Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 12, 1965 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, May 12, 1965
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Page 5
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Local Notes Pacific Ballet Theatre May 16, 2:15 p.m. Clock Auditorium. "Nutcraclier", "Sleeping Beauty", etc. Tickets at Harris Co. .\ Graduates—enroll now for class starting June 22nd. Phone 973-2275 for additional information. Phyllis Adair's College of Cosmetology, 410 Orange St. x Free Kittens One coal black, two grey and white. Medium long hair. Call 792-4752. X Essick Cooler Pads Free delivery, day or evening, call 794-1130. Essick Root coolers — your best buy in home cooling — by far. Ed Sampson Heating & Cooling, 1338 Wabash. X Beat The Heat! Have your roof or window cooler serviced now. Call 797-6204. X King's Table Smorgasbord now open, serving daily 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Corner Fifth & Citrus. X $17 million cost over 20 years City unveils program for new facilities Vindiola Mass 1 Requiem Mass for Raul E.! Vindiola was lield Tuesday at 9 a.m. at St. Mary's Church. Hev. .Albert Joyal officiated. Pallbearers were: L. Cpl. J.i Herrera Jr., L. Cpl. A. D. Mc-j Evers, Pfc. S. E. Mariette. Pic. I R. A. deAvilla, Pfc. A. Lopez | Jr., Pfc. E. R. Quinlana, Pfc.i E. Amador and Pfc. D. B.; Stamp. Burial was at Hillside Memorial Park. Emmerson Red- mortuary in charge. Controlled Burning Firemen today responded to a reported blaze in the Smiley Heights area which turned out to be controlled burning. The report was received about 7:36 a.m. Anniversary Sale! Bargains! Bargains! Bargains! Come in and browse. Value Center Furniture, 315 W. Redlands Blvd. .'i Sports Dinner The annual Benchwarnier awards dinner for Redlands high swimming and track and field teams will be held next Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m. in Terrier Hall. Tickets may be obtained at RHS for the affair. Public faciUties to adequately serve a Redlands population of 65,000 in 1985 are detailed today in a long-range improvement program made pubUc by City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr. The S17-million program, covering all aspects of city services, received the full endorsement of the city Planning Commission yesterday. "Objective of this program is to blue-print the city facilities and services which are estimated will be necessary to serve the city's increasing population," said John Wagner, administrative assistant to the citj manager. Wagner emphasized that the planned S17-million in expenditures is in line with what Redlands has spent each year for the past five years for capital improvements. He added that increased population and rising property values will enhance the city's ability to carry out the needed projects without resorting to a tax rate increase. Merritt related that this is the first time the city administrative staff has compiled a 20- will have to have by 1985. There are no luxuries. "The scheduling of projects year improvement program. "These are facilities the city may be altered over the coming years, but all will be accomplished within 20 years," he said. Highlights of the program include: —Six additional neighborhood fire stations. —A city hall annex building. —Construction of a revenue- producing 18-hole municipal golf course and driving range. —A municipal auditorium to accommodate civic and community events, conventions and related activities. —Establishment of a city animal shelter. —Replacement and upgrading of the residential street lighting system. —Replacement of a large number of existing street signs over the next five years. —Major additions to city water production, storage and distribution systems. —Establishment of a 30 to 40 —Major improvements to Redlands Municipal Airport. Planning commission members said they felt the population growth estimates used in preparing the long range program were "too conservative" and expressed concern that the program might be inadequate. Wagner agreed that the population estimates were conservative. He added, however, that the total improvement program is to be reviewed annually so that current needs and population growth could be adjusted as required. In presenting the program to the Planning Commission, Wagner stated: "The value of an approved Long Range Capital Improvement Program is that it eliminates haphazard and piece-meal improvement actions which frequently are expensive and not related to the overall growth of the city. "A co-ordinated program can achieve economies in providing services and facilities by building and providing now, at current costs, rather than waiting acre community park similar to until costs rise and the improve[Sylvan Park. ment is forced upon the city." Outstanding scholarship High school seniors cited for excellence Schools sell land parcel A small piece of land on Ihe site of the new Moore Junior High scliool was sold last niglU by the Redlands school Trustees for S3.146. The land, a little over a quarter of an acre, hes across the propo.sed extension of Lincoln street south of Highland avenue. Julius Palro.sso submitted I h e sole bid for the pai-cel. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation for tile kindness and sympathy extended us during our bereavement. Mr. & i\lrs. Howard R. Burkhart, Mrs. Patricia Burkliart and son. X The traditional listing of senior students for the Outstanding Academic and Academic Honor Rolls at Redlands Senior High school was made today by Principal Robert G. Campbell, Jr. Students named were cited for academic excellence during their high school careers in the areas of English, foreign languages, malhematics, science, and social studies. Each academic area has set standards for this type of recognition. On the Outstanding Academic Honor Roll were: English — Jonathan Ball, Juliane Bear, Linda Davies, Marilee Lawrence, Hannah Hone, Greta Nance, Tina Nance, Janet Schneblin, Janet Schneblin. Richard Witteman, Theodore Wright. Social Studies — Jonathan Ball, Deborah Banta, Juliane Bear. Linda Davies, Terry Gaston, Brian Getty, Thomas Hahn, Hannah Hone, Robert Jenkins, Peter Knudtson, Marilee Lawrence. Greta Nance, David Regalado, Lawrence Trupo, Pam Twiss, Mary Vroman, Richard Witteman. Academic Honor students with one less A and a substitution of a B grade in the above categories are: English — Mark Bierschbach, Richard Marsh; One Language — Laurel Isley, Jlarilee Lawrence; Two or more Languages — Hannah Hone. Mathematics — Louise Burda, Lawrence Trupo, Margaret and; Charles Durante, Terry Gaston, Mary Vroman. One language — Stephen Fox, Cheryl Hatfield, Peter Knudtson, Janis Meyer. Jean Nevins, Stephen Newcomer. Russell Paxton, David Regalado, Janet Schneblin. Two or more languases — Linda Arth, Jonathan Ball, Juliane Bear, Karen Berkheimer, Susan Gaustad, Robert Jenkins, Greta Nance, Tina Nance, Elizabeth O'Brien, Margaret Vroman, Mary Vroman. Mathematics — Jonathan Ball, Mark Bierschbach, James Brian Getty, Peter Knudtson. David Naftzger, Greta Nance. Tina Nance, Glenn Nelson, Stephen Newcomer. Diana Pry. David Regalado, James Rice, Lawrence Trupo. Margaret Vroman, Mary Vroman, Walter Willard. Richard Witteman. Science — Steven Reals, Mary Beckord, Karen Berkheimer, Linda Davies, Brian Getty, William Goldie, Ronald Harper, Stanfili family continuing Redlands Daily Facts Wed., May 12, 1965 - 5 Three hospitalized members of the James Stanfili family of Redlands were reported in "satisfactory" condition today while police continued their probe into the auto accident in which thev Z!>Jt^.r^j:;1^!'\ Adoption of a Mobile Home Park ordinance that would lim- Pianning commission action Apartment district zone urged for mobile homes Officials at Redlands Community Hospital said Stanfili, 32- year-old principal of Lugonia school, and his son, Michael, gi/i, both have improved over their condition of yesterday. Stanfili received rib fractures and a broken shoulder bone in the Mother's Day collision between his car and one driven by Henry Andrew Rcinerth, 41. of 630 Palo Alto drive, at Colton avenue and Judson street. Michael suffered a skuU fracture, bruises and lacerations. His brother. Ronald, 4. was reported "doing very nicely" today at San Bernardino Community Hospital where he underwent surgery earlier in the week for a depressed skull fracture. Stanfill's wife, Barbara, 32, and their one-year-old son, Terry, have been released from Redlands Community Hospital. it mobile homes to R-2 apartment districts adjacent to highways was endorsed by the city Planning Commission yesterday. The recommendation for restricting mobile homes to R-2 residential zones was one of two major changes proposed by the Commission during its review of a Mobile Home Park study ordinance submitted to it by the City Council. Planning commissioners also suggested that the five-acre minimum size stipulated in the study ordinance be enlarged by from one to five acres. Commission recommendations are to be incorporated into the study ordinance and the planners will review the total ordinance again at its next meeting. If they are satisfied with the ordinance, it will be Reinerth, moderately injured in i returned to the City Council for the crash, also was released^ determmation on whether to from the hosoital. proceed with formal public K^lr^'^Hs^tit^^^ 3?"^'"=^/° "T;-"'"^ family car and fatally injured i^°"'""'''°°' "'^ ^'"^^ in the accident. She died Sunday night. Jesse Van Horn, long resident, dies at 74 Funeral services will be conducted Friday for Jesse A. Van jHorn. 