Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 28, 1965 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 28, 1965
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4 - Wed., April 28, 1965 Redlands Daily facts Facts editor receives award for San Gorgonio campaign Frank E. Moore, editor of the Redlands Daily Facts, is among 17 newspapermen named today 'as winners of the Scripps-Howard Foundation's first Edward J. Meeman Conservation Awards for distinguished work in writing on conservation in 1964.. Mr. Moore is one of ten third place award recipients. He will receive a $100 cash prize. A series of eight editorials in opposition to opening the San Gorgonio Wild Area east of Redlands to commercial skiing won Mr. Moore the Conservation Award. The editorials were written between January and August of 1964 during the time ' the San Gorgonio issue was rag. ing in the United States Con- gress in connection with the National Wilderness Preservation Bill. The Daily Facts editor was nominated for the national award by members of the Facts news department. The letter of nomination stated, "It is generally conceded that Mr. Moore's editorials were an effective force in mobilizing local opposition and that their indluence may even have extended to the floor of the House of Representatives." First prize of $1,000 in the Scripps - Howard competition went to Stuart 0. Hale, outdoor writer of the Providence R. I. Journal and Evening Bulletin. Hale was cited for using"al- mpst every news, feature and editorial department of the paper in an appeal to the people of Rhode Island to approve a $5 million Green Acres bond issue." Conservation for the purposes ot the Meeman Awards is limi- ed to soil, water, forests, vegetation, wildlife, scenery and open space. The award is named in honor of Edward J. Meeman, Scripps-Howard conserva tion editor, Memphis. Tenn. Walker Stone, editor-in-chief of Scripps - Howard newspapers and a trustee of the Scripps- Howard Foundation, recently announced that response to the awards was so enthusiastic that the trustees have approved second competition. Cement strike feared as deadline nears Employes at cement plants in San Bernardino and Riverside counties today faced a full- fledged strike unless a union contract dispute is settled be•fore midnight Friday. Labor-management talks reportedly were "still a long way apart" between cement industry representatives and officials of the Cement. Lime and Gypsum Workers International Union, which authorized the walkout last month. Talks were scheduled to continue tomorrow and Friday in hopes of a settlement before ex• piration at midnight Friday of the current union contract. An alternative to settlement or strike would be an extension of Ihe contract. The dispute is centered around wage increases and fringe benefits. The walkout would affect sev: en cement plants in Southern California. Three of them are | in Victor Valley, where more! than 800 persons are employed. Other plants are Southwestern! Portland at Victorville, River-) side at Oro Grande and; Permanente, south of Lucerne Valley; and plants in Colton, Tehachapi and Riverside. Pilot walks 15 miles from crash landing : ELY, Nev. (UPI)—A California pilot trekked 15 miles Mon -day night after crash • landing high light plane southeast of here near the Utah-Nevada border. H. W. Niswager of Glendale, -Calif., was not injured when his Cessna crashed a few min -utes after takeoff from the Ely Airport. Niswager, who was alone in 1 the plane, left Ely about 4:25 p.m. for Delta, Utah. He walked | back into town about 10 p.m. i The cause of the crash-landing was not known. j Field narrows for Friday's RHS election Final elections for A.S.B. officers will be held Friday noon on the Redlands high school campus with great interest mounting over final voting between Dean Kackley and Allan McCall for president. Special primaries, held yesterday in classroom sections, narrowed the field of candidates for vice president, and treasurer. Jim Fallows and Tim Van Horn will vie for vice president, and Bob Break and Patricia Reid for Treasurer in the final balloting. Also for interest on yesterday's ballot was the unique