The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on November 22, 1961 · Page 14
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 14

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 22, 1961
Page 14
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Your Money Worth County Agrees to Serve Area East Of Colorado River By SYLVIA PORTER For Ciity EMIoiDD, Ml . 1 , mphi swsnssss sibibbbbbbi ssbsbbbssbbbbs asaaaaM MEWS OF iflfHbUID EMPIRE TOP STORIES FROM AIOINTSjNTH WATERMAN GRADE SCHOOL IDEA OFFERED BY MAYOR the land will be In California or Arliona when the state boundary Is fixed and there Is some doubt where ihe boundary Is now located." lie added, "We have had two or three calls we have refused to anxwer In the area since Mohave County Sheriff's Office agreed to accept jurisdiction In the area." Rupcrvbior Rons Pana said, "I'ntll the boundary Is settled, the area Is In California." Chairman Taul J, Young and SupervlNor S. Wesley Break both said. "If they are paying taxes In San Bernardino County they should be getting county services." The board motion was to affirm the land belonged In San Bernardino County but It then Th Board of Supervliort hat treed to furnUh county ierv-Ices to the area east of the Col. orado River In the Needles area If It ran legally do so. Reprtsentatlvea of Calnevarl Corp. protested to the board they were being denied law enforcement services In the area. DUtrlct Atty. Lowell E. Lathrop said, "We will continue to stay out ot the area. It Is not a no-man's land became Mohave County deputies have been deputized In San Bernardino County and our deputies have been deputized In Mohave County." Hal Oxnevad ot the sheriff's office said, "We were told by the district attorney not to accept cases In the area s I n 0 e there Is some dispute whether RRSTOW The quest for a' night. And it was noted that Chief city jail took a new turn heir of Police Max Pierce was not with a proposal bv Mayor Ida K. keen about a jail at the Water-Tleasant that the Barstow City; man site - though, it was said Council study the feasibility of Pierce had said that "the jail converting the Waterman Elcmcn-! situation would be improved if it B-2 CCC burned down. tai v School to a city hall housing not only a city jail but all city offices and a city auditorium. JUtJwugh Mayor Pleasant insisted that the proposal 'merits i rat aiuwj , v v . ........... w'ere less enthusiastic about it when she. sucgested it at the. meeting of the council Monday1 $150,000 Is m I i wUUyill lUI New C "I'l I fin II IV U VI III J FORMER ADELANTO YOUTH ONE OF 74 CRASH VICTIMS ADELANTO Former Adelantoiwith military honors, beside his resident Charles (Chucko) Den- father at Mountain View Ceme- DESERT RAIN FIGURES RUN FROM. 14-.38 INCH VICTORVILLE The best rain since the Aug. 23 deluge was being totted up yesterday across Victor Valley. It dropped as much as .38 of an inch at Apple Valley. Unlike the earlier rain, it came mostly "slow and steady." At Victorville, where .27 of an inch was recorded, it brought the season to 1.23 inches considerably ahead of the .76 of an inch at the same time last year. At George Air Force Base, the storm total was .16 of an inch, making the season total 1.50 inches (since July 1). Apple Valley's .38 brought the season total to 1.17 inches. Meanwhile, temperature ranges were listed at a damp, barely above freezing 35-48 at George and 36-49 at Apple Valley. and i was suppspd to have a Nov- 2 deadline. But City Mana-I gpr jamPS o. Tennant revealed VICTORVILLE A campaign lor 5150,000 to help build a 54-bed hospital overlooking this commu- Dity is under way. Pnhii,- shsr-intinn will rover, cost of the land (60 acres), access Rarstow officials have been try ing for several years to find some wav to replace the condemned firctraps that now serve the city lail. A bond issue to build a jail on Mountain View Avenue was rejected. LEASE - PURCHASE TLAN Then a lease-purchase plan was proposed and Dean M. Devoe sub. mitted a bid that was accepted by the city last June. This provided for a $1)91.25 monthly rental with option ior me cny w pur- This proposal appeared to fal- 'at the council mecung .Monciay :u iUr.i i'Tmrj 1c ttill intnr. eoA. t the same time, Tennant has been negotiating with another un- identified party lor a lease-pur- chase plan. Tennant told the a i : u . uni u I councumen .wunaay nim mai in him to secure another attorney to fill in until Lunceford gets back. Councilmen didn't feel that there was that much hurry. SCHOOL STUDY I KG ED It was at this point that Mayor Pleasant urged the council to go s ow on city jau Duuaing pians until it had a chance to study the Waterman School proposal. The major was supported in this from the audience by Ruben Ortega, president of the Barstow High School-Junior College District board. He said that this appeared to him to be a good way to save the taxpayers money. roads, janasc&ping ana optraim had gone as far as he can with-capital for the first year. out advice of legal counsel. With .' Victor Valley Lutheran Hospital! City Attorney Bert L. Lunceford Association is setting up a con- attending public utility hearings , . . . ,., . . .,,;Jthis week m San Francisco, Ten-centrated appeal for funds which, . BARSTOW The recent rains were mod-crate to light and the desert absorbed most of the moisture without runnoff of any extent. Tuesday's rainfall registered .14 of an inch, bringing the season total to .73 of an inch. DAGGETT Maximum temperature at Daggett yesterday was 58, with a minimum of 42 degrees. Daggett recorded .25 of an inch of rain from the storm, bringing the season's total to .83 of an inch. Wed., Nov. 22, 1961 T . . . stl11 far below, those reported in tho !m Ancnlrs arpa. All read- w " - ered dangerous. Rhiner's daily readings were in terrupted over the weekend after a fellow member of the senior hieh staff and a practical joker removed the $186 geiger counter and $15 case from Rhiner s car They were returned Monday and "the count" resumed in Kedlands for 18 years Montoya has been proving that this thought has been if vmi'ra nlanninc to go Into business for yourself or recently have taken this major step 01 your life, write today to the Small Busi ness Administration in Washing ton, D.C., or to ny sua neia oi- flee and ask for a copy oi amau Marketers Aids No. 71." This a four-page leaflet entitled "Check- Chaffey Board Told of Shift In Boundaries ONTARIO Plans to shift the Chaffey-Montclair High Schools at-tendance boundary and to start a fifth hich school in the district were reported at Monday night's meeting of the Chaffey Union High School District board of trustees. The report said Chaffey High School will be overflowing by 1964 and Montclair High School by 1965, making it "seem imperative that plans be made now for the increased student population." The renort was nrenared by J. Milo Thomas, administrative as- sicf ant tn thp sunerintendent. and was based on population and en rollment studies made by him. TO BE CONTINUED Discussion of the conclusions was cut short in the three and one-half-hour session, but Supt. Allan G. Smith indicated it will be continued and action will be taken at a board meeting in January. Smith indicated the Chaffey attendance boundary will be moved west from Mountain to Benson Avenue before the start of next school term instead of in 1963 as previously planned. The new boundary will apply only to new freshmen enrolling rather than to the Ontario-resident students between Mountain and Benson who already have started their high school careers at Montclair High, Smith said. CONCLUSIONS MADE Conclusions made in Thomas' report include: Alta Loma High will open in September 1963 withi three grades of at least 666 students and possibly as many as 1,000 students. Relief provided to Upland High by the opening of Alta Loma High will leave the Upland school with a student body smaller than its capacity of 1,800 for some time unless population gains oustrip all predictions. Montclair High will hit capac ity of 1,500 students in September 1962 but can not be relieved until 1965 through the boundary change. The boundary change will shoot Chaffey High past its capacity of 3,600 students in 1964. The alternatives to a bond issue which were given are: make additional changes in boundaries, add temporary