Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 9, 1964 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 9, 1964
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Local Notes Realtors Meeting Redlands Board of Realtors wiU meet at 8 a.m. Wednesday at the YWCA. Eugene Malone nill be the speaker. Benefit Basketball City of Hope. L.A. Rams vs. Redlands Racers. Terrier Gym, March 12, 8 p.m. Tickets available Gair's, Levine's. Y.M.C.A., Smith Service StaUon. x Fred Workman dies; funeral Wednesday Chair Fire A cigarette is believed respon sible for a fire in the home of LawTence Sittler, 502 Judson street, about 7:30 p.m. Sunday. The Fire department reported about ST5 damage to a chairj and carpet. 4th Anniversary sale of Colonial Maple House, Now In Progress. 107 E. State. Across from Penney's. ; Free San Francisco Vacation when you purchase a '64 Buick of your choice. Get full details at Bert S. Hatfield Buick, E Redland.. Blvd. at 7th. x Burger Bar Darkened The Burger Bar drii-e-in at Citrus and Redlands boulevard was darkened for a time Saturday night when an electrical short developed in the main fuse panel. Redlands firemen stood by as a precaution wliile an electrician made repairs. •One Chair Appointment Only With Ray Aranda. 4 barbers, free parking. Bill's Barber Shop, 7 W. Colton, 792-8472. .\ Hub Harrier Meeting Cross coi'jilry runners will hold a meeting at 7:30 p.m. to night at Colton High school. Transportation will be available at the Redlands High girls gym leaving at 7 p.m. for the Hub Harrier gathering. Sherwin-Williams Paints Alder's Paint and Art Store. 25 E. State St., 792-3355. x Golf Tourney Sunday Players are asked to sign up as soon as possible for the Jack and Jill golf tournament sched uled for next Sunday at the Country Club. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Roberts are tournament chairmen. Once a Year Only- do we have a factory sale of Magnavo.x Stereo Phonographs. Savings up to $100! Sligcr's Music, 109 E. State. x Knights of the Roundtable Jay Kime of the Redlands High school faculty will explain a new concept of mathematics as now taught in local public schools when he appears as guest speaker before the Redlands Knights of the Roundtable tomorrow noon at the Elk's Club. Mr. Kime's talk is en- tilled "3 plus 4 equals 12." UR Lecture Series The HajTics Foundation lec ture series at the University of Redlands will be concluded this evening with a joint discussion on "An American Looks at the U.N." by Dr. Artliur Larson, director of World Rule of Law ' Center, and Colin Jackson, British author. The program starts at 7:30 p.m. in the Memorial Chapel and is free to the public. Lewis Services Funeral services for Perry Lewis were held Saturday morn ing at 11:00 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortncr Chapel, with Rev. James R. Steams, pastor of the Trinity Southern Baptist church, and Rev. Jack Mottweiler, pastor of the Free Jfeth- odist church, officiating. Pallbearers were Thomas C. Byland, Norman C. Herring, Fred W. Niemann, George D. AVolf, W. D. Carrick, and E. T. Stone. Interment was in Montccito Memorial Park cemetery. Redlands City Manager Fred H. Workman, who guided the city through 12 years of the most explosive growth in its his fory. died early yesterday after an ilhiess of more than three months. Mr. Workman, 50, was first stricken on Nov. 30. He was admitted to Redlands Community hospital, then was transferred to St. Bemardine's where he underwent a delicate five-h our brain operation on Dec. 5. He recovered rapidly and on Dec. 22 was released to his home for what had looked to be a joyous Christmas for him and his family. But this apparently was not meant to be. His condition worsened and he was forced to return to the hospital the dayj before Christmas. Surgery was! again performed but he was' never able to rally and his condition had been grave for some weeks. Mayor Charles C. Parker com mented today that "The city of Redlands has lost an outstanding citizen. Fred Workman combined unusual professional abil ity with warmth and genuine concern for .people and their problems. "As administrator of the city's affairs, he has