voting for six boys as Terrier Yell Leaders, with three scheduled to serve each semester. A runoff will also be held Friday between Rex McBride, Rick Collier, Chris Capen, Bill Slinkard, Mike Mclntosh, Bob Hudson, and Fred Nichols. The final office to be decided Friday will be the contest between Nancy Jacobs and Ann Sherrod for A.S.B. secretary. Noon-time rallies will be held by candidates today and tomorrow in Terrier Hall. Next week nominations and elections for class officers and representatives will begin, according to Larry Fowler, commissioner ol elections. Rape suspect arraignment set tomorrow To cost district $95,000 J. WARREN ROACH Warren Roach to retire from Security Bank J. Warren Roach, who began his banking career with Security First National Bank in Redlands Branch in 1918 while still a senior at Redlands High school, will retire from the bank at the; end of April. From 1943 to 1948 he was manager of the Redlands Branch. In 19-18 he was transferred to the Los Angeles head. , . . ,. , , quarters where he remained un- A former mental patient faces ( ' u lg6Q whfin he raoyed [0 San arraignment tomorrow in San:j oaciuin Valley Division of the Bernardino Municipal Court on bank where he finished out his charges stemming from the sav- banking career filling relief age rape and beating of a nine- ™" a 8 er Etinls at the branches ., .. _. „ , ,„, that division. He and his wife, year-old girl near Big Bear last . Catnerine> p i an to ret i re to their Sunday. h ome ; n Lindsay The suspect DuwavnCj Joaquin Valley. i Schmidt. 22, of Riverside, who| i was committed to Camarilloj • , . ! State Hospital as a teen-ager j OCllOOlS 'for child-molesting, was arrested' at his home several hours af-j |16W ter the young girl was found 'nude and critically injured in a stream near Moonridge. The child's condition yester- !day was listed as improving, | but physicians at San Bernar- jdino Community Hospital said she is still considered seriously injured. A doctor said she suffered multiple head and body wounds and had not yet fully regained consciousness. Sheriff's detectives said Schmidt has initially been i charged with lewd conduct with child and that other charges are pending. Bail has been set ' .$55,000. in San National Boy Scout leader visits here Ben H. Love, director of the Boy Scouting Service, Nationa Council, Boy Scouts of America met at a noon luncheon with Grayback Council scouters in Rcdlands today to discuss the Boy Scout camping program. During a day-long visit to Redlands, the national scouting official also was meet at 7:30 p.m. An estimated $95,000 salary ncrease for Redlands teachers nd school administrators was pproved last night by the chool trustees. The new salary schedule, rfiich may be increased again round the first of next year, dds $96 a year to the minimum teacher's salary and $320 ) the maximum. Lawrence Trupol, chairman of ie Redlands Teachers associa- :on salary committee, said, We feel this is a good sche- ule. It keeps up with the cost living and maintains the rend of recent years toward levating the salaries." He pointed out that the new minimum salary is well above median for the state aver- ge and for the adjoining school istricts. "And we feel the max- mum," he added, "is commen urate with the time and the ffort of the people who reach hese levels." Dr. H. Fred Heisner, school uperintendent, explained that scheduled ti in the Schoo Board Room, Lugonia and Or ange, with scoutmasters, com mitteemen and interested adults Love is responsible for th Boy Scouting Service, w h i c 1 plans the program for Bo; Scouts ages 11 through 17, thei activities, scouting literature am literature related to troo; leader training. He administers the Boy Seoul ing Service, program develop iment and enrichment, trainin for volunteer leaders of scou ing, merit badges, advancemen Hiring of nine elementary and: and t he three basic manuals five secondary teachers for next'Boy Scout Handbook, Scoutmas year was approved this week by the Redlands school board. Approved as new secondary teachers for the 1965-66 year were James E. Anderson, Donald R. Doshier. Gilbert L. Volk, ters' Handbook and Handboo for Patrol Leaders. NO