Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 17, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 17, 1965
Page 6
Start Free Trial

6 - Monday, May 17, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts NEW YUCAIPA HIGH TAKES SHAPE - The "arrowhead complex," first phase of construction at the new Yucaipa High School site, has begun to take on dimensions as seen in this photo. In foreground is arrowhead-shaped building which will house arts and crafts classes. An identical structure, not visible here, lies behind the larger central "loft" building which will feature mov­ able partitions for rearrangement of classrooms. The small structure at the right will house mechanical equipment. This view looks southeast toward Yucaipa boulevard in the background. The site is just off the boulevard near 14th street. (Facts photo by Herb Posik) No official sanction yet Group organizing today to run S.B. World's Fair The Inland Empire E.xposition Corp. was scheduled to hold an organizational meeting today despite the lack of official sanction of a proposed San Bernardino World's Fair by the Bureau of International Exposition (BIE). San Bernardino officials last week reported that the BIE had "unanimously approved" plans to hold the fair at the National Orange Show grounds in 1969. Later reports, however, stated that the BIE merely had referred the proposal to its classi­ fication committee and that a decision will be announced in about two months. Jim Rector, San Bernardino public relations man and a member of the non-profit Inland Empire Exposition Corp. recently formed, said the group would meet at noon today to elect officers and "spell out its specific responsibilities" in connection with the proposed fair. "We're going to have to have some real full-time effort on this thing," Rector said. "If we make any real progress today, A Most Unusual Display of Birthstones (See Our Display Window) The tradition of wearing birthstones as a lucky talisman began in Central Europe around 1562. The original list derives from either the Biblical account of the gems used as foundation stones for the new Jerusalem, or from the jewels set in the Breastplate of Judgment. There is on interesting corollary between the 12 months of the year, the 12 zodiac signs, the 12 Foundation Stones and the 12 gems in the Breastplate of the High Priest. The jewels and minerals exhibited are the official list adopted by the American Gem Society of the Jewelry Industry Council. Birthstone of JANUARY .... GARNET FEBRUARY . . . AMETHYST MARCH . . . AQUAMARINE and Blood Stone the Month APRIL MAY . DIAMOND . EMERALD JUNE .... PEARL, Moonstone & Alexandrite JULY . . AUGUST . . SEPTEMBER , OCTOBER . NOVEMBER DECEMBER . . , RUBY SARDONYX & Peridot . . SAPPHIRE . . OPAL & Tourmaline . . TOPAZ & Citrine TURQUOISE & Zircon /|\ JEWELER Across from Redlands Federal 7 No. 5th St. Downtown Redlands we'll have a press conference within the next couple of days." Los Angeles attorney Glenn R. Watson, general manager of a state-wide group promotmg the idea of a California world's fair, told the Facts last Thursday that the BIE had given "implied approval" to plans for staging the fair in San Bernardino. He quoted BIE president Leon Barety as saying there was "no objection" to holding the fair in San Bernardino. A California world's fair originally was to have been held in Long Beach in 1968, but city councilmen there ended negotiations last September in a hassle with the promoters revolving around a special tax levy which would have been ne cessary in order to finance roads and improvements. Last week, Watson secured the approval "in principle" of the County Board of Supervisors to underwrite the fair's estimated $13 million cost in a "lease and leaseback" agreement. Opposing the agreement was Supervisor Daniel D. Mikesell of Ontario, who said the county really didn't know what it was agreeing to and that only a portion of the county — primarily the City of San Bernardino — stood to benefit from the proposed fair. C-133 goes back to work for Air Force Re-entering the airlift inventory again after a period of test ing and modification is the largest transport aircraft in the Military Air Transport Service the Douglas C-133 Cargomaster. Gen. Howell M. Estes, MATS commander, announced t h e completion of engineering changes and reliability inspections on the 150-ton turbo-prop transports April 22. The testing program was combined effort of over 200 specialists of MATS, Air Force Systems Command, and Air Force Logistics ing a three-month period ending in April. During the past month, C-133 maintenance and flight crews have been instructed in the transport's engineermg modifications and flight procedure changes. The Cargomaster, designed to carry such outsize loads as long range missiles and rocket boosters, has been important to the U. S. space effort. MATS has 39 Cargomasters in its inventory, 24 assigned to Dover and 15 to Travis AFB, Calif. (Editor's Note: The C-133 is familiar to many people at Nor, ton AFB because of the over;haul work formerly done there ;on the aircraft.) SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads 'WITH A [ GREAT BI6, THAT'S US ANDTHATS* O ton ftL Tl^fTftjftHt_ PLUMBIN6 eg 520 TEXAS $T. REDUNDS.CAUF. Psychologist group installs new officers Current issues and problems in psychology were the focus of the Spring meeting of the San Bernardino-Riverside Psychological Association, Friday, May 14, 1965 at Arrowhead Lanes, San Bemardmo. Officers also were installed for the coming year. Officers installed for 1965-66 were: president, Calvin J. Frederick, Ph. D., chief psychologist, Patton State Hospital; president-e 1 e c t, Robert E. Eaton, Ed. D., Redlands clin ical psychologist; secretary-treasurer, Ronald A. Boston, Ph. D., University of California, Riverside; directors, Elizabeth Carter, M. A., chief school psychologist, San Bernardino Schools, and A. F. Zeller, Ph.D., Air Force psychologist. Thomas Gordon, Ph. D., president-elect, California State Psychological Association made the major address on current problems in psychology. Austin H. Riesen, Ph. D., chairman, Department of Psychology, University of California, Riverside, and Dr. Frederick presented brief discussions of Dr. Gordon's speech. 