Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 11, 1963 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, July 11, 1963
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4 - Thurs., July 11, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts PEPPERMINT CHEERLEADERS - Typical of the spirited participants of the Bob Roberts Cheerleaders training session being conducted this week at the University of Redlands are these gaily costumed Pomona High school cheerleaders decked out in bright red and white striped sweaters. Kneeling front are 17-year-old twins Sandy and Cyndi Snyder. Standing, left to right, are Suzie Wallenweber, 16, Cheryl Haber, 17, and Lyn Hastings, 15. The public is invited to attend a cheerleading exhibition today at 7:30 p. m. in the Greek Theater on the UR campus. (Daily Facts photo) State to study Colorado river decision SACRAME.\TO (UPD—The Supreme Court's Colorado River decision and its effect on California will be analyzed by the legislature during an extensive two-year study, it was decided today. The Assembly Rules Committee acted on a resolution by Assemblyman C a r 1 e y Porter, D- Compton, authorizing the study by an Assembly interim committee. He also has introduced a measure to permit the Senate to study the subject. The court awarded Arizona nearly 1 million annual acre feet of water previously held by California. Porter said serious consideration will be given to expanding the state's $1.75 billion water project. TO MT—After 116 years of stamp production, the Post Office Department will issue its first humorous stamp. It will commemorate the 100th anniversary of the inception of city mail delivery. Designed by Norman KoclnveU, it shows an 1863 letter carrier, umbrella aloft, walking in the rain while a small boy and his dog run by, oblivious to the raindrops. A fOX WIST COAST THUTK • 123 Cojon SliMI . PT. 3-<33l L Week Days Cont. From 7 p.i Sat. & Sun. Cont. From 2 p.i BobHOPe Anita EKbeig Also — Robert Preston "ISLAND OF LOVE" REDLANDS DIAMOND JUBILEE CELEBRATION REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS Present LIVE THEATER "DIRTY WORK AT THE CROSSROADS" a melodraina by Bill Johnwn directed by Jodi Lugo Every Friday and Saturday during July 8:15 All Seats $2.00 Box Office Hours: 4:00-8:00 Except Sundays GROVE THEATER 20 East Vine St., Redlands 792-9022 Sponsored by Redlands Chapter City of Hope Heisner pleased with low turnover of teachers Twenty-three teachers will be missing from their customary posts in the Redlands school system this fall on a permanent basis while 10 others will be missing but just on a leave of absence, according to a statistical summary prepared for School Trustees this week. But even this represents only a 6-7 per cent turnover rate and gsupt. H. Fred Heisner said this is"this best we could ever hope for." He noted that the average of most school districts is between 10 and 15 per cent and the turnover rate in this district has sometimes hit 10 per cent. Dr. Heisner also emphasized that a study of the reasons why teachers are leaving the district shows that most resignations result "from condiitions over which our district has little control" such as health reasons, family responsibilities and opportunities for promotions in other districts." The summary of reasons shows that two are leaving because of a change in the husband's employment, one is retiruig, six because of family responsibilities, AWARD FOR CHEVALIER PARIS (UPD — Maurice Chevalier was presented with a "Gold Record" award Wednesday by a representative of the U.N. High Commission for Refugees in recognition of the sale of one million "All Star Festival" records. Artists from all over the worid joined in making the records, proceeds of which go to help refugees. sbc to leave town, three for additional study and five to change positions. Of the 10 on leave of absence, six are taking additional study, one is in the Peace Corps, one is on maternity leave and two have taken leave for personal reasons. Teachers who have resigned from the district are Betty A. Stone, Robert T. Hall, Anna Tar- kanian, David L. Kirk, Jerry R. Jones. Richard Belden, Jlargaret Ransom, Alice A. Chaney, Walter Rucker, Jliriam Oliver, Ruth Kane, Beverly Heyler, Sara Sue Thompson. James K. Scoble, Eleanor Sabin, Jacquehne Pulliam, Elizabeth Drusedum, Donna Sertic, Marian Allen, John Collard, Jean L. Tcmpleman, Heath W. Martin and Claire Appleford. Those teachers on leave of absence this coming year will be Patricia Clark, Dorothy Binder, Shirley