Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 17, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Monday, May 17, 1965
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Page 4
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4 - Monday, May 17, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts City needs over 20-year period Public works will be area of great expenditure to cope with growth Action group Forrest Munhaff, long resident, dies at 85 In the years ahead, signals are to be installed at Citrus and Fourth, Redlands boulevard at Eureka, Texas street at Colton and at Lugonia, Orange street at San Bernardino avenue, Brookside at San Mateo, Citrus at University, Church street at Central and at Colton, and on Colton at University and at Sixth. Street Widening street lights, sU-ect signs, street^^'^^'^"d^ boulevard; 1970-75 -| Emphasis in this area is on ^ °. i • , Crescent Heights area; 1975-SO the widening of existing major construction, traffic signals, and 5^^^ be-!streets to accommodate present sewer systems and water facil- tween Center and Cliurch and:and anticipated traffic loads. anticipated by Red- between Brookside and High-|.4bout 32,000,000 will be spent. I,---. —.u —J Tha Tirnffram will bpsin in (Editor's Note: This is the fourth 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 though 1985.) Great expenditures by tlie priority to street light replacement on heavily traveled streets," e.xplained City Man- jagcr R. P. Merritt, Jr. Street liglit replacement will follow this schedule; 1965-66 — Highland avenue, and Cajon between Citrus and Hilton; 1966-67 —McKinley, Brookside, Orange; 1967-68—Fern avenue and Center street; 1958-69 — Colton avenue east and State street; 1969- Public"'Works department for 10 7 ^"'T t '!'rH" ilies are lands city officials during the ne.xt two decades. Long-range planning calls for land; 1980-85 — north and south streets north of Colton avenue and west of Cliurch street. Street Signs The program will begin in 1965-66 with the widening of University street between Citrus and Cypress, Citrus avenue 'from University street to the some 58,133,625 to be spent in I Within tlie next five years, tlici these areas by 1985 in order to 1 city plans to remove a large;freeway overpass, improvement proposed industrial area west of California street (Marigold Farms). Due to the anticipated population increase, an expansion of the Sewage Treatment Plant will be required between 1975 and 1980 at an estimated cost of $555,000. Wafer Facilities The city's water production, treatment, storage and distribution facilities will require a tremendous expansion program amounting to about $2,750,000 in the next 20 years. This will include four additional storage reservoirs, two new water treatment plants had an increase in pumping facihties and transmission lines—all before 1975. "Improvements to the keep up with a "conservative";number of old street name signs population growth rate of 1,700 and replace them with a new- persons a year. The city's 20-year improvement program for public works ipectcd to be 330,000. of the Cypress-Terracina intersection. Sixth street between refiectorized type sign. The to-'[Redlands boulevard and Citrus, tal cost of the program is ex-;and possibly the extension of water system must precede the\ Henry Callahan, Frankie growth of the City, the cityj jj^Pj,^a,j_ H^^je But,er_ Margaret Peterson. Lucille Older, Dorothy E. Weller, Georgia is as loUows: Street Lights Approximately 31,028,250 Ford street between Redlands boulevard and Sunset drive. Other planned projects are too numerous to list. There are Traffic Signals I The Traffic Signal program is is j designed to provide signals at earmarked for upgrading street! all intersections which meet .more than 30 street widenings lights in some of the city's older i state requirements, plus those i proposed before 1985. During residential areas where the ma-iintersections which it is esti- 1 1967-68, it is planned to con- jority of existing street lights'mated will qualify for signals! struct a new bridge to replace are now more than 40 years old;during the next 29 years. Spe-!the present structure over the and require replacement. (cific priority of signal installa-'" "This work will generally fol-jtion is subject to change depend- low the pattern of simultaneous;ent on the development of traf- replacement in both tlie north ific patterns. and south areas of the City, one major street in each area at a time. The exception to this pat-|lands boulevard tern would be to assign a higher!plated. Immediate installation of signals at Ford street and Redis contem- San Timoteo creek below Fern avenue. Sewer Construction Generally, construction emphasizes