or permanent classrooms to existing facilities; and divide students into groups with overlapping or double session schedules to extend utilization of facilities. ATTACKER OF TWO WOMEN EXECUTED SAN QUENTIN (AP) A young man who received a double death sentence for sadistic attacks on two San Fernando Valley women died calmly in the prison gas chamber yesterday. Billy W. Monk, 26, the only man on Death Row not convicted of murder, nodded to acquaintances among the 20 witnesses before the lethal gas began generating at 10:03 a.m. He was pronounced dead S'a minutes later. Monk, father of three children .... VV HIKE IN RADIOACTIVITY IS TRACED TO RAINFALL The Waterman School, which is yiCTORVILLE Monday's rair, Lowest recorded was the .40 of located at 405 N. 2nd St., was;like that of Nov brought a!N0V. 10. built with WPA funds in the j(jmp jn the gpigpr counter nec.j Rhjnpr he rpadings are will continue through the end of March. With its successful conclusion, actual construction of the hospital could begin, according to Albert E. Morgan, elected chairman of the board Monday night to succeed Rev. Oscar H. Horn. J "llei pointed out that pledges can be -made payable over a three-year period. Some 150 memberships in the association have provided the first $1,500. Total family membership is. expected to hit 200; an auxiliary, also is planned. Association president Rev. John G. Simmons has pointed out that the group is a non-profit, non-sectarian corporation composed of residents of Victor Valley. . A c tu a 1 cost of constructing, equipping and furnishing the hospital expected to be $1,212,000 will be divided three ways: SOURCES OF FUNDS - One-thirds or $414,000, will come from the federal government; another third will come from the state; one-third will be provided by a loan, to be repaid from operating income of the hospital, Morgan pointed out. ,A need for 68 additional hospital beds in Victor Valley was established by a survey made in early 1960 by the State Bureau of Hospitals. nine was one of 74 Army recruits to die in a Nov. 8 air crash near Richmond, Va. Only two aboard survived. Young Denning had celebrated his 18th birthday and enlisted in the Army the day of the tragedy. He and others were being flown to begin basic training. His stepfather, T. Sgt. Edgar (Mutt) Denning, and mother,' Mrs. Geraldine Denning, resided at George Air Force Base for three years when young Denning was a student at Victor Valley Junior High School. On his enlistment in the Army, he had resumed his former name, DeCoteau. Monday, he was buried OH HIS TRUCK Driver Puis Out Hay Fire VICTORVILLE A Chino-bound truck driver glanced in his rear view mirror yesterday morning, spotted a fire in his load of hay bales, stopped and checked it before the 15-ton cargo was badly damaged. Phelan State Forestry station listed the driver as a Mr. Ra- mous. He had toppiea iour Burn ing bales into a nearby pool of water, along State Highway 138 three miles south of Mountain Top, before a fire truck arrived. Cause of the fire was believed to be sparks from the truck's exhaust. The call came at 9:45 a.m. Owner of the truck and trailer was listed as J. P. Loubet & Co. of Chino. SMUDGE POT KICKED OVER, STARTS BLAZE APPLE VALLEY A lighted smudge pot accidentally kicked over spilled oil and started a fire which burned a $2,500 machine shed and destroyed $3,500 worth of contents Monday night at the Clair F. Dexter alfalfa ranch. Dexter backed two autos from the shed before flames had more than singed the paint on them. Much of the loss in the building was to tools stored there. The property was insured. Apple Valley volunteer firemen rolled out at 7:45 p.m. and Hesperia State Forestry crewmen left for the scene after a call two minutes later. One wall of the building, on the ji. RadioIogv chirf for civil defense . Grant Kniner iook a reauniKi list for Going Into Business" .mfl it contains 100 questions forii to answer about yoursulf wjmjji will help you immensely not Djjty in avoiding bankruptcy but alj ji achieving a wild success, . The chceklltit Is free on y-Ii nM,,.Kt and after farefQUj; studying each qiiellnn myself think It's one of the