Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 2, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 2, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Swtdish Sugar Rings Something good and new from the Goodie Shop. 24 E. SUte. x TrMsunt Ton«« Paint, Park Free Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn Bldg., Colton at Orange. We give S.SJL Green stamps! x Bcnehwarmer Bealcfast Coaches of the Spring sports will be guests at the Bench- warmer's Breakfast in Terrier hall tomorrow at 6:45 a.m. Diatttic Cake ' Satisfies the natural deske for bakery fresh baked goods. No added sugar, oo added salt. Su caryl sweetened. A scientific formulation. Goodie Shop. 24 E. State. X Manning Services Graveside services were held for Norman Eimer Manning Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Hillside Memorial Park, with Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran Church, officiating. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Making Party Plans? Goodie Shop now has dainty, delicious and different cookies Several varieties to choose from. X Wallace Funeral Funeral services for JIrs Flora E. Wallace were held Wednesday afternoon at o'clock from' the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. Willard Schurr, pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiating. Cremation followed at ML View Crematory, San Bernardino. Baseball For Boys Signup Signups in tlie Baseball for Boys progam for the 8-12-age bracket will be held tonight from 7:30 to 9 p.m. The Elks league will signup at Cope Junior high on Cypress avenue and the Optimist league will signup at Franklin elementary school on Colton avenue east of Church. Parents must sign for each boy. It is not necessary for the boy to be present. Police interrogate burglary-rape suspect A 23-year-old laborer was un der intense quesfiohing by Red' lands detecUves today as a prime suspect in the burglary- rape assaults that have terrorized north Bedlands residents. Johnnie Lee Brown, S2SM Herald street, was booked yesterday for invesfigafion of burglaty and rape following the discovery in his home of two guns taken in a recent attack on a North Church sfreet wom- 1. The arrest was made by Lt Edward Olmos and other officers about 6:30 p.m. A foreign-made rifle and a .22 bolt action rifle were found in a bedroom. Capt. Warren Elliott, bead of the Redlands invesfigafion divi sion, stated that one of the rape vicfims has identified both, the guns and the suspect. "We have a real good case," he said, "There's no doubt that we will file a formal complaint, perhaps later today." Capt. Elliott stated that Brown will be shown to the other victims as soon as pos sible. The suspect was given a lie-detector test this morning. QuesUoning was resumed after the test. In addition to the rifles, police found a pair of black leather gloves and two dinner knives that had been sharpened on both sides and the handles taped. Police reports have indicated that in nearly all instances — the latest one as recenUy as last Saturday — the assailant has worn gloves and has brandished a knife. The early morning attacks began several months ago. All have occurred north of the Redlands • freeway. According to police records, one of the victims was assaulted on two separate occassions. Capt. EUiott related Uiat the| suspect was arrested in 1958 seven counts of auto theft, was sentenced to a year in the County JaiL He later was ar rested on a charge of passing a fictitious check. Victor Gruen plan Flanagin Services Funeral services for Mrs. Elsie Mable Flanagin were held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock from the First Baptist Church, with Rev. Ivan B. Bell, and Rev. V. Stanley Silke, officiating. Pallbearers were E. M. Ted Howard, Donald Hayes, G. A. Bandel, William Anders, Carol Shedd, and Clyde C. Holloway. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel was in charge. Downtown merchants urged to be competitive (Editor's Note: This is the second of three articles on revitalizing the Downtown Redlands commercial district as outlined by Victor Gruen Associates during a 70) Study progress report Tuesday. Today's article concerns the economic need for revitalization.) Fulton's Submarine Although his name most often is associated svith invention of, the steamboat, Robert Fulton was experimenting with submarines at least a decade before he sailed the Clermont up the Hudson. His sub was called the Nautilus. Weather March March March March March March March March 58 6S 6D 63 _ 58 5S « „ 65 nalnfaU Temp. 24 Eoura *3 .47 March 10 _ _ ( March 11 70 51 64 76 77 73 82 83 March 19 73 March 20 78 March 21 63 March 12 March 13 March 14 March 15 March 16 March 17 March 18 March 22 ... March 23 ... JUrch 24 ... March 25 Starch 26 ... JUrch 27 Starch 28 ... March 29 — Starch 30 .... March 31 — April I — April 2 53 ._ -17 53 ... 65 ... 70 ... SO 84 ... 87 ... 82 58 ... 60 ... 57 33 36 37 46 35 35 34 41 33 46 45 38 41 54 57 46 45 42 40 40 42 38 34 33 41 44 51 47 45 50 42 Seaton 8.81 .03 .01 Tr. .12 Redlands merchants will be losing nearly $8 million annual ly in retail sales by 19S0 unless the downtown area is made more competitive. That is the warning issued this week by Al Keisker of Real Estate Research Corporation, the firm which prepared the economic portion of the 7 01 Study on downtown revitalization. Keisker speculates that within 16 years the Redlands market area — Loma Linda to Beaumont — will generate a potential $50 million a year that consumers might spend in R e d- lands for basic goods. Downtown Redlands presently captures about 511 million of the $25 million in shoppers' dollars now available in the market area, Keisker noted. That is about a 43 per cent capture — a respectable figure. Real Estate Research maintains that in the years ahead downtown Redlands must put itself in a position to atfract 45 per cent of the total sum that the consumer will spend for shoes, clothes, food.and other "primary" goods. MaUng the downtown district more atfractive to shoppers would not increase the percentage of consumer dollars spent here, but it would prevent the percentage from dropping oft as increased population adds more money to the consumer jackpot And according to the econom ic survey, that consumer jackpot should pour $16.7 million into the city by 1970, $22.1 mil lion by 1975 and $29.4 million by 1980. The projection is based on the 45 per cent capture of all the consumer dollars available. "But, if the cenfral district does not make itself more attractive through revitalizaUon, it can expect to capture no more than one-third, perhaps one^ourth, of the available re­ tail sales. "This means that by 1970 downtown retailers will be los mg $5.9 million annually that spent elsewhere. By 1980, th loss vdU be approximately $7.9 million a year," Keisker asserted. The economist also pointed out that the loss is not the merchants' alone. Loss of retail sales also reflects on the city's sales tax revenue —one cent on each dollar spent. "So these are the stakes when you begin thinking about making Redlands compefifivc," he sfressed. Real Estate Research corporation predicts a 158,000 population for the Redlands market area in 1980. Keisker observed that the figure was below pro jecUons by the county Planning department. The area population nearly doubled between 1950 and 1960, Keisker explained, "and we expect this rate to continue. "That will mean more consumer dollars, and it can mean more consumer dollars to fat spent in downtown Redlands,' he stated. Twelve students win awards at Science Fair .01 .81 .61 .19 .45 .02 888 8.87 8.99 9.00 9.81 10.42 10.61 10.87 10.89 irs ITARTZELL For City Council BECAUSE: ic H« is EXPERIENCED in Local Government ir He Believes THE PUBLIC Should Be Kept Informed On All City Problems. ir He Wants to Do His Share to Preserve the BEAUTY and CULTURE of Redlands. ^ He is For Mere ECONOMY In