the extension of the existing sev.'er system to unsew- ered areas of the city, and extends the sewer system to the economic act Formation of a Community Action Group to implement pro visions of the Economic Opportunity Act in the Redlands area was discussed Friday night by 15 citizens meeting at the House of Neighborly Service. Harold Whithead, program director for the Dependency Prevention Commission of San Bernardino County, e.xplained the purposes of the group and outlined programs already planned for the Redlands area. The Dependency Prevention Commission is the official local community action group designated by the Office of Economic Opportunity to coordinate programs in the county. Earl Bandy and Robert Bell, members of the commission from Redlands, attended the meeting. A follow-up meeting is scheduled for Friday, May 21, at 7:30 p.m. at the House of Neighborly Service. All interested citizens are invited to attend. Attending Friday's meeting manager explains. A storage reservoir in tlie ^ Mentone area is planned in 1965-jcarey, Lorraine Goodding, Aus- Forrest Edwin Munhall, 85, who first came to Redlands for the winter in 1901, died here Saturday at his home 911 Church atreet. Death came after an illness of several weeks. Mr. Munhall was bom in Pittsburgh, Ponna., one of five children born to William and Mary Munhall who brought their family to Redlands for the first time in 1901 and returned for several years after that time to spend the winter months. It was through the Munhall family that Monsignor Thomas Fitzgerald came to Redlands, from Beaumont, where he was living lor health reasons, to celebrate Mass on Sundays at temporary locations until Sacred Heart church was built. The Munhall family also helped in starting the parish school and Forrest's sister, M. Blanche was in the first class. After his marriage in 1909, Mr. Munhall and his bride moved to Redlands to live permanently and he became a citrus grower. Mrs. Munhall died in 1951. He was an active member of Sacred Heart church through- 66. Two more reservoirs are planned for 1966-67. These are to be located at the present sites of the Sunset drive reservoir and the Country Club reservoir. A reservoir in the Crafton Hills area is scheduled for 196768. Construction of a new 3565,000 Mill Creek filter plant is planned in 1968-69. It will replace the existing city filter plant. An additional filter plant will be required in the Mentone area by 1969-70 for treatment of Bear Valley and supplemental water. tin Black, Harold Carr, John H. Coleman, Delbert Parks, Joseph Means, Amos Isaac, Bandy, and Bell. SPECIAL PERMISSION LONDON (UPI) — Margaret Cousins, 26, who is blind, was given special permission by the Lord Chamberlain to take her guide dog into the Cambridge Theater Wednesday night to watch the 200th performance of the musical 'Little Me' which has her favorite star, Bruce Forsyth, in the lead role. out his lifetime in jRediands, a charter member ofUhe Knights of Columbus, a member of the local Elks club and a former member of the Lions club. He leaves four daughters, Mrs. Edwin (Mary Blanche) Bunker of Gustine; Miss Anna Catherine Munhall, Mrs. Phil (Bettie) Hanson, and Mrs. Benjamin (Ruth A.) Leyhane. all of Redlands; and a son. Forest T. Munhall also of Redlands. Two . other sons, William of Redlands and Austin of Gustine, died several years ago. There are also 22 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchidren. Rosary will be recited this evening at 7 ;30 at the F. Arthur Cortner chapel. Requiem Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. tomorrow in Sacred H e a r't church with the pastor. Rev. Henry W. Keane, officiating. Interment will be in Hillside Memoria Park. Friends who wish may make memorial contributions in Mr. Munhalls name to the Heart Fund, care of Lewis I. Pierce at Lester-Ryons and Company, 205 East State street. Two potential GOP candidates for governor seniors to buy tickets for Disneyland Tickets for the Disneyland Graduation Party will go on sal& today to members of the 1965 ! graduating class of Redlands High school and continue through May 28, it was announced today. Members of the local PTA chapter will sell the allotted 700 ticlcets in the high school quad until they are sold out, according to Principal Robert G. Campbell, Jr. 