Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 15, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 15, 1965
Page 4
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4-Saturday, May 15,1965 Redlands Daily Facts City needs over 20-year period $2.8 million to be spent for parks, recreation (Editor's Note: This is the third of seven articles concerning a long-range $17-million Redlands public improvement program announced recently by the city manager's office. The program is designed to meet growing demands for city services through 1985.) Park and recreation facilities are recognized as a key element in Redlands community life by the city officials who have mapped out public improvements through 1985. The Long-Range Improvement Program calls for expenditures totaling $2,845,200 over the next 20 years for parks. Some of the features of park- recreation expansion include: —Creation of 20 neighborhood parks. —Establishment of a multi- niunity Ball Park, Reservoir Canyon Park, Texonia Park and major renovations at Sylvan Park. Insured Balanced Program "Implementation of this program will insure Redlands of having a well-balanced and inclusive park and recreation system during the next 20 years," said City Manager K. P. Merritt, Jr. The city manager emphasizes that the current efforts of the Citizens Park Study Committee will result in recommendations that may alter many of the park projects set forth in the Long Range Improvement Program. However, much of the proposed program is in line with conclusions the Park Study Committee has already reached. ment. $17,250. Total for year, $84,400. 1987-68—Neighborhood park development, $22,000; Smiley Park development, $25,000; Develop ment of 10-acres at Church street and Pennsylvania avenue, $25,000; Sylvan Park, $37,500; Lighting of tennis courts, $15,000. Total for year, $124,500. 1968-6?-;Neighborhood park de velopment, $23,000; Smiley Park. $30,000; Church-Pennsylvania parcel, $77,800. Total for year, $130,800. 1969-70—Neighborhood park development, $24,000; Smiley Park S35.000; Sylvan Park, $30,000. Total for year, $89,000. Community Center 1970-75—Cope JHS Community Center, $77,800; Neighborhood parks, $125,000; Smiley Park, $235,000; Church street and Penn- purpose Community Center andjoped as part of school recrea- swimming pool at Cope Junior tion^l facilities, to serve all residential areas within a one-fourth The neighborhood parks arcjsyivania avenue parcel, $140,000; envisioned as five to 10 acrejsylvan Park, $52,500; and new parcels, many of them deve!-jcommunity Park, 5300,000. Total for five-year period, $712,- Iligh school. -Construction of a revenue-to one-half mile radius The pro- producing IS-hole municipal golfipam calls for annual budget al- course and driving range in the locations startmg with $61,600 m Santa River wash. ll96o-66. —Expansion and renovation ofj Expansion Timetable Smiley Park and the Redlands Bowl. —Establishment of another 30 to 40 acre community park similar to Sylvan Park. —Completion of existing parks. Following is the timetable for park and recreation expansion: 1966-67—Neighborhood park development, $21,000; Smiley Park development, $8,000; Reservoir Park development, $22,500; Tex-including facilities at the newjonia Park development $15,650; 10-acre site adjacent to the Com- 1 Community Ball Field Develop- 500. 1975-80—Neighborhood parks, $150,000; Community Park, second phase, $125,000; Cope JHS Community Center second phase, $62,500; Golf course, first phase, $375,000. Total for five- year period, $712,500. 1980-85—Neighborhood parks, $150,000; Community Park, third phase, $125,000; Cope JHS Community Center, $62,500; Goli course, second phase, $375,000. Total for five-year period, $712,500. Library to survey of its service Palrons of the A. K. Smiley Public Library will get a chance (0 express their opinions about Redland's library service in a survey to be taken next week. Purpose of the eight-day study is (0 provide guide lines for future library planning, according lo Miss Edith Taylor, librarian. Library patrons will be asked to fill out questionnaires giving Iheir opinions of the service plus information including age, marital status, education, employment, distance traveled lo the library, and their use of the facility. The survey will be conducted from Wednesday through May 2B. Taylor