Government, ic He Wants DESIREABLE INDUSTRY — To Lessen the Homeowners Tax load. it He Believe* in the REVITALIZATION of DOWNTOWN REDLANDS. WILLIAM T. HARTZai Incumbent Tvvelve junior high age stu dents from Redlands have won awards at the Eighth Annua] Inland Science Fair which is under way in the commercial exhibits building on the Nationr al Orange Show grounds. The e-xhibit ends tomorrow. Mike A. Rogers, a Cope eighth grader, won first place in the electricity and electiron ics division of physical sciences for his "Investigation of a Sim pie Electirolyfic Ceil." He also received a special first award in the junior division from the Naval Ordnance Laboratory in Corona. And Roger D. Seasholtz, ninth grader at Redlands Junior high, received a special award from the National Aeronautics and Space Administra tion for his exhibit entiUed "Rocket Fuel Tester." He also received an honorable mention in the classifica tion judging. The Science Fair has many classifications by age and by subject matter. Winning a third in chemistry and biochemistry was William R. Webb of "A Study in Calorimetry." A second in botany and microbiology went to Henry A. Bonin for "A Bacteriological Experiment" .-^nd a second in the mcdi cine and health division was awarded to Mark A. Miles for his "Comparison of Smoking i Tobacco Residues." All three of these students are eigth graders at Cope. Four other Cope students given honorable mentions were Paula D. Miller, "Computer;" Chris J. Loizeaux, "Telescope;" David W. MiUer, "The Bug Battery;" and Kenneth G. Hawkes, "Marine Biology." Those winning honorable mention in various categories from Redlands Junior high were Patricia Bradley, "Baking Experiment;" Pamela D. C u m m i n g s, "Embrj-ologj-;" David L. Eurich, "Rat Maze; Beverly J. Branson, "Rat Diet;" and Roger Seasholtz. The first three of the RJHS winners were 7th graders. Science does not come until 8th grade at Cope. The only other award winner from this immediate area was William J. Donovan of Yucaipa high schooL He won a special award in the senior division Vital Records BIRTHS CUNNINGHAM - Bor^ a son to Mr." and Mrs. Alien Cim ningham, 27837 Pluto street. Highland, March 31, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital! MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED VAUGHN-WILLIAMS - John W. Vaughn, 62, and Martha J. Williams, 60; boUi Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) PHELPS-HULSEY — John R Phelps, 46, Redlands; and Mary J. Hulsey, 43, Yucaipa (Issued in Las Vegas) DOWNS-SWAIN — Merle Leroy Downs, 21, and Lela Eugora Swain, 25; both Redlands (issued in Las Vegas) TYLER-PARKERSON — WU Ham A. Tyler, 23, Redlands and Patricia L. Parkcrson, 23, Yucaipa. DEATHS HOFFMAN — Died in River side, Calif., March 31, 1964, Dr. Esther Hoffman, 10650 54th, l^Iira Loma, native of Canada, and resident of Riverside for 5 years Former resident of Redlands. Funeral services will be held Saturday 3:00 p.m. at the Em merson Redlands ChapeL Rev Leona M. Threadgill, pastor of the Unity of The Crossroad church, officiating. Interment in Inglewood Memorial Park cemetery. CAMDE;N — Died in San Bernardino, Calif., March 29, 1964, William W. Camden, 1218 Opal, Mentone, aged 56 years, native of Virginia, and resident of Mentone for 17 years. Deceased is survived by liis brother; James L. Camden, Norfolk, Virginia and two sis ters; Mrs. S. G. Jolly, Copper Hill, Virginia: Mrs. W. H. Woods, Farmville, Virginia. Funeral services wU be held Saturday 11:00 a.m. at the Em merson Redlands Mortuary chapeL Interment in Ft Rose crans National cemelery- O'KEEFE — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., March 1, 1964, George Edward O'Keefe, 34976 Avfr nue D, aged 60 years, native of Texas, and resident of Yu caipa for 12 years. Deceased is survived by his wife, Louise C. O'Keefe and his parents, lii. and Mrs. Joseph J. O'Keefe, Yucaipa, the following children: George Edward Stevenson, Santa Bar bara. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 10:00 a.m. at the from the Naval Ordnance Laboratory in Corona for his electronics entry, "Light Communi cations." STUART E. POWER — Eesideat Manacer — EASTMAN DULON, UNION SECURITIES & Co. UXUBXIIS K£W TOBE STOCK EXCHANGS 6m MagnelU Ave., Riversid* (Pbu) Dial Operatar (Tell-Frat) tar Zewlfa 7-UW Congressmen to speak at U.R. Friday night Three Republican Congress men, riding as modem-day "Paul Reveres" will speak Fri day night at -6:30 p.m. at dinner hosted by the U.R Young Republicans in the University Commons. The three congressmen appear under sponsorship of the Republican County Cenfral Ctommitfee. They are: Rep. John B. Anderson, Illinois, chairman of the panel, Don H. Clausen, California, and Robert Dole, Kansas. Tickets are being handled by Ralph Davis, phone 793-2373. April storm moves on RAINFALL TABLE Sca- 24 hrs. Storm son Redlands 02 .45 10.89 Mentone 20 .62 13.i9 Yucaipa 30 .81 13.81 Calimesa .... M .67 14.32 Mill Creek .. .63 1.30 17.29 San Bdno. ... — .72 14.10 Colton — .76 13.B6 L. Arrowhead - 2.32 31.30 The April storm was appar- enUy moving out of the area late today after a brief flurry of rain about 1:30 p.m. This was the only rain in Redlands to amount to much since the 2 p.m. reading yes terday. In Yucaipa, however, resi dents were freated to a hailstorm about 8:15 this morning wiUi "pea-sized" hail for about 20 minutes. Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapeL Interment ia Hillside Memorial Park. BOND — Died in Mentone, Calif., April 1, 1964, Gisela C. Bond. 35U4 Mt View sfreet, Yucaipa, aged 74 years, na five of Penn., and resident of Yucaipa for 6^4 years. Funeral services will be held Friday at 2:30 p.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapeL Rev. William Sloan, pastor of the Ffrst Baptist Church of Yucaipa, officiating. Interment in Montecito cemetery. Oatlji wnXIAM G. MOOBB. PabUahtt. FRANK E. MOOSE. Edllor. Publtabcd avary mnuif (ezets Sunday) at Facts tmlldlna; 700 Brook side at Center. Redlands, Callfonila. Founded Octot>er 23, 1890, T4th rear. Entered as second class matter October 23. 18S0. at tbe Post OfHce at Redlands, CaUIomla, under act ol March 3, 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advaneci Br Carrier DcliTerr Oae Mantk 1 tliree MMtks 4.J» Six MnOu »M 0mm Tear »f Mma 0mm Tew _» 1J» Yucaipa man hurt in rear end collision A 29-year-oId Yucaipa man was seriously injured early today when his stationwagoo crashed into the rear end of a slow-moving truck on the Redlands Freeway near Ford street the California Highway Patrol reported.. Richard Allen Brayton, 32120 Avenue E, was rushed to San Bernardino County hospital following the 3:20 a.m. accident The CHP said Brayton was eastbound on the frfeeway when his vehicle struck the rear of truck driven by Thomas G. Briggs, 36, of Montebello. The stationwagon was demolished. Officers Frank Dare and D. Lack investigated the mishap. AecffoncfsOaif/focfs Thirs, April 2,1964 - S 4 AN Red Cross sends messages to Alaska Even though there was often difficulty in locating people in Anchorage, Kodiak and other areas hard-hit by the earthquake last week, the Redlands Red Cross chapter reports it has now had answers to almost all the 70 inquiries made local ly- And, in almost every instance, the friends or families of Redlands residents have been found to be uninjured al though some have lost their homes. The Red Cross has now been declared the official agency to coordinate the rehabilitation program in Alaska. And from people basis, it has already been doing this. There have been 51,000 inquiries submitted through Red Cross channels. From John Freitas, 11063 Iowa street, comes word that the Raymond Luke family, formerly of 1400 Fifth avenue in Redlands, came through the quake without personal injury. But the Lukes lived in a five- story apartment which was demolished and they lost almost] all their personal belongings. The Luke's