'There is no way of acquiring any additional tickets after the supply is gone. Price for this annual affair is 37 per ticket which covers entertainment and transportation to and from Disneyland. Once a ticket is sold, there will be no refund. However, tickets can be resold between senior students. Tickets will be sold between 8 and 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. All students attending the Disneyland Party are required to ride school busses. Private transportation is prohibited. An expected caravan of 17 Redlands busses will make the trip following Commencement ceremonies in the Redlands Bowl, i Thursday, June 17. LOS ANGELES (UPI) — He- publicans have two potential candidates today to challenge Democratic Gdv. Edmund G. Brown's possible third term bid. But neither has formally entered the race. On the basis of their own statements, the two line up about this way: George Christopher, former San Francisco mayor—he is al- lowmg his supporters to begm organizing a preliminary campaign and "in all probability" wiE become a formal, announced candidate later. Ronald Reagan, actor and cochairman of the Citizens for Goldwater - Miller during the 1964 presidential election — He Donald Wayne Beck, son of Mrs. Dora Beck, 334 Cajon street, Redlands, is a candidate for spring high school graduation at Wentworth Military Academy, Lexington, Missouri. Graduation ceremonies will end May 30 with commencement exercises. Thomas H. Short, University has "in a -^g'i°of" =ids" pS =0,^ for governor. If enough Repub-,^^.,, ^^^^^^ a conference on instructional experiments for col- a™°un;:ed:iggg physics laboratories at the """"new Johnson Memorial Science Center at Lake Forest College, licans want him. Christopher, 57, Saturday night that he was available but fell short of mak mg a formal, unconditional an-! r "JJfi „j; j^™--j ^^'^-go through nouncement of candidacy. | j^jy He is one of 36 instnic- He was interviewed on a Los;tors selected for the conference. Angeles television program; {Newsmakers, KNXT) and dis-! ... ,. . n- ^".'r cL""I «n "JraW andl s '°sTanierctib7 'l324 mg his campaign strategy. ^^.^^J ^^^^ But he left room to withdraw; pigctg^ vice prcsidonl of Spurs from the r a c e if U.S. Sen. next vcar at the Universitv Thomas H. Kuchel, R-Calif., en- (,f Redlands where she is com- tered the contest. Kuchel has pjeUng her freshman vear. left the door open for his own thirty freshmen women were possible candidacy. , tapped for membership at the When asked if he would run recent honors convocation on m next June's Repubhcan pn- (.auipyj mary against Kuchel, Christoph- ^ er answered: "I have run in dif-; rnunax>nvj ficult situations in the past...but! ^^^^ TOMORROW I do not want to preclude any with low - cost Classified Ads contingency." ' At the same time, he said he; would not run for the second] spot on the ticket, lieutenant- governor, which he attempted | in 1962 as a running mate with| former Vice President Richard M. Nixon. LEARNING TO CLIP - The technique of clipping grapefruit from tree is demonstrated by Bruno Munoz (second from left), in charge of Horace Hinckley groves, for the benefit of student pickers Dave Wheeler, left, Bruck Hinckley ond Mot Lowry. HARD WORK — Harvesting grapefruit is hard work, especially the first day on the job, these three Redlands High school students learned Saturday. Hal George (on ladder) clips grapefruit while Clive Hinckley, center, and Phil Lowry empty fruit into boxes. (Daily Facts photos by Ron Kibby) day picking grapefruit tor United Citrus packing house. By noon they had picked about 100 boxes. Over 1,600 braceros to begin arriving WASHINGTON (UPI)—A spokesman for California Growers said today that 1,663 Mexican workers are expected mo- mentariiy to begin crossing the border to help harvest crops in the West Coast state. The spokesman said the growers had reached a basic agreement here with Mexican offi -,crew. cials to permit the braceros toj Members of the all-RHS crew work in California fields. lucre Bruce Hinckley, Clive Permission to use !he Mexi-; 'can workers already has been ^^^^ -^^^ ^ „ given by Labor Secretary W.' WiUard Wirtz. Agreement between the Mex 'i- cans and members of the California - Arizona Farm Labor Association was reported by Stewart Boswell, executive vice president of the National Council of Agricultural Employers. Boswell said the growers and the Mexican officials had reached basic agreement but that negotiations would continue Two youngsters injured in car accident Students learn difficult nature of picking fruif Six Redlands High school stu- 1 Hinckley, Hal George, Dave dents learned Saturday that it' " - ~... takes, a strong back and quick hands to qualify as a top flight grapefruit picker. The boys spent all day Satur Wheeler, Mat Lowry and Phil Lowry. They said they decided to go to work in the citrus groves to help out during the current labor shortage. They each were guaranteed 31 .25 an hour. The boys' one-day stint in the grapefruit harvesting trade was "That's pretty good," declared I spent in a grove on San Ber- Bruno Munoz, who was in;nardino avenue east of Judson charge of the