Root, Ruth Adams, Theodore Frost. (The latter three on sabbatical leaves). Amos Isaac, Wajne Lance. Christine Kidd, Ruth E. Cate and Lillian Taylor. The Redlands district will not he bereft of teaching staff, however, for Dr. Heisner said approximately 60 now teachers have been hired for next fall. This increase of approximately 25 teachers was recently authorized by Trustees in order to hold down teacher load and cut some of the class sizes which were built up to luiwieldy proportions this past year because of the unexpected 10 per cent increase in enrollment. People's Column BeadcM of the Ficlj are InTlled to •end Iheir tbouebts on qnestloni of pnblfc Interest for nse In the People's Cotomn. Please ue brief. The writer's true name and address most accompany each letter tboBch pen names are permitted at the editor's discretion. D.A.R. is proud of part in placing school plaque Editor Facts: Arrowhead Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, was gratified that a site marked by them m 1935 was selected as "Landmark No. 1" in the Land marks Game, as the chapter provided as marker on the face of the boulder. It reads as follows: "Site of First Lugonia, now Retl- lands school district. Building erected 1877. The name Lu­ gonia was suggested by Charles R. Paine, then county superintendent of schools trustees C. E. Brink, M. H. Crafts, W. R, Tolles. Teacher George W. Beattie. Monument erected 1935" Arrowhead Chapter provided a funds for the marker; the Redlands School Board (Edward M. Cope, Fred H. Clock and Mrs. Agnes F. Lewis) accepted this as a school project, thereby making it possible for the boulder to be brought to the site by the Works Progress Administration. Mr. and Mrs. Beattie, as well as several students who had attended classes there were present for the dedication. Following the dedication, refreshments were served in the original school building, then part of a private residence. Bronze markers have also been placed by Arrowhead Chapter at the Asistencia in 1930 and at Gua- chama Rancheria in 1932. Mrs. Frederick G. Johnson 165 North Center street Billboard companies may scuttle present ordinance Editor Facts: On July 16 at 10 a.m. the Supervisors will hold an open hearing to consider amendments to the County Billboard Orduiance wliich regulates billboards on the Freeways in San Btmardino (bounty. An amendment has been endorsed by the Planning Commission to strengthen the ordinance by requiring that buildings be occupied before permits are issued to allow bilboards on the premises. At present empfy sheds are claimai to be buildings and bil­ boards are allowed 500 feet on each side of the shed. The billboard companies will use this hearing to scuttle the present ordinance by making it so weak they can plaster the county with billboards. A representative of one of the largest companies bragged to me that the companies have the votes to kill the ordinance. This may be possible because only Nancy Smith and Wesley Break have pledged themselves not to weaken the present ordinance. Dan Jlikesell, Paul Young and Ross Dana may vote for the billboard companies unless the voters get busy. A six-year struggle may end in defeat Dr. V.'. B. Townsend Grand Terrace START ALL OVER COLUJIBIA, S.C. (UPD - A "How's that?" expression passed over the judge's face in municipal court Wednesday when a defendant was brought before him on a charge of public drunkenness. Clark T. V. Da\is looked at the defendant and said: "You are charged with bemg guilty. Are you drunk?" Thieves go highbrow Oil painting of Snowflake Filched from Fathers Also The yeggs have gone highbrow in Redlands. They've switched from blowing safes to stealing oil paintings. First victim of the cultural surge m the criminal class is Lowell Ryan. Alan Woods, Running Springs artist, painted a series of six pictures especially for Ryan's tav­ ern, Fathers Also, at Redlands boulevard and Fourth street. They depicted a day in the life of Miss Snowflake. As an athlete she is more the Playboy than the Olympic type. In dress for Winter Sports she takes more uispiration from September Jlom than from Sonja Henie. Alas, there are now but five Miss Snowflakes. An art thief filched one Friday night according to a report filed with the police yesterday by Ryan. While the police continue their pursuit of Aliss Snowflake, has anyone seen a young man with a beard, wearing a smock and a beret, and having a ski rack on his car? It could be the man. SIDE GLANCES By GiU Fox I think I'll let EveFyii do you