earned the re- .spcct and admiration of his col leagues and was considered bj thera to be one of the most capable city managers in the Southland. "On behalf of the City Council and staff, I e.xtend our heartfelt sympathy to Mrs. Workman and members of the family." Mr. Workman, a native of Glenwood, Iowa, was hired as Redlands' third city manager on May 23, 1952, and took office on July 1 of that year. He was selected from among 22 applicants for the post. Before accepting his Redlands position, he had been city manager of Hemet for 2\i years and for some five years before that had served in Selma, Calif, as city clerk and later as purchasing agent and administrator of public works. He had attended school at Long Beach junior college and at Grinnell College, Iowa. As Redlands city manager since 1952, he was ever a fore nmner in the struggle to keep the city apace with the needs of a population which increased by one-third during his term. It was also a period marked by expansion of the city limits by annexation, the decision on the freeway routing and the de- \-elopment of more office space for city departments by utilizing the third floor of city hall and by construction of the new Safety HaU. Although his city duties consumed his full energies, he still managed to find time for both direct and indirect participation in civic activities. He was a member of the Redlands Noon Kiwanis club and the Redlands Elks club and served as a member of the Salvation Army advisory board for a term starting in 1953. He was an avid golfer, a member of the Country Club, and served on the club's board of directors. In addition, he was always responsive to civic fund-raising efforts and himself headed the building trades division of the Community Chest campaign in 1962-63. Prior to that he had FRED H. WORKMAN served as a captain and a work er. In similar campaigns he had not always been a personal par ticipant but had always worked with leaders in getting informa tion and needs to city employes, Professionally, he was active in the League of California Cit ies and in the International City Managers organization. And he and bis family bad been active members of the Redlands Congregational church for most of their residence here. He is survived by his wife, Betty, 610 S. Buena Vista, and their two daughters, Linda, who is in nurses training in Pasadc na and Barbara, who is in college in San Diego. He is also survived by h i s mother, Mrs. A. S. Workman, Glenwood, la.; a brother, Lau rence Workman, C ancil Bluffs, la., and a sister, Mrs. Barbara Grirableby, Los Angeles. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 11 a.m. at t h c First Congregational church. The Rev. Dr. Harry G. Suttner will officiate. The city hall will be closed Wednesday from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. so that all employes who wish will be able to attend the services. Members of the Redlands po lice department and fire depart ment are making plans to attend as groups, in uniform. The sheriffs office will move men into town to handle law enforcement during the funeral and the fire department is attempting to make arrangements to have San Bernardino and Colton firemen assist during the half hour on Wednesday. Cremation at Montecito Memorial park will follow the serv-. ices with Emmerson Redlands] Mortuary in charge. Inurnment will be at Hillside Jlemorial Park. The family has suggested that those who wish may make con tributions to the "Fred H. Workman Memorial" at Redlands Commumty hospital. Wednesday holiday for school pupils This Wednesday, March 11, will be a holiday for all youngsters in the Redlands school district — but not for teachers. Instead, they'll be participating in the annual In-Service day program in Grace Mullen auditorium, starting at 9 a.m. Featured speakers of the day will be Dr. Irving R. Jlelbo, dean, school of education, Uni versify of Southern California; Dr. Frederick Mayer, professor of philosophy at the University of Redlands and Kimmis Hendrick of the Christian Science Monitor. The day will start with a 9 to 9:30 a.m. coffee sponsored by, the Redlands Teachers associa tion. At 9:30 a.m.. Dr. H. Fred