216 Clark street, who died today. Van Horn, 74, was a native of ordi­ nance provided for mobile home I ture rezoning of agricultural developments in both the R-1 (single family residential) and R-2 (multiple residential) zones. Such developments would have to be located on major roads. It was the City Council's intention to restrict, as much as possible, the number of possible mobile home park sites. Planning director W. C. Schindler advised the Commission that the proposed ordinance as written would not accomplish the Council's intent. "Our studies indicate that seven sites would definitely qualify under the provision of the proposed ordinance and appro.x- land to R-1 residential would open up even more potential mobile home sites. "We could easily end up with 5,000 to 6,000 mobile homes," he stated. Simon Eisner, city planning consultant, advised the commission to limit the ordinance to "existing or potential R-2 areas which are adjacent to highways and secondary highways." "The R-2 apartment district is the zone most likely to provide the economic aspect needed for successful mobile home park operations and to provide some common relationship to the sur- imately 24 more would qualifyirounding property uses," he under the basic standards," he reported. According to Schindler's site- by-site analysis, some 250 to 300 acres currently zoned R-1 or R-2 could be converted to mobile home parks. Since the ordinance would allow 10 mobile homes per acre, a potential of 2500 to 3000 mobile homes would be created. Planning Commissioner Joseph Prendergast observed that fu- pointed out. Eisner stated that the provision for locating mobile home parks adjacent to highways or secondai-y highways is impoi'- tant because of the access required to gel the large trailers into and out of the parks. Schindler noted thai limiting mobile homes to R-2 districts would eliminate more than two- thirds of the potential sites pinpointed by his study. Schoos adopt piot pan to help potential dropouts An S1S.278 pilot project aimed at raising the ambitions of underprivileged children and potential school dropouts next year nas approved last night by tlie Redlands School board. Called a cultural enrichment Hutchinson, Kansas. He had i program, the project will be 90 DR. RAY BILLINGTON Dr. Billington to speak at OR graduation will be Dr. Ray A. Billington, senior research associate at the Henry E. Huntington Library. per cent financed by federal "war on poverty" funds under the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964. The school district's 10 per cent contribution will consist of supervision time, supplies, instructional materials and use of taciliiies. The goal of the program is to resided in Redlands for the past 158 years and was a member I of the First Methodist Chui-ch. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Bessie L. Van Horn; two sons, Samuel L. Van Horn of Long Beach and Paul W. Van Horn of Canoga Park; two daughters, Mrs. Kathryn Bower, of Peru, South America, a n dishow some 90 junior high school Mrs. Mildred L. Craven of I students that the world is an in- Claremont. | teresting and exciting place to Other family survivors include! "^'^ a"'^ '^^P^ "'at this will one brother. J. B. Van Horn oO^crease the mterest of potential \ista: a sister. Mrs. Mertie'^''opouts in contmumg then- Howard of Mt. Hermon, Cam ..j ^^"'^a'^'""and 11 grandchildren. < Services will be held Fridav at i prepared by school officials said Commencement speaker at the 2:30 p.m. from the F. Arthuriit is designed "to widen pupils' University of Redlands June 6:cortner Chapel. Rev. W-illard I horizons through a planned se«.,li ho n>- Ra„ A R,ii,n«tnn ^Sp,,urr, pastor of the First; ries of trips and activities un- Metliodist church, will officiate.! :ler professional supervision. iTp , r „ u A,. Interment wiU be in Hillside Me-| "Hopefully, the effect will be „ 1^ nn,1n L ^inH^' Alma- n,„Hal Park. heightened interest and motiva- Th nnfoH H, i,kfnri ' '"^^ make. [ion resulting in improved school The noted educator, histoiian|Memorial contributions to the: work and reduction of the ten- of a good education, the summary explained. The point of all this is that many junior high school students lack interest and motivation m their school work often because they have had no contact with the many kinds of activities and vocations they can aspire to. explained project supervisor Harold McDaniel, head counselor at Clement. Youngsters will be selected for the program on the basis of so- :io-economic standing, identification as a potential dropout and "reasonable expectation" that the program would raise their level of ambition. Students will be recruited through referrals from welfare agencies as well as through teachers' judgment about the program's possible effectiveness A summary of the program | tor certain youngsters. A team of four teachers and four laymen will work with the students, McDaniel reported. Most of the trips will be made on weekends when it will not interfere with the teachers' work or with the students" regular school classes, he added. A decision on wlietlier to renew the project beyond next year will be made after careful evaluation of the pilot program's effectiveness, McDaniel also said. Hannah Hone, Jack Keencjand author will be awarded an|Scholarship Fund Koject of ^e; ely Tdrop out of schoof'' T,.J:.I, T3 ij„ w;ii;— c„,,,„_ honorary doctor of eters degree „.....J:-, ^',..'