SALUTE HAMBURG, Germany (UPI City fathers, meaning no disn Martha L. Wolf and Gail E. Alexander. jspect, decided Tuesday not t New elementary teachers will'fire a 21-gun salute for Bri be Anita G. Bowyer, Elizabeth Jain's Queen Elizabeth II whe N. Halsell, Sharon J. Loughner.jshe visits here next month, t Jerry G. Meeker, Carole J.jcity spokesman explained tha Spencer. Carolyn D. Strauser, j "not even in the darkest med Janet Winn, Stella Young-a n d eval days did we tolerate sa Joan P. Olson. I lutes.' Teacher pay increase gets board approval Free Speech girl to talk tonight in S.B. A University of California coed who belongs to the Free Speech Movement on the Berkeley campus will address a meet ing of the American Civil Liber ties Union (ACLU) in San Ber nardino's main library tonigbJ despite unofficial protests by th< San Bernardino Valley Young Republicans. Howard M. Rowe, c i t j librarian, said today there an "no indications" that the sched uled 8 p.m. talk by 20-year old Bettina Aptheker before t ACLU's Arrowhead c h a p t e 'will not occur." The Young Republicans ob jected to the "use of our tax supported library" for the tal in a press release. Rowe said he has received n< formal protest from the Youn Republicans, although the h brary has received a number o protest letters sent by indiv; duals. Meanwhile, an ACLU spokes man accused the Young Repub licans of "censorship" becaus of their stand. "If the Young Republicans who say they believe in indi vidual liberties, oppose he point of view," said Albert A Sanders of the ACLU, "the ought to have another meetin to present their viewpoint. We' be glad to attend." le bottom end of the scale Is more competitive" with other istricts than the top end. "We have a policy of trying o attract young competent eople instead of teachers with ears of experience whom we ould have to hire at a higher alary level," Dr. Heisner said. He also pointed out that here is a significantly greater ncrease at the top end of the cale than at the bottom. "The alary committee," he said, 'wants to make the maximum alaries more competitive than tiey are." Bill Gibson, assistant super- ntendent for business, said, 'We have projected this schedule into next year and we ex- >ect that this increase will cost us about $95,000. The schedule will be reviewed at the end of the calendar year, when the school district will lave a more accurate idea of Is income, with an eye to pos- ible additional increases. The board did not deal with ialaries of classified (non-teach- ng, non - administrative) em- ployes since a study of their >ay schedule being conducted >y the state personnel board is not yet complete. However, Gibson assured the board that the district can absorb the teacher pay hike without endangering possible increases for the classified workers. He added that the study probably will be completed by next week. Board member Charles R. Stultz expressed doubt about :he wisdom of passing a salary increase before the preliminary budget is prepared. However, President Robert E. Kahl pointed out that administrators need to proceed with recruiting of new teachers for the coming year. Mikeseil named to road board San Bernardino County Supervisor Daniel D. Mikeseil has been appointed to the board of directors of Californians for Modern Highways, it was announced b# state Sen. Randolph Collier. Collier pointed out that Mikesell initiated the county's road rating system in 1955. DISCOUNT PAINT WALLPAPER STORE 9 W. State St., Redlands Carry Nation, the saloon smashing temperance advocate of the late 19th and early 20th century, began her crusade after an unhappy life with an alcoholic husband. Later, she added to her list of things to be destroyed: fraternal organizations (her husband had- been a member), tobacco, foreign foods, corsets, skirts of improper length and paintings of the sort often found in saloons. © Encyclopaedia Irltonnlcd 123 Caion Street REDLANDS / Weekdays Conr. From 7 P.M. Sat. & Sun. Conr. From 2 P.M. trings ns tea to the beschf !BMW»« Also Geo. Hamilton in "YOUR CHEATIN' HEART" GRISWOLD'S CEREMONY — Raising the traditional tree to the top of the new Griswold's Restaurant and Bakery Ford