Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 10, 1959 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Tuesday, March 10, 1959
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4 - Tuesday, Mar. 10, 1959 Redlands Daily facts Citrus, Fifth Parking Lot To Open Tomorrow Redlands shoppers tomorrow will be able to use the new parking district lot at Citrus and Fifth for the first time as a paved and striped lot Missing, however, will be the parking meters since these have yet to be ordered and purchased. Authorization to open the lot" with a two-hour limit was grant ed this morning by the Board of Parking commissioners. Signs will be posted this after noon calling attention to the time limit and enforcement will be accomplished by chalking tires. Joseph P. Colley, street superintendent and engineer, notified the commissioners that the lot had been paved, was being striped today and could be in use before the meters are installed, if desired. The commission agreed that the space should not be wasted and therefore authorized its use on a limited basis. This was the second meeting of the new Board of Parking Com missioners and was primarily aimed at familiarization with financial aspects of parking meters and the district's relationship to these finances. Merritt Submits Data R. P. Merritt, Jr., city finance director, submitted a statement of revenues and expenditures including actual .figures from July 1, 1958 through Feb. 28, 1059 and estimated figures through June 30, 1959. These figures reflected a total revenue of $40,604 with expenditures of $17,519, leaving a revenue factor for the fiscal year of S23, 084. The main question in the minds of the commission was whether the printing of parking tickets ($963) should be charged to the meter fund since fine money does not go back to this fund. Basis for this, as explained by City Treasurer Marion Poyzer, is that the revenue derived from meters is almost directly proportionate to the enforcement applied. Mr. Merritt also submitted a memorandum requested by the commission setting forth the initial agreement on participation of the city in the district. This memo stated that the original agreement called for a con- ribution of 89 per cent of parking meter revenues as of Aug. 31, 1955. This amounted to $39,173. Also agreed upon was an additional con tribution of $40,000. Special Fund Mr. Merritt noted that on Oct. 31, 1958, a special district fund was established and $80,000 less district expenses to date, was transferred to that fund rather than the $79,173 originally promised. One other problem this morn ing was whether all off-street parking requirements should be waived for members of the parking district or whether some limitation should be imposed. _This_ question was posed by Si No School, Teachers To Have Busy Day There will be no school tomorrow for all Redlands students. The teachers, however, will have a busy day. The junior and se nior high teachers will convene in the Grace Mullen Fine Arts Building to hear two distinguished' speakers. Dr. Wally Moore, professor ofj education at Long Beach State College, will deliver the morning, address. Dr. Moore had served the government in Korea and Japan as a periodic consultant for the U.S. Information Agency in Washington. During the year 1957-] 58 he took his sabbatical year as a Fulbright Lecturer in Pakistan, after which he served as a consultant for the State Department in Morocco. During the afternoon session, O. \V. Richard will address the teachers on "People to People," the program initiated by President Eisenhower. Mr. Richard is now in his second year as President of the Orange Empire Council, Boy Scouts of America. As operator of Richard's Lido Market in Newport Beach he has earned the distinction of being named Retailer of the Year throughout the United States and has earned five McCall's Magazine awards for distinguished ad- ertising sen-ices. In 1957 Mr. Richard attended the Milan International Fair at Milan, Italy, as a special delegate appointed by President Eisenhower through the Department of Commerce, addressing large and small groups of people throughout Italy, under the guidance of United States Embassy in Building Dept. Now Part Of Public Works The city building inspection department today lost its identity as a separate department and became a division within the city department of public works. The change was made today at the civic day adjourned meeting of the City Council with youth members participating., Raymond C. Phelps, who has headed the department for the past 10 years, remains in his same capacity-but as a division head instead. City Manager Fred H. Work man explained that the change will mean that permits for all construc-j tion will now be centered in one place and further that engineering inspectors and building inspectors can now be interworked. It will also make it possible toj utilize the new public works radio system in building inspector's cars to permit them to' be dispatched to various jobs without the necessity of reporting back to their office. Although the building department and the department of public works are already together on the upper level of city hall, Mr. Workman said there will likely bej some rearrangement of office! space at some future