Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 13, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 13, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Sfyle BeavtY St Ion needs hair stylist Apply in per son. 418 E. SUte. 792-4877. Baseball Signup Optimist and Elks league for 8-12 year olds vi-ill hold a final signup Thursday evening starting at 7:30 at the YMCA. Artists' Supplies Picture framing. Alder's Paint and Art Store, 25 E. State Street, downtou'n Redlands. Eche 2 Schedule At 7:39 p.m. today Echo will be east of Redlands, 41 degrees above the horizon, moving southeast At 9:27 p.m. the satellite will be west, 35 degrees high, and going southeast Repeal Ordinance No. 12291 Vote yes. Voter's Committee against Compulsory Rubbish Collection. x Poppies in Bloom Redlands voters to go to polls tomorrow Redlands voters assert their will tomorrow in balloting to fill two City Council positions and to settle a rubbish collection controversy. A total of 33 polling places will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on election day. Seven candidates are in t b e running for a four-year term on the City CounciL The two nominees capturing the greatest number of votes will be elected. A simple majority vote will be required to adopt or defeat an initiative rubbish collection measure which seeks to repeal the present compulsory collection and replace it with an optional program. The initiative ordinance was Two injured in motorcycler scooter mishaps Two motorcyclists have been Motorists driving from Beau- placed on the ballot as the re- mont to Banning on the freeway suit of a successful petition can see a large field of distant campaign by the Voters Com- poppies, to the north, when mittee Against Compulsory Rub- about two miles east of Beau- bish Collection, mont Apart from the Council race Kiwanis League Baseball players in the 13-14 age group should pick up signup cards at the YMCA this week. Tryouts will be held Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Baseball for Boys field. Buicic Wins Again I It's official, Buick takes three out of four classes in 31 o b i 1 Economy Run, best of aU "S'^s. injured in separate accidents in Bert S. Hatfield Buick, between Redlands since Saturday, police 7th and 8th on " E . Redlands reported. Blvjj, X Neither of the vicUms was seriously hurt, police stated. Coin Club Meets Lawrence R. Squires, 20, of Coins from countries w h o s e 403 Cajon street, was injured at name starts with letter C and 7:30 a.m. today when the motor- Jefferson nickels will be on the scooter he was riding collided program of the Redlands Coin with a car at North Orange and club when it meets at 7:30 o'- Union street clock tonight in the Community Squires was treated at t h e room, second floor Seciulty Beaver Clinic for cuts and abra First National Bank building, sions. He was riding north on tr • I.. » X.- n J. L. Orange when his motorcycle col Knights of the Roundtable ^.j^^ ^ ^^^^ by Eve- A movie on the seagomg hos- j j Collins of Loma Linda.' pital. The Good Shop Hope, will be shown to members of t h e and the initiative measure is the election of a city clerk and city treasurer. The incumbents. City Clerk Hazel Soper and City^ Treasurer Marion Poyzer, are unopposed and apparently will be returned to office. But a lively contest is expected in the Council battle where incumbent William T. Hartzell is hoping to retain the seat to which he was appointed in September, 1962. Mayor Charles C. Parker's de cision not to seek reelection this year generated a scramble for the chair he vacates. In addition to Hartzell, the candidates are Jack B. Cum mings. University of Redlands administrator; Charles G. De Mirjyn, teacher of American Government at Redlands High school; John B. Foy, insurance agent; Carl A. Giese, millwright-welder; Louis F. Kal- man, mecham'cal engineer a n Laurance (Larry) H. Nowak chemical engineer. More than 13,100 persons are eligible to vote tomorrow. Past City Council elections suggest that about 5,500 voters will cast their ballots. City Clerk Hazel Soper plained today that only t h o s persons who registered prior to February 20 are eligible to vote tomorrow. Residents who have registered for the