Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 20, 1965 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page 7
Start Free Trial

For Arrowhead, Big Bear New boating ordinance adopted by Supervisors SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- A new county ordinance regulating the use of boats on Lake Arrowhead and Big Bear Lake, designed to provide for local enforcement of boat operations, was adopted Monday by the County Board of Supervisors. The ordinance does not provide any new controls, but is the result of the state taking over some of the regulations previously covered only in county law. Ashby "Jeff" Powell, vice president for boat and lake operations of Lake Arrowhead Development company and Robert Dally, speaking for the Lake Arrowhead Property Owners association, said the ordinance satisfied the needs of Lake Arrowhead residents. There was no spokesman for the Big Bear Lake area, but Board Chairman Ross Dana read a letter from Homer Moore, president of the Independent Boat 0\vners' association, asking a series of questions on how the ordinance would affect Big Bear Lake. It was stated that the regulations will meet all the points raised by Moore. Robert Sackett asked if there were different regulations affecting the two lakes, and those present were directed to go into a Supervisors conference room and study the ordinance. The differences provide for no •water-skiing on Lake Arrowhead between sunset and sunrise and on Big Bear lake between sunset and 11 a.m. A boat operator on Lake Arrowhead while trolling shall ihow a red flag two feet square, but on Big Bear Lake the requirement under the same conditions is for a white flag 16 inches square. Otherwise, the regulations are the same for the two lakes, except for special occasions when Lake Arrowhead Development Co. can relax rules on that lake and Bear Valley Mutual Water Co. can do the same on Big Bear Lake. The rules require that seats for all passengers have to be provided on all boats, that the minimum age for an operator of a boat with a motor of more than 10 horsepower, or capable of a speed over 12 miles per hour, shall be 14 years per age, when accompanied by somebody with a driver's license, or 16 years for a person with such a license. Night speeds are not to exceed 10 miles per hour, and the maximum at any time, expect for approved races, is to be 35 miles per hour. The discharge of refuse in the two lakes is forbidden; and skin divmg and scuba divmg is prohibited, unless authorized by the two companies or the sheriff's office. The new ordinance spells out controls on fishing and water skiing. It provides that any persons violatmg any provision may be presecuted on a misdemeanor charge, with the punishment a fine of not more than S500 or by imprisonment in the county jail for not more than six months, or by both. The ordinance was drawn up by WilUam Sabourin, deputy county counsel. It will be enforced by the sheriff's department. There have been several meetings at Lake Arrowhead and Big Bear Lake to get local views, and copies of the ordinance are to be distributed to boat operators on the two lakes. 1959 sixth grade class holds reunion Several members of the 1959 sixth grade classes of McKinley school recently participated in a patio reunion at the R. J. Webb residence. The school principal, Mr. Oddie J. Martinez, who with Mr. Wayne Lance was their teacher at that lime, presided during an informal "roll call". A letter was read from Ruth Dempsey, who will graduate from Cleveland, Ohio high school next month, having earned a scholarship for education as a nurse. Pictures, scrapbooks and post- graduation plans were shared, and those present received an assortment of tools as tokens of the diverse uses to which their education will be used in future years. Students and guests assembled were: Sharyl Balaban, Juliane Bear, Bonnie Beckley, Patricia Fairbanks, Becky Fauntleroy, Jan Hawes, Goldie Kovach, Pam and Vicki Lillibridgo, Bonnie Mulder, Greta and Tina Nance, Paula Nunes, Linda Ruff. Constance Shoemaker, Judy Waterbury, Cheryl and Joan Webb and Linda Woods. James Barnes, Steve Fauntleroy, Bill Goldie, Allan Hooper, Gary Jones, Bob Ruff, Gary Stueven. Stephen Vargo and Arthur Webb. Also, Mr. Martinez, Mmes. Frank Marquardt, Earl D. Minnick, Gretchen W. Nance, Melvin D. Shaner and David B. Waterbury; Mr. and Mrs. David Goldie. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. Putnam and Mr. and Mrs. Webb. Former students not present were John Aldrich, Bob Andress, Dennis Argo, Roy Askeland, Fred and Ronald Barnes, Pat Barrett, Donald Brown, Ruth Dempsey, Darlene Drysdale, Henry Hawthorne, Boyd Kilgore, Sandra Lane, John Lewis, Keith Lougheed, Claudia Lytle, Sonny Mays, Pamela Neel, Richard Putnam, Marcia Rawlings, Bob Rodriguez, Stan Shut tleworth, Jerry Stueven, Bill Wolfenson and Larry Zweig. United Cerebral Palsy appeal slated May 22-23 More than 300 top movie and television stars will appear in the second annual "International Celebrity Parade" on KHJ-TV Channel 9 Saturday and Sunday, May 22-23. The program, aired on behalf of United Cerebral Palsy, will start at 11 p.m. Saturday and run through 6 p.m. Sunday. This year's show promises to be more exciting than ever with a fast-breaking series of live musical and comedy routines. TV Personality Dennis James again will serve as master of ceremonies, lending all his wit and talent to keep the show rolling at a fast pace. Among the galaxy of stars will be Bob Hope, Dick Chamberlain, Edie Adams, Anne Francis, James Franciscus, Connie