Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 12, 1965 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Wednesday, May 12, 1965
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Supervisors to act on Monday Zoning plan for the Yucaipa valley gets approval after 10-year effort SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)— Approval of a zone plan for the Yucaipa area, excluding only the Dunlap Acres section, was voted unanimously Tuesday by the County Board of Supervisors. The action, which followed about a year of hearings in Yucaipa and here before Supervisors and the County Planning Commission, will not become effective until 30 days after the zoning ordinance is adopted. It is expected that the ordinance will be ready for Board action at its next session, Monday. The Supevisors met Tuesday to hear what recommendations came from planners on changes in the proposed plan asked two weeks ago by some of the property owners affected. Neil Pfulb, county planning director, said that outright denial of only two of 10 requests was being recommended. Approved by Supervisors was the recommendation that the proposed residential zoning for three areas where there are large poultry operations be changed to agricultural zoning, as sought by the County Farm Bureau. Pfulb said leaving the areas zoned for agriculture establish their plans for expansion. After that, he said, residential zoning should again be considered. Supervisors also extended zoning for multiple dwellmgs, to include the southwest corner of Bryant and Date streets. A similar extension along "H" street, west of California was approved. On California, south of "H," the Supervisors granted an extension of zoning for business use. Pflub said the area involved had been recommended for commercial zoning sometime ago by the planning commission, upon condition dedications for street widening be made. The rezoning never went through, he continued, because one property owner refused to make the dedication. That property was on the corner, but it was recommended for business use in the zone plan, while that of those who offered the dedications was not, Pfulb said. Supervisors agreed it would be fairer to extend the business zoning. Zoning for multiple dwelling units and commercial uses was expanded for an area between Calimesa boulevard and the freeway. Pfulb said there would would allow the poultrymen to'be more land for these uses than was likely to be developed for many years, but he added: "We see no reason to resist the requests." The Board left unchanged existing agricultural zoning land south of Live Oak Canyon, now being used for a soil bank. The owner had protested the industrial-restricted zoning proposed, saying it might damage his status for a soil bank project, and Pfulb said the request was justified. Owners of single family dwellings along Fairview avenue, where zoning for multiple dwellings was proposed, won part of their request. Where there are subdivisions of record, the zoning will be for single family homes. But the Supervisors turned down the Fairview Acres property owners who asked that other land be zoned the same way. But the Supervisors, upon the recommendation of Supervisor S. Wesley Break, did agree that was turned down for an area in the wash, east of California. This was asked by the operator of a nursery, and Pfulb said that the agricultural zoning was not needed, as the nursery can operate and expand in the proposed residential zoning. The only complete refusals to change, were voted for three and a half acres on California, at County Line, where an owner hoped to get commercial zoning so he could put in a service station, and for an area north of Oak Glen road, west of Bry ant street, where zoning for multiple dwellings was sought to allow a trailer park. This land is near a proposed lake and property that the Yucaipa Park and Recreation District proposes to use for a park. Pfulb said the adjacent area should be reserved for single family dwellings. When the zonin. Redlands Dally Facts Wed, May 12, H6S - 6 Legislature considers many Dl s for aid to veterans DR. EDWIN GAUSTAD Gaustad resigns at UR to join UCR faculty been approved. Supervisor Dr. Edwin Gaustad, professor of humanities and philosophy at the University of Redlands, has resigned to take a position at the University of California, Riv- plan hadlerside, it was learned this week. !