June 2 pri mary election since Febnjary 20 may not vote in the city elec tion. The city's 66 regular voting^ precincts have been consolidated to half that number for tomorrow's election. Starting at 8 p.m., the Daily; Facts switchboard will be open for persons wanting election results as they become available. The official tally will be com piled at the City Clerk's office In a 6:20 p.m. accident on Sat urday, Phillip A. Zamagna, 270 Redlands KmghU of the Round- 13th street Highland, suf- fable tomorrow during t h e f^ed a cut over his eye when group s noon meeting at the 4,,^ motorcycle he was riding Elk's Club. The program will be c^Uided with a car on Redlands presented by Leo G. Athans, a boulevard at Palm avenue, member Knight. Zamagna was treated at Red- Owens Services ''"'^ Community hospital. He Funeral services for Leigh W. "'a^^ travelmg north of R e d- Owens were held Saturday "•'u ^J^\^^° morning at 11 o'clock from the "-'^^^^ f F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with ^^^""^ Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor "'f.f' ,602 Jumper street, of the First Evangelical Lutheran Church, officiating. Interment was in Montecito Memor- Realtors Meeting iai Park. Redlands Board of Realtors will have a business meeting School Board Meeting Wednesday at 8 a.m. at the Redlands School Trustees wiU YWCA. hold a regular meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the board Califomian Flag room. Orange and Lugonia. A The state flag of California is number of minor building and patterned after the famous Bear grounds items will be up for Flag adopted by the Americans bid authorization, including work who revolted against Mexico in to prepare the athletic field at 1846. The brown bear on t h e the new Clement junior high, flag symbolizes the determina- Elemenfary and secondary sura- tion of the settlers to fight for, mer sessions will also be dis- independence, cussed. Long Services Funeral services for Foster B. Long were held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with JuJ^J; }i Rev. Joseph Snoj. of the St. Jo- -""arch i.i seph of the Worker Church, of "ardl It Z'z'^ Bryn Mawr, officiating. Pall- i« March 17 Weather ItainfaU Temp. 24 Sea Houn Vital Records BIRTHS CONN — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Conn, 408 Robinson lane, April 11, 1964. at Redlands Community hos pital. DERNE — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Derae, 514 Lime street, April 11, 1964, at Redlands ommunity hospital RODGERS — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rodgers, 1464 East Colton avenue, April 13, 1964, at Redlands Community hospitaL . .'il bearers were Jack Fredrick, L. March is Van Leuven, S. Wesley Break, """Ij " . G. H. Collins, O. E. Hombuck- Ma"h Ti le, and John K. Foumier. In- "JJ^J g ferment was in Pioneer Ceme- .March 2* tery. San Bemardino. 25 March 26 March 27 March 28 March 23 March 30 March 31 April 1 . 7,1 . S2 . S.1 ._ 73 ._ 78 _ 63 _ 52 _ *7 _ 53 _ 65 _ 70 _ 80 _ 81 _ 87 _ 82 53 60 Announcement of Services REYNOLDS, Mrs. Lydia 10:30 a.m. Today Yucaipa Chapel TOLSTEDT, Mrs. Lucy M. 1:00 p.m. Today Redlands Chapel MOSS, Mrs. Beatrice 10:00 a.m. Tuesday Yucaipa Chapel ".EE, Harry Le Roy 1:30 p.m. Tuesday Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park lAMBERS, Mrs. Ada C. 2 :00 p.m. Tuesday Redlands Chapel V'.ALDJtAN, Joseph J. Services Pending Y'ucaipa Chapel 3RUNING, Robert L. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel AprU 2 59 April 3 67 AprU 4 6S April 5 58 April 6 63 April 7 76 April 8 82 April 9 85 AprU 10 84 April 11 72 April 12 90 April 13 90 .13 •IS AH .13 41 54 !S7 45 43 42 40 40 42 38 34 38 41 44 51 47 45 SO 42 33 40 48 40 38 45 48 •17 48 45 SO Tr. .12 .01 .81 .61 .19 .45 .02 9.00 9.81 10.42 lo.ei 11.08 11.08 DEATHS CHAMBERS — Died in Redlands, California, April 11 1964, Mrs. Ada C. Williams Chambers, 810 West Olive, Redlands, aged 91 years,, native of Jonesville, Virginia and resident of Redlands for 7 years. Funeral services wUl be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Em mcrson Redlands chapel. Rev. Harry Clark of Pomona officiating. Interment in Montecito Memorial Park cemetery. LEE — Died in Yucaipa, April 11, 1964, Harry Le Roy Lee, 34642 Yucaipa boulevard, Yu caipa, aged 80 years, native of Ohio and resident of Yucaipa. Deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mabel Lee of Yucaipa, and his only daughter, Mrs. Doris Bradley of Carson City Nevada. Funeral services will be held Tkiesday at 1:30 p.m. Graveside services at the Hillside Memorial Park, Rev. Ray Eversole, pastor of the Unity church, officiating. Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary in charge. RACZKOWSKA - Died in Redlands, California, April 12, 1964, Mrs. Juliann Raczkow- ska, 909 E. Delaware, Redlands, aged 77 years, native of Poland and a resident ofj Redlands. Deceased is survived by one son, Frank Raczkowska, Pacifica, Calif.; two daughters. Miss Jane Raczkowska, and M r s. Adam Simons, Redlands; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Tyburska, Sirs. Sophie Kohon, and Mrs. Stella Jaworska, all of Salem Mass; and three grandchildren. Rosary services will be held •Riesday evening at 7:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Cha peL Requiem Mass will be held Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock from Sacred Heart Church with Rev. Henry W. Keane officiating. Interment will be in Hill side Memorial Park. MOSS — Died In Yucaipa, Cali forma, April 10, 1964, Mrs Beatrice Moss, 1001 West 3rd street aged 76 years, native of Indiana and resident of Yu caipa for 5 years. Deceased is surved by her brothers and sisters: Mr. Floyd Brewer of Yucaipa, Mrs. Ethel Hoss of Indiana and Mr. Noble Brewer of Florida and William Brewer of Florida. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 10 a.m. at the Em merson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel, rev. Clell C. Gray and OE S No. 726 of the Yucaipa Methodist church, officiating. Inter ment in Montecito Memorial Park cemetery. >4nnoiffleefneiif of Funeral Services EDWIN EUGENE CORWIN Services 2:00 p.m., Monday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL MRS. JULIANN RACZKOWSKA Rosary 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL Mass 9:00 a.m., Wednesday, Sacred Heart Church. Hottest day since six months ago It Can there be any doubt that spring is here? Or perhaps even just a touch of summer, al ready? The mercury reached 90 degrees at 2 p.m. today, reached 90 degrees as a top yes terday. The last time it was 90 degrees prior to yesterday was way back last October — the 13th — exactly six months ago today. There is no comparison with April of last year. The hottest was 85. But it did snow at the 1500 elevation in Redlands about 6:30 a.m. on April 17 last year and continued for more than an hour. Now, however, the sun is shining, the trees are leafing, the bees are taking advantage of the orange blossoms and other tree blossoms and spring fever is threatening to take over everywhere. And the flu bug is alMut to be chased out by fishin' fever. Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels f.JUTUU CORTMES Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Apr. 13 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: Sis 72$ Us First grade 7.59 7.12 6.80 113s ISIs 1(3s First grade 5.63 4.82 4.16 Trend: Higher navels. NEW YORK (UPI) - Citrus report: California Navels: 14 cars, haU boxes $5.96. OaUiii ^iigbfads WnXIAM G. MOOBT. PubUjher. FSANK E. MOOBE. Editor. Publiahed mir cranuK (except Sunday) at Facta tntUlnc TOO Brook- iide at Center. RcdUada. Callforota. Founded October 33. USD, T4th year. . Entered as wcond clan nutter October S3. 1890. at the Pott Oaic: at Redland*. California, under act of March 3. isn. SUBSCSIPTION RATI tin Advancei Br Carrltt 0*U*«TT . Oat Xaaik £ : i_J IS* Tkree Mantka __ «.» SCi MaaUi iJa Oaa Tear . IMi <>•• Xratk- OB« Tear » Br MaU _ It.