bent guli4 I've ever seen for the' siajjt biinlm'HNnian. Let's be completely blunt atlljt it. In good times and bad, rate of failure among small bus), nessmen is appallingly hlgh.fllnl the odds that you'll survive;. ft your venture in this era are.tjlo worst since the depression dis before World War II, . Through September. Dufc-'Jic Bradstreet, Inc., reports 18J)j6 firms failed, against 11,437 ir 4J same period of I960 and-Ojs has been a year of advanjijig business, while I960 was a yea f deepening recession. In Qctpbir failures among retailers oi ap-parel soared 56 per cent In numbers and 21 per cent in liabilities over the previous month, an.d through October 1,1-19 apparel retailers had gone under as compared with 937 at this point -last year. . Over and over, investigations re- veal the same reason for the bank- ruotcies: lack of experience and or incompetence. A recent SUA survey of small firm failures, in the Providence, Rhode Island, area broke down the chief causes into lack of management know- how, personality defects and un- der-capitalization. The apparent causes in each failure may nave been inadequate sales, poor location, unexpectedly heavy expenses, but the basic causes were those mentioned above. What then can you, already in jour own business or on y o u r way to this momentous decision, do to protect yourself? One exceedingly simple thinR you can do is get this checklist now, answer each question ho.n estly now, uncover as the SB4 puts it, "the doubtful areas or weaknesses in your preparation" now. After each set of questions, the SBA suggests a few references, most of them also free on request, which will help you eliminate ti)e doubtful areas of weaknesses you may uncover. Here are some of the questions which, when answered, will guide you in the right direction: What Are Your Chances for Success? Specifically, have you actual business experience or have you obtained basic management experience working for someone else? Have you analyzed recent trends of business generally,; of conditions in the neighborhood where you want to locate and, of conditions in the line of business you are planning? , " How Much Capital Will Y ou Need? For instance, have you estimated the income you , can reasonably expect in the first Isix moths, year, two years, and what net profit you can expect on your estimated sales volume? Have you talked to a banker and is he favorably impressed with your plan? Have you a financial re-serve for unanticipated needs? ; Should You Share Ownership with Others? Do you, for-e'x-. ample, lack technical or man-' agemeiit skills which can be. most satisfactorily supplied , by-one or more partners? Have you checked Hie features of each form of organization to sa, which will best fit your situation? ' : How Will You Manage Personnel? Will you be able to hir satisfactory employes to supply skills you lack? Have you a clear; cut idea of what you plan to pay? Do you know prevailing wag$ scales? : These are only samples of th? 100 questions, but they show how valuable this checklist could be to you. You may be a success despite but it s lmprob- Sable. In business, the truism is 'that what you don't know WILL hurt you. (Copyright 1961) "a positive role in the communi- jties in which they live, and be paid by the amount of work -they t'nrt nn n mnn pn nvi spr iff i ' Abraham A. Ribicoff, secretary of health, education and welfare. said in opening the morninj's some stitrs ranees as hi-h as'1 some sia es langes as ninn as ; k per cent. ' , ..,i-u ... , . What is to become of Otoe chiidrPn?