Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 3, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 3, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Special Sal* Until March 21 20% discount on all china in stock. SeiT's, 208 E. State St. x Forced Sal* — Sav* 63!^ Mercury Marauder Hardtop. Bucket seats. Multi-Drive Console. 16,000 mi. Power equipped 792-5531. X 19M Lincoln Capri 2 Door Hardtop. Full power, automatic transmission, radio, tutone turquoise and white. $693. A. C. Almind, 402 Orange, 792-5211. Western 65 Health Insurance. Gene Stevens and Dan Vander Woude have enrollment blanks. Call 793-4871. X Imperial Custom Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home. No obligation. 793-3279. x 1963 CerveHe Sting Ray coupe. Private party. 793-4473 or 793-2271. X Whaf« New? Latest in hau-cuts and styles by Edna. 129 W. Colton. 793-5673. .x Christian Science Reading Room ia Masonic building, 131 Cajon, open to public Jlonday through Friday from 10-5 and Saturday from 10-1. X Treasure Tones Paint, Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Bldg.. Colton at Orange. VVc give S.&H. Green stamps! .N Free San Francisco Vacation when you purchase a '64 Buick of your choice. Get full details at Bert S. HaUield Buick, E. Redlands Blvd. at 7th. x Tonight in Riverside at the Mission Inn at 8:08 p.m. there will be an explanation of how the Dale Carnegie Course has helped over 1,000,000 people get more satisfaction out of life. You are invited to hear it. X Collision in the sky? At 7:19 p.m. today Echo 1 will be north of Redlands, 34 degrees above the horizon and moving nor'dieast accordmg to the Goddard Space Center computer calculations. If the balloon is precisely at 34 degrees it will seem to collide with Polaris w'^ch is 34 degrees above the horizon. All that work and all that time CHICO, Cahf. (UPI) — Burglars worked nearly two hours Monday to cut a 13-inch hole through a six-inch concrete vault at the Peterson Tractor Co. They got $48.30 in small change from the safe — which was unlocked during their tedious operation. DOWNED BY WIND — The strong winds which hove whipped Redlands for the past two days ripped this huge free limb from a giant pepper tree on the David M. Butler property at 125 East Pioneer last night. Mrs, Butler and her daughter, Sandy, and son, David, examine the tree today. The 35-foot long limb barely missed crashing into o wood-frame garage and the family car. (Doily Facts photo) Fierce winds blow, more may follow To die healthy LONDON (UPI) —Englishman A. Bullimore, who wrote a letter to the Sunday Express boasting that he stopped smoking in 1941, added as a postscript: "I think it's going to be a thrill to die healthy." Fierce winds which have buffeted Redlands for two days now are expected to diminish sometime tonight but the respite could be a brief one. For the Pomona office of the Weather Bureau expects that when the current northwesterly wind eases off, the familiar Santa Ana (north) winds will pick up and blow perhaps even harder. But Roy Simpson, chief of the Pomona office, said it is quite likely that Redlands itself may miss the Santa Ana blasts to morrow although they will be west of this area. Despite the severity of the winds, there has been very Utile damage reported in Red lands. Two trees were blown down about 3:30 yesterday after noon and another large Umb during the night. One tree was on Highland avenue east of Redlands street while the other one was at the extreme westerly end of High land avenue just west of San Mateo. The large limb was from a pepper tree on private property at 125 E. Pioneer. It did not cause damage but fell during the night, blocking the garage entrance. The Southern California Ed! son company reported it has had no major circuit problems from the wind. Some individual house lines have been disrupted by blowing tree hmbs, however. The only monetary loss being incurred as a result of this wind and similar ones in recent weeks is by Redlands area citrus growers. The winds arc buffeting the fruit and causing downgrading bruises. And, in some of the most hard-hit areas, the winds have been strong enough to knock fruit off the (rets. Wind velocity in Redlands today was about 15 miles per hour but gusts up to about 33 miles per hour were recorded yesterday. The Pomona Weather Bureau said winds were diminishing somewhat today all over the southland with Ontario recording about 20 miles per hour, Norton about 20 but