Heisner, superintendent o f schools will speak. He will be followed by Dr. Melbo. From 11 to 11:30 there will be a question and discussion period, followed by luncheon in Terrier Hall. From 1 to 2:30 p.m. Dr. Mayer and Mr. Hendrick will present a "dialogue" presentation to discuss pomts Dr. Melbo will raise in his morning talk. Redlands Daily Facts Monday, Mar. 9, 1964 - S BLOCKS TRAIN — A Southern Pacific freight train (bright light in background) was delayed for 0 few minutes Saturday evening while o tow truck crew cleared o wrecked auto from aero'S the railroad tracks at the San Timoteo Conyon rood crossing, near the old Southern Pacific depot. Four persons in the car were treofed ot Redlands Community hospital. (Daily Facts photo] Vital Records Weather Some of the peaks in the Ap palachian Mountain system are more than 6,000 feet in elcva tion. Announeemenf of Services BARTLETT. Mrs. Wilna J. Private, Today Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park liLiSON, William H. 10:30 a.m. Tuesday Yucaipa Chapel WORKMAN, Fred H. 11:00 a.m. Wednesday First Congregational Church BLANCK, Mrs. Helen JI. Services Pending VaUey Chapel Loma Linda BASSETT, Mrs. Leelah Emily Services Pending Redlands Chapel. Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 MtOOKSIDE AVE. 79^244' 70 75 80 62 . 69 Feb. 7 Feb. 8 Feb. a Feb. 10 Feb. n Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb. ]•« Feb. 15 Feb. IS Feb. 17 Feb. 18 . Feb. 19 ._ 82 Feb. 20 70 Feb. 21 71 Feb. 22 72 Feb. 23 89 Feb. 24 _ 69 Feb. 25 55 Feb. 26 65 Feb. 27 _ 69 Feb. 28 65 Feb. 29 63 salnfaU Temp. 24 St*Bours son 63 6* 61 61 69 80 March March March March March March March March March . 66 58 65 65 58 . 55 62 65 33 40 37 40 41 39 34 32 33 41 35 43 43 50 37 3T 46 37 43 33 32 36 43 35 43 38 36 37 46 35 35 34 .02 ai3 .03 8.16 .04 8.20 .14 8.24 "747 'aJi .03 .01 8.SS 8.87 Announeemenf of Funeral Services MRS. MARY V. HARTZOG Services pending. f .ARTHUI CORTNER aiBROORgKOL^PrMflli DEATHS MASON — Died in Loma Linda, Calif., March 7, 1964, William Henry Mason, 12242 8th street, Yucaipa, Calif., aged 75 years, native of Ireland and resident of Yucaipa for 7 years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jessie S. Mason, Yucaipa; a son, Robert B. Mason Roswell, N.M. Also 3 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Tuesday 10:30 a.m. at the Em merson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Rev. Clell Gray, pastor of the Yucaipa Methodist church officiating. Interment in Monte cito Memorial Park cemetery, WORKMAN — Died in San Ber nardino, Calif., March 8, 1964 Fred H. Workman, 610 Buena Vista, Redlands, Calif., aged SO years, native of Glenwood Iowa and resident of Redlands for 12 years. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 11 a.m. at the First Congregational church, Dr. Harry G. Suttner, pastor offi ciating. Cremation to follow in Montecito Memorial Park ceme tery, Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. Should friends desire, contri butions may be sent to the Fred H. Workman Memorial" at the Redlands Communitj- hospital. BLANCK — Died in Loma Linda, California, March 7, 1964, Mrs. Helen May Blanck, 25431 Cole street, Loma Linda, aged 62 years, native of California and resident of Loma Linda for 27 years. Deceased is survived by her husband. Joseph H. Blanck Sr., Loma Linda and one son — Joseph H. Blanck, Jr., Jf o s c o w, Idaho; one daughter — Miss Verda Blanck, Spokane, Wash., and three grandchildren and the following brothers and sisters: 3 sisters — Mrs. Nina Dunbar, Petaluma; Mrs. Edith Hendricksen, Petaluma; Mrs. Margaret Minor, Spokane, Wash.; 2 brothers — Dr. Ray Pellow, MoDtemorelos, Mexico; Dr. Thomas Pellow, Spokane, Wash. Funeral senices will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday at the Em merson Valley Chapel, Loma Linda chapel. Elders Frank Moran and J. C. Michalenko of the Seventh Day Adventist church, officiating. Interment in Montecito Memorial Park. Chgrges borrowing SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Sen. John F. McCarthy, R-San Rafael, Sunday accused Gov. Edmund G. Brown of "hiding the staggering cost of government spending" through