Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 18, 1964 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1964
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Local Notes Public Schools Week Dinner, Monday, 7 p.m., HHS Terrier hall. For reservations, caU 792-T?89. I Knew Him VThen See Jan Pearce, as Shylock, before he turns pro at the TjTone Gutherje Theatre. "The Merchant of Venice" Little Theatre] on the Zanja, April 30, May 1, 2, 7, 8, & 9th. For reservations call or write Betty Gamsey, U of R Litfle Theatre, 793-2121. Chtit Boird Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the Community Chest board win be held Monday noon in tlie school board room. Echo 2 Tims Schedule Several Redlands sateUite watchers have been unable this week to spot Echo 2 at the places and times predicted by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration computer at the Goddard space center, Tliat is unusual since the earlier predictions have been dependable. The week-end data for the balloon is: Tonight — 7:21 p.m., east of the city, 54 degrees above the horizon; 9:10 p.m., west, 24 degrees. Sunday — 6:56 p.m., east, 39 degrees; 8:45 p.m., west, 33. Echo 2 is moving southeast during all of these passes. Seares Funeral Requiem Mass for Mrs, A. • M. (Lucy) Soares were held Friday at 9:00 a,m. from Sacred Heart Church. Rev. Henryj W. Keane officiated. Pallbearers were: Frank Jacinto Jr., George Andrews, James W. Brown, Anthony Jacinto Jr., William Jacinto and Tonyj Teixeira. Burial was at EQUside Memorial Park. Emmerson Redlands Mortuary in charge. Committee asks further sfudy Orange Street closure controversy brewing 701 Some members of the Study Committee are not entirely satisfied with a Victor Gruen recommendation that Or-j ange street remain open as part of downtown revitalization, it was learned today. A significant number of persons on the committee reportedly want more evidence supporting Victor Gruen Associates conclusions that it would be 'economically unfeasible" to dose Orange street and to reroute the traffic it carries. Maintaining Orange as a through street would upset the unity of the proposed State street mall by creating an automobile barrier across the pedestrian walkway, the committee members believe. Dan Brannigan, principal spokesman for the Beverly Hills consulting firm hired to make the downtown redevelopment study, said today that the Orange street question apparently has emerged as a controversy among members of the city's coordinating committee. City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr., announced that a 701 Study meeting ^^•ill be held April 29 at 1:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers at Safety Hall to discuss the question of closing Orange street Representatives from Victor Gruen will attend. Merritt related that members of the 701 Committee have requested more detailed informa tion on the feasibility of closing Orange. Presumably, the closure would affect Orange street from Redlands boulevard tol Vine street Brannigan said he would present the studies that led to the conclusion that closing Orange and rerouting the heavy traffic volume it carries was impractical for economic reasons. 'We win present aU the alternatives we esplored, and look at each in depth," he said. Brannigan emphasized that his staff is included among those people who believe Orange shouldn't become a divider. "The only way we have seen to prevent this is to construct a pedestrian underpass at Orange and State," he explained. Apparently, some members of the 701 Committee believe the problem might best be resolved by closing Orange altogether. Dr. Young fo be awarded U.R. honorary degree BeSgian doctor strike ends BRUSSELS (UPI) - Bel' gium's 10,000 doctors ended an 18-day strike early today when the government agreed to halt its medical "draft" and to dis cuss changes in the controvers ial state insurance law. The midnight agreement was expected to end the crisis wliich had deprived Belgium of all but emergency medical service. Premier Theo Lefevre said he hopes the situation will be "back to normal in 48 hours." Belgian authorities had investigated eight deaths as pos sibly caused by the strike, and two doctors in Tumhout were arrested in connection with the death of an 18-month-oId boy. Two doctors and a hospital techm'cian were arrested here Friday on charges of sabotaging X-ray equipment Suspects freed LAWBENCEVILLE, Ga. (UPI)—Three suspects picked up in Florida in connection with the slaying