time. With today's action, the building department joins the engineering department, which covers streets and sewers, and the water depart-, ment in the department of public works which was formed by coun cil action last summer. John Jones, director of the de-] partment of public works, will thus have over-all supervision of these three divisions and division heads will report to him rather than directly to the city'manager, Joseph Colley heads the engineering and street division, and Emmett Lowry the water divi-l sion. the Rome. In addition to the speakers a number of special meetings are scheduled during the day and will include the English Curriculum Steering Committee, Junior High Science Curriculum Committee. Teachers of the Special 8th grade math classes. Algebra I Teachers, and Librarians. There will be a noon luncheon meeting at Cope Junior High School. Teachers of the Elementary School District will have the opportunity to study and compare teaching methods of other schools with the Redlands methods when Present Utility Assessment Policy Defended men -Etam;-jlanning consultant,-^ observe.teaching practices in who' stated, h>-pothetfcaUy, t h a t n ™ °£; r d f^, soie firm within the district could ? a , ch ? rs .,, at f^ 1 ™ *' lUt ™ ]t build such a large establishment f?™*'™ the Upland School Dis trict; Cram School will visit Mis- that it, alone, could conceivably attract enough additional shoppers to absorb all the off-street park ing now provided by the district Mr. Eisner offered to submit to them through the planning department a new ordinance adopted by Covina which sets up stipulations to cover such an eventuality and the Commission agreed i t would be well to study the problem before the new amendment is drafted The City Council, at the Parking commission's request, had directed the Planning commission to initiate proceedings to amend the zoning ordinance to waive the one for one parking requirement for downtown buildings altered, remodeled or reconstructed. Last Day - Show Starts 7 P. M. Nominated Best Actor Spencer Tracy "OLD MAN 4 THE SEA" Doris Day - Rich. Widmark 'TUNNEL OF LOVE" Starts Wednesday 7 P.M. SEVEN ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS! Best Picture, Best Actor Best Actress and 4 Others RITA HAYWORTHI BURT LANCASTER I -DEBORAH KERR J02DAVID NIVEN Plus This Action Hitl WIDMARK • ui , COBB .— LOUISE • in. HOLLIMAN "THE TRAP" TECHMCQtOW sion; Franklin School teachers"will travel to Palm Springs schools; Kimberly teachers will visit at the Jefferson School in Riverside; Kingsbury teachers will go to Pomona: Lincoln teachers will see classes in the Pasadena School System; Lugonia teachers will be guests of the Laguna Beach Schools; McKinley teachers will) journey to Escondido; Mentone teachers will visit the Bryant School in Riverside: and the teach ers from Smiley School will ob serve classroom procedure in the, Ontario Schools. This activity is part of the in service training program of the Redlands School System. Lutheran Leader In Hospital NEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. (UPI) —The Rev. Dr. Franklin Clark Fry, 58, president of the United Lutheran Church in America, was under observation at New Rochelle Hospital today following a kidney attack. The noted Protestant leader was taken to the hospital Monday Specialists were called to examine him for possible surgery, and all of his engagements were cancelled pending outcome of the ex amination. The Rev. Dr. Fry is president of the 50-million-member Lutheran World Federation and chairman of the central committee of the, executive committee of the World Council of Churches. He had been scheduled to preside over a meeting of the presidents of all 32 synods of the United Lutheran Church in Cleveland, Ohio, today. Oral Polio Vaccine Tested SACRAMENTO (UPI> — Two! members of the Board of Equalization suggested today that the Legislature enact a law to permit a continuation of the present practice of assessing private utility property. Board Chairman Paul Leake appeared before a joint legislative committee to oppose a recom mendation contained in a 239-page report by three out-of-state experts which suggested a gradual lowering of the taxation of private utilities. The staff report contended that utility property was assessed at half of^its market value while common or non-utility property 1 was assessed at an average of one-quarter of its cash worth. But_ Xeake - said even if the staffs report were acceptable at face value, he would oppose decreasing utility taxes to make them equal with common property taxes. "Monopoly utilities should recognize the justice of paying assessments at a higher ratio than common property owners," he said. Unique Security Leake contended that state regulation gave utilities "unique security and handsome profits." Leake told the committee that if the current practice of assessments were found to be unconstitutional, "The people should be asked to amend the Constitution and legalize the existing procedure." Board member John W. Lynch also suggested that legal sanction be given to the status quo. In addition, he contended that utility property was assessed on a different basis than common property. He said the Board of Equalization fixed utility property on the basis of