Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 18, 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 18, 1963
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4 - Thars, July 18, HB Bedlands Daily forts Fishing lake by 1972 Plans revealed for Yucaipa regional park Lang range plans for an 850- acre regional park, complete •vdth a fidung labe, in an area between central Yucaipa and the Crafton Hills were tmveiled yesterday afternoon at the San Bernardino Valley Municipal Water district board session. The park -would be a combined developinent of the Yucaipa Recreation district, the Municipal Water district and San Bernardino county, Peter Dangermond, member of the county planning department staff, presented the tentative pro- jjosal and asked for cooperation from the Municipal district in the development. The lake, which would be the focal point of the park, would be on Municipal property and would be created as a reservoir when Feather River water arrives. But not untU 1972. Mr. Dangermond said it is envisioned that the lake would have recreational value (fishing but probably not boating or sim- ming), and that development around it would thus be eligible for state fuiids under the Davis- Grunsky act. "The tremendous potential cl this park site should be tapped. We strongly urge you to help us do three things," Mr. Dangermond emphasized. The three items, all approved by the board on motion of Maurice Shumaker, were: 1—Seek state funds for development of the park under the Davis-Grunsky act which could amount to $400,000 or more. 2—The Municipal district will continue its announced plan to develop the reser^'oir at that site. 3 — Study the possibility of changing the location of the spill way to enhance recreational use of the reservoir (lake.) Committee on school districts commended The members of the San Bernardino Coimty Committee on School District Organization v.ere recently honored by a resolution of commendation from the Assembly of the State of California, recognizing their important ser vice to education in their county and stale. The resolution commended the count committee members for their "tireless efforts and progress in contributing to better education for the State of California. ..." The San Bernardino County Committee consists of U members, t^vo from each supervisorial district and one at large, elected by the school trustees of the districts of the County. Representing (he Rediands area on the committee is the chairman, Raymond Beeler, who has served on the committee since its formation in 1943. Otlier members of the committee, and the year they joined the committee, are: Fred Banies, Highland (1949), Homer Bogue, Chino (1949), Robert Greer, Ycr- mo (1049), Andrew Signorio, Ontario (1949), Roy Chapman, San Bernardino (1959), Robert Simpson, San Bernardino (1959), Elmer Hill, Rialto (1960), Warren Frisbie, Rialto (1961), John Sauer, Victorville (1962), and Floyd Allen, Upland (1962). The committee has the responsibility of reviewing proposals for changes m school district organization. In 1959 its duties were greatly expanded by the enactment by the legislature of a law requiring the preparation of a master plan of school district organization for all counties of the state by September, 1963. Prior to the enactment of the Master Plan Law, the County Committee worked with the residents of t"on'- tana, Rim of the World, Bear Valley, and Morongo in the successful formation of unified school districts for those areas. During the past 15 months, the county committee has worked to K KX WtST eOMT THWW • \2i Cejon Sfrett . PT. 3~t33l Wtek Days, Conf, from 7 P.M. Sit. & Sun., Cent, from 2 P.M. ThetmitoryotlL kbn F. Kmedr's iacn&le iMure in Ibe Soutli PsdM iCUffROBERISON^' TEimilllP-IMSXr -Mffi most Also - Bob Hept - Lucillt Ball "CRITIC'S CHOICE" Laff Hit - In Color Sloop Islander wins race HONOLULU (UPD-The 40-foot sloop, Islander, today won the 1953 Transpacific Yacht Race when she crossed the Diamond Head fmish line 11:56 a.m. PDT with just 28': minutes to spare on her handicap. Nuclear test ban parley continues MOSCOW (UPI)-Top-level U.S. British, and Soviet negotiators met anew today in the Moscow three-power nuclear conference amid increasing indications an agreement may be reached soon on a partial test ban. Soviet Foreign Jlinister Andrei Gromyko, U.S. Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman and British Science Minister Lord Halisham opened the fourth session of the Big Three talks at 6:3 am. PDT. The negotiations resumed in the wake of a Washington news conference statement by President Kennedy that he was "hopeful" the negotiators would agree to halting nuclear tests in the atmosphere, undenvatcr and in space. fulfill the requirements of the Master Plan Law. Studies have been instituted in each of the re- maming non-unified areas of the county — Barstow, Chaffcy, Colton. Rediands, San Bernardino, and Victor Valley. These studies have resulted in the creation of unified school districts in the communities of Yucaipa and Rediands by overwhelming votes of the pub- Uc. The State Board of Education has approved the committee's plans for the creation cf a unified school district in Rialto, and a unified school district to sen-e the San Bernardino - Highland - Mill area. Elections on these