of three Georgia poUcemen were released today after authorities decided they were not connected with the killings. ' Weather nalntaU Temp. 34 Sea- Houn son Dedication of the newly com pleted Merriam Hall, and the awarding of an honorary degree to Dr. Forrest Young will highlight Founder's Day ceremonies at the University of Redlands, Tuesday. Dr. Young, the featured p e a k e r at the 10 a.m. Founders' Day' Convocation, will deliver an address titled, Medical-Social Problems of South America as Seen Througlj Project Hope." The public is invited. Dr. Young, who is a former Chief of Staff at Redlands Community Hospital, has been serving with Project Hope since 1963. He has been with the S. S. Hope at Guayaquil, Ecuador, and previously he had worked with the project at Trujillo, Peru. Dr. Young received his A.B. degree from the UR in 1926, and his M.D. degree from Stan ford in 1930. He has served in hospitals in California and New York, and is the author of numerous medical publica tions. ' After his address. Dr. Young will be awarded an honorary Doctor of Science Degree by President Armacost The Founders' Day ceremon ies, celebrating the establishment of the University, will feature a colorful academic procession at 10 a.m. with all professors participating. Immediately following the convocation, there will be a DR. FORREST YOUNG Photo by Wm. Elmer Klngham dedication of Merriam Hall, the recently completed Men's dormitory. President Armacost will preside over the ceremony which will give official recog nition to the Merriam family for their service to the Univer sity. • Merriam Hall accommodates 98 men, and is the first dormi-, tory to be equipped with an electrical air conditioning system. The dorm also features lounge and study areas on both floors. City may ask bids for $75f000 water tank City Council authorization to proceed with construction of two-million gallon water storage tank at the South avenue Reservoir will be requested Tuesday by the Public Works department. The specific request will be the Who Has a Bhthday APRIL 19- James Bemitt Bill Clifton Bruce Cornell James Dayton Frtd K. Harrison Dr. Ward Miller Stev* Ordos Forrest Palmer Bill Schindler Robert Stockham Francis G. Tumey Clifford Wagner Cent White Hutert Whit* Don Nanca APRIL 30- Jehn Strahl Dal* Curtis Victor Fluter Bill Jaeebten Louis Manges Daniel J. Tompkins Joe West Joseph Yates Del Esh James Namm Happy Birthday from 11 C. Stata Ph. PY 3JSC5 to advertise for Ijids for estimated $75 ,000 project Water Superintendent Emmett Lowry explained that the steel reservoir would be in addition to the one-miUion gallon reservoir now in use. The South avenue reservoir site is below Sunset drive. The additional storage capac ity would make more water available to the 1,750-foot water distribution system during peak consumption periods. .And since the South avenue station is transfer point for lifting water to higher elevations, the new reser^'oir will make more water available to homes served from the Margarita and Coun try Club reservoirs. Lowry stated that construe tion of the reservoir should be completed by the end of sum mer. Other MaHers Other matters to come before the Council on Tuesday are: —A report from the director of finance rcgardmg the avajl- ahility of funds for use by the recently created Recreation Commission. The Council Is expected to allocate S7 ,500 to the Commission. .An equal amount Two Redlands majors win promotions jrajors Lloyd R. Armstrong, 31257 Endymion Way, and Theodore A. Burda, 1403 Garden street are among nine U.S. Air Force majors from the Of fice of Deputy The Inspector General who have received Presidential approval for tern porary promotion. Effective date of promotion to Ueutenant colonel will be sometime during the first quarter of fiscal year 1965, to be announced in the near future. has already been allocated by the Redlands School Board. —Final action on the annexation of property located be-| tween the southerly city limits and Edgemont drive. —Canvass the ballots of the April 14 municipal election. —Install newly elected Councilmen William T. Hartzell and Jack B. Cummings, and reorganize the Council selecting mayor and vice-mayor. —Award bids for extension of a sewer main on Elizabeth street tor five steel buildings and for 12 radio transceivers Stocks work up to new record high 12 nomuaieii forCofG. board directors Twelve citizens who »re prominent in bnsiaesi, ednea tion, industry and hoosSng are named on the cnrrent an-i nual ballot