reported. She also explained that the unsigned replies will remain confidential. The study is part of a regional survey conducted under pro visions of tlie California Library Development Act. Hinckley sand, gravel bill makes progress A bill sponsored by Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley designed to regulate the spilling of sand and gravel from trucks onto roadways received a favorable report from the Senate Transportation Committee this week. Committee passage of the measure, .AB 932, makes it likely the Senate will vote favorably on it. The bill has ah-eady passed tlie Assembly. The legislation requffes covered loads or specially constructed cargo containers on tracks hauling loose sand and gravel. Hinckley said spilled Stocks gain after dull start By C.J. PARNOW United Press International NEW YORK (UPI) -The stock market got off to a dull start this week but finished with a substantial gain in the averages and a fairly bullish list. Trading was fairly active. Some easiness was noted in both Monday's and Tuesday's session but the list closed mixed on both days. A strong spurt pushed the Dow-Jones industri al average up 3.25 on Wednesday and a continuation of the upswing handed the indicator a 4.7 gain Thursday. Friday's session was dull but the average advanced 0.75. So far the analysts are pleased with the market's pro gress during what many consider the "spring rally." The inflow of first quarter reports continued to provide sparkling , highlights in the list and the has been named editor-in-chiefi economic statistics have lent BOB ANDERSON Bob Anderson named editor of Law Review Bob Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Anderson of 330 W. Cypress avenue, Redlands, County certain to stay 'rabies endemic area' San Bernardino county is cer- ain to be declared a "rabies endemic area" for the fourth consecutive year. Dr. Merle Cosand, county health officer, said today. The prediction was based on the recent discovery of a rabid bat in the Rialto area. Continued existence of rabies m the county wil! prompt the state Rabies Advisory Committee to declare a rabies quarantine on the county for one more year, Dr. Cosand believes. A rabies quarantine was first imposed on the county after a rabid bat outbreak in the summer of 1962. Rabid bats have been found every year since then, and the state Department of Public Health has reinstated the rabies quarantine each year. The current quarantine continues to October, when the Rabies Advisory Committee is scheduled to hold its annual meeting. The quarantine applies on a countywide basis including all cities within the county. of the 1965-66 Law Review atj the University of California al Los Angeles. A second year student in the UCLA School of Law, he received a bachelor of arts degree in history at Dartmouth University, where he also participated in football and basketball. Prior to entering law school, Anderson completed two years of service \vith the Marine Corps, attaining the rank of first lieutenant. He is a 1957 graduate of Redlands High school. Grand Terrace 4H plans open horse show The Grand Terrace 4-H Club met this week for its regular monthly meeting at the Terrace Hills School. President, Melinda Bums of Redlands, announced the 4-H and open Horse Show which is being sponsored by the Grand Terrace Club. The date for this is Sunday New campground opens near Lake Arrowhead The most elaborate campground in the San Bernardino National Forest is ready for summer use following dedication ceremonies yesterday on the site near Lake Arrowhead. The 30-acre Dogwood Campground %vas opened amid expressions of hope that vandals will leave it untouched. "This belongs to the people," As part of the quarantine, the state Department of Public Health requires the county and cities to enfroce strict rabies control programs. The 1962 quarantine prompted Redlands city officials to impose strict enforcement of the dog leash law, which is still in effect. Dr. Cosand related that the rabid bat in Rialto was discovered by a pair of Siamese cats. Although it is not believed the cats made actual contact with the sick bat, the cats have been placed under quarantine. "We have established a ratio ol one rabid bat out of 10 bats examined," Dr. Cosand explained, "any bat should be considered rabid." He added that the county is no longer examining all bats that are found. He said the one m 10 ratio has proved accurate, so that examinations are now being made only on bats where there is a possibility that it might have bitten a human. May 23, and it will be held at I said Ross Dana county super- Beardsley's Glenn Helen Rinchjvisors' chairman. "I trust .hat in Devore. Starting time is 8:30 !