with gusts up to 33 and Riverside gusts up to 30. EarUer today, however. United Press International said Fontana had wmds up to 71 miles per hour with an average windspecd of 48 miles per hour. Mr. Simpson said Redlands area citrus growers on colder, low ground might expect temperatures to dip to 27 degrees Vital Records Announcemenf of Services ORTEZ, Mrs. Guadalupe 8:00 a .m. Today St. Mary's Catholic Church LOGWOOD, Mrs. Henrietta 1:00 p.m. Today Redlands Chapel HINSON, Ed Lee 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Valley Chapel Loma Linda NETTLETON. Harry 1:00 p.m. Wednesday Yucaipa Chapel BERRY, Jlr. Ilczckiah 2:00 p.m. Wednesday Redlands Chapel MALDONADA, Mrs. Timotca Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Redlands Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Tliursday St. Mary's Catholic Cliurch QUAW. Sirs. Mildred 1:00 p.m. Thursday Y'ucaipa Chapel GARCIA, Genaro Rosar>-: 7:30 p.m. Friday Redlands Chapel 10:00 a.m. Saturday Graveside, Hillside Memorial Park ROEMER, Max 2:30 p.m. Thursday Y'ucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 70J BROOKSIDE AVE. 7n-2W Weather Kch. .1 Kth. 4 Kcb. .'S leb. B reb. 7 Feb. S Feb. 9 Feb. 10 .. reb. II .. Feb. 12 .. Feb. 13 .. Feb. 14 .. Feb. l.S _ Feb. 16 _ Feb. 17 _ Feb. IB .. Feb. 1!1 . Feb. 20 .. Feb. 21 . Feb. 22 . Feb. 2.1 .. Feb. 24 . Feb. 25 . Fob. 2i; . !Feb. 27 . I Feb. 2.T . ;Fi-b. 2'J I M.nrch I . M,irch 2 ; March .1 .... 70 7.1 _ 6S 64 70 75 fiO l^alnfaU Temp. 24 Hours ;7 80 K! .._ 60 ..... 65 ... 64 61 61 6H .... 60 62 70 71 " 63 .. 63 ,, . M 65 , . m .. 65 .. 6.T 6*! ... :>!1 64 40 .17 41 .13 40 37 40 41 SO o4 32 33 41 33 40 41 .V) .17 37 46 37 4:! 31 :i2 36 A:: .15 43 .ia DEATHS BERKLEY - Died in Los Angeles Calif., Feb. 9, 1964, Charles Sharritt Berkley, Sr., 2257 Fairpark avenue, Los Angeles, aged 73 years, na live of Kentucky, and resident of Los Angeles for 25 years, Deceased is survived by one son, Charles S. Berkley, Jr., Redlands. Graveside services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at Hillside Memorial Park. Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, officiating. F. Arthur Cortncr Chapel in charge. NETTLETON — Died in Redlands Calif., March 1, 1964, Harry E. NctUeton, 33577 Washington street, Yucaipa, aged 67 years, native of Conn., and resident of Yucaipa for 4 years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Helen Nettleton, the following daughter: Mrs. Pa tricia Hudec of Yucaipa. Member of Yucaipa Barracks No. 897 and American Legion. Funeral ser\-ices wU be held Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Rev. Clell Gray, pastor of the Yucaipa Method 'ist church and The Yucaipa .'" -Barracks No. 897, officiating. - Interment in Fort Rosecrans °' National cemeterey. ^"'ilLAWES — Died in Santa Ana, tonight in wind-protected loca tions. He said there is still some hope for a new weather front and rains from a storm moving down from the north. But with pressures building up over Nevada, the storm will not likely arrive before late in the week, if at all. By United Press International Strong, gusty wmds of the type that Monday felled numerous trees in the Los Angeles area, whipped up the flames in a church fire in the San Fer nando Valley, and set off an unusual amount of burglar alarms in San Diego will con tinue today in Southern CaUfor nia. The winds hit Monday follow ing a storm tliat dropped a moderate amount of rain, but over a widespread area. The rainfall was the first apprecia ble amount recorded in Los An geles for 39 days. One of at least 50 trees knocked down by the wind in Los Angeles smashed in the roof and plate glass window of Hollywood house. A limb of the tree broke the railing of a crib near the window, just inches away from the sleeping 2-mond-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Young. The baby was uninjured. Some 15 firemen fought a fire in a Baptist Church in Sylmar for one hour early today, before containing the blaze. Tne one story building was partly de stroyed and was well underv/ay when firemen arrived on the scene. San Diego pohec said the winds in that city, which had gusts up to 40 miles an hour Monday night, set off an unusu al number of burglar alarms. "It was a little worse than us ual," said one officer, who pointed out that the harassed force has to check out each alarm that goes off. The U.S. Weather Bureau said Fullcrton had gusts up to about 45 miles an hour late Monday afternoon. Warning