of the Redlands Chamber of Commetee. From this slate eight are to be elected for three year terms on the board of directors. Ballots are due May 1. The ballot is as follows: Leon H. Armantrout Architect George W. Cline, Assistant CJashier, Bank of America. Dale B. Eckrote, Division Manager, California Water &j Telephone Co. Joseph W. Enarson, District Manager, Southern California Edison Co. Larry H. Henson, Treasurer, University of Redlands. Robert F. Hmt, President, Lockheed Propulsion Co. William J. Junkin, Jewder, Howard S. Smith, Jewelers. Joseph S. Littlepage, Realtor. John S. Noble, Vice-President, Citation Construction Co. Dr. Robert D. Schulze, Podia trist Donald B. Thompson, Asst Mgr. Real EsUte, Security First National Bank. Laurence K. Wormser, own er, Redlands Camera Shop. kedlands Daily Faefs Saturday, Apr. 1( 19M-^ I Permits issued for six privafe pools Permits for the construction NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks worked up to a new record high this week after wandering through four trendless sessions in which the popular averages managed small gains. Monday's market action was disappointing as prices moved narrowly and the Dow-Jones in- , . . , dustrial average drifted off 0.44. ?f P"^^'« swimmmg pools Tuesday, Wednesday and Thnrs- Redlands were issued this day we'^'e litae better but the ^uildrng De- L'"aVtL'°m'J^esOv''' Twconstmcnon authorized to advance modestly. ^^U^^^. Pnces started off in their Swimming pool, 337 Belmont familiar mixed pattern again court owner Edwin Serveson, Friday but interest gradually builder Btae Haven Pools, 17 by picked up and rallied around the 40 feet permit value $3,500. fourth hour. Some selling cut Swimming pool, 1351 Oak the size of the gain in the ses- street, owner Neill Rowe, build- sion, but on the whole the list er Blue Haven Pools, 18 by 35 appeared more bullish than it feet permit value $3,595. had in all four proceeding ses- Swimming pool, 606 Iris, own- sions. er D. J. Defram, builder Jim Business conditions continued Hendricks Master Pools, IS by| generally good. With gross na- 32 feet permit value $2,600. tional product scoring a signifi- ^ Swimmmg pool. 1400 Ehza- cant advance in the first quar- ^i ^'.°^^^!2^1^ ter economists were optimistic ?^o° Prestige P<M 1 S 16 by for an annual GNP of $623 bU- 32^^.^*. P™^t vdue » 600 Ijg^ Swimmmg pool, 108 Amta wi n ji I J ^ <. I Court, owner Richard G. Shef- The flood of good first quarter fer, builder Barton Prestige earmngs reports and forecasts pooig^ 20 by 40 feet permit for rosy year-end statements al- value $2,800. so helped specific issues. Swimming' pool, 1000 Bermuda For the near term, brokers drive, owner Harold Dykstra, feel prices will continue to mill builder Dwight Williams Inc., 16 around until management and by 34 feet permit value $2,750. labor negotiators come to some Five-room residence, 1107 Col- efinite position on the railroad umbia street owner-builder Van work rules dispute. Even White Wieren Bros., permit value $10; House reports of a "narrowing" 600. of differences failed to produce UNFINISHED HOME BURNS — Flames which possibly spread from a small trosh fire in th« front yard (foreground) caused an estimated $1,000 damage to a new homa under construe* tion on Eucolyptus between Franklin and Ford shortly before 6 p.m. yesterday. Firemen remove doors from inside the house after extinguishing the flames which were spreading info the roof. There was extensive damoge to the front porch area. Chase-Case Construction Company of Oronge is building the home. (Daily Facts photo) 5am Brown elected U.R. ^ student body president Johnson's TV play Sunday Al Johnson's vignette version of Shakespeare's "The Taming of the Slurew" will be given color telecast on KNBC, Chan nel 4, tomorrow at 2:30 p.m Under direction of Bertha Johnson, the Trio is composed of Karen Hammond, Rich Place and Jan Pearce, winner of the McKnight Fellowship with the TjTone Guthrie Theatre. The telecast is under the direction of NBC director Robert Livingston and is produced by Dave BeU. "The taming of the Shrew" is one of six vignette versions of Shakespeare's plays which the Johnsons are presenting this Spring as a feature of the XXR Shakespeare Festival celebrating the 400th birthday of Uie Bard. -An epic of "The Merchant of Venice" in the Little Theatre on the Zanja, April 30, May 1, 2, 7, 8 and 9, will di- max the Festival For ticket reservations call or write Bet^ Gamsey, Drama Department, University of Redlands. Vital Records