«ie new and dehghtful things a.m. and 4-H classes will be as' follows: trail horse, horseman- sand and gravel had become a 1 ship, keyhole, pole bending and significant menace and had drawn a number of complaints from persons in the Redlands district. Auxiliary To Ve+erans Group Initiates One Mrs. Mabel Shocklie was initiated into the organization when members of the Auxiliary of Redlands Barracks of World War I Veterans met this week in Lugonia hall. Guests were from the San Bernardino Auxiliary, Mrs. Mae Kane, Mrs. Elizabeth Dougherty School menus for week Wednesday is the day when Redlands public school students find out whether they've behaved themselves in the cafeteria recently. It's the day when each cafeteria manager prepares a menu of his or her choice. If the students have been good, maybe they'll get hot dogs. If not, who knows? At any rate, main dishes for the rest of tlie week at all schools except Clement Junior High are no secret. They consist of spaghetti with meat and cheese Monday, beef stew, faces, and creamed tuna, Friday. The Clement sandwich menu both junior and senior events pervisor, declared, "I hope the for these. beautiful condition of this camp- Open classes offer horse show- ground will remain for many manship, pony pleasure, western generations." pleasure, keyhole, pole bending.] Entrance to the $200,000 facili-| and Mrs. Vida Muns. Mrs. Muns, „ , . ^ , , , gave an interesting talk to the^f"'for sp'ced ham and cheese group on legislation '^^'•f Later in the evening, the women were joined by members of the Barracks for a social hour. The next meeting will be on the second Monday of June at 7:.30 p.m. Delegates elected lo attend the Department convention in San Jose July 7 to 10 were Ruth K. Hollinrake and Minnie Barton with Frances Finn and Edith L. Snider as alternates. barrel racing — there will be built here will survive despite the inconsiderate things people sometimes do." Donald R. Bauer, forest .su- barrel racing and stake race. Bernard Heitkotter of the Mill Creek Ranger Station spoke to support. Few Worries So far. worries about the future of the economy in the later part of 1965, which gave rise to considerable conjecture around January, seem to have been soothed by the latest statistics. On the international scene, worries over Viet Nam and the Dominican Republic do not seem to have been discounted as much as some technicians had figured. The two situations are still in the headlines and, judging from the slowdown in market activity following news from those fronts, are still on people's minds. Technically, most analysts feel the market has proven its internal strength. However, the recent declines of the rail averages, despite repeated new highs in the industrial indicators, has caused concern among many technicians. New High This week, Dow-Jones industrials closed up 7.10 at a new peak of 939.62. However, rails skidded 3.89 to 209.50, their lowest level since March 5. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index tacked on 0.25-5 90.10. Trading totaled 29,386,059 shares compared with 29,562,190 shares a week before and 25,374,630 shares in the same week last year. Gains outnumbered losses 708 to 648 as 1,533 issues crossed the tape. There were 259 new 1965 highs and 88 new lows. Chrysler took honors for activity. It advanced 1 to 54',i! on 696,500 shares. On Thursday, Chrysler reported its early May sales were 50 per cent above the 1964 level. State school officials praise Byrne report LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Two of the state's top school officials were on record today applauding the University of California's Byrne report. Dr. Max Rafferty, State Superintendent of Public Instnic- tion, said witii a few exceptions he was generally in favor of the report. State Board of Education President Thomas W. Braden said the Byrne report was one of the best witten statements on education he ever read. He said the university had no right to enforce rules against "students speaking whatever they wanted to." The report, which deals with university problems, particularly the recent free speech movement on the Berkeley campus, was presented to the Board of Regents Tuesday. Dr. Rafferty, however, said tlie university would be better off without the "few hundred hard core activists and cynical oppo-rtunists who are trying to start trouble and create chaos." Both officials made the statements in an interview to radio station KHJ. REASSIGNED — Pvt. Simeon B. Pagdilao, son of Mrs. Pastor Palafox of San Bernardino and Simeon Pagdilao of Mentone, has completed basic training with the U.S. Army at Fort Polk, La., and will soon report for duty at Fort Sill, Okla. The young soldier attended Sacred Heart school in Redlands and Redlands High school. Labor shortage may spell doom for vineyards Unless adequate farm labor becomes available, one fourth of the vineyeards in the West End of San Bernardino County may have to be abandoned ne.xt fall, a leading Cucamonga vintner has predicted, Ed Accamazzo of Cucamonga Wineries says, "The nature of the grape demands it be picked at the right moment to get the best value. Each day the grape sits on the vine past peak, it loses moisture." He said his estimate of a loss of a quarter of the vineyards is conservative. Accamazzo's sentiment was echoed by Ray Eichenberg, manager of the San Gabriel Valley Labor Association's camp. At least 1,000 experienced men will be needed to harvest the grape crop in September. "It we don't have them, the growers can kiss their crop good- by," he said. Critical of Wirti Eichenberg. as well as growers, was critical of Labor Secretary Wirtz' ruling that an application for braceros must be preceded by a 30-day recruiting drive for native labor. He added that growers could anticipate the harvest time and recruit accordingly, "but how would you like to be paying men 30 days for waiting around in anticipation of harvesting?" A large-scale grower Joe Cangemi, said it was a little early to be overly worried, but added that even now growers are "letting things go that otherwise we'd have done," because of a lack of workers. County figures show that the West End vineyards, some 2,000 acres in all, grossed nearly $1.5 million last year. ty at the head of Dogwood Canyon is at the junction of State Highway IS and the turnoff to the club on all aspects of con- 1 Blue Jay. Its 94 camping units servation of natural resources | include tables and stoves. It is and wildlife which are the con- 1 the first campground in the for- cern of the Forest Service as jest to have restrooms equipped well as of all of the residents of Southern California. Conservation has been the community service project of the Grand Terrace 4-H this past year. In this connection, a work party of members will meet in the Jenks Lake area on Saturday, June 5, and will do seeding of bank areas to provide watershed cover and forage for the wildlife. with modern plumbing. The campground is at a historic site, Bauer noted. Less than 100 yards away was the old Mormon lumber trail used 100 years ago. Although lumber once important, recreation now plays an even more significant role in the mountains, he said. blights Echo II now on display Echo I has just concluded its i Spring appearance in the Redlands sky and Echo II is now Monday, beef Tuesday, tacos Thursday and tuna Friday. Here are the complete menus for all other schools: Monday—Spaghetti with meatl^g display, and cheese, green beans, cel-| g.^g jo^ay the newer TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap plianccs will find a ready mar-! corn, celery slicks, peach rice ery with peanut butter, citrus fruit, French bread and milk. Tuesday—Beef stew with vcg- etatiles. L-.']: slaw, jello with fruit, oatmeal yeast roll and milk. Wednesday — Manager's choice. Thursday—Taco with sliredded lettuce and tomato, buttered balloon satellite will be south of the city, 79 degrees above the horizon, moving southeast. At 9:03 p.m. Sunday it will be due north, 22 degrees above the horizon, moving At 8:38 p be due east. 44 degrees above the horizon, moving southeast. ket through Classified Ads. 1,23 Caion Street \0 REDLANDS f J Weekdays One Comp. Show 7:30 P.M.