issued to advertisers Many local merehanti have been approached by or have received telephone calls from the representative of the syndicated advertising service with the declaration that the advertising department of the Facts had recommended its use to the advertiser. The Facts never hat recommended any of these services. The Facts maintains an adequate supply of advertising illustrations for every type of business, a service which may be used by the advertiser St no additional cost. Any statement that the Facts or any member of its staff has approved an advertising service is a bald misrepresentation and the Facts will be grateful fer immediate information concerning such misrepresentation. High school can drive begins March 10 Dr. J. Walfer Cobb Human Relations speaker High School students will again be knocking on doors of community residents Tuesday, March 10th as the annual Red lands High School Can Drive will be held for the benefit of the Family Service Association of Redlands. The community will be divided into three collection dis tricts for class competition, which in past years has proved to be one of the most spirited of R.H.S. activities. Student collectors will be required to wear identification cards," and the public is being asked to give food only to those students so identified, according to Ronald Stutt of the R.H.S. Public Relations office. The compeUtion will begin immediately after school on Tuesday, with collection centers for each class opening at 5:00 p.m. and closing at 9:00 p.m. for final weight tallies. Last year's mark of 28,610 lbs. of food will be the record to break for the Terriers next week, according to Projects Ckjmmissioner Scott Showier. Following the Can Drive activity, the Girls Athletic Association will be sponsoring a "fun night" in the girls gym until 10:30 p.m. The following day, Wednesday, March llth will be an In-Service Day for Redlands Teachers and a student holiday. Specific boundary Imcs that have been established for each class collection include for the Sophies, cast of Orange street and north east of Redlands boulevard; for Juniors, west of Orange street and north of Barton road and Fern avenue; and for the Seniors the area west of Redlands boulevard and south of Barton road and Fern avenue. The Seniors of Redlands High, under the leadership of Larry Cross, will be out to maintain senior "supremacy" in total collections, as last years Senior class was tops. Directing Junior activities will be clas President Terry Gaston, and Sophie soliciting, president Dean Kackley. Dr. J. Waller Cobb, consultant for the Los Angeles County Human Relations Commission, will be the featured speaker at an open meeting of the Redlands Human Relations Council on Sunday, March 8, at 3 p.m. m Grace Mullen Auditorium, ac cording to an announcement today by the Kev. Phillip Collin, chairman of the local Council. With the objective of promoting inter-racial harmony, the Redltnd.s Human BelaUoos Council was formed last Janu ary and now includes some 80 active members, Rev. CoUm said. A major interest of the Council, he said, is to develop public support for equal opportunity in housing and employment. A sociologist specializing in race relations. Or. Cobb assumed his present position in 1961 The Commission on Human Re latioDs is an agency of Los Angeles County, its twenty-five members being appointed by the Board of Supervisors. It is charged with the responsibility of fostering imderstanding and harmony between the various racial, religious, cultural and ethnic groups which make up the population of Los Angeles County. Dr. Cobb will speak on "The Current Challenge in Human RelaUons." Also on the March 8 program, according to the Rev. Collin, will be reports from the chair men of the action committees regarding programs to be tm dertaken locally in fields of housing, employment, public in- DR. J. WALTER COBB formation, welfare and recrea tion. A major concern of the Council at present, the chairman noted, is to encourage public support of the Ruraford Fair Housug Act "The Redlands Human Rela tions Council believes that the Rumford Act should be given a fair opportunity to prove its merit," the Rev. CoUin de dared, "and we believe that the public, once it is informed, will agree." In charge of arrangements for the Sunday meeting is the Rev. Carl Doss, bousing committee chairman of the Council. The meeting is open to. the public. Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, Mar. 3,1964-5 Fire guts car on RHS campus Fire gutted a car parked on Fern avenue near Redlands High School about 8 p.m. yesterday, the Fire department reported. The car was registered to John Bereda, 505 Eucalyptus drive. Heat from the burning auto damaged the paint of a nearby car owned by Walter Rorcr, 1515 Clay slret. TREASURE HOUSI Your unused furniture or an- pUanees will find a ready market tbrough Clajisified Ads. FOOL WEATIEI FRIERP Quote of Day WASHINGTON - Joseph S. Farland, former U.S. ambassador to Panama explainmg one reason why he bcUeves the United States falls short in its dealings with other nations: "(There is too much emphasis). . .on striped pants and cocktail parlies." SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Edwards, Aragon named to delegation Steven W. Edwards, San Ber nardino attorney and former Redlands resident, joins with Louis R. Aragon, also of San Bernardino, as delegates from this county pledged to support Gov. Nelson Rockefeller in the California presidential preference primary in June. These county residents were but two of the 86 delegates filed today with Secretary of State Frank M. Jordan to mark the entry of Gov. Rockefeller as an official candidate in the California presidential primary. Arizona's Sen. Barry Goldwa tcr became an official candidate when a Ust of delegates pledged to him were filed last week. Thus, a two-way battle for California's 86 Republican Na Uonal Convention votes is now almost a certainty. The Rockefeller delegation is headed by U.S. Sen. Thomas Kuckel and includes such prom inent Republicans as Edward Shattuck, former Republican national committeeman; Joseph Martin Jr., who recently re signed as national committee man to join the Rockefeller campaign. Former Gov. Goodwin J. Knight, former San Francisco Mayor George Christopher and John F. McCarthy of San Ra fael. State Senate mmority leader. Six assemblymen on the list are William T. Bagley, San Ra fael; Carl A. Britschgi, Redwood City; Houston I. Flournoy, Clarcmont; Milton Marks. San Francisco; George W. Milias. Gilroy, and John G. Veneman, Modesto. California's presidential preference law pledges delegates to support their candidate at the GOP convention to the best of their "judgment and ability." This has customarily meant for at least two ballots. Jet fighter hits mountain near San Diego SAN DIEGO (UPD—A Navy F4H Phantom jet airplane crashed in mountains about 20 miles northeast of here Blonday, but both airmen aboard parachuted to safety. Cause of the crash that occurred during an mtercept training mission was still under investigation. The filers were Marine Reserve Capt. R. L. Kemble, Santa Ana, the pilot; and Navy Lt. B.H. McCart, 29, San Diego, the radar intercept officer. Both were picked up by a helicopter and returned to their base at Miramar Naval Air Station. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads In time of crisis, when you really need help in a hurry, we*U be there at your side. As .Etna Casualty agents, we a/ways provide P.S. — Personal Service. It's our hallmark of professional insurance. Sawyer, Cook & Co. REOLANOS, CALIFORNIA Insurance i Surety Bonds 12 W. Stafe Phone 793-2814 X «p/*Mnfing; ^^^^ .CTNA CASUALTY WSU AND SUIHY COMPANY B|i» H«rtfo>d IS, ConiMcticut Announcement of Funeral Services CHARLES SHARRITT BERKLEY Grave.'iide services 1:00 p.m.. Wednesday, at Hillside Memorial Park. f.ABTHUR CORTWER Santa years, native of Michigan, and resident of Santa Ana for 37 years, former resident of Redlands. Deceased is .sur^'ivcd by his son, \'cmon Hawes of Santa Asa; two brothers, Edwin Hawcs of Auburn, Cahf., and WiUis Hawcs of Chicago. III.; a sister, Mrs. Zella Drake of Los Angeles. Funeral services will be Thursday, 10:30 a.m. at Melrose Abbey Cemetery, Blower .Mortuary of Santa Ana in charge. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Jfar. 3 (LTD — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: Us 72s First grade 5.01 4.63 Second grade.... — 3.27 1I3s 138s i First grade 3.66 3.55 i Second grade... .3.02 2.98 Trend: Steady. 88s 4.21 3.15 M3% 3.58 N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI)-Strcngtb in steels and motors helped counter weakness in oilier sections of the market today and stocks closed irregularly higher. Gains of 1 or more In Youngs- jtown Sheet, Allegheny Ludlum. Armco and WhceUng Steel re^ u , T> _ fleeted news that last week's Cahf.. March 3 1964, Burton1 5(^,1 production rose to an Hawes, Santa Ana, aged Sli^jg^^.