BIRTHS RUSH — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Normand O. Eudi 35843 Avenue H, Yucaipa, April 15, 1964, at Loma Linda hospital. WILLIAMS — Bora, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. James E. WiUiams, 130 Doyle drive, Redlands, April 13, 1964, at] Loma Linda hospital DQLON, UNION SECDBITIES & Co. MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK BOSTON fHIUDK^HIA CHICAGO Dial OpM -ator (Tell-Frte) for ZanHh 7-1500 STUART E PO¥rER. Managtr, RIVERSIDE PLAZA Lai Ancelcs - Su Frucbc* any significant response from| the market. However, the experts now fee] I the market's condition should show a little pickup since the April 15 tax deadline is past and the normal selling and switching in this period should be just about over. Summer school for those stu- DowJones mdustiial average j^^t^ currenUy in the 7th. 8th, rose 5.58 to a new peak of g^^^ and lim grades will a seven Summer scliool to open June 22 for seven weeks 827.33 while rails advanced 1.79 r' "v«r"f «1^ to 197.07. also a new high. Stan- J -'eek nS from Monday advanced 0.70 to a new high of a,.^o,^g t„ schedule adopted by the School Board, Trading totaled 27,002,602 Summer session for second- shares compared with 27,415,090 ary students will provide them shares a week earUer and 26,- with the opportunity to take a 204,320 shares in the same week one-year course, last year. Of tiie 1,515 issues The summer school is not in^ traded, 694 advanced, 240 to new tended as a speed-up program 1964 highs while 652 declined, 81 but rather to give academically to new lows. programmed students (college- bound) the chance to take more D, elective courses during the reg-, DUSineSS '^^^ school year. All secondary summer ses-* sion classes win be held at the Redlands high school campusj and no bus transportation wiQ By United Prass International be furnished. Summer session Automotive: Ward's Automo- is four hours daily. Uve Reports—Output of cars and Courses offered this sum-| trucks in the U.S. this week es- mer wiU include agriculture, Umated at 217,389 units com- ^^'^ mechanics, algebra prep, pared with 208,842 uniu a week algebra I, American govern earUer and 187,401 units in the '^^^ biology, chemistry, ere same week last year. ative writing, driver education. Bank Clearings: Dmi i Brad- S?'"™^ ^^^Ush re- sti-eet — Week ended April 15 ^ . ^ -Clearings iir26 leading cities Geo'netiy, mstnimental and $36,346,780/K)0 against »7,070.- Zv'.'J /tf ^f S*' 473.000 a week before and $31,- ""-^K conversational Spanish. DUDLEY G. SIPPRELLE Couple leaves New York for Colombia post Leaving New York harbor today, bound for Buenaventura Columbia, were Mr. and Mrs, Dudley G. Sipprelle, both grad uates of the University of Redlands with the class of 1957 and until recently of Santa Barbara and then: three young sons. Mr. Sipprelle is the son Mr. and ilrs. Foster Sipprelle, 164 Sliger road, Mentone. His mother has just returned from an extended visit with them be fore their departure. Young Mr. Sipprelle, who taught at Santa Barbara High school, was sworn in as a for eign service officer for the U. S. (iovemment in Washington D.C., last July. He has since been taking courses In Spanish and in consular and diplomatic work in preparation for his detail to the U.S. Embassy in Bogota, Colombia. Mrs. Sipprelle is the former Linda Mills, daughter of Sheldon T. Mills, retired ambassa dor, and Mrs. Mills of Santa Barbara. She has completed a course for foreign service wives given by the Foreign Service Institute. 352,400,000 last year. Car loadings: Association of] American Railroads — week ended April 10—Loadings totaled 529,618 cars compared with 519,494 cars a week earlier and 556,081 cars last year. Year-to- date 7,843,520 cars vs 7,701.214 year ago. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institnte—Week ended ApiH U—j Actual production totaled 2,447,000 tons, nochanged from 2.447.-1 000 tons a week earlier. For thef year-to-date ou^t totaled 34.' 