—Sat. and Sun. Cont. From 2 P.M. cream, whole wheat bread and milk. Friday — Creamed tuna mashed potatoes, lettuce and spinach salad, pnines, peanut butter chew with peanut butter frosting, whole w^heat bread and milk. Columbia Pictures presents nuiawPANAVISION®-COLOR Also Jack Lemmon in "Good Neighbor Sam" — Color STARTS WEDNESDAY "IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD" By United Press International .Automotive: Ward's automotive reports — output of cars and trucks in the U.S. this week estimated at 246,472 units compared with 246,036 units a week earlier and 244,327 units in the j same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun & Bradstreet inc. — Week ended May 12, clearings in 26 leading cities $42,640,487,000 against $48,336, 311,000 a week before and 34,636,219,0 last year. Carloadings: Association of .American Railroads — Week ended May 8, loading totaled 598,734, cars compared with 60,672 cars a week earlier and Building permits authorizing! 573,108 cars last year. 'V'ear-to- construction of four private!date 10,277,350 cars vs 10,026,- Permits issued for four pools in Redlands swimming pools were issued this' week by the city Building department. The swimming pool projects are as follow: j 671 West Cypress, owner Flor-: encc Fitzgerald, builder An-! 037 cars a year ago. Railroad freight tonnage totaled 13.8 billion ton-miles or 7.3 per cent above the year ago level. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute — Week ended May 8. Moore heads Veterans of Foreign Wars Thomas 0. Moore, Commander of Redlands Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 2012, was installed at an installation cere mony held this week at the Community Room Security 1st National Bank. Installed with Mr. Moore were senior vice commander Vinson A. Burnett; junior vice - commander George Eales; Quarter master, Frank M. Neu; Adjutant, Eugene F. Burgess; Advocate, Donald M. Fiedler; Chaplain, David Eales; Surgeon, .Arthur A. Conner Jr.; 3-year Trustee, R. A. Farmer; Patrio- tice Instructor, V. A. Burnett; Buddy-Poppy Chairman, George Eales; Service Officer, Erwin S. Hein; Legislative Officer, Albert J. O'Neill. Community Service, V. A. Burnett; Membership Chairman, Eugene F. Burgess Voice of Democracy Chairman, V. A. Burnett. Installing Officer was R. R. Hammargren, V.F.W. 3rd Dis trict Commander assisted by Clarence E. Gardner, 3rd Dis trict Department of California, Senior Vice-Commander. Enchanted Park bankruptcy sale delayed .A delay of one week was granted yesterday in the bankruptcy sale of Enchanted Forest amusement park and 563 acres of mountain land after Trustee \. J. Bumb said a prospective buyer needed more time to arrange financing. Bumb said he had been contacted with an offer $1.4 million from a group headed by Jack Tibbitts of San Bernardino and Mrs. Wilnia G. Johnson of Covina, but that they wanted more time. Bumb's report of tlie offer was the only indication of a bid, although more than two dozen persons were present for tlie scheduled sale. The bidding will be reopened at 10 a.m. Friday at the courthouse in San Bernardino. The land had been the prop erty of Herinandad Enterprises incorporated, of Las Vegas, Nev. Hermandad in turn owned iilountain Parks incorporated, which operated Enchanted Forest. Both companies are now bankrupt. About People Eillie Fae Locklin, daughter of W. J. LockUn, Walnut road, was named to the Dean's List at St. Olaf College. Northfield, Minn., for the 1964-65 school year and was among those honored at the college's annua! Honors Day Convocation. Billie is a freshman at St. Olaf's. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Norris, 1312 Vairview lane, left by plane from L.A. International .Airport this morning en route to a 10-day vacation in the Hawaiian Islands. .After several days in Honolulu, the Norrises wUl spend the remainder of their time visiting three of the other islands. Army PFC Michael L. Payne, son of Mrs. Ruth PajTic, 32 Campbell avenue, was assigned to the U. S. Army Support Command. Vietnam. May 1. The 23- year-old soldier entered t li e Army in March 1964. received basic training at Fort Ord, Calif, and was last stationed at Fort Benning, Ga. He is a 1959 graduate of Redlands High school. His father. Lcland S. Payne, lives at 1615 Park avenue. Beverly Hills founder BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (UPI)—Burton E. Green, pioneer oilman and social figure who founded the city of Beverly Hills, died Thursday at the age of 96 at his estate here. BRITISH Facts Classified .Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 'OFFICIAL" CRIER DUNMOW, England (UPI) — rving" southeast. f"^^^ poot inc 1 bv 35 feet ' Production totaled 2,715 ,000 tons | Ten Wilson, unofficial touii cri- .m. Monday it will 'J^^^i.^^at; $"500 2-2 cent below the 2,776,- er of this Essex town for years. • H=«roo= ^hr.volP'^'™'-^^'"^ 000 tons a week earlier. For the Was made official town cner DISPLAY PLANES MOSCOW (UPI) — The Tass „, „ 000 tons a week earlier. For the 706 Clover, owner W. K. Buer-] year-to-date output totaled 50.- ger. builder Prestige Pools, I6J094000 tons or 17.34 percent by 32 feet, permit value $2,580.' 702 E. Cypress, owner Fred news agency reported Thursday i Bandel, builder Prestige Pools, that tlie Soviet Union plans to"" ' display the largest collection of Russian transport planes and helicopters ever seen by foreign experts at this year's Paris aii- show. 17 by 34 feet, permit value $2,680. 205 Anita Court, owner H. G. AUand, builder White Pools, Inc., 18 by 36 feet, permit value $2,600. REDLANDS OES GROUP VISITS SEAL BEACH Lois Pendleton, associate ma- Iron of Copa del Oro chapter. Order of the Eastern Star, with Mavy Almind and Evelyn Trowbridge, Starpoinls, went to Seal Beach chapter this week for a surprise visit with former Redlands residents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Van Artsdale. The occasion was noted by a presentation from past officers who served the Redlands chapter with Mrs. Van Artsdale. QUE ANCESTOES byQuincy PACIFIC DRIVE-m THEATRES open 6:00 — Show 6:30 — All Drlve-ln'i Terrorized Women "THE MOLESTERS" Co-Hit! "GI Women Chasers" BASELINE DRIVE-IN 26653 Baie Line — Hiobland Frwy.' Exit •'Alabama''—Ph. 458-8136' tftl-CITY DRIVE-IN ^•y"yy'..99 Bet.'•.Coltoti an<l'--Redlati(is ; ^rwj.^Exir "Loma,Linda-—Pfi,' 796-0:; STUDIO THEATRE 448 W. Baseline TU S640S • Now Playing — Both Theatres • James Stewart — Carroll Baker "CHEYENNE AUTUMN" — In Color Co-Hit! Tri-City Co-Hitl Studio "The Rounders" "Dr. Terrors House of Horrors" above the 42,752, tons produced in the similar period a year before. Thursday at an annual salary of seven cents a year. The change permits Wilson to enter the town criers' contest at Hastings. "But, Cap'n, when you had Hawkins walk the plank, where'd you tiiink we got the plank?" ATTENTION Retailers & Businessmen of Redlands If you are concerned — and you should be — about the proposed restriction of show win­ dow signs in the City of Redlands, stop right now and call . . . Lyie D. Rodman ~ 792-6252 Manager, University Plaza Shopping Center Ernest Husbands - 792-8086 Manager, Rasco Stores Inc. no Has a Bhibday MAY 16- Alvin L. Anderson Jeffrey Fleming John D. Gathings Robert Nance Dr. James H. Meore Richard La Trace Michael Miller Jeff Perkins Ray Mente George Sousa Richard Wilson Marrien Gutknecht Earl E. Griep Garfield M. Quimby Harold Runner George Webber Thomas Brown Harold Slaughter Floyd Roth Ed Hannah MAY 17 — Alan Evans Wioliam S. Schweitzer David Brock Ruben Rodriquez Alfred J. Reiendes, Jr. David Rettig Joseph W. Gray Henry C. Hautsma Jake Brakebill David Cram Donald Rust Dr. Alfred Roos Lex Herrin John Ramsey Colin Chalmers Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stall Ph. PI 3.aOJ -Country-] Club Vista A New High fn Residential Living ... In Redlands THIS STUNNING SERIES OF HOMES SETS A NEW STANDARD Of IIVING FOR THE FORTUNATE FEW Four Bedrooms • Family Room • 2 Balhs • Single & Two Story VIEW HomM • 5'A% Financing Available • Sales Office and Models Corner South St. & Sunset Dr. Soles Office Phone 792-9394 from $29,950 FEATURES: REFRIGERATED AIR CONDITIONING • Payne 100,000 B.T.U. Forced Air Heating • Fireplaces (2- Story Designs hove two\) • Wood Paneling in Family Room # Ash Kitchen Cabinetry • tuminous Kit' chen Celling • OE Double Oven, Range, Dishwasher and Disposer, all • Pantry • Genuine Ceramic Tile • PoHmon lavatories • Vanity • Covered Patio • Cedar Shingle Roofs. Directions: From Redlands Fwy. take Ford SI. cross Bediands Blvd. and continue on up Oak St. r&outh) to Franklin Avp., tlien left »i> South Are. and left <east) to Country Club Vista. Sales by FOWLER'S Realtors Fstoblished 19U 210 West Citrus, 793-238J Country Club Vista Dial 792-93S<

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