reliance on borrowing. N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) — Stocks reached new all-time highs today, paced by electronics and metals. Business news remained good and included: An anticipated 10 per cent rise in business spend ing for plant and equipment this year; President Johnson's bullish first appraisal of the effects of the ta.x cut; the increase in Ford's production schedule and further price hikes within the aluminum industry. Alcoa, which has raised the prices on some of its aluminum products, and International Nickel, which has reported sharply higher 1963 sales and earnings, paced the metal gainers. Reynolds Metals also moved higher. Dour Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs 30 ind 812.14 803.41 807.18 up 1.15 20 rr 192.88 191.12 191.79 off 0.19 15 util 141.17 139.59 140.21 off 0.24 63 stk 283.93 280.99 282.21 up 0.07 Sales today were about 5.51 million shares compared with .79 million shares Friday. ir, Most Active stock! (Dow.Jones Service. CooTteiy Lester, Kyons & Co.) 203 E. State Volome Close Chut. Ili7,3l)« Chrrjler _ -.- i:-m* ILC.A. _.. .IS 78.7M Westhsc. Elec _ Xi'i eojM Ford 56»» 59.e«0 Cen. Motors «'.4 .'•(•.too nrlrne CortU _ 3t 3:.60O Minn. Onl. r>"i 49,300 Farke DETIS 3I<o 4«.5<l« Am. T. i> T. liS'i 4flJ(K) Xerox „. . 4(i.30O Pan Am. Air. — sr.H 45,7CO Reroolds Met. ~ 39'^ S3.:00 BeUi. Steel JS'i 34.100 Am. Photo Copy. 11'i Vote continues on telephone strike SANT MONICA (UPI)—Voting by the union membership continued today on whether to accept or reject a new contract agreement that would end a nearly five - month - old strike against General Telephone Co. Voting began Sunday and final results are not expected until Saturday. The remaining stumbling block in negotiations—rehiring of striking union members replaced since the walkout — ap parently was settled when a tentative agreement was reached Friday between the company and the Communica tions Workers of America (CW) negoUators. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Mar. 9 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 41s Sis 72s S8s First grade... .6.90 5.99 5.62 4.72 Second grade.. 4.70 4.58 4.01 113s 138s 1i3( ISO* First grade... .3.83 3.70 3.55 3.47 Second grade..3.53 3.18 3.18 3.00i Trend: Higher. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, March 9 (UPII — Eggt: Prices to retailers {.o.b. to distributor plaots (delivered 154 cenU higher): AA extra larje 44i4-485i. A extra large 43V4-46Mt. AA larse 37 !i-<m. A large 3S\i-3S'i. B large 3Hi-32'.4, AA medium 33ii-3814, A medium 3Ui-32',4. AA amaU 27^- 30'i. A imall 25>i-26>j. Prices to consumers: AA large 39- S7. A large 49-5.3, AA medium 48-53. A medium 47-49. AA small 43-47. A small 40-43. Poultrj-: Fryers 17-19. roasters 2125. light type hens 4-5 vtd. avg. 4.84. hens cross S-e'i wtd. avg. 5.86: turkeys: young hens 23*,a-25, young toms over 28 lbs. 21, Iryer roasters 21. Lockheed begins casting fuel for giant roclcet America's largest diameter segmented solid propellant roc ket motor chamber today stretches from coast to coast, with high priority work being conducted in New York and California in preparation for firing in late spring at Lockheed Propulsion company's Potrero facility near Beaumont, Casting of the center section of the big 156-inch diameter case begins today at Lockheed's Redlands plant and will continue for a week. Set in a vacuum bell in a sunken cast-and-cure oven, the chamber wll be load ed with more than 200,000 pounds of propellant. The aft section arrives today at the Rohr Corporation in near by Riverside for insulation, aft er completion of a cross-coun try road trip from Silver Creek N.Y. At Exceico Developments plant there, the fonvard section is completing its hydrotest cycle in preparation for ship ment to California later this week. When assembled for static firing, the motor will contain about two-thirds of a million pounds of propellant and will generate about one million pounds of thrust. The Air Force Space Systems Division and the National Aeronautics & Space Administration are sponsoring various phases of the national large solid motor program, out of which may come tomorrow's