Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 12, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 12, 1965
Page 4
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4 - Wed., May 12, IMS lledlnnds Doily facts Supervisors adopt plan for employe wages, jobs SAN BERNARDINO .(CNS) —: A new procedure for setting the salaries of county employes and establishing job classifications •was adopted Tuesday by the Board of Supervisors. The Board accepted almost in toto a series of recommendations submitted by a special committee appointed April 27, after a report by a San Fran-| Cisco consultant firm, Griffen-i scale, depending hagen-Kroeger, Inc., almost re -i ability. for completion of the five steps it takes an employe to move from the lowest pay level to the highest. The present period is five years. Louis Kroeger, of the consultant firm, also a member of the special commiltee, criticized the three-and-a-half year period. He said it was treating all employes as equal, although they are not. He had recommended a sliding on job suited in revolt among county employes. pervisors; Stanford Herlick, county counsel; Sam Wyland, county personnel director; John Bevis, county assessor and president of the elected department heads; Joel F. Hauser, of the data processing department and president of non-elected department heads; Robert Mitton, president of the county employes group; H. A. Cortner, rep and|resentative of the employes union, and Kroeger, of the con- Joseph Paige services to be Friday Services for Joseph W. Paige, 35062 Cumberton street, Yucaipa, wiU be held at 1 p.m. Friday at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Paige, a native of Colorado and a resident of Yucaipa for 12 years, died Monday at the age of 49. He is survived by his wife Alena; four daughters, Mrs. Ellen Mason, of Los Angeles, Mrs. This was backed at the Tues-isultant firm, day hearing by Roland E. Tourn-| The Board of Supervisors spent This report, which cost t h e!quist, representing the San Ber-jmost of the morning session Tuesday listening to explana county $45,000, down-graded a'nardino County Taxpayers as- number of jobs and proposed;sociation. This group favors the salary rates which employes and their representative felt were unfair. Their resentment was backed by two groups of department heads. The accepted recommendations include the job classifications submitted by Griffenhagen- Kroeger, but employe spokesmen said Tuesday this was acceptable, as a basis for appeals against the classifications is provided in the plan Supervisors adopted. Only one part of the special committee's recommendation was omitted by Supervisors in their action, and an effective date for this section is to be Griffenhagen-ICroeger recommendations. The effort of the Supervisors actions on salaries will not be known until the special committee, department heads em­ ploye representative and the department of personnel can study the Griffenhagen-Kroeger salary recommendations, make a study of local industry wages and analyze data from 10 counties to compare jobs and wages. The personnel department Is to make recommendations on salaries to Supervisors by June 18. The recommendations of the special committee include a 10 per cent limit for any wage set on Jime 18. A choice is to i boost for an employe. be made then between July 1 and Jan. 1. The omitted section would This committee was made up of Robert Covington, county administrative officer, who sub- estabUsh three-and-a-half years; mitted the report Tuesday to Su- tions of t h e recommendations, but a motion to accept the recommendations, without the three-and-a-half year period to complete the five steps, was withdrawn upon the request of Supervisor Nancy Smith. Mrs. Smith said she could not understand why employes groups were favoring the Grif­ fenhagen-Kroeger classifications, when a few weeks before they had been up in arms over them. The Board agreed to put off a decision. However, Covington said something had to be done because of the shortage of time before budget-making, and the Board then agreed to try to reach a decision in the afternoon session. After about an hour more of discussion after lunch, the Board j approved the motion as made inj the morning by Don Mikesell. Camp Angelus policy adopted If the Camp Angelus effort to annex to the Redlands school district fails, high school students in the area may no longer be able to attend Redlands high. This was the policy laid down last night by the Redlands school trustees in instructions to a Redlands administrator who will attend a hearing on the issue tomorrow in Los Angeles. The Trustees ordered Bill Gibson, assistant superintendent for business affairs, to tell the state board of education that R e d- lands will not look favorably „ . , • upon any further interdistrict '=^L°l^/l ^!!