Hines, Doug McClure, Frankie Avalon, Polly Bergan, Laraine Day, Angle Dickinson, Celeste Holm, Sam Jaffe, Burt Lancaster, Giselle MacKenzie, Mary Ann Mobley, the Mormon Choir of Southern California, Barbara Parkins, Billie Preston, Debbie Reynolds, Keeley Smith, Joannie Sommers, Robert Stack, John Wayne and a host of other favorites. During the 19-hour program of entertainment, hundreds of volunteer workers will be manning 11 telephone centers at widely scattered points throughout Los Angeles county, as well as single centers in Orange Riverside, Ventura and San Bernardino counties. More than 200 members of the California Society of Certified Public Accounts Will serve as volunteers at the Telephone centers to help keep records of contributions and pledges. Eleven large corporations are donating their facilities for the telephone centers. Another score of companies are donating the massive amounts of foods and beverages necessary to feed the volunteers manning the phone centers through the long night hours. 4-H FIELD DAY — When San Bernardino County 4-H'ers compete for top awards at the Southern California 4-H Club Field Day of Riverside, Saturdoy, May 22, Redlands will be represented by Melinda Burns, 17-year-old member of the Grand Terrace 4-H Club. Melinda is busy brushing up her county oward winning demonstration on flower arranging. The all-day Regional event features judging and demonstration contests where 4-H members show how they have learned fo recognize and evaluate standards of quality and how they share with others the skills they have learned in this informal education program. Mrs. Ruth Goodman to retire from county school position Although Mrs. Ruth H. Goodman is retiring after 30 years m the San Bernardino County Schools Office, she ahready has a "head start" on a new career. The director of elementary education retires in June, but this summer will be busier than ever. She will serve as director for Operation Head Start for the University of California at Riverside and also teach during the University of Redlands summer session. "To speaK of retiremen for Ruth Goodman is ridiculous. Those of us who have had the privilege of working with her know of her tremendous vitality, mterest, and ability which will allow her only the chance to find new worlds to conquer. Each position she has had, has given her greater responsibiUty, each responsibiUty has given her wider scope of influence," said Roy C. Hill, San Bernardino County Supt. of Schools. "This new opportunity as director of training for Operation Head Start wiU be no different. Mrs. Goodman will be able to bring all her wonderful experience and training, her understanding and compassion to those who will be giving enriching experiences to children of limited environment," he added. As director of elementary education for the past three years, Mrs. Goodman has been responsible for the coordtaation of curriculum development, the administration of direct service, and teacher recruitment. Mrs. Goodman, then Mrs. Reed, came to the San Bernardino County Office in 1935 from Northern Oregon Normal school. The director's early childhood PUT YOUR CAR IN EXPERT HANDS. We guarantee you qualify, reliable lerv- ice and repair backed by 40 years in the automotive business. Your Otds. — Volvo Dealer HARRY & LLOYD, Inc. 200 W. State Ph. 793-2371 ebb, Colorado. Following her marriage to Melvin Reed, she moved to Berekeley, where she continued her education on a part-time basis. After the death of her husband, she and her children, l ^etty and Richard, moved to Chico. At Chico State CoUege, in 1934, she completed work for her B.A. Degree. Later that year, she received her M.A. Degree from Teachers College, Co lumbia University, and accepted a position at Northern Oregon Normal school. In January, 1945, Mrs. Goodman's son, a Lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force, was reported missing in action over the English Channel. The Richard 0. Reed American Legion Post 777 of San Bernardino was named in his honor. She is currently chairman of both the Four-County Committee and the Nine-County Committee of Assistant County Su perintendents and Directors of Education. She is a member of the Steering Committee on Publications of the California Coun ty Superintendents' Association and a member of the State Board of Education's Advisory Committee on English. She has served as chairman of the Social Studies Committee of the California Association for Supervision and Curriculum De velopment and was president of the Southern Section of the Association. She is an honorary hfe member of the California Parents and Teachers Association, Fifth District, and a member of the California Teachers Association, the San Bernardino Business and Professional Women, and of two professional fra ternities. Kappa Delta Pi andj and youth had prepared her tojOmnicron Theta Epsilon. work in a rural county. She! Mrs. Goodman has taught spent her grammar-school years summer and extension courses on a farm in Illinois and grad- for several colleges and univer uated from high school in Pu-'sities in California and Colorado. THERE'S ROOM TO LIVE ON THIS NEW HI-LO TEXTURED ACRILAN CARPET BY Here's one carpeting that welcomes the entire family . . . children and pets included! Because the fresh, Inviting beauty of the unusual hl-lo textured pile is created with Acrilan acrylic and Verel modacrylic . . . spots and spills are quickly "erased" with just detergent and water. fTPi NELSON furniture V^^\ I carpet III draperies U ^ IPS decorative