°I^^i'f ?K .l;fr! "l°„i '^!lthe cooperation of the Yucaipa to separate the properties and 1P'^", Possible He Piedced ,t separate the prope keep ail trailers 20 feet from the property line. A request for zoning for agriculture, not residential use. World's Fair proposal Can S.B. succeed where Long Beach could not? The promoters of a 1958 world's fair, currently camped outside the gates of the National Orange Show grounds in iliopes of staging the exposition ihere, have traveled a wmding Southern California road posted with contradictory signs in tlieir quest for a site. Where did the site-seeking safari begin? Will it really end in San Bernardino? The answer to the second question may very well depend on whether the promoters can solve tlie complex problems faced last year in Long Beach, the city which provides the answer to the first question. The events that turned the proposed Long Beach World's Fair into a sort of roadshow looking for a place to perform are a study of contradiction, according to the files of the Long Beach Independent-Press Telegram. According to the newspaper, the promotion group headed by attorney Glenn Watson, which currently is seekmg to hold the world's fair at the Orange Show­ grounds, was involved in protracted negotiations to bring the fair to Long Beach. Nearly evei-yone, including the newspaper was for the idea. The city's chamber of commerce, businessmen and the city council, with the exception of one councilman, favored holding tlie exposi tion in Long Beach. A non-profit group known as the City of Long Beach. Exposi lion Corp. was formed in 1962. Among the board members were such prominent men as Robert S. Bell, president of Packard- Bell Corp. and Dan Kimball. onetime Secretary of the Navy and currently head of Aerojet Corp. The proposed site for the fair was a man-made pier then under construction near the foot of the Harbor Freeway. Under the promoting group's proposal, the Harbor Department and the City of Long Beach entered into an agreement with the exposition corporation, similar to the "lease and leaseback agreement" approved this week by the San Bernardino County Board of Supervisors in order to enable financing of fa- ciUties for a San Bemardino world's fair. Fair buildings were to be constructed by the non-profit corporation, which would lease the pier from the Harbor Department, and the buildings leased back to the city of Long Beach on a 20 to 25 year basis. The city, in turn, was to pay the corporation a "fau- market rental price" for the facilities. To finance improvements on the pier, the corporation was to sell two issues of tax exempt bonds, redeemable in five years. According to the Independent- Press Telegram, the beginning of the end for the proposed Lon Beach fair occurred last summer. The city council, after several weeks of debate, decided that a proposed special tax of 25 cents per SlOO of assessed valuation to build roads in connection with the fair should be submitted to the voters for tlieir approval. When the fair promoters protested such a vote, the city council, by unanimous decision. withdrew its proposal to place the tax levy on the ballot and ordered the city manager to end negotiations for the fair in Long Beach. According to the newspaper's files, the promoters shifted their efforts to Los Angeles and Orange County in subsequently un successfid efforts to stage a fair in those areas. Another reason given for the failure of the fair proposal in Long Beach was the inadequacy of roads leading to the proposed site. In the latest development in the San Bemardino fair effort, word was being awaited from Paris, France, where the Bureau of International E.xpositions, governing body of all official world's fairs, met today to consider the Orange Show grounds as a site for the 1968 exposition. The Orange Show's board of trustees unanimously approved the world's fail- proposal "in principle" yesterday and offered the fair facilities, subject to negotiations. The resolution calls for the Orange Show to lease its property to a non-profit organization representing the fair. Woodrow Miller, Orange Show secretary-manager, said a locally-formed non-profit corporation composed of 11 men wUI begin detailed studies of the proposal as soon as word is received from Paris. The Orange Show's action followed a resolution by the County Board of Supervisors Monday approving "in principle" a leaseback arrangement to finance construction of $13 million worth of facilities for the fair. ! would mean a great deal in the orderly growth and development of the area. But Break also promise<I that any changes people want in the zoning will be carefully considered. "The rules that men make can be changed by men," he said. Thanks for the community's aid were also voiced by Pfulb and Board Chairman Ross Dana. Yucaipa now has a master land use plan, approved a number of weeks ago, and the zoning plan will soon be effective. This marks the culmination of more than 10 years of effort by county officials. Over the next 10 years County building plan to cost $18 million S.'