— N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI)— Stocks finned near the close today. Steels were narrowly mixed for the most part but Lukens dropped around 1. Chrysler moved up around 1 and Ford tacked on a large fraction. General Motors eased and American Motors held close to Friday's closing level. Du Pont moved up from its low but was still off a fraction. Eastman Kodak was ahead around 1 but Union Carbide and Allied eased around Vi. IBM sank around 5 and Control Data and Foxboro shed around a point Motorola lost its early 2 pomt gain and skidded fraction. Minneapolis-Honeywell advanced around 1. Dow Jones Stocks Averages High Lew Ctos* Chgs. 30 ind 826.71818.21821.31 off 0.44 20 rr 196.72 194.91196.23 up 0.95 15 utU 139.59 137.88 138.60 up 0.02 65 stk 287.66 284.68 286.04 up 0.26 Sales today were about 5.33 million shares compared vnth 4.99 million shares Friday. IS Moii Aetin Sloeka <Dow-JttBe» 6erTic«» C*artei7 Lester. Brans A Ca.) SOI E. State Valome Close Chut. i3l;M9 Ctrrsler +\ 111,100 Transllron »<i 1:6.500 Tex. Gnit Snliih. 301. 1:0.900 Bptrrr Band rnj lUMt Pan Am. Air 90.400 R,C.A. 3iH 6SJ0O Cent. Air. 56 Yucaipa man killed in freeway mishap Simeon 0. Cherpin, 80, of Y'u­ caipa, suffered fatal injuries Saturday when he was struck; by a car while walking on the Redlands Freeway near Waterman avenue. The Caliform'a Highway Patrol reported that Cherpin, 35802^ Grandview, died in Loma Linda hospital at 6:15 p.m., three hours after bemg hit A witness to the accident, Hugh R. Walpole, 28, of 10679 Seamount Loma Lmda, told CHP investigators that Cherpin had a flat tire ndiile traveling east on the freeway, and had parked his car in the center divider strip. Walpole stopped to help change the tire. He reported that he was putting the flat tire into the trunk of Cherpin's car when he heard a car horn and looked up to see another vehicle skidding toward the elderly man who was walking on the highway. The car struck Cherpin glancing blow and then crashed into his parked car. The CHP identified the driver of the car as Monroe F. March, 48, of Pacific Palisades. He was not injured. Mrs. Chambers dies at 91 Mrs. Ada C. WiUiams Chambers, mother of Mrs. Lois Holcomb, died in Redlands Saturday at the age of 91. Mrs. Chambers, who lived at 810 W. Olive, had been a resident of Redlands for the past seven years. She was a native of Jonesville, Va. In addition to Mrs. Holcomb, she is survived by three other daughters, Jlrs. Grace Daily of Kansas; Mrs. Waneta McCullough, Montebello and Mrs. Gladys Burger, San Bemardino. She is also survived by two sons, Harold Williams, Phoenix and Julius Williams, .Arcadia, 11 grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday from t h e- Emmerson Redlands chapel, the Rev. Harry Clark of Pomona officiating. Interment will be in Montecito Memorial Park. Redlands Daily facts Monday, Apr. 13^ 19M > 5 SCOUT SHOW EXHIBIT - This Seoreh ond Rescue exhibit booth of specialty Explorer Pest 18 is typical of the more than 60 booths enjoyed by visitors at Saturda/s Skill-O-Ramo, sponsored by the Groyback Council, Boy Scouts of America. Explorer Ken Caires, left, and Allan Campbell display some of the special equipment needed for search and rescue work. The Explorer Post is sponsored by the San Gorgonio Search and Rescue Team. (Daily Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Fliers make progress on world trip SINGAPORE (OTI) - Joan Merriam, 27, who is attempting a round the world flight on the route taken by the late Amelia Earhart, arrived here today firom Bangkok, Thailand. She flew her twin-engined City of Long Beach from Bangkok 7 hours, 19 mmutes. The diminutive blonde, who comes from Long Beach, left Oakland. Calif., March 17, Another pilot, Mrs. Jerrie Mock, Columbus, Ohio, landed Wake Island in the Pacific Sunday on the home stretch of her globe-girdling flight in a sin- gle-engined plane. Redlands pupils join in sister city program The Sister city program between Redlands and Hino, Japan, is about to enter anew phase from stricUy city-to-city to school-to-school and more di-. rectly, from student-to-student For, during February and March, students in the Redlands school system were asked to do something to become closer to their counterparts in Japan. Howard Wagner, education chairman of the Hino committee, said letters urging participation were sent through the schools during the latter part of February. The results of the program are now wrapped in neat bundles ready to be opened by school youngsters in Hino. There are many class projects, there are student newspapers from elementary through high school., there are school annuals from junior and senior highs and there is art work