 4 73 Feb. 5 is Feb. 1 - 64 »b. 7 70 Feb. 8 „ 7S Feb-. 9 ^ 80 Feb. 10 80 feb. 11 « Feb. 12 69 Feb. 13 65 F«b. 14 64 Feb. IS 61 Feb. 18 61 Feb. 17 69 Feb. 18 . 80 Feb. 1» 82 Feb. 20 . 70 Feb. 21 71 Feb. 22 72 Feb. 23 63 Feb. 24 ..- — 69 Feb. 25 35 Feb. 36 65 Feb. 27 69 Feb. 28 .. - 65 Feb. 29 56 Rainfall Temp. 24 Sea- Houra ion 38 39 40 42 41 37 40 37 41 3.1 40 37 40 n 39 34 32 33 41 35 40 43 50 37 37 48 37 43 33 33 38 43 T65 'm .03 8.15 .04 8.20 .14 8.34 . ?>*....>*A..-«V..>a^ K . ; NOT A BAD CHAP—Jane Goodall. 29-year-old English biologist, has reported on a three-and-a-half-year study of chimpanzees in Tanganyika. The project was sponsored by the National Geographic Society and she came to Washington for a lecture on it. The chimps use & Variety of simple tools and have a rudimentary method Of communication, she says. While they may accept a handout from & human, as shown above, they have a mere tolerance lot man and seem to look down on him. Plane crash investigation NEEDLES (UPI) —Investigation continued today into the cause of the crash of a single- engine plartc which killed two U.S. Army officers. Authorities said the plane crashed just after takeoff from Municipal Airport Friday. The victims were identified as 1st Lt. Donald G. Bisho<=, 24 Bismark. N.D.. and 2nd Lt. Llovd W. Wuthrich, 24, Logan. Utah. The LIS craft was en route to Fort Irwin near Barstow on an observation, mission for planned maneuvers. Kenya provides deportation NAIROBI, Kenya (UPI) — The Kenyan National Assembly Friday passed a deportation law said to be aimed at subversives from South Africa and the former Portuguces enclave in India, Goa. The law allows "undcrsirable persons" to be deported without recourse to the courts. Nevertheless, Minister of Justice Tom Mboya said the measure was not intended to create a police state in Kenya. Folks, We're New In Town H. FLOYD BROWN Inc.. The big Rambler Dealer, is opening a used car lot at 222 E. Redlands Blvd. This is our fourth location in the Inland Empire. We are here to better serve the many people in this area who have already purchased New and Used cars from us during Mr. Brown's over 35 years of handling Ramblers and quality USED CARS. It is Mr. Brown's intention to keep a stock of late model inexpensive cars available for sale. We will handle the type of merchandise that makes for economical transportation with low maintenance, the type of cars that put Rambler up where it is today. Rambler trade-ins are basically good cars due to the fact that the people who buy Ramblers are mature, thrifty people who want to enjoy a car . . . not support it. And their trade-in reflects the meticulous care that you would expect from a careful, former owner. Come in and look over our stock. You have access to the stock of 3 other big locations. Let us know what you would like or need. We probably have it. We appreciate your welcome to us here and hope to see you soon. The Management H. Floyd Brown Rambler. Adv. Two Leap Year babies arrive at hospital There were two Leap Year babies delivered at Redlands Community hospital this morning and the stork was expected to pay another visit later in the day. The first Feb. 29 arrival was a baby boy at 7:27 a.m. to Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy D. Stemen, 51 North Buena Vista, Redlands. Less than an hour later, at 8:14 a.m., a baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Pal- luth, 12869 Burns Lane, Redlands. The infants won't have another Feb. 29 birthday until 1968. Meanwhile, Patricia Ann Lowther, 4, the only Redlands Leap Year baby delivered Feb. 29. 1960. is celebrating her first" birthday today with a trip to Disneyland. She is the daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. Ronald B. Lowther. 510 South Fourth street, Redlands. Thieves rob dealer of rare coins KINGSBURG (UPI) - Two thieves broke into the car of a Bremerton, Wash., coin dealer early today only seconds after he checked into a motel and took four suitcases full of rare coins valued at $35,000. Robert A. Perry, manager of the Pacific Northwest Coin Co., described the theft as "fantastic" and said the robber must have followed him from Southern California where he bought and sold coins at conventions in Long Beach and Los Angeles. The theft occurred within 10 minutes after he and his wife pulled into the Ranchotel Motel south of here at 3 a.m. He said his car was parked in the center of a row of motel rooms facing U.S. 99 and was surrounded by bright lights. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Redlands girl queen of varsity show Sheila Fischer, 17, of Redlands was crowned Queen of the St. Bcrnardine High School Varsity Variety Show last night at San Bernardino Municipal Auditorium. Miss Fischer, a senior at the all-girl school, was crowned at the conclusion of the final performance of the annual show written and staged by St. Bcr­ nardine students. She is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. John R. Fischer, 503 Eureka street. Sheila, an honor student and senior class president, was selected Queen by t h e student body. She also reigned over a dance following last night's performance cf the variety show. Many Redlands girls participated in staging the show, but those having major roles were Cecilia Jiminez, Patty Thomas and Suzie Segar. Use Spray Can Pest control on indoor plants :s easily handled with a pushbutton spray can especially TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready mar- manufactured for that purpose.iket through Classified Ads. School trustees approve teachers' pay increase Formal approval of the pre : viously adopted increased salary schedules for both teaching and rtori-teaching personnel of the district was among a number of personnel items acted upon by School Trustees this week. New teachers hired for next year were Mrs. Carol L. Burgess, tarry M. Muna and Mrs. Rosa Monroe at the secondary level and Miss Pamela R. Crane, elementary- The board re=hired Mrs. Shirley L. Root, a former counselor at Cope junior high, and appointed her as one of the two counselors to serve Clement Junior high when it opens next fall. In other personnel actions, the board: Granted a request by the California Teachers association that Mrs. Maurine Minnick be paid the difference between her salary and that of the substitute while she is on a short leave of absence from McKinlcy school. She will be on a "teacher-to- teacher" program in Europe. Granted another year's leave of absence for Miss Dorothy Binder for 1964-65. Approved a substitute teacher for Mrs. Grace Brown, at Redlands Junior high school to permit her to spend the next two or three weeks working in the new Clement junior library in preparation for the elementary summer school. Approved the adult education class, "Math for Parents," to be conducted by Sewall Jones, effective Feb. 20. It will consist of 11 meetings at 2'i hours each. Re-employed Mrs. Nancy J. Troyer at Redlands senior high school, effective March 16. She is returning from a leave of absence. Approved, the employment of Robert E. Scherrer, structural engineer, as a consultant to the district on an "as needed" basis at an hourly rate of 315 Approved suspensions of five students from Redlands senior high ranging from two days to the balance of the school year and of two junior high students until parent conferences can be scheduled. Red /Ws Doily hs #s Saturday, ftb. Bare-Knuckle Pugilists Contestants in the last bare­ knuckle heavyweight boxing championship bout were John L. Sullivan and Jake Kilrain. with Sullivan defeating Kilrain in the 75th round. RED CROSS KICKOFF — Two leaders in the Radlands Red Cross fund campaign display the campaign kits prior to (he kickoff dinner Monday evening at the Edison company's Electric Living center, starting at 6:30 p. m. At right is Joseph W. Enarson, and at left is Dale B. Eckrote. They are co-chairmen of the business division. Mr. Enarson is district manager of the Southern California Edison company and Mr. Eckrote is district manager of the California Water and Telephone company. Dr. Gilbert I. Brown is general chairman of the campaign for the second year. (Photo by James Sloan) Red Cross "share" plan dinner Monday evening A Red Cross "Share"' planjCcntcnnial Shares has been set .'enlist 1500 shares within the by campaign workers. The soal citv of Redlands. She has for the 1964 campaign is S27,-| ne |P ct ' with organization of volunteers who plan to contact (each citizen before the end of 000. was revealed today as arrange mcnts was completed for the Kick-off Dinner in the Red lands campaign. Monday eve ning at 6:30 p.m. in the Edison Company Living Center. The patron's share of S100 has proven extremely popular according to Mrs. Robert II. Wilson, special gifts chairman: and as a result, the campaign committee is again suggesting a Share of S10 which it is hoped will have wide general appeal. More than 50 of the patron's shares have already been pledged, and a goal of 1500|ate chairman in this effort toimesa, John Culhane. "Red Cross is providing a useful and important service to the city of Redlands and to our nation,"' stated Dr. Gilbert Brown, campaign chairman, "and it is essential that in 1964 we reverse the trend of unsuccessful, campaigns. We must meet our goal. If every resident thinks in terms of a S10 share in the future of the Red Cross we hsould succeed." March. Assisting Mrs. Paine are Joe Enarson, business; Mrs. Robert JIcKenzie, special groups; and Miss Karen Espc, promotions. Serving as chairmen of the residential effort arc Mrs. Glann Farquhar, Mrs. William Freeman, Mrs. Ben Grimes and Miss Edith McCoIlistcr. Working in the Mentone area Mrs. Robert Paine is associ-is Mrs. Hugh Kirby and in Cali- SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer Red Carpet by Dottie Walters You can help newcomers in |your community by calling your Hospitality Hostess at 792-3936. town of both the David C. Duarte" family and the .Grady B. Hall family; and from Fontana She will visit the newcomers!came newcomers Mr. and Mrs. and bring them a friendly welcome; gifts of .goodwill, and much needed civic information. , Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J. Robin- ison and their three children ifrom Texas; the Thomas Mitchell family from Kentucky;; and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar L. Du-i charmc and their two children! from Arkansas arc all welcome-! newcomers to Redlands. Also on our welcome list is the Charles E.. Boyd .family from Illinois: Mr. and Jyirs. John B. Nash and their four children from Virginia'; and the William L, Home family from Iowa. , Mr. and Mrs. William .1. Tro-j Fernando, jan from Wisconsin; the Stanley |M. Overstreet family from Maryland; and Mr. and Mrs. William M. Quinn and their three children from Utah are welcome new residents. • Other recent arrivals include Mr. and Mrs. OsCar G, Gunder son from Illinois: the .Richard C. Chapman family from North Hollywood; and Mrs. Meva C. Powers, from La Mesa. The Robert T. O'Brien family from Yucaipa: Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Malone from Palm Springs; and Mrs. Enid Aldwcll from Los Angeies are all welcome n e w members of our community. Also new to our area is Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. Sewell and their two children from Yucaipa; Mr. and Mrs. George E. Peters from North Hollywood; and Mrs. Betty J. Games and her four children from Rialto. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. McMillian came to us from Santa Paula; Mrs. Myrtle E. Leo and her two sons came from Visalia: and the Jesse F. Van Wickel family moved to our community from San Fernando. Yucaipa was the former home George D. Pardo' and their two children. Mr. and- Mrs. Horace' A. Pitkin and their' two children from Brentwood; the -Kenneth W» Dunn family from Northridge; and Mrr and .Mrs. James A. Quinville and their (wo children from Palos Verdes Estates are welcome new Members of our community. Our welcome to new neighbors Mr. and Mrs. Wallis'L. Teeter and their 'three children from Sepulvcda; also to Major and Mrs. Hefbert-C-. Thompson'froih Manhattan Beach; and to' Mrs! Lilian J. Van" Wickel -from San Vital Records DEATHS LO.VEY — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., Feb. 27, 196-1, Joella Loney, 346-17 Ave. H. Yucaipa, aged 16 'years, native of Indiana and.resident of Yucaipa. for'13 years. , Deceased is .survived by her husband,'Mr. Lewis.J. Loney of Yucaipa and one daughter, Mrs. Walter Wade -of Yucaipa. Funeral services will be held ^Monday -at 10:30 -a.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chaepU Rev. William Sloan, pastor of the First Baptist church, officiating. Interment in Ingle- wobd Memorial-Park cemetery. Noel Services Funeral services for" Oliver-N. Noel were held Friday alt'ernoon at"2 O'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL with Rev.'Lawrence N. Caraway,, pastor of the First Baptist Church, of Menton. . officiating. Rev.. Caraway- was assisted by Rev. Clarence, Charlton. Pallbearers were Louis Huffstutler, Gordon Foster, Eddy G. Walker. C. A. Partridge, J. W. Bristow. and R. C. Sutherland; Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. I I "He wasn't talking: about you, particularly! You aren't the only tight-fisted skinflint when it comes to aiding' the church!" WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published avery evening (excecf Sunday) at Facts building. TOO Brook side at Center. Redlands, California. Founded October 23. 1890, 74th year. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1390, it the Post Office at Redlandi,' California, tinder act ol March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advance* Br Carrier Delivery Ona.Moolb I IJSn Three Mantfcr 4.3a Stx Monfiis- X.M One Sear 16 .40 One Month One Year By Mail Announcement of Funeral Services MRS. ARA B. DENTON Services 10:00 a.m. Saturday, at Temple Baptist Church', 611 E. Cypress Ave. Announcement of Services MATTHEWS. .Alma 2:00 p.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel LONEY, Mrs. Joella 10:30 a.m. Monday Yucaipa Chapel Graveside Services 1:30 p.m. Ingelwood Cemetery KOHRUMEL, Mrs. Rebecca . (Bessie) '2:00 p.m. Monday Valley ChapeL Loma Linda Graveside Services 2:00. p.m.. Tuesday Redbluff, Calif. GARCIA, Genaro Services Pending Redlands Chapel LOGWOOD, Mrs. Henrietta • Services fending Redlands Chapel ORTIZ, Guadalupe Services Pending Redlands Chapel : Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 221 BR00KS1DE W£.« PY 2-Wt! I 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2U F. ARTHUR CORTNER

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