^'r5ifg--ents for the Camp Angelus area. Currently, lands officials will refuse to take Camp Angelus students, the trustees ruled. The state board will conduct a hearing tomorrow on a petition by Camp Angelus residents asking for the area to be an- Mrs. Ruby Thomas and Mrs. Barbara Craig, both of Torrance; two brothers, George, of about three stu- Yucaipa, and Michael, of Los'^^^l^ Jrom Camp Angelus at- Vegas, Nev.; and nine grandchildren. Burial at Hillside cemetery will follow the services. Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, wiU officiate. Liens club broom sa!e earns $1400 The Redlands Lions Club reported receipts of 51,400 as a result of its annual broom fund drive held in the community lastj week. The club today expressed its gratitude to every Redlands resi- nexed to the Redlands district. The area in question is about 20 miles from Redlands, but nearly twice that far from Bear Valley High school, where the students normally would attend. The state superintendent of instruction has recommended that the annexation be approved. If his recommendation is followed, an election in the issue will be held either in the Camp Angelus area or in the entire Bear Valley district. Redlands Trustees have indicated they do not feel strongly one way or the other on the annexation. tend RHS under an agreementi .„„,.,„„..„,•„ „,„„„.t ; between Redlands and the Bear ;?„^"\lT„ Valley school district, in which Camp Angelus lies. If the annexation attempt is either denied by the state board or fails in a later election. Red­ ing this event successful. Funds raised by the club during broom sale week are used to finance sight conservation and other aids to assist the blind in overcoming their handicap. Grants TV permit W.ASHINGTON (UPI) - The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Tuesday granted a construction permit to the Maple Chapel in San Bernardino, Calif., for a television station to operate on Channel 30. Dr. Edwin Espy named member of study group Dr. R. H. Edwin Espy of New York City, general secretary of the National Council of Churches and a University of Redlands graduate, has been named the American Protestant member of a joint committee of the Vatican and the World Council of Churches. Purpose of the 14-member committee, composed of eight persons appointed by the World Council and six Roman Catholics, is to "study principles and methods of collaboration." Dr. Espy, who holds a Ph.D. degree from Yale University, was awarded an honorary doctor of divinity degree from the University of Redlands. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads 2,400 more Marines and paratroops in (Continued from Page 1) U.S. air base under construction there. A Marine battalion normally numbers about 1,400 men. Almost simultaneously 976 fuU bases. The brigade's strength is 3,500 men. Units arriving today were under the command of Lt. Col. Lee Surut of New York They included the Third Bat- U.S. Army paratroopers landed jtalion of the 319th Artillery, a support battalion, elements of at a pier in the main downtown section of Saigon to guard two vital airbases near the capital. The paratroopers streamed down gangways from Navy transport vessels arriving from Okinawa. A task force of several thousand Marines and Seabees arrived at Chu Lai last week to begin work on the new airstrip. Dispatched From Okinawa The Leatherneck landing to [lay involved troops dispatched from Okinawa aboard the aircraft carrier Iwo Jima. The paratroopers in Saigon joined 1,900 other members of the 173rd Airborne Brigade assigned to security duty at the Bien Iloa and Vung Tau air Negro leaders call for rally in Houston (Contmued from Page 1) the pliaraohs ... let God's people go free." King returned to .