again. We call her our Little-Miss-Never-Say-Die!" Two groups of travelers to view eclipse of sun LOS ANGELES (UPD - Two groups of air travellers will have front row seats later this month for the most awesome spectacle in nature—the full eclipse of the sun. For a group of scientists flying at 42,000 feet over Northern Canada in a solar observatory on July 20, it will be the payoff for several months of planning. The second group will be passengers winging their way through northern latitudes between Scan- dmavia and the United States. The scientists are members of the National Geographic Society- Douglas Aircraft Company expedition scheduled to conduct Project APEQS (Aerial Photography of the Eclipse of the Quiet Sun.) From a specially adapted DC-8, members of the expedition will train their instruments on the sun's mysterious corona. Jet Will Chase Shadow Flying at an altitude of eight miles, the jet will intercept the shadow of the moon near Fort Providence in Canada's Northwest Territories, where the sun's rays pass through a minimum air mass in reaching the earth. The turbofan DC-8 will pursue the fast-moving shadow at a 529- ^J^SI^SKsportoI^Cmcir Monza OmccrtiiirB^inUf^hcTrolcl Impaia ConvcrtibU; Chevy II Noca iOO ConmtibU MAPSHRINKERS Chevrolet^ got four different kinds of them Whli-h way do you want a new kick out of going places? Everything about our JET- SMOOTH CHEVROLET says luxury car except the price—rich, roomy interiors. Body by Fisher craftsmanship, choice of engines up to 425 hp*. CHEVY II is a thrifty one with lots of upkeep savers. But you could never tell from its stylish looks or spright- liness. The sporty CORVAIR'S rear-engine traction and sensitive steering will have you seeking out secondary roads. And CORVETTE, of course, is America's only full-fledged sports car. Quite a difference, right? But lots in common—like self-adjusting brakes, Chevrolet ^^^^gg^^^,^^ dependability and the Trade'N'Travel deals ATTOURCHEVROlETDBUfR'S now at your dealer's. *Optional at extra eou CHECK HIS TNT DEAIS ON CHEVROIET, CHEVYH, CORVAIR AND CORVETTE mile-per hour pace along a 25- mile-long path, permitting scientists to make observations for about 144 seconds. The area near Fort Providence is close to where the totality of the eclipse lasts the longest—100 seconds as observed from the ground. Speed and altitude of the jet and its east-southeast course parallel to the path of the eclipse will permit the lengthened observation period. The National Geographic- Douglas expedition is scheduled to leave July 18 from the Douglas Aircraft Division at Long Beach and proceedto Edmonton, Alberta, site of a forward base. A solar eclipse occurs when the About People Lillord Cobb, chief tool engineer at Lockheed Propulsion company, has been appointed by the City Council to a three-year term on the personnel board of the city of Riverside where he resides. James D. Sullins, son of Ervin K. Sullins of Adrian. Mo., formerly of Redlands, will receive the Master of Religious Education degree during summer school commencement at Southwestern Baptist Theological Senunary in Fort Worth, Texas, July 19. moon passes du'ectly between the earth and the sun. A total eclipse is visible only to observers located in the narrow shadow of the moon which, in this instance, races across the surface of the earth at about 1,700 miles per hour in a corridor 65 miles wide. Elsewhere observers will t>e only able to view a partial eclipse. Auto - Home - Accident - Life mSUEANCE Insure with assurance. Have companies that handle aU your insurance needs. AL. BEZENDES 127 CaJon St, Redlands PY 2-3442 & PY 3-4152 LARRY VEGLAHN RAY DEIGADO CITYSIDE BARBER SHOP Located at Redlands City and County Line 1263 BROOKSIDE AVENUE MEN $1.60 $1.35 BOYS UNDER 12 Open Sunday Through Friday and Also Thursday Evenings c:^mpetial Hardwarei^ Furnitwe-Apptiances Summer Week-End Spedals! Low Pr/ces in Effect FRIDAY and SATURDAY Rid Jid Ironing Table with Pad and Cover Regular Price on this Fine $7 7T Adjustable Ironing Table is $9.85 ... Spec, ff • f f .. Xow Cfioice of >lir CondWoner fi/fers Only 59 The Sizes are 20x25x 1 ... 20x20x 1 16x25x1 and 16x20x1 ... Fri.-Sat. Only Save on Aluminum Paint! Gallon Permite Aluminum Paint-Regular $5.15 Special • • • Save on Roofing! Reg. $3.89 90 lb. Roofing ^910 with Fixtures . . . Choice of Colors ... V* I V Special Prices in Effect Fri., July 12 & Sat., July 13 T9 East Crtnn Furnitura Draperies # Hartfanra ttouMW^ Appliances

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