^N BERNARDINO (CNS)- needed would house the county A 10-year program for county library headquarters, the hall of capital building projects that will administration, hall of finance a cost about $18,000,000 was .sub- health building addition, the pest mitted Tuesday to the Board of Supervisors by Robert Coving-i laboratory. control department and a sealers ton, county administrative officer. "San Bernardino County is experiencing a consistent growth that will nearly double the pop- Branch office faciUties, including courts, libraries and similar services, would go into Barstow, Fontana, the Ontario - Montclair section, Victorville, Yucaipa and ulation by 19J5," Covington toldls^^aUgr communities."But there is no recommendation for con struction in Redlands. Barstow would get a $220,000 jail; a S375,- 000 branch building is proposed for Victorville, and Yucaipa is slated for a library to cost $70,000 and an office addition to cost another $30,000. In special functions, which gets a lion's share of the funds for the 10-year program, about $7,000,000 is allocated to expan^ sion of hospital facilities. There is to be one new building to cost $4,200,000; a mental health the Board. "In order to provide adequate service to citizens of this large and varied geographical area, it will be necessary for the county to provide substantial additional office space, building facilities and site area for the Court House complex, branch offices and special functions under jurisdiction of the Board of Supervisors." Additions in the Court House complex will require expenditures of almost $5,000,000, Covington said. Branch offices will f°?l„f:?''?™nf„Slinic slated for $800,000. and an facilities for special functions will come close to $11,000,000. Financing for this program, Covington said, should come from varied sources. He named county general funds, sales taxes, the retirement system, general obligation bonds, state and federal aid, state gas tax funds and county flood control as places for money to be raised. Covington also recommended that Supervisors continue their present policy of allocating $1,300,000 annually for capital projects. Plans for the court house area »re led off by the need for a new central jail and sheriff's office, to cost $2,750,000 and to be started in 1966. Other new quarters Covington says are Citrus Market LOS .'ANGELES, May 12 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72s 88s .3.61 3.63 3.61 .2.38 2.42 2.36 About People Radioman Third Class David L. Harrison, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harrison, 24 LaSalle, is serving witli Beach- master Unit One at the Coronado Naval Amphibious Base, San Diego. The unit provides naval support to Marine Corps am phibious landing units during amphibious operations, providin guidance for landmg craft, equipment and communications. Seaman Lyie P. Voge, USN., son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Voge of 34548 Celine road, Yucaipa. is serving as a crewmem- ber of the destroyer USS Braine, which operates out of San Diego. His ship's mission includes anti-submarine warfare, operating with a "hunter-killer" group to detect and destroy enemy submarines. Yeoman Third Class Joel L. Love, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl S. Love, 333 Grant street, has been assigned to the crew of the guided missile destroyer USS Josephus Daniels, wliich win be commissioned May 8 at the Boston Naval Shipyard in Boston. This is the Navy's newest vessel of tills type, and is equipped with the latest detection and weapons systems. She will operate out of Norfolk, Va., as a unit of the U.S. Atlantic Fleet's Cruiser-Destroyer Force. Engineman Third Class Charles W. McCollough, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McCollough of 443 W. Palm avenue, is serving aboard the submarine USS Blueback, operating out of Pearl Harbor, Hawaii'. The submarine is used during peacetime as a training decoy for anti-submarine warfare units of the U.S. Pacific Fleet. Dr. Gaustad said he will continue to live in Redlands "for the time being, at least." V.e explained that he will teach graduate courses in American colonial and religious history in his new post, which wUl leave more time for research. The professor has been at the UR since 1957 and has written three books and published several articles. Two of his works on religious history, "The Great Awakening in New England, and "A Historical Atlas of Re- Ugion in America," have already been published. A third, which will be cut later this year, is a volume on America's religious heritage. Pacific Coast News Service (the rolls by the recent call-ups SACRAMENTO — This session I in Viet Nam and the dispute in the Dominican Republic has not been figured. The second bill on Farber's is a big one for the California Veterans Affairs department with a number of bills submitted concerning veterans farm and home purchase loans, plus other providing general benefits for California veterans. The 'big push' this session, according to Joseph Farber, director of the California Veterans Affairs, is toward getting SB 511 passed into law. The measure, by Senator 'J' Eugene McAteer (D-San Francisco), provides a 'veteran shall mclude any person in the military who served "in time of peace in a campaign or expedition for service in which a medal has been authorized." This would include, among oth ers, those who have served in Viet Nam, the Dominican Republic, Laos, BerUn. Cuba, the