-,. ciency to orop oui oi scnooi. Judith Reynolds, William Snow den, Lawrence Trupo. Social Studies — Linda .Arth, Brechwald. William Goldie, Jan! Janice Atkins, Karen Berk- Weather April 12 , April 13 . April 14 April 15 . April 16 , April 17 . April 18 , April 19 . April 20 April 21 . April 22 April 2;i April 24 April 25 . April 26 , .•\pril 27 April 28 April 2.1 April 30 May 1 .. May 2 INlay 3 .. May 4 ,. May 5 .. May B ., May 7 .. May R .. May 9 May 10 .. May II .. May 12 .. aalnfaU Temp. 24 Hours .16 35 .05 63 42 .03 66 39 74 41 77 43 SO 48 80 47 89 .'^2 90 53 85 53 81 50 84 49 9:i 34 92 56 92 57 92 55 95 56 96 59 88 55 82 50 73 54 66 48 70 43 70 44 70 51 68 44 76 40 Rl 45 84 46 8.1 49 67 55 Season 10.28 10.31 Hawes, Robert Jenkins. Richard Marsh. William Overstrect. Robert Tribble, Jack Van Wieren, Arthur Webb. Science (lab) Jonathan Ball. Loui.se Burda, Robert Jenkins, Matthew Lowry, James Rice, heimer, Janet Detrick. Charles Durante, Susan Gaustad. Gary Isaacson, Richard Marsh, Tina Nance, James Rice, J a n e t| receive degrees at^the 5^ p.m. Schneblin, Robert Henry Sher-' rod. Jack Van Wieren and Margaret Vroman. honorary doctor of letters degree.First Methodist Church. Dona-| S summary said plans in by the University during the 56th:.ions niav hp left at IHP rh„roh' , ,. j . ? , •„ annual graduation exercises. Dr .lX/ church^,U,de 14 field trips which will Billmgton is being honored for provide exposure to drama, art, his work in historiography and. ! music, science and mathematics, historical research. Approximately 337 seniors will NSURANCE AETNA C i S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB "YOUR PROlECIION IS MY BUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 4U E. Redlands Blvd. Redlands High school work plan fo continue in summer The Redlands school board,on the high school camnus. The last night agreed to extend a j current program ends June 21. federally financed high school Uv 0 r k experience program I through the summer months. The summer Neighborhood control while trying to pass another vehicle on the Redlands service in the outdoor Alumni Greek Theater. Master's degrees will be awarded to a record of 56 persons who have completed post-graduate work. For his address. Dr. Billington has chosen the title, ".Alice in Numbersland." His subject will I P"reeway near Ford street yes- be a plea for the humanities in l^rday and overturned in the worlds where individuals are in- ^^enler divider, spilling a 3,000- creasingly reduced in numbers, P°""d l°ad of sand. The driver .As a historian, Dr, Billington "'^s uninjured, is the author of a dozen books,! Highway patrolmen said the; accident occurred about 10:30: historical, vocational recreational and educational activities, j To insure maximum benefit \ from the trips, the students will bo shonTi what to watch for in preview sessions and then the visits will be reviewed in follow- A pickup tnick went out oV/^P sessions load of sand on freeway Teachers in the various subject areas covered by the trips ttill try to link the visits with :.he students' course work in an effort to demonstrate the value many of them dealing withi C. E. Perry gives talk The Trustees authorized exten-l help regulariy employed bviclude such volumes as "West-! ^'reet, 'o--^'' conlro! of the wheel! QiJ' |^|eiTient -ion of the Neighborhood Youth I school officials, according to| ward Expansion: A History ofi'" the easlbound lanes, ] 'i'outh Corps will replace little j his special field of interest, or none of the summer student! the American frontier. These in- a.ni, after the driver, Jessie i Leon Carlisle, 43, of 1303 Clock! Announcemenf of Services PAIGE. Joseph W. 1:00 p.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel ANDERSON. Olaf P. Services Pending Valley Chapel Lonia Linda STANFILL, Miss Katherine L. Services Pending Redlands Chapel BULLOCK, William H. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel GRAY, Mrs. Effie Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 Corps, which employs students from low-income families, from June 21 through Sept. 10. Total cost of the program will be S18,- 000, 90 per cent of which will be supplied by funds under the Economic Opportunity Act, The program went into opera- j them" stay in school, tion May 3 and currently em-| j,ost of the students working ployes IS students as aides for " cafeteria workers, custodians. groundskeepers. librarians, teach-! school for financial reasons. Kenneth M. Hurlbert, assistant, the American Frontier," "Thej [ In an illustrated lecture on superintendent for instruction. Far Western Frontier. 1830- 1 been active in historical associ- Hawaii, Clarence E. Perry George Barich. director of thej l**^"'" ^""^ '"^^^ Westward j ations. having served as prcsi-• showed colored pictures of Ha- work experience program, told' U"'^^'^ dent of the American Studies: waii to eighth grade students the Facts the airn of the pro- He currently is serving as edi-! Assn., the Mississippi Valley His-: at Clement Junior High school gram is to increase the employ- '°r of the first multivolume,; lorical Assn., and the newly Tuesday, ability of the students or to help! collaborative history of the fron-1 formed Western History Assn.: Having lived in Hawaii for 'tier to he published, the "His-iHe has served on the board of several years. Mr. Perry was lories of the American Frontier: editors of American Heritage able to reveal many of the in- iinHpr iho ni-nnt-am woi- th "^o'af' ^^rics." His publications includc ,^n(l several other historical teresling features of life in Ha- ened with hL °^g to droVouf of"; f° ^"'^'^^ professional journals. wai. and facts concerning Indus- journals. Dr, Billington earned his bach- try. scenic spots, and the people, ers and office personnel, mostly!~~R7Hph"%aVrVhr'n;no^^^ Dr. Bilhngton has taught elor's degree from theUniver-i Social studies classes in Clem- benefits in addition to the SI 251 ^'^^"'^y ^' Clark Uni-sity of Wisconsin, his master of ent Junior High have "been per hour wa-'es The students'^"^'"^ College a n d arts degree from the University; studying Hawaii in conjunctionj " " 'Northwestern University, In;of .Michigan and his doctorate ivilli United States history andj Announcement of Funeral Services MISS MARY ELIZABETH KILGOUR Services 10:30 a.m., Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. JESSE A. VAN HORN Services 2:30 p.m., Friday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, F.ARTHUR CORTNER m BROOKSJDE AVL • PY 2-1411 become acquainted with the in-i tricacics of applving for a job|Jp-54 he served as and filling oSt "the necessary' ^yvyan Harmsworth professor forms. In addition, they are carefully matched with a supervisors who can give the kind of understanding and guidance the individual students need. And a major benefit is that the students can use the Neighborhood Youth Corps as a reference when they apply for a full-time job later. Lack of references often hampers many young people in applying for their first jobs. Under the summer program 50 students will work 30 hours per week. The cost of salaries will be paid by the federal funds. Currently, the students work only one or two hours per day. at Oxford University. The author-educator also has'.^ward. Harold; from Harvard University. Last geography. Eighth grade classes year he was awarded the Amer- are taught by Mrs. Elsie Rowe. ican .Academy of Achievement Miss Barbara Cram, and Robert Almgren. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. May 12 lUPH Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered Ji; cents higher'.- AA extra large 3ti'b-3S'.-. A extra large 35'j-37'-. AA large 2S'j-32»2, A large 2GV.i-27>;. B large 22>^-23'3, AA medium 25'2-28V::. A. medium 23'b-24'2, AA small IS'.a-i 21'^.. A small 16V2-17i,3. Prices lo consumers: AA large 43-50, A large 37-45, AA medium 29-44. A medium 36-42, AA small 35-40, A small 33-35. Poultry; Fryers 17-19. roasters 2125, egg type hens delivered 4-5 > 2 wtd. avg. 5.04, at ranch 2'.2-4'b wtd. avg. 3.70: young torn turkeys 22, fryer roasters 21 Vz. There's More of Ev^ryf(11113 ;in • Downtovfn Redlands More Time for leisurely shopping af home — including Monday and Friday nights — wffhouf wasting precious hours traveling outside Redlands. A Message From Your Friendly Merchant-Member of the DOWNTOWN REDLANDS ASSOCIATION In May A Young Man's Fancy... usually iurns to what he's been thinking of all winter long . . . A BETTER USED CAR! •63 SKYLARK . Sport Coupe •62 GRAND PRIX Sport Coupe •62 LEMANS . Sport Coupe '61 MONZA . . '61 PLYMOUTH Fury 4 Door '60 CHEVY 9 Pass. Wagon •59 CHRYSLER Saratoga 4 Door •59 FORD . . . i Pass. Wagon •56 CHEVY . . 6 Pass. Wagon Come in and look them over. There's sure to be one |ust right for you . . . WE'RE TRADINGI BERTS. HATFIELD THE BIG BUICK CORNER East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8th Dial 793-3238

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