•\labama on Monday after a virtual absence of six weeks to regenerate enthusiasm for his drive. Tuesday, police had to spray tear gas into jail cells at Demopolis to quiet 50 screaming Negro demonstrators who had been arrested for parading without a permit. Police Chief Albert Cooper Warned the belligerence on King's visit to Demopolis Monday night. "Tlie local leaders have lost control of this thing," Cooper said ."I just don't know what is going to happen. Besides screaming and general unruliness. Cooper said the the brigade's Headquarters Company, and A Company of the 16th Armor. Reliable American military sources said an additional three battalions of combat Marines will be landed in Viet Nam within the next two weeks. Division is Expected This is part of a buildup which is expected to result in the eventual stationing of the entire Third Marme Division. About 10,000 Marines took up positions around the U.S. air base at Da Nang two months ago. Today's landings were carried out as military authorities reported that Vietnamese relief forces almost walked into two Viet Cong ambushes around Song Be, the beleaguered province capital 75 miles northeast of Saigon. Lukei earns certificate from UC A Certificate in Real Estate awarded by the University of California was presented to Realtor Phil Lukei, by Joe Honus, at the Redlands Board of Realtors meeting this morning. The U. C. Certificate is a prized achievement awarded for tlie completion of at least eight extension credit courses in real estate or tlieir equivalent. As part of the equivalent requirement, Mr. Lukei took basic and advanced appraisal courses offered by tbe .American Institute of Real Estate Appraisers and a Properly Management Course in Vancouver, British Columbia, offered by tlie Institute of Real Estate Management, last spring. Mr. Lukei is now teaching a Negroes tore up mattresses and; U- C. L. A. Extension Course bunks before he quieted them down with the tear gas. Elsewhere: Orangeburg, S.C.: White restaurant owner Preston H. Gray Tuesday ended his refusal to serve a group of Negro sit-ins by having Negro kitchen help wait on them. Washington: The Senate Tuesday narrowly defeated an amendment to the voting rights bill that would have outlawed the use of poll taxes in state and local elections. The vote was 49 to 45. V 123 Caion Street \0jREDLANDS f m "Real Estate Exchanges and Taxation" for the Newport Harbor-Costa Mesa Board of Realtors and has just finished teaching a similar course at the University of California in Riverside. Wed. Miss Fortune Starts 7 P.M. Weekdays One Comp. Show 7:30 |Florine P.M.—Sat. and Sun. Cont. From 2 P.M. Viola Dundas hurt in crash near HighSand A Redlands area woman was seriously injured yesterday in a two-car collision on E. Third street near Victoria in the Highland area, tlie California Highway Patrol reported. Officers said the victim, Viola Dundas, 52, of 26849 Columbia Pictures presents Barton road, suffered rib, foot and elbow injuries when her car and one driven by Kathryn DeRose, 19, of San Bernardino, collided about 4:40 p.m. Mrs. Dundas was taken to nearby Norton Air Force Base Hospital, officers said. Vital Records BIRTHS WILSHIRE — Born, a son. Jack Thomas Wilshire II, to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wilshire, 245 Eureka street. May 12, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. OUie Holland, 1864 Capri avenue, Mentone. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Wilshire, 259 Sonora street. Maternal great-grandparents j are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Holland of Casa Grande, Ariz., and paternal great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George M. Wagner, 816 Stillman avenue. PADLOCK — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Padlock, 3591 Nolan street, San Bernardino, May 11, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital. HUDLOW — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Gary Hudlow, 1316 Sylvan boulevard. May 11, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital PRICE — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. David Price, 33765 Washington drive, Yucaipa, May 10, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED MCINTOSH-SOWERS — Sheldon Stanley Mcintosh, 20, and Sandra Kay Sowers, 21; both Mentone. (Issued in Las Vegas) .ANDERSON-GILLELAND Dave A. Anderson, 18, and Nyta G. Gilleland, 18; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) FIORI-CASILLAS — Salvador R. Fiori, 20, Redlands; and Irene Casillas, 20, San Bernardino. (Issued in Las Vegas) BELCHER-GANN - Bobby E. Belcher, 31, San Bernardino: and Felice A. Gann, 18, Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) KNIGHT-GARCIA — Gene F. Knight, 21, Yucaipa; and Nancy 1. Garcia, 16, San Bernardino. (Issued in Las Vegas) DEATHS PAIGE — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., May 10,1965, Joseph W. Paige, 35062 Cumberton street, Yucaipa, aged 49 years, native of Colorado, and resident of Yucaipa for 12 years. Funeral services wiU be held 1 p.m. Friday at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapel. Rev. John D. Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, officiating. Interment in| Hillside Memorial Park. V.AN HORN — Died in Redlands, Calif., May 12, 1965. Jesse A. Van Horn, 216 Clark street, aged 74 years, native of Hutchinson, Kans, and resident of Redlands for 58 years. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Rev. WiUard Schurr, pastor of the First Jlethodist church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. Those who wish may make Memorial contributions to the Scholarship Fund, project of the First Methodist Church. Dona- lions may be left at the Church office. FituaiwPANAVISICN®'COLOR Also Jack Lemmon in , "Good Neighbor Sam" — Color |With low - cost Classified Ads SELL IT TOMORROW Mexican Players of Padua Hills LOCATED 3 MILES NORTH OF FOOTHILL BLVD. CLAKEMONT "Festejo a San Ysidro" - IN ENGLISH THEATRE—Wed., Thtirs.,Frl., Sat. 8::i0, Wed., Sat. J:SO OIN'ING RUUM — Uaily except Monday Reservations advisable NAtlonal 6-1288 WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisller. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sunday} at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands, California. Founded October 23, 1890. 75th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post OHice at Redlands. CaUfomia, under act of March 3, 1878. SUBSCRffTION BATE iln Advancpi By Carrier Delivery One Month 9 Three Months 4.20 Six Months H.30 One Tear 16.40 One Month One Tear — By Hail 18.00 wait'11 you hear about the one I can give you on a new 1965 MERCURY or COMET! JIM GLAZE It's a Foe*.' Mercui"y is one of the year's hottest cars — sales are UP 90% over last year, and that means only one thing — Mercury has it! And at the low, low prices on sparkling new '65 Mercurys and Comets now being offered by Jim Glaze, Inc., you don't need a better reason to move to Mercury! It won't cost you a cent to find out for how little you can join the ranks of proud and happy Mercury owners — so simply drive or call and ask for the good news! Looking for Price?—Look at These! '65 COMET 2-Door "Cape Horn Special." Equipment includes deluxe vinyl interior, heater and defroster, whitewall tires, deluxe wheel covers, 200 cubic-inch engine. Brand New at used ear price.. 2173 I '65 COMET 2-Door Sedan 2029 itk. no. C6555 Not a stripped model! Equip-^ ment Includes 200 cubic-inch \ ^ engine, deluxe drip molding ^ f and window trim, seat belts, ~ foam seats in matching vinyl and fabric stk. no. Ci53g •65 MERCURY Colony Park Stafion Wagon The top of Mercury's Station Wagon line. Powered by the big 390 cubic-inch V-8, has closed emission system, courtesy light group, padded instrument panel. Electric clock. Your choice of interior. Additional equipment includes: seat belts, deluxe wheel covers, interval selector wipers. Yours for as low as delivered in Redlands '65 COMET Callente 2-'Door Hardtop Loaded with extras! 289 cubic- ^ inch V-8 engine, whitewall tires, ^ power steering, radio, heater, deluxe wheel covers, tinted windshield '65 MERCURY Monterey 4-Door Sedan Really loaded with extras, this one even has factory air conditioning! And more . . . power steering, 390 cubic-inch V-8 engine, deluxe wheel covers, tinted windshield, whitewall tires. You can't find one like this for less! 3589 Itk. nc. M4584 I '65 MERCURY Monterey 2-Door Hardtop stk. no. C6523 Big Marauder 390 cubic-inch V-8 engine, deluxe wheel covers, beautiful white exterior with matching trim and interior. Includes radio, heater and whitewall tires. WHAT A PRICE! stk. no. M6569 'all prices listed plus tax and license. (NC. 420 W. Redlands Blvd. Phone 793-2141

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