Congo, etc. It would provide these men with benefits available to any other veteran. list of those needing a push has already been signed into law by the governor. SB 61 by Senator Carl Christensen ' D-Humboldt) provides financial indemnity to purchasers of Cal-Vet farms or homes who suffer non-insured losses during a disaster. Would Cost $100,000 Aimed primarily at veterans caught in the storms and floods this last winter, the biU will have an immediate cost of around $100,000. Future disasters are also covered by the measure. Farber isn't for all of the veterans bills this session; some of them he claims are financially impossible. One of these, AB 1007 by Assemblyman Burt Henson (D-Ventura). increases from $15,000 to ! S20.000 the maximum amount on "We're making our big push a home loan which can be ob- on this one," Farber said. "Wejtained by California war veter- want to do our best to make^ans. sure it gets through." . The veteran's General Fund Would Add 10,000 j would be "broke within less The bill would immediately!than a year" with the enact- add around 10,000 men to thejment of this bill according to veteran rolls. It has already passed the Senate, and has gone through the Assembly Ways and Means Committee with a 'do pass' recommendation. The number of men added to Farber. Passed by the Assembly Committee on Military and Veterans Affairs, the measure is currently in the Assembly Ways and Means Committee. With another bill, AB 1597 by Revised plans approved for new Safeway Revised plans for the new Safeway store to be located at Judson street and Citrus avenue were approved by the city Planning Commission yesterday. Changes in the architectural treatment of the proposed supermarket and in traffic circulation through the store's parking area were the only major revisions. "There is no difference in regard to floor sales area and storage space," explained Planning director W. C. Schindler. The Commission stipulated, however, that proposed solid glass panels facing onto Judson street be low enough to block out the ceiling lights inside the store. They further required that no temporary advertising signs be posted on the windows. Schindler added that the new development plan improved the loading area, which will be four feet below grade and shielded from public view. Leave late, arrive early When you go you meet yourself coming back MINNEAPOLIS ST. FAVL, Minn. (UPI) — An office worker in St. Paul asks her boss if she can get oft work at 4:50 p.m. so she can keep a 4 p.m. appointment. Sound ridiculous? If the appointment is in Minneapolis she can very easily make it. The Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul have more than the Mississippi River separating them now. Tliere is an hour's difference behveen one end of a quarter-mile bridge and the other. But what makes things so much more confusing is that not everyone in St. Paul is on Central Dayliglit Time. For instance, if you want the St. Paul fire department to stand by while you burn out an area of brushland, you'd better make the appointment on Day^ light Savings Time. First grade .. Second grade First grade .. Second grade Trend: About unchanged navels. N.Y. Stocks Virginia Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Rose of Yu- iiit UR. wi,i calpa, has been elected to .Angel "0 9q^ !>nslFlight Auxiliary to the Air .M _.s- •^•u»ipQ,.(.g R.o.T.C. Squadron at San Diego State College. She is also a member of Daughters of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity on campus. .2.26 2.14 But if you want the St. Paul police to guide your explosives truck through the city, you better be talkhig Central Standard Time. St. Paul went on Daylight Saving Time Sunday, two weeks ahead of the May 23 date prescribed by law. Minneapolis refused to follow suit. To compound the general confusion, some of St. Paul's suburbs have followed the capitol city onto Daylight Saving Time while otliers have elected to wait. While taking a 15-mile drive, you might have to change your watch a half-dozen times. Assemblyman Jolin Burton (D- San Francisco), "we would go broke in just a little over a year," Farber said. This measure would allow for the refinancing of veterans homes in which the agency ahready has an interest. "We're for it in principle." Farber said, "but financially it's impossible." Legislation being backed by the agency includes a measure by Senator McAteer (SB 92) which provides for the financing of a condomimium interest. The bill has passed the Senate and received a 'do pass' recommendation from the Assembly Ways and Means Committee. Another bill by Mc.Aiteer has ahready been passed and has been signed by the governor. More Money SB 386 increases from S5 mil- Uon to $10 million the amount of money available to the Department of Veterans Affairs that may be used to pay the balance due on an existing loan not insured or guaranteed by the federal government, ami which bears an interest rate of more than 5=4 per