street and Redlands Boulevard today are, bottom (l-r) Charles Parker, owner; A. L. Sanford, owner; Swen Larson, contractor and on top of building jerry Coby, Conradin Caron and Jim Raymen. The raising of the tree is the ceremony for good luck. James Harter, manager of the U.S. National Bank; Anne Naidor, manager of the enterprise and Tom Gwens, Baker and C. S. Palmer, representing the Union Oil Company were also present. (Facts photo) Griswold's holds 'luck' ceremony this morning Koley Kars agency wins sales contest i i ' Ed Wanko, president of Koley; ^Kars, Inc., Redlands Kaiser' Jeep dealer, received word this' week that his agency had been j awarded second place in a sales • contest conducted among dealers in the company's western division. Based on sales during February and March, the achievement of the local agency automatically makes it eligible .0 compete in a national con-i test, top award in which will be j an all-expense vacation trip to Jamaica or Puerto Rico. Western division prizes re ceived by Mr. Wanko included ten major shop and office ma chines. The traditional ceremony for jood luck to a new building was celebrated at Griswold's Red- ands Restaurant and Bakery at 10 a.m. today. This ceremony dates way back nto history and is traditional n many European countries. !n Denmark it is called 'Rejsegilde", in Germany it is termed, "Kaushebun". In .hese countries the tree goes to :he highest point of the building, before the shingles are applied. Swen Larson, the contractor, had all of his staff on hand for the celebration and Dick Milliman of Valley Landscaping ol Arlington, who will do the landscaping job, supplied the tree which he cut in the San Bernardino mountains early this week. Griswold's pastries and coffee In Sweden "Takstolsfest" the and term is "Krans" were served by Mr. Charles Parker and where an- evergreen wreath is often used in place of a tree. It is usual to serve refreshments at this ceremony and when the last nail is in to keep the tree secure, all the workers and assembled people, raise their glasses and cry "Skol" and call their-good luck to the building. Streamers are hung from the tree for added festivity. and Mrs Mr. anc Mrs. Alton L. Sanford, co-own ers of the development. Yellow and blue streamers were used to represent the Swedish colors. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sundayl at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center, Redlands. California Founded October 23. 18DO. 75th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act of March 3, 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancpi By Carrier Delivery One Month $ 1-S" Three Mnnthi _ Six Month. One Tear _ 16.40 By Mail One Month * 1J" 1 One Year I*-" 1 INSULTING SWIMMER SOUTHEND, England (UPI) —Swimmer Terence Smith, 19, who ran naked from the sea and demanded a towel to dry himself from two startled women sunbathers, was fined $56 Tuesday for "insulting behavior." Mexican Players of Padua Hills LOCATED 3 MILES NORTH OF FOOTHILL BLVD. CLAREMONT "Festejo a San Ysidro" — IN ENGLISH — THEATRE—Wed., Thnr»., Fri.. Sat. «:30, Wed., Sat WO DINING ROOM — Dally except Monday Reservations advisable NAtionil 6-1288 • When shopping for a Better Line of men's clothing, shop... Wearing Apparel 102 Orange Redlands Phone 793-3905 o o O a N o 5 O _o <U E to 10 "a a You Only Have 3 Days To Claim Big Discounts On Sparkling New '65 Comets & Mercurys We're in SECOND place — well on our way to winning our THIRD big sales contest, an extended trip to Europe. .You can help get Jim Glaze out of town as well as help yourself to Big, BIG DISCOUNTS if you act within the next 3 days! HURRY, THIS SALE ENDS SAT M MAY 1 Look of These Prices Tfiaf Say BUY NOW/ '65 Comet 2-Door Low as W9 Down Low as $49 Per Month Low As 1999 Low As '65 Mercury Monterey 2-Door Low as $299 Dow? Low as $62.99 Per Monf/? $ 2699 *Plus freight, tax, license. *Plui freight tax, license. New Shipments of New Models Arriving Daily! Plus 20 Bonus Cars for This Final Drive Anything Goes — No Reasonable Offer Refused ZE 420 W. Redlands Blvd. Redlands INC. 793-2141 *On approved credit.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free