daughter, Marlene, was taking a bath when the quake hit and she escaped with little more than a bath robe. Marlene was a 1957 graduate of Redlands high, was Winter Ball Queen that year and a varsity cheerleader. The Luke family moved to Anchorage about a year and a half ago. Mr. Luke is a pilot with a federal agency and has been a pilot in Alaska for about 10 years. Their furniture, perhaps fortunately, is still stored in Redlands. They have one other child. Bill Luke, who had visited his folks in Anchorage in January but is now working in San Francisco after a hitch in the service. > f ^^^^ FOLK SINGERS - Cyndy Soper (left) and Haley Soper offer o folk singing duet number in the Redlands High Talent show being held in Clock auditorium Saturday night at 8 o'clock under the sponsorship of the Associated Student Body. ' RHS students combine variety show talents The talents of Rediands High School students will be on display Saturday night, Apia 4th, as the Associated Student Body presents a program titled "Her itage of Talent" The 8:00 p.m. performance will be given in Clock Auditorium. Guaranteed to include many surprises in entertainment for the attending audience, this show will be open to students and the general public with 50 cent tickets available at the door, according to Chris Martin, chairman. One of the features sure to be one of the highlights of the evening will be an all-male chorus line in a well rehearsed number. Other acts will be ol equal interest and should draw a near-capacity house. Tom Reeder, outstanding RJ1.S. dra ma student will act as master of ceremonies for this talent production. Miss Haley Soper, Commissioner of Assemblies is in overall charge of the program which will include in the cast Jean Smega, Linda Wilson, Stephanie Chaffee, Mike Larsen, Steve Hagen, Tom Hahn, Chris Martin, Dave Wheeler, Tom McCutcheon, Steve Moran, Terry Gaston, John Crowley, John Lenker, Larry Cross, Sloan Kotner, Bob Molenkamp, Ray Hurt. Socorro Arzaga, Haley Soper, Harry Donahue, Bill Phillips, Bill Brandenberger, L a n a Hughes, Julie Kalman, Alyce Wheaton, Carol Shaw. Kelly McCreery, Chris Scobee, Jym Dickery, Glen DeLange, Cyndy Soper, Jim Van, Mike O'Bieley, Tom Hales, Bob Willhite, and Tom Sparkman. N.Y. Stocks Rotarians see history of Fish Pond Pork A photographic history of the Fish Pond Park project in Reservoir Canyon was viewed by members of the Redlands Rotary Club at their noon meeting today. A 16 ram. color film depicted the Rotary Club's efforts to create the 20-acre park above Highland avenue, adjacent to the city pumping plant Grad ing and preparation of the park property by the San Bernardino-Riverside chapter of he Engineering and Grading Contractors Association is a central park of the movie. The film was prepared by Larry Wonnser, a club member, and was narrated by Charles (Chuck) Palmer. Rotary is sponsoring the park project and has pledged several thousand more dollars to complete it. NEW YORK (UPI) — Stocks rallied today venturing into new high ground in both industrials and rails. Lukens again paced a higher steel section with a gain of around 5. Ford and General Motors advanced around 1 each in the motors. Eastman Kodak, Hercules Powder and Witco Chemical gained around 1 apiece m the chemicals. Drugs were up sharply paced by Carter Products, Johnson & Johnson, G.D. Searle and Upjohn. Cerro, International Nickel and Phelps-Dodge all advanced m the metals but American Smelting, Anaconda and American Metal Climax sold off. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chgs. 30 ind 825.12 814.53 820.87 up 4.79 20 rs 195.16 192.53 194.51 up 1.78 15 uU 138.36136.87137.40 off 0.24 65 Stk 286.33 282.72 284.89 up 1.51 Sales today were about 6.84 million shares compared with 5.51 million shares Wednesday. 15 Most AdlTl Slocks (Dow-Jsnrs Serrlre. CamrttST Lester. Byons A Co.) SOS E. sule Vmimmm Close Ckar. Club views slides to be shown to sister city Redlands Sister City Commit tee viewed a colored slide program at the meeting of Bed- lands Camera Club Monday m'ght in the school board room. The colored slide set features pictures of Redlands and was prepared by the Camera Club to send to Hino, Japan, as part of Redlands Sister City proj ect A carefully prepared script, tells the story of Redlands as shown in the pictures. Mayor Charles C. Parker was present at the club meeting and will carry this slide set with him to present to the City of Hino when he and Mrs. Parker visit Hino later this month. Mr. William Ahlbom, vice-chairman of the Sister City 156.400 Slndtbsker S»i 75.500 Chrysler 43»i, Ti.lOO East. Air. JSti 8S300 Amer. Tob. Uft ra.OOO Cont. Air. S»\\ ea.KOt Eltc. & M is. Ind. CM M.OOO St. OU NJ. Stti 3li,0«0 General Tlra riH KfiM ChL MU. St. P.. Pac 5I.300 B .r .D. Co. 4G,«00 Pan Am. Air. . 45,S0« Nsfl. Air. 44.40O Sperry XaB< . — t _ 1 - H +Uk + H + s* + !• •fSfi + >4 +Ui . I7ii aDCh. 4t.00« Amer. T. * T. __140S4 +1M 44,000 BeynoMs Tab. _ 4Hi -f 1 Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 Redbnds. Caafcnin Nullified Censure The United States Senate passed a resolution censuring President Andrew Jackson for ordering the removal of fimds from the Bank of the United States in 1834, but Jackson succeeded in getting it expunged from the! record. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, April 3 lUPD — EUs: prices to ictaUcrs (.o.b. to distributor pUnts (delirercd IVs cents highcrl: AA extra large -43Vi-4H4. A extra Urge 42«,-45%. AA Urfe a3M,-40t4. A large 34%-3S'4. B Ur«e 305b-3li4, AA medium J8«i-2914. A medium 30<4-33!i. AA smaU MH- »7H. A small 23i4-23i4. Prices to consumers: AA large «55. A large ««-5I. AA medium 39-49. A medium 43-47, AA small 40-42. 8 small 3S-40. Poultry: Fryers fat ranch) 17-19. light type hens 4-S wtd. avg. 4.S5, hens cross 5-8 wtd. mvg. 5.81; turkeys: young bens IS, trrer Toattm Committee, was present and explained to the club the objectives of the Sister City fToj- ect. Mi", and Mrs- Robert Gregory, who are members of the Camera Club, left Tuesday on a two months flying trip to the orient Australia and New Zealand. They will visit their grand nephew, Capt. Robert Norton, USAF, who is stationed near Tokyo. While there they will go to Hino and take pictures of Hino to bring back and show to the Sister City Committee. Another part of the Camera Club meeting was a photo essay, with tape recording, presented by dub members Herb and Lydia Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Cook aretwo of the outstanding photographer* in the club. ^^^^ — > 4 Dear friends 3 There is » natural tendency on the part of a bereaved family to express high'tribute to the deceased. To urge an expensive selection, beyond the family's ability to pay, is certainly not a reputable practice. We feel that the family should be permitted to make its own selection, guided by such information as the funeral director may be able to offer. Respectfully, mm P m .-.•.v.* • Attttouncemenf of Funero/ Services MRS. LORENA E. CHOATE Services 11:00 a.m,, Thursday, at the F. Arthur Oat- ner ChapeL F.Mtrni CORTNER mttnoRSiOEAL-prMiii TREASURE HOUSE Your mrased fnmitiire or appliances wm find at ready raar- mm^mmmmmmm^^^^^^m ket. through ciasdaed MS. Anneuneemenf of Services COLLINS, Mrs. Gertrude Private, Today Valley Chapel Loma Linda HARSHBARGER, Herbert P. 1:00 p.m. Today Valley Chapd Loma Linda JACKSON, Mark W. 11:00 a.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel GIBSON. Mrs. Mary A. 1:00 p.m. Friday VaUey Chapel Loma Linda BOND, Mrs. Gesila 2:30 p.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel O'KEEFE, George 10:00 a.m. Saturday Yucaipa Chapel CAMDEN, Wniiam W. 11:00 a.m. Saturday Redlands Chapel HOFFMAN. Dr. Esther 3:00 pjn. Saturday Bedlands Chapel DAVIS, Sterling Services Pending Redlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 701 MOOKSIDE AVE. 7»M44'

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