cent. Senator Robert WiUiams (D- Hanford) has submitted a bill which is also being backed by Farber. SB 694 qualifies those career service people for Cal- Vet (arm and home benefits who were already in the service and residents of California at the lime of the outbreak of hostilities. After passing the Senate Committee on Mihtary and Veterans .Affairs, the bill was placed on the inactive file. Other bills would: Prove that the Department of Veterans Affairs shall not acquire a home where depreciated costs of improvements exceed $25,000. (AB 2539) Allow the department to require descriptions of properties selected for purchase by a veteran be reported in prescribed forms. (AB 2537) Increase the maximum farm loan available from the Cal-Vet farm and loan program from $80,000 to $100,000. (AB 2165) SHOW EXPANDS HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Tele vision's "Peyton Place" will be seen thrice weekly during the coming season, expanding from it's two-a-week first year. HARDY PLUMBBNG Repair Service • Power Sewer Cleaning 24-HOUR SERVICE Phone 792-6598 China will not negotiate until US leaves TOKYO (UPI) — Communist China declared flatly today that it has no intention of negotiating on Viet Nam until the United States gives up and withdraws its troops. The strong Peking statement was published in the Chinese government's official newspaper as a commentary signed "Observer," a pseudonym sometimes used by Mao Tze- tung. The article was in reply to reports that the United States might stop bombing North Viet Nam if the Communist would indicate that such action could lead to a peaceful solution. Mrs. Thomas A. Foster (Mary! Ann Williams), daughter of Mr.j NEW YORK (UPI) - The; and Mrs. Newton C. WiUiams. stock market met profit takings 1402 West Highland avenue, was late today but closed higher. (recognized as the most outstand- Gains held a fairly good leadjing art student at Old Dominion over losses. | College, Norfolk, Va., during Steels failed to set a definite: honors convocation on campus addition to Building "D" that is to cost $1,500,000. Expansion of the highway and flood control administration headquarters are part of this special functions, as are expansion for facilities at Glen Helen Rehabilitation center. Boy's Ranch and Girls' Home. Covington's capital projects report was made in an 84-page, illustrated brochure. Supervisors praised his department for the appearance of the report and the detailed information it contained. Board members promised to study the recommendations, but no action is likely untU closer to budget time. About $5,000,000 of construction is slated for the coming fiscal year. trend. General Motors notched a modest gain but Chrysler and Ford were imder selling pres- sur. Du Pont, Eastman Kodak and Allied Chemical were on the uptrack. Union Carbide shaded. Dow-Jones Stock Averages High Low Close Chngs. 30 ind 938.07 928.72 934.17 up 3.25 20 rrs 212.53 210.37 211.36 up 0.26 15 utl 162.39 161.13 161.65 up 0.08 1 65 stk 423.67 320.60 322.19 up 0.76] Sales today were 6.31 million shares compared with 5.15 million shares Tuesday. If Most Active stocks {Dow-Junes Service, Courtesy Lester. Bjons & Co.) •ZaS E. stale Volume Close ChTij. 2':!.700 Chrysler 5-.;i4 —1 iss.nno Sid. on ind — n Ii;H.!Mra Lehish VaUcy .... .".U -4- 8l,7(m Sperry Kand 1:''H 'M •;:i..->OI) Amrr. T. & T c:!)^, +1',!, 7-;..-.(lO Admiral :tl', -4--; K-:.im K.C.A SliT, uiich. t;il,.'i(ll) C.l.T. Fin .".'>'t — 1 = .->S.4cm Koval Dulcli -Illj + .iT.JIIt" Alum. Lid HI -f- 't rM.im Fruehauf S.l'i today. I\Irs. Foster, wife of Lieutenant Thomas A. Foster (USN), is a resident of Norfolk and a senior art education major at Dominion College. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 3li,(!0l> Easlcrn Air _ (!4»i 50,600 U.S. Ind. ]3'i 53,500 Reynolds 45"i 60,600 West. Elec 5314 -f 1 + H SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Think of "LARRY" For PAINT The BIG Difference Between' LARRY'S and Other Fine Paints IS The Money You Save! LARRY'S Paint House Winn Bldg. Colton & Orang* 792-1044 Christ once said: "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends." (St. John 15-3) There are some among us who, though not called upon to die for their friends, will still perform, in death, a great service for mankind. In this group destined for service after death the numbers are compara lively few. It fakes a tremen dous understanding and compassionate love. The man or woman who voluntarily wills their body to the medical schools to be studied for the benefit of humanity would manifest this love which, I believe, Christ would consider as great as though they had laid down their lite for a friend. I have personally known only one man who did this. He was a much loved dentist in o u r town. Dr. L. B. Hammen. Even deatli did not stop him from serving our people whom he loved so well. Redlands is a bet ter town for his having lived here. (adv.)

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