- ne askpd. ..Are c , jlraV) thfm for )hp junlc h likely candidates for juvenifr ganRS. niom schooIs and pris. nc, ., . . ',v employment opportunities for them?" . The two-day town hall meetini- mimes, ine r-miifiimi; ii District has not definitely an- i,nt rrnintr in His. iiuumv-u " i" " pose of the building. At nre.sent. children are attend- tery, San Bernardino, Young Denning had been active in the Boy Scouts and youth work at Adelanto Community Church before the family moved from the desert three years ago. He was Graduated from Ed wards Military Institute at Salem berg, N.C. His stepfather and mother have been in Holland the nast three years, where he was stationed with the U.S. Air Force. Mrs. Denning is an early resi dent of the San Bernardino-River side area. Her mother, Lillie Tol- bert. is a housemother at Sher man Institute at Riverside. Young Denning's sister, Jerilyn, 16, is now a resident with the Den-nings in Marlboro, Md. SERVICES HELD Funeral services were held at 2 Monday afternoon at Adelanto Community Church with Rev, Howard A. Van Loon officiating, assisted by Walter Zimmerman, AnDle Valley, director of the Youth For Christ and former Sun- day school teacher of young Den ning; and William tvarst, a inena of the family. Mrs. Ruth Blake was vocalist. Military rites were provided, with a firing squad from George Air Force Base and pallbearers from Fort Irwin. The Air Force also provided a color guard at military services held later at Mountain View Cem etery. O Donnell Funeral Home, Victorville, was in charge of arrangements. Cor Thief Has Poor Judgment In His Crimes BARSTOW -was really In portation, he mistake when - If a car thief quest of trans-made a slight he stole a 1957 model car from Chester W. Chaney's garage in Yermo Monday night. Chancy called the San Bernardino County Sheriff's office In Barstow about 11:10 p.m. reporting the car had been stolen and adding that the thief wouldn't get far because the ear wasn't in good running condition. He knew what he was talking about; within an hour the California Highway Patrol spotted the car abandoned near the I'pton Store In Yermo. Quake Near Berkeley BERKELEY (AP) - A small, local earthquake was recorded yesterday 15 miles northeast of Berkeley in the Concord area. University of California seismolo gist Don Tocher said the quake feel but not big enough to do any damage.' Monday before the rain and foundlings are well below levels consid radioactivity at .60 next lowest ing classes there. But Elementary! since he began daily readings Superintendent Louis D. Mathews rjct. 2. has pointed out that the school j Yesterday morning, the micro-population is shifting away from; roentgen count had jumped to 2. the school so that each yearj The level had reached 2.5 on Nov. more children have to be brought; 7 and 14, however, matching the to it by bus. It is school policy jxov. 1 reading, taken just after a to locate elementary schools as,rain. Montoya Receives Ovation nearly as possible in scnool population enters to minimize use of school buses. Councilman James Gilliam objected to delaying building a city jail while launching a study of the Waterman School site. "Let's Incst Still he pleaded. After Concert By CHARLES D. PERLEE" Carlos Montoya, the only Fla- lm miitarist anncarinor The site selected is a hilltop on:SKE LITTLE TIME LOSS EES LITTLE through his concert Mayor Pleasant msisiea j!larIy in so0 recital, opened the nnt ton much time would be lost . .;. r-t Snnrc University of Redlands Memo-rity - ruatv,i Mnnv nicrht. - jn such a study. 11 may ne an opportunity to get a soon at a saving to the tax- payers," she said. She explained that she envi-i sioned using the Waterman School ,y . a.I;at hall, I He not only sold out the series, Jbut he won a storm of applause after every number and received a standing ovation ai me rna 01,1s nunc m m.- as a city nan ior . 10 .jth pvpni "Wo u,nn'f hp ah e to afford what .... Montova is at the same time a first-class musician and a sparkling showman. nun a fl;niniinj, .w.. "BKKAKS TRAPITIOV Tnrnva hrnkp some traditions 1 Thui vmi ran t ret a crowd ! we want on the hill before them," . , , . she said, "so well have this in the meantime." 1 lil Vi Prvct . : , jjiiAaii10. "Z the Kemper Campbell Ranch off Hesperia Road, south side of Vic torvuie, wmcn commanus a; sweeping view of Apple Valley as well as The .Narrows and Victorville. - The hospital was designed by Daniel, Mann, Johnson and Men-denhall, which is rated the nation's second largest architectural-engineering firm by Architectural Forum. Newly elected board of direc- tors chairman Morgan is manag-K f c-iir;iv Virst National - t.