^ontb high. Autos responded to sharply higher February production. Du Pont and Kodak were up considerably in the chemicals. Airlines were lower featuring Delta, Western. National, Northwest, and Pan Am. Ab-| bolt Labs, G. D. Searle, Johnson 4 Johnson, Schering and UpJohn drifted lower in the drugs. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs. 30 ind 809.75 801.33 805.72 up 2.97 20 rrs 192.95 190.47 191.69 off 0.34 15 utl 141.17 139.44 140.14 off 0.70 65 stk 283.50 280.29 281.86 up 0.22 Sales today were about 5.35 million shares compared with 5.69 million shares Monday. IS M»5t Acil»e Slock. (Dpw -JoBis Serrio, Conrteiy Lester, BTVDS & Co.) iV £. SUI« Voloni* CIo<« Ckns. I4 »,m B.C-\. (new) 3« -f >i ' KT.tN Stndebaker -'i — a.i 9:.6»« Sperrjr Rand IT'i inch. m "W 'lLLIAM R. STAATS & Co. i/fwVr-.-.Wic VorkSlocIi Escliaitct. Amenmn Stock Exchiinjt, rarijic Conrt Stork Erthatfff* i:S OKANGE STREET. FIEOLANOS . PHONE 7>l.Ii21 DEMPSEYTECELER & CO., Inc. INVESTMENT SECURITIES MEMBERS OF: NEV/ YOBK STOCK EXCHANGE ANO OTHER MAJOR EXCHANGES; CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE 72 OFFICES THRUOUT THE UNITED STATES PHONE n 3-2977 233 E. STATE ST. W- B. Johnson, Wm. L. Kiley, S. S. Sewoli, Rudy Reinfarecht NEW YORK (UPI)—Citrus rciport: ! California Navels: 6 cars, half ai BROOKSIOE «L. PT 2 -14n boxes $3.68. IU.6M F«lrb. VThiu CUM Eric Lack. _ .•>': West. Elee. .i.l.IOO Gen. .Motors _ Si'. .-.3.600 Cont. Air _ tl'ii SO.liM P«rke Divij _ Si': tXJi09 Cerro .-Jii'. Gulf Oil — .".1=. 3X.60« Amer. T. JL T lt;-i :».30« Gen. Tel. A- Eler. ZtJOO Uclcne Curtis ... -1 - 'i — -I. LESTER, RYONS fir CO. 20S L STATE ST. REDWNOS PHONE FY 3-3168 16 Southern California Offices to S«rv« You. Investment Securities Complete Investment Facilih'es MEMRERS YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE GORDON A. PRATT ROBERT 5. MERRITT USUE I. MARSHAU This is the road map smart im^estors follow (doyou?) The turns you can take when you're investing are many. Wise investors avoid the wrong ones and take the right ones. Do you? Here's a start on si.\: Wrong torn: Buy on the spur of the moment. Right turn: Be wise. Plan your investment goals. Are they to build a second mcome? To put your money out to grow? When you invest according to a plan you believe fits your objectives, you're more likely to get where you want to go. Wrong turn: Bend a credulous ear to lips and rumors. Right turn: Be skeptical. With the best will in the world, someone may pass along a hot nunor to you that has no basis in truth. Cool accurate facts are what you need. Your broker will be glad to help you get them. Wrong torn: Consult any broker handy. Right turn: Be deliberate. A broker's job Is an important one. Is it his full-time occupation? That's one of many things required of every Registered Representative in a Member Firm of the New York Slock Exchange. And though differences between Member Firms are many, each is subject lo the Exchange's regulations. Don't, of course, expect them to be clairvoyant. Who is? Wrong turn: Invest your last penny. Right turn: Be astute. Your living expenses have first call on your pocketbook. Hardly less important is provision for emergencies. Those cared for, you may be ready to consider investing with the idea of extra income or growth. Wrong turn: Tnist your infallible good luck. Right turn: Be canny. Prices fall as well as rise. Not every company will prosper. This is why you'll want to look for favorable signs. Such as trends of earnings. Dividend records. And other significant information. Ask your Member Firm broker how he thinks bonds might fit your needs. Wrong turn: Ignore the coupon below. Right turn: Be smart. Send the coupon for " DIVIDENDS OVER THE YEARS "—a I booklet packed with useful information. Such as the records of more than 500 stocks that have paid a cash dividend each year for 25 years or more. And it tells about the Monthly Investment Plan through which you can acquire stock by investing with as little as 540 every three months (J3.08 a week). Own yom- slura of Americaii kosiness Members New York Stock Exchange SDJD FOR na BOOKLET. Mail to « Member Finn of the New York Stock Exchange, or to the New York SWck Exdiange, Dept. 4-L, P.O. Box 1070, New York, New York lOOOI. 487 Please send me, free, "oiviDENt^ ovoi THE YEARS, a basic gtude for common stock investment."

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