134,000 tons or 7.7 per cent above] the 31,685,000 tons produced in the similar period a year before. (developmental) power reading, typing, and world cultures. The one exception to the sev-| en-week schedule is "exploring literature" which will be for just five weeks, ending July 24. Relief funds for Alaska About People Mrs. V/anef Hevmann, 1)5 Hartzell street, has l>een called to Tulsa, Okla., because of the' death of her mother, Mrs. Bes-| sis Meffbrd. Urs. Mefford spent Kveral winters in RedUnds with her dantfiter. Mn. Heuman left for Tulsa last evening. WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Bureau of Public Roads Friday allocated $4.2 million in emergency relief funds to the Alaska highway department for repair of roads and bridges damaged in the March 27 earthquake. The Housing and Home Finance Agency announced that payments due from five 'quake- damaged communities — Anchorage, Kodiak, Seward. Cordova and Valdez — on various public vrorks projects would be deferred until further notice. Facts Classified Ads Can Sen Anything Can 793-3221 Money to be on exhibit at Oronge Show "Around the World witii Ck)ins" is the theme of the San Bernardino County Coin Show being held Sunday April 26 in the C^afeteria buildmg at the National Orange Show grounds and MiU streets. The show wiU be open from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. and there wiU be BO admission charge. Many exhibits of coins wiQ be among the displays. There win also be a course for dealers and an auction. Sam W. Brown is Uie 19«-65 president of University of Bed- lands students as the result of elections completed yesterday. A junior, majoring in government, he is the present student treasurer. His home is in Ck>un- cil Bluffe, Iowa. He was unopposed. Patricia Ann KeUey of La Ca nada was unopposed for v i c e- president Speaker of the House next year win be Steve B. Parliament of Riverside, unopposed. The only Redlander to be elected is WiUiam R. Schoen, graduate of Redlands High School and son of Mr. and IVIrs. Robert L. Schoen, 1409 West Crescent avenue. He is on the staff of the Bulldog, student newspaper, is a tennis-varsity letterman and is majoring in economics. Men's representatives on the student coimcil are David Stanley of La Mesa and Thomas A. Rhue of Pasadena. Women's Representatives are Margaret Payne of Walnut Creek and Janie Corum of Santa Ana. Song leaders include: Lynne WILLIAM L. SCHOEN Dalrymple, Elain Froeberg, Ianda Lewis, Connie Moxon an4 Margi Uusltalo. Cheer leaders are: Tom Chauvin, Weldon Diggs, Don Eppley, Paul Gregorio and Gregg Wherry. Finances for Homemakers to hear financiers "How to Make the Best Use of Banks and Loan Services" win be the topic for Ronald B. Hentschel, Branch Manager, east Redlands Bank of America, and J. Edward Harp, Loan Officer at Redlands Federal Savings and Loan Association. They wiU speak fo the Redlands Adult Education class in Finances for Homemakers next Tuesday, AprU 21. Instructor, Home Economist Sally Jo Hatfield has planned ther guest speakers during the course. Some of the topics to be covered include: "How to make the best use of money; Tax savings. Attorney fees and functions; Stocks and Bonds; Gas and electric home kitchen equipment; Insurance plans; When your child goes to college, junior coUege, or technical school For further information, phone the Adult Education Office at 793-2256. Van Mouwerik to preside at Dairy meeting Henry Van Mouwerik of Bed- lands, president of the Dairy- mens Service Association, win preside at the organization's annual meeting in observing Uie 31st anniversary of Uie founding of the association. The 75 member group was established m 1933 with the late R. C. Gruber of Highland as the first president. The association represents its members in San Bernardino, Riverside and Los Angeles counties in matters of legislation, public relations and various regulatory matters affecting the dairy industry. The meeting will be held at the Elks Club in Riverside on Wednesday, April 22 at 7 p.m. Speaker wiU be Mr. Stary Gange, prominent farmer and civic leader of Tulare county and presenUy consultant to the Southern California Gas Co. Oailw^^cfB WnXIAM C. MOORE. PubUsber. FRANK E. MOORE. E<ator. PabUstied every ev«n!n« fexwpt Sundasr) at FacU bailding, 700 Brook- <ide at Center. Redlands, CalUomia. Founded October 23. IS90, T4tb year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act o{ March 3. 1878. SimsCRTPTIOK KATE On Adnaeo BT Carrier DtUrtrr Oae Ifntk ., > IJa Ikrc* Mentts 4.2a Six Jfeatb* asa; Om» Tear ItM OH H <ath OB * Teat _ BT Xan -I 1J» Announcemenf of Funeral Services ROY LEE EDWARDS Services 10:00 a.m.. Sahu-- day, at Uie Second Baptist Church. F. ARTHUR CORTNER 23 6ii00Ra0Ei0rL *PY 2-1411 >lnnouneefflent of Services SALAZAR, Miss Laura Jean Rosary: 7:30 p.m. Sunday Redlands Chapel Mass of the Angels 9:00 a.m. Monday Sacred Heart Church Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BRCOUIDI AVI. IHMK

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free