proposals are scheduled within the next four months. Proposals for unification have also been developed and are now awaitmg state board approval for the Colton and Needles areas, and a proposal for major district organization in the Chaffey area is also ready for transmittal to the State Board. Study of district organization under ithe Master Plan Law is continuing in Barstow and Victor Valley. H. Hartley Hiilsen, administrative assistant to the Countj- Superintendent of Schools, sen'es as acting secretary to the committee. Since May. 1962, Dr. Frank Famer of the University of California, Berkeley, has sen-ed as consultant to the committee. Three American soldiers killed near Saigon SAIGON (UPD—Three Ameri can soldiers, two of them officers, were killed early today in a Com munist guerilla ambush near Loc Ninh, 75 miles northwest of Saigon, a U.S. military spokesman said. The spokesman said the victims Were a sergeant and two captains, all members of the U.S. Special Force in South Viet Nam. The new deaths raised to 98 the number of American military personnel killed in South Viet Nam. The spokesman said that three Vietnamese special forces men traveling with the Americans were wounded in the ambush. One of them was said to be in critical condition. The spokesman said the men were dri\Tng along a road in Binh Long Province near the Cambodian border in a small convoy of two jeeps and a 2',i ton truck caro'ing medical supplies when Communist Viet Cong guerrillas sprang an ambush from a jungle cover along the road. The spokesman said escorl troops riding in the truck behind the jeeps opened fire and drove the guerrillas from the ambush site. The area of the ambush is a favorite zone of operations for Communist guerillas who can stage hit-and-run raids and then flee across the border into Cambodia. . The spokesman said the Americans killed in the ambush apparently belonged to a special forces team training and arming peasants in the area as a counter- guerrilla force. Only Tuesday Communist Viet Cong troops wounded 14 U.S. soldiers of a special forces unit in a mortar attack on a camp south of Saigon. You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads le Mi _$2.9S .42.95 ^3.25 CHOICE EASTERN BEEF COMPLETE DINNERS Broiled Filet Mignon Broiled Top Sirloin Steak Broiled N.Y. Cot Prime Rib . Lobster Tail 42.95 CONTINUOUS SHOW 9 P. M. to 2 A. M. • COCKTAILS • 3719 7th St. RIVERSIDE OV 3-7900 .43.25 Urges Brown to press for water principle WASHINGTON (UPD-Gov. ed- mund G. Brown has been urged by Sen. Clair Engle, D-Calif., to seek affirmation of the traditional western "first in time, first in use" water rule during an upcoming conference on Colorado River water. Engic said Wednesday he had urged Brown by letter to press for the prmciple at the conference with Interior Secretary Stewart L. Udall and Govs. Paul Fannin of Arizona and Grant Sawyer of Nevada. The three governors have been invited to meet with Udall to discuss how Colorado River waters should be allocated in periods of shortage under a recent supreme court ruUng. Cartoonist's answer MEXICO CITY (UPD — A cartoon in the newspaper Diario de la Tarde today summed up the dispute between Russia and Red China in two words. It de picted Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev shouting "Red!" at China's Communist boss Mao Tze tung, who retorted, "Yellow!" NIGHTIIMEIVIA6I0! ENJOY THE TWO DISNEYLANDS / Days of Delightful Family Fun / Nights of Special Entertainments for Grovmups with The Special Starlite Ticket Book "Built For Two' '/A Seven-fifty value for only Five-fifty—On Sale After Six p.m. ^tsncgtand Ml MnV M H«borlM, SPBCIAL /july n thru July 27 Mush made famous by AFTER DARK/ GLENN MILLER Featuring Tex Beaeki / RtyEbuh ATTRACTION/ The IMemtim wlUi Pauii Kett/ Telephone call to Japan fun for pupils It didn't quite turn out the way it was planned, but it was interesting any\vay. Newspaper photographers and reporters were ready. TV lights were on and the camera ready. Mrs. Lucille Robinson's fourth graders in the U.R. summer demonstration school program at Franklin school were seated around the table where a telephone and tape recorder were placed. Promptly at 11 a.m. this mom- mg the telephone rang and Mrs. Robinson was notified that a prearranged call to Japan was be- png completed. "Hello! This is Mike Garvey calling from Mrs. Robinson's class in Rediands, Olifornia. What time is it?", was the first question put to Jun Ichi Nogaki .principal of a woman's college in Nishinomiya, Hyogu - Ken, near Osaka. So began another in a series of special telephone contacts being used for the first time as added tools in learning in the summer program. The Califoniia Water and Telephone Company are mak ing this possible by arranging and financing the calls. Mike didn't get an answer to his first question. The connection was not clear on the other end of the line and Mr.Nogald was hav' ing trouble. So Mike tried again, ".'