n#'^l«C J service I—J ^mmA 128 east state street, redlands Square Yard OfMSJSANJ 8 95 It's easy to shop at home when you are considering carpet. Call 793-5665 and one of our experienced decorators will bring samples to your home. Open Monday Nights 'til 9:00 Member of Nation*! Society of Interior Designers She plans to contmue this ac tivity and to do some long- planned traveling with her husband, Floyd. The County Schools Office staff will hold a reception in her honor in June. Camera club holds weekly competition Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bruhl of Grand Terrace and Paul Cogley, William Evans and Samuel G. Johnson of Hemet were judges for this week's competition at Redlands Camera club's monthly meeting in the school board room. The Bruhls judged the color slides and the others judged the black and white prints. Black and white print winners were Ben Hallberg, first; Art Miller, second, and Ben Hallberg, third. Winners in Class B color SUde division were Lois Stringfellow, first; Audry Hendry, second; Dr. Vernon R. Smith, third, and Wilma Carlock (2) and Dr. Smith, honorable mentions. Winners in Class A Color Slide division were Lydia Cook, first; Mary Rabe, second; Herbert Cook, third; Forrest Palmer and Mrs. Rabe, honorable mentions. Guests were Miss Louise H. Coleman of Portland, Oregon, and Mrs. Ralph L. Paddock of Yucaipa. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Art Miller. The club's special Fifth Monday Travelog Photo Essay program. May 31, will be presented by Mrs. Carlock, Edna Sams and Joseph S. Prendergast. Arrangements have been made for the annual Awards Dinner Salon to be m Weeks Hall of the First Methodist church June 21 at 7 p.m. Tickets can be ob tained from Mrs. Carlock and Norma Armstrong. Members and friends are welcome at all club meetings. Redlands DaUy Facts Thurs., May 20, 1965 -7 State college union group asks for model contract Pacific Coast News Service By JACK JOHNSON SACRAMENTO — Legislators originally amused by the sight of a line of robed professors marching on the State Capitol last -week are not smiling at demands presented them by the various instructors once tlie demonstrations broke up. Not so heavily publicized but as important a part of the "march" on Sacramento as the rally on the steps and speeches before legislators, has the presentation of a contract by the .American Federation of Teachers, San Jose State Chapter. The contract, to be used as a model for all state college instructors in the AFT movement was presented to all legislators. Most of those receiving the contract are sludymg it carefully however. Dr. John Sperling, AFT president and associate professor of humanities at SJS, led the protest march. He also explained the drive for signing of a statewide instructors contract mih the Board of Trustees. Sperling said it is the feeling of most university and state college instructors that they have the closest working knowledge of education needs. They feel that often the administration bows to pressures of the governing boards or the public and the result is a lessening of academic freedom. "I accept the fact we are not likely now to obtain a state-wide contract but during the next three years I feel we shall have one." he said. The contract offered for consideration of the legislators has some significant changes from present concepts of administrative-professor-student roles in colleges and universities. Initially the demands include: 1. Power for the Senate Academic Senate (the name selected by the AFT group for its policy committee) to approve or disapprove any educational poUcy decision of the Board of Trustees or the Chancellor of the State Colleges. This includes the power to review established educational poUcies. 2. A 20 per cent pay increase for beginning college instructors, a 5 per cent immediate pay increase for all instructors and professors and an additional 10 per cent increase effective Sept. 1, 1967. 3. A completely new insurance package which would include hospitalization, sickness, medical, life, accident, dental, burial and automobile insurance plans. The AFT seeks 90 per cent contributions for each from the State. 4. A 40 per cent increase in retirement benefits with slate contributions increased to 90 per cent. 5. A student-instructor ratio of 20 to 1 with undergraudate instructors teaching a maximum of 9 hours per week and professors instructing graduate students teaching a ma.\imura of 6 hours per week. 6. Allowances of $500 for travel and $1000 in moving expenses if transferred from one campus to another. Funds would be made available each year and if not used by the faculty would be deposited in a Research Grant Fmid. We're celebrating FRIGIDAIRE WEEK! Get this ICE EJECTOR KIT with our FRIGIDAIRE Golden 50 Anniversary Special Zips out cubes at * toucli — into 80.cube server. Includes two 20.cube ice trays. Thriftiest Frost-Proof FRIGIDAIRE Refrigerator! ' Advanced Frigidaire 100% Frost-Proof system ends messy defrosting forever! Frost never forms in refrigerator or big 106-lb. size zero zone top freezer! • Giant full-width Hydrator keeps fruits and vegetables dewy fresh. • Roomy storage door has deep shelf for ^ tall bottles, big 46-oz. juice cans! ^^ISIMA standard) 3 colors orwliita NO MOmY DOWN COfifffff... NO TRADE -IN REQUrRED coMumcH... COMPARE fRimmu ALL SOLD WITH BURROUGHS' FAMOUS GUARANTEE BURROUGHS >tPPLMNCES SERVING REDLANDS FOR 35 YEARS We're as Close as Your Phone -» • • 793-5485 117 E. State, Rediands

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