youthful picking;street. The grove is owned by Horace Hinckley. Some of the boys complained that it isn't easy to get a job in the groves because of strict requirements imposed by labor! laws governing youngsters un-; Two Redlands younsters were injured yesterday in a collision between a car driven by their father and another auto at Lawton and Union streets, police reported. Officers said Sammy C. Ortiz, 8, and his sister Isabel, 10. were taken by ambulance to Community Hospital following the 10:43 a.m. accident. The boy suffered a bruised forehead and his sister received abrasions. Two arrested in fracas ice on Glenwood Poultry and Eggs -LOS ANGELES. May 17 lUPIl — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants Idelivered IV2 cents higherl: AA extra large 36'2-38J2, A extra large 35V2-37*^, AA large 28',i-3S'2, A large 2B'b-27'i, B large 1 22',i,-23'i, AA medium 25i3-28i,i. A medium 23'.a-24'.i. AA small IBlz- 21'!. A smaU 16'=-n'j. Prices to consumers: AA large 31-50, A large 35-45. AA medium 31-44. A medium 36-42, AA small 35-40, A smaU 33-35. Poultry; Fryers 17-19, roasters 2125, egg type hens delivered 4 '4-B Wtd. avg. 4.95, at ranch 2 '/2 -4Vi wtd. avg. 3.77: turivcys: yearling hens 18, yearling toms 18. fryer roasters 21',222',i. 123 Colon Street 7 Two men were arrested early yesterday in an alleged fracas with police at Glenwood and .Michigan that "disturbed . . . the entire neighborhood," according to officers. -At least one officer was punched in the head and an other suffered a minor finger injury, poice said. Jailed on charges of drunkenness, disturbing the peace, as- back isault and battery and resisting arrest were Dennis F. Burr, 23, found a group of men and women, including Burr and Carper, trying to start a stalled station wagon. Officers said the two men were arrested after one of them allegedly struck a woman in the group and began fighting with police who tried to quell the outbreak, which occurred about 3 a.m. rnmm frki Chickm mmmm Police said thev were in a and Gerald P. Carper, 23, both car driven by Richard V. Ortiz i of 1416 Washington street. They of 325 E. Stuart street which Wvere released after posting was involved in a colhson with bond of 3608 each, one driven by James V. Avila of Police said they were called 923 Calhoun. I to the scene by residents and PAINTING SWITCH ROME (UPI)—A thief dressed as a monk Sunday switched a copy for the original of the $100,000 paintmg by the Flemish master Van Schoorel at the Doria Pamphili Gallery here. Sanitary Plumbinq Co. 1248 Wabash Ave. 794-2131 "took For Our Orange Trucks" Mondays The COLONEL'S 656 Redlands Blvd. (2 blocks north of Sage's) 792-8864 The actual arrival of the bra­ ceros would depend chiefly On ! der 18 years of age. the Me.Nicans, Boswell said. | He said U.S. immigration of-, ficials had been ready Sunday morning to begin admitting the, braceros at the border at Me.\-; icali. Boswell said the braceros would be taken first to EI Centro, Calif., from where Uiey would be sent on (o work. I \^ REpLANDis/ J Weekdays One Comp. Show 7:30 P.M.—Sat. and Sun. Cent. From 2 P.M. . Columbia Pictures prtMntt Also Jack Lemmon in "Good Neighbor Sam" — Color STARTS WEDNESDAY "IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD" Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 WILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE, Editor. Published every evening (e.xcept Sunday! at Facts building, 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands, California. Founded October 23. 1890, 75th; year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1B90. at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act ofi March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE iln Advancpt By Carrier Delivery One Month $ I.-'ift Three .Months 4.30 Sli Months 8.30 One Year 16.40 Ona Month One Year By Mail 1.50 _ 18.00 REDLANDS FOOTUGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "Take Her, She's Mine' A Comedy by Phoebe & Henry Ephron Thurs. - Fri. - Sat. May 20, 21, 22 Tues. - Wed. - Thurs. FrI.-Sat. May 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 2 Shows Saturday 7:00 and 9:30 P.M. Other Nights 8:15 P.M. Att SEATS $1.95 Box Office Hours 4:00 - 8:00 Except Sunday Moil orders to: P. O. Box 444 Redlands, California GROVE THEATRE 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands 792-9022 HERE COMES THE Friday & Sat.-May 21, 22, 28, 29 ANNUAL Y. M. C. A. BENEFIT Doors Open 7 p,m. — Orand Entry, 8 p.m. ADMISSION: Adults 75c; Children 30c All Reserved Seats, 25c extra. Reserved Seat Exchange at Y. M. C.A. office Th» "Y" is a member of the Community Chest TICKETS FROM — Any "Y" Member or Galr't

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