^re you sleepy?", he asked, aware through the class' current study of the country of the time differential. In words, unfortunately not un derstandable at this end, (the Telephone Company had also in stalled amplifying equipment so that both sides of the conversation could be heard), the Japanese educator made it clear, however, that he was unable to hear the question. "Is Nishinomiya a fishmg village of a city?", Mike tried again. Mrs. Robmson took the phone and had a little better luck estab- lishuig the fact that he was speaking to children in her class and that another youngster would ask a question. It was Cathy Laycook's turn and she asked ,"What is your home like. Is it Western style or Japanese"? A later playback revealed that Mr. Nogaki probably understood this question and gave an answer, but it was not possible to get the inflections of his words. Other questions, such as one concerning the possibility of Mr. Nogaki's ever having \nsited Hino, Rediands' Sister City where also lost at the other end of the line, and finally Mike was given the privilege of sayuig "Sayonara" when the ten minutes alloted to the call were up. But far from being a disappointment, these were an exciting ten minutes for the fourth- graders for whom this direct contact with a far-away land was somethmg real and they could not help but capture the atmosphere it created. Also, it seemed evident that in one point of her conversation, Mrs. Robinson got the point across that the children would welcome "pen pals" and that Mr. Nogaki agreed to send some prospective names. In addition to the intern teachers, curriculum workers and other teachers taking refresher courses present, there was Telephone Company representatives, J. C. Mercer, commercial supervisor, and Fred Frost, customer service representative for the Rediands office, and Dr. Kenneth C. Hansel of San Diego who originated this type of program m his school and who is a visituig REDUNDS CALLING NISHINOMIYA - Mrs. Lucille Robinson tells Jun Ichi Nogaki, principal of 0 woman's college in Japan, that he will be speaking to a few of her students during a ]0-minule coll pre-arranged with the Japanese educator. The youngsters ore in Mrs. Robinson's fourth grade class of the summer demonstration school directed by the University of Rediands. The conversation was to be a climax to their study of Japan. It was one of several of such direct contact calls being made possible by the California Water and Telephone Company who are not only making arrangements for the colls, but are also footing the bill. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Bulgarians visit U.S. plastic exhibit VIENNA, Austria (UPD—Jlore than 50,000 Bulgarians visited an American plastics exhibit in Sofia on its opening day, U.S. diplomatic sources said Wednesday. The exhibition was first shown in Russia in 1961 and later was put on display in Romania and Yugoslavia. It opened in Sofia on July 6. "HELLO, CAN YOU HEAR ME?" - These were familiar words this morning as Mrs. Robinson attempted to establish better contact with Mr. Nogaki (who was a visitor to Rediands five yeors ogo) during the trons-ocean call to Japan. Mr. Nogaki, who speaks English, could not understand the children's prearranged questions due to the reception on his end of the wire, but the thrill they got from such a person-to-person visit was real for the children. member of the suntuner program faculty in Rediands. Better luck was realized with a call made a half hour later to the Brazilian Consulate in Los Angeles, arranged for Denton Palmer's sbtth grade class in connection with their study of Brazil. I About People Edward E. Biggs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Biggs, 632 South Buena Vista street, attained a high scholastic achievement at San Francisco State College during the spring semester and is named on the Dean's Honors List. Several students took turns in asking questions of Miss Ruth Entilla in that office whose answers were returned firm and clear. Don't "Simmer" This Summer Warner's Air Conditioning Refrigeration Service - Sales 792-6123 • 792-7655 792-8356 Walter F. Warntr Walter L. MtCermick Jr. Harvey Mudd gifts, grants exceed million CLAREMONT, — For the sixth consecutive year Harvey Mudd College raised over $1 million in gifts and grants during fiscal 196263, Dr. Joseph B. Piatt, president, has announced. The total was $1,134,000, of which the largest anwunt ($457,000) came from more than 150 individuals interested in the college of engineering and science within The Ciaremoot Colleges complex. Sateen foundations provided funds amounting to $336,000, and 68 corporations antributed $143,000. Nati(HiaI agencies, both public and private, provided research funds in the aroount of $158,000, and deferred gifts or life income funds amounted to $37,000. Parents gave $2,000, and alumni, of which there are about 90, gave $681. Harvey Miidd (Allege, founded in late 1955, has been in operation since September 1937. At the opening of the fall term this year the college anticipates an enrollment of approximately 278. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. SETTING Famous SoII£aire with the new, distinctiYe. Tulip setting enhances the beauty of the diamond and insures a perfectly fittJng wedding band. Cenveniint Ttrm« /1\ 7 No. 5th Sf .'^b ^*rRedland« ACROSS FROM REDUNDS FEDERAL Ends Saturday! If you haven't claimed your share of savings on men's and boys' apparel, better get here fast! And we mean FAST! W. EugM* Mobil* Roy L Guin Ertttn* J. Frenken for fiOOD C/ofAes Sine* im 11 E*ft Stat* St. ~ Dial PY 3-350S

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