- IK I 1-iHnK. KIUIV1IU:. rriiiiiriii Bechtold. owner-operator of Apple Valley Convalescent Nursing Home, is treasurer. Otrer directors are Harvey S. Irwin, Nickolas N. Piatt, Elmer M. Lenz. Rev. O. H. Horn, Walter A. Huston. Roger H. Nill, William E. Clancy. Raymond L. Defries. Florence K. Thieleke, Eileen L. Wilk. Joseph B. Campbell, Elton S. Goble and Ronald M. Wilkins. on a Monday night. Iguena" a Cuban was inspired by 2. That people won't come the Flamenco rhythm) and Chue-when it's raining. jca and Breton. The latter two 3. That you can't open a con-idid not write in the gypsy idiom cert series with a solo artist. jlargcly. They were composers of nf mihlieitv are :zarzuelas (ooerettas). was convicted of two counts of;vour ignorance. iPa could take over the office space now occupied Dy me cuy on Buena Vista. Councilman George V. Oakes acknowledged that the suggestion was worth studying but added, i A-t npnriin!T J100 000 on ranch at the southwest corner ofjwas "big enough for people to I UUI I t" .rv . t , ,ivv I j . . this." Iple. (In Montoya's case his man-jthe most exciting to me was the "I do," rejoined the mayor. jagement, William Morris, sent j"Saeta," even though I am used Tennant was instructed to have!0ut only one story and one pic- to hearing it on discs by a singer the architect for the California ture.) or singers to accompaniment of Bureau of Corrections look over! For years American audiences jdrums, guitars and wind instru-the Waterman School to see if'have thought that Spanish gypsy :ments. The "Saeta" belongs to it would be adaptable to a jail, jmusic was without variety. But Seville, where during Holy Week SCHOOL DROP-OUTS, UNEMPLOYED YOUTH ; CITED AS MAJOR PROBLEMS FACING NATION kidnaping, two of first degree robbery, one of rape and one of forcible sex perversion. r-ir i pit mn irnnn nnn Tnnr " o" " "- Corwin and Central Koads, was left standing. Some $350 worth of electrical equipment may be salvaged, as well as some baling wire and an engine. Hesperia Forestry station foreman Duane Kelly directed fire-fighting operations. 1 Legion Dance to Be Held on Saturday ADELANTO Leo Collins Amer ican Leeion h'ost nas scnea uled a dance Saturday Sdiuiudy huih a, t p.m. to 1 a.m. at the clubhouse ft t.: ...:n ine AUSIin inompson wu nrnvirfp trmsirv . . MCmoerS ana IWir guesis me i appearances and through his best-selling recordings. There is indeed variety, though subtle some of it may be. '' I remember when Montoya was assisting artist with Yma Sumac ;and her family. Now Montoya 16 Sixteen of the numbers played Monday were Montoya's own ar rangements of traditional Span- ish gypsy dances and folksongs umer composers were luima ("Sacromonte"). Lecuona ( Mala- Of the Droerammed numbers, r irtliu lieu uiv,i.-i a mm in uunii streets, with people carrying religious statues. Every so often the parade stops and singers and mu- jsicians perform. FAST MOT.V The encores were "Jota," in iwhich Montoya showed that fin-'gets are far more rapid than the feet of any dancer; an exciting imitation of the Spanish bagpipe; and "St. Louis Blues," in Flamenco style, which brought down the house. Next: The Los Angeles Philharmonic, Walter Hendl conducting, with Leonard Pennario playing the Prokoficff Piano Concert, No. 3, Saturday, Dec. 2, 8:15 p.m. Silver Valley 4-H Club Plans Meeting NEWBERRY Project leaders of the Silver alley 4-11 liud made plans for their November and December meetings at a recent meeting. George Rendell from the county office met with the club. In the evening he met with the club's officers. By TONY GRENO .unemployment are becoming im- (Sun-Telcgram Staff Writer) portant problems. LOS ANGELES Drop-outs' H sa' in 1!"r'- 251.000 boys and EXTENSION GIVEN ON STUDY Rw:, A-rnnnn M..'k.l. COURT PERMANENT UNIT rmm hirn scnon ann a crowinc ... . : . - - . number of unemployed youm oe - twpnn thp arcs of lfi and 21 were lOUIIinca as lo m;iior urauu'mv nniir r-nnfrrmt incr thp natinn at a . . . - ., "7"u r.VJ Y will drop out of hich school be- Inrp rnmnlrtinn in 1170 - George Hielte, director of Los .JAnml Parks anA Rnrroalinn'nanpl tho Hrnn-niit roto "in invited. Second Vice Cmdr. Earlih.te House Kcgiona. Lomerence Tarksnn is in rh-irrp of the " Domestic Affairs which con- Jackson