super-voosters for both military and civilian space missions. Four hurt as car crash blocks 5P railroad track A Southern Pacific freightl5:25 p.m. and smashed into a Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 School Beard Meeting _ The Redlands School Board will hold its regular meeting tomorrow In the board room, but at an earlier time — 5 p.m. The time of meeting was moved ahead so that the board and administrators would be free to hear Dr. Max Rafferty, state superintendent of public instruction, speak in Grace Mullen auditorium at 7:30 p.m. train was delayed in San Timoteo Canyon for a short time Saturday evening while wrecked auto was cleared from the tracks. Four persons were thrown from the car which failed to negotiate the "S-curve" on San Timoteo Canyon road near the old depot. One of the injured, a 13-year-oId Long Beach girl, was transferred to County Hospital with possible internal injuries. Police said the driver of the car, 20-year-old Francis S. Dien, a sailor assigned to the U.S.S. Yorktown stationed at Long Beach, went off the road about Boy hurt in bike mishap Richard A. Stephens, 11, was injured Saturday alKiut 10:30 a.m. when the bicycle he was riding collided with a car on Ford street near Garden Hill. The youngster, who lives at 1751 Ford street, inadvertantly rode his bike into the path of a car driven by Paul F. Brown, 1432 Elizabeth Crest, Police reported. Brown's car was almost at a stop when the collision occurred. The injured boy was treated at the Beaver Clinic for a cut over his left eye and for knee and hand abrasions. railroad crossing signal box at the crossing. Dien and two passengers, Andrea Trevino, 13, of Long Beach and Jack M. Barnes, 19, a sailor also assigned to the Yorktown, were released from the hospital after first aid treatment. But 15-year-old Leona Galloway, Long Beach, was transferred to County Hospital. She was reported to be in . good condition. The wrecked auto became lodged across the raiboad tracks, blocking the westboimd train for about 10 minutes. The victims were rushed to the hospital by Redlands Ambulance. First U.S. president to ride to his inauguration in an automobile was Warren G. Harding. EvfNRUDE MOTORS Sales and Service 6LASSPAR BOATS PUTHAH'S HARM phone 793-4925 1425 West Redlands Blvd. ABOUT THIS QUESTION: "While playing at a neighbor's honfie, junior broke their full length mirror- A Homeowners Policy would cover such OSS but their fire policy does not. Will the family liability section of our Homeowner's Policy pay for the replacement of their mirror?" For answers to your insurance questions consult Beaver, Wilcoxson & Davis, Inc., 204 E. State St., Redlands. 793-2373. 3-.:oa i-.s. suet Switzerland issued the first coin made of pure nickel in 1881. WnxiAM C. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published CTU7 evcniDC («zc«pt Suodifi It Facts ballolnt, 700 Brtxik- tide at Center. Redlands, Callfomla. Founded October 23. 1890, 7«th year. Entered as aecaod clast matter October 23. 1890. st the Pott Office at Redlands. CalUomla. under act ot March 3. 18T8. SUBSCRIPTION RATE iln Advanrei RT Cattler Delliery One M»nth 1 1J« Three Mentkt 4J« Six Munlns ».M Osa Tear 16,4» One Maatb One Teat _ Br Man _» 1J» _ ISM For those interested in an unusual investment.. Hove you considered the University of Redlands Life Income Contract? YOU MAY BE IN A POSITION TO MAKE A SIZEABLE GIFT WITHOUT SACRIFICE OF CURRENT INCOME AND WITH PROTEaiON FOR A SURVIVOR. Ask or write for special descriptive booklet Mr. Gilbert Brown . Mr. Jack Cummings Jfr. James B. Fox, Jr. Mr. Jack Jensen Mr. Charles 0. Pierpoint UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS 793-2121 Hand*S «Wiil9 the cobbler's stitch in the front assures you comfortable foot-hugging fit. Bostonian shapes luxury Calf leather into a "cup" that gives you a glove-like fit ... a light-footed feeling. Come try a pair soon. Sizes to 13 in Burnished Brown or Black. 15.95 to 23.95 W. bgena Molana Hoy I. Coin Enraflo J. ftmAta for Sm Clothes Sinea 1923 II tnt Stttt sr.-.Dial PY 1.2505 Vote YES On School Bonds Tuesday, October 22

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free