1 h 'lttm FINANCIAL CENTER — Plans have been announced for construction of this imposing six- story, $2.5 million office building in downtown Riverside. Developers expect to break ground sometime in July. Downtown Riverside sife selected for new center Child drinks pine oil Cranfill named local agent for Greyhound Cab company operator W i 1- liam V. Cranfill has become the new Redlands agent for the Greyhound bus line, it was announced today. Cranfill, owner of the Red lands Yellow Cab company, is also the agent for the California Rapid Transit district. Both the Greyhound and CRTD agencies formerly were operated by Alfred Anderson. A 20-year resident of the Redlands area, Cranfill has operated the cab firm for four years. Previously, he was a cab driver and ranch worker. The terminal for Greyhound and CRTD buses is in the old Santa Fe Railroad depot, 351 Orange street. There are 10 eastbound and 11 westbound Greyhound departures daily and 17 westbound rapid transit buses each day, Cranfill reported. The terminal also serves as ticket agency for Airportransit incorporated, a shuttle service to and from Ontario and Los Plans were unveiled today for a six-story, S2.5 million Financial Center Building at the corner of Eighth and Main streets in downtown Riverside. Developer William R. Brownyard said the structure will be one of the largest in the city with more than 80,000 square feet of office space. Ground breaking is scheduled for July and completion expected by February, 1966. Brownyard said the building will feature subterranean parking with elevator service from garage to office floors. W. Ross Campbell Co. of Riverside has been appointed leasing agent for the building. A five-year-old Redlands child was rushed to County Hospital for treatment over the weekend after she apparently drank part of a glass of pine oil in the Ikitchcn of her home, police said today. The child, Virginia Ann Ayala of 523 N. Third street, was treated at the hospital and released with no apparent ill cf-" fects. About People Bob W. Treadway of Redlands was one of 15 freshmen tapped at the University of Redlands this week for membership next year in Yeomen, sophomore men's honorary. Bob is the son of CM Sgt. and Mrs. Don Treadway, 510 Alvarado street, and a graduate of Redlands High school. Yeomen are selected on the basis of service to the university, scholarship and character. .Angeles International airports. Cranfill lives at 1433 Washington street with his wife, Marie. The couple has six children. Bobby 21, Velva Sue. 18. Linda, 16, Jerry, 14, Billy, 11, and Patty 8. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads ROOFING Sunset Conlmclors, Inc. 700 New York St., Redlands Phone 793-3234 Free Estimates — Bank Terms ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1^ '''^^^ ^^^^^^^ vV\:\-.3rrH9ur Service 'N^ ^ 'j^l ^ DRY CL£A/W/\/^j :pgi0Q0^£. FINE THE TIRE THAT BEAT ALL MAJOR COMPETITION IN ITS PRICE CLASS IN 1964-AT LOWEST PRICES EVER! OUR SAFETY ALL-WEATHER. The tire that gives extra traction in rain or dry weatiier. Tufsyn rut)l)er,3-T nylon, wrap-around tread. OUR GREAT 1964 ORIGINAL-EQUIPMENT TIRE! RAYON CUSTOM SUPER- CUSHION. The tire that came on new 1954 cars! Built with extra-mileage Tufsyn rubt)er and triple-tempered rayon cord. OUR FINEST 1964 3-T NYLON TIRE! i NYLON CUSTOM SUPER-CUSHION. Our high-speed, high-performance tire. Test- ] ed at speeds up to 110 mph, it's tougher and § stronger than 1964 original-equipment tires! ; 4 6.00x13 t For Models of Chevy If, J Comet and Falcon. 5|484 { 7.50 X 14 4 For Chevrolet, Dodge, Ford, • Plymouth, Mercury, Pontiac, • Rambler, Studebaker, Willys. $21 07 $2 ^97 • S.OO X 14 • For Chrysler, DeSofo, I Oldsmobile, Pontiac, Mercury, J Also Many Station Wagons. $2050 $2307 $2628 • 8.50 X 14 t For Edsel, DeSoto, Chrysler, J Pontiac, Mercury, Oldsmobile. 4 $2245 $2534 $2g85 ^ 8.20 X 15 4 For BuickElectra, Cadillac, • Oldsmobile, Packard, Chrysler, j Lincoln. $2509 $2989 $3324 • • • • • • • • • • • All prices for BlackwallTubeless. Plus tax and old tire. GOODYEAR SPECIAL FOR GOLFERS! '. UMiTED0MEONLYI CHROME STEEL SHAFT PUHER Only • Made by leading producer of fine golf clubs, exclusively for Goodyear. # GoK Pride grip; step design: two- way rocker-type head. 9 Mediumlieforleft-ornght-hand '399 each es, WHITEWALLS SALE-PRICED, TOO! Premium tires also on sale. NO MONEY DOWN! FREE MOUNTING! "No Limit" Guarantee! GO GO GOODYEAR NATION-WIDE "NO LIMfT" GUARANTEE -No limit oo Draollis . Ne limit u mnes • Na Unit at ts rute • ND limit IS to speed • For the entire life of the tread. ALL NEW GOODYEAR AUTO TIBES ARE EUARANTEED against defects In workmanship and materials and nonraf road hatards. except repairable punctures. • If A GOODYEAR TIRE FAIIS UNDER THIS GUARANTEE any of more than 80,000 Goodyear dealers In the United States and Canada will make allowance on a new tire based on original tread depth remalntaj nd Goodyear's printed "Exchange Price" current at the time of adjustment, not on the higher "No Trade-in Price* GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 112 W. STATE Phone 793-2935

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free