is in cnarge Oi me , nCcQrv in hrintr nut 1 000 neo-l OF NEED rary tenure here early this month Court spokesmen have described the Elks Lodge facilities as' adequate. In a letter to the Board of Supervisors earlier this month, U'iH- V lv'irw'nirl rvaltoH rillpr of the local hlks Lodge, ann Homer L. Clark, chairman of the board of trustees, expressed the organization's "pleasure to have had the opporiunity to furnish Iquarters for the temporary housing of the Superior Court Department and pledged continued support and cooperation in every way possible to assure permanent location of a department of the Superior Court in Ontario." The club spokesmen offered to lend the lodge's facilities to effect the transition period until permanent (Superior Court) quarters can be estabished. I " proposed the crea pai'mcm, proposed tne crea- ,on of a new state acencv to pro - )aw enforcement agencies, he c.uoea nere jcMciuav. i -. , , , j i vide opportunities mr school drop- Federal, state and regional pan-; ou1s fQ obtain instruction jn V0Ca. el members spoke on the topic (tion1 arfs Opportunities r ' INDEPENDENT AGENCY dealing main y with the two prob- ft shoud letcl inde. lems but at least one solution for! . . . . ... . California was proposed at the FOR SUPERIOR : ONTARIO Study on need for a permanent department of the Superior Court in the West End will be extended through December, according to Mrs. Edith Houghton, chief calendar clerk in the county clerk's office. Judze Joseph T. Ciano will con tinue to conduct sessions with Department 7 at the Elks Club, ll.iO V. 4th St.. where the court has $ct up temporary headq'iailers, until the end of this month. WILL RETVKX On Dec. 4. Judge Archie D. Mitchell will return with Depart-i ment 1 and remain through December, Mrs. Houghton said. The chief calendar clerk said the cases handled during the lJOv day pilot study will be recorded and analyzed by the Board of Supervisors in order to reach a these bos and girls too are enti-especially from law acen- tied to the best educational oppor-to avoid being "stigma- tunities we can provide? Can wr provide vocational training to said such a system should teach them skills? Can we firid determination as to whether a permanent Superior Court department will be established here. Judge Mitchell initiated the West End pilot study Sept. 5, when he brought Department 1 to the City Council Chambers in City Hall for a month. VOLUNTEER XJl'ARTERS The Eiks Club volunteered its quarters for court use after it was determined that the City Hall facilities were inadequate because of the absence of a jury room and because of railroad and airport noises. Consequently, the court began its second 30-day trial period at the Elks Club, with Judge James E. Cunningham Sr., presiding judze of the Superior Court, conducting sessions of Department 6 for 30 days. Judge Ciano began his tempo sessions, neia at ine Amoassaaor saj(j Hotel. . i;irs; Much of the unemployment tized problem existing in the particular! ne dance. Famed Actor's Son Is Pilot At George AFB GEORGE AIR FORCE BASE The son of famous old-time movie star Chester Morris Is an Air Force pilot stationed at Victorville. Now the son has achieved a measure of fame himself. He is Capt. Brooks Morris of the 479th TFW. and he recently flew the 1,000th hour to be logged in a pioneering F1M Starfifihter. become a part of individual com- munities and should be integrated witn a work-experience program.! age group, it was int. was ere- ated by drorping out of high school before completion by boys jand girls unskilled and untrained ;for a trade or profession. Karl Holton, chief probation of- jficer of Los Angeles County, pre-, Isented rational statistics and evi-, Idcnce that drop-outs and youth, ne proposed a "daily regimen" of type conference attracted nearfe." training in the morning at the 4,000 persons altogether believqi school, work in the afternoon and a record in the 12-city grass roots "good, wholesome recreation" at sampling by government tearr.. night. ;Some 1,500 attended the sessions He said the youths should take.yesterday. t

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