depicting life in the U.S. And there are also countless letters, starting with pupils in the first grade and going' up from there. Mr. Wagner said all this ma terial is being sent to Hino in one large packet through arrangements by Bill Ahlbom. In the future, however, Uirough the pen pals these first letters are expected to develop, Mr. Wagner said the students will be carrying on their own pupil-to-pupil sister city program on an individual basis. This type of program was ini- Skill'O'Rama termed greof success Scout officials ioday described Saturday's Skill-O-Rama as "great success" that will result in major improvements at t h e Grayback Council's summer camp at Barton Flats. An estimated 3,500 visited the 60-booth scout show at the BMI Building on West Colton ave nue. Grayback Council Scout executive Robert Nicholson said the 1964 show was even more successful that last year's So. Carolina woman new Mrs. America ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UPI) — Desree Jenkins, the brown-eyed new Mrs. America, slept late today and headed for the beach for a final bit of relaxation before beginning her duties as the nation's top homemaker. The 34-year-old representative from South Carolina had a one- day break in her schedule following more than a week of competition against entries from the 49 other states and District of Columbia. She was crowned Saturday night. which netted the Scouts about $2,000. Nicholson said the Skill-O-Ra-' ma undoubtedly raised enough money to • provide additional • wood platform tent floors and a health lodge at Camp "Tulakes, near Jenks Lake at Barton Flats. "Both the attendance and the quality of the booths were much higher than last year's show,". Nicholson stated, "I don't know how we could improve on it" All of the 46 participating cub scout, and explorer units set up. displays that qualified for an Honor Ribbon, according to Nicholson. The scout executive praised the efforts of the Redlands Optimist Club which constructed the booths and the Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce which manned the concession stands and provided a cleanup crew. Dr. Richard Mcintosh served as general chairman of ths SkiU-O-Rama. tiated by students of Redlands Junior high school last year. It was so successful that the sister city committee agreed that it should be conducted throughout the school system this year. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. April 13 (UPI) — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (deUvered l^i cents higher): AA extra large 42i4-16>b, higherl: AA extra large 40Si-H^i. A extra large 39?i-42>.,. AA large aaH-ari^. A large 31'i-32'i. B large 27'.i-2ali. AA medium 28'i-31'i. A- medium 26'i-27ii. AA smaU 22 '325',. A small 20 '3-21i3. Prices to consumers: AA large 4.554. A large 30-50. AA medium 39-43. A medium 33-45. AA small 3T-4I, A small 37-39. Poultry: Fryers 'at ranch" 17-19. roasters (at ranchi 21-23. light type hens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4.27. hens cross 5^ wtd. avg. 5.50; turkeys: young hens 231^-24. 41.300 U.S. l!>d. S71 40.100 N.T. Central S7»i 37,100 Kcjaolds 48!l 3S,M« Amer. Tob. g3«i 36.S00 Bapp g«; 33,100 Bermaa Lease igsi JI-JSJ * ^ ""i SO.IOO Xerox ti<i + — 3, —31 — H -Hi -Hi +1 + »i + n — 'i — «i — U -f ti SELL IT TOMORROW WiUi low - cost Classified Ads ABOUT THIS QUESTION: thought the Homeowner Policy was only for expensive homes — he policy that includes heft and family liability protection with fire and extended coverage. it true that a Homeowners Policy can be purchased for values as low as $8000?" For answers to your insurance questions consult Beaver, Wilcoxsen & Davis. Inc^ 204 E. State St., Redlands. 793-2373. Get Them at Gair's! New! Sensaiional! r ^ Newer Needs Ironing! ^ STA-PREST slacks are not just wash'n'wear! Made of 100% cotton, they're subjected Jo a new process that sets the crease for life! Wrinkles foil out, pockets Hay flat. See them in the Levi Continental mode! in waist sizes 28 to 36, lengths 28 to 32. You'll marvel « everyone else has! 6 98 W. Eugen. Molon. Roy U Goin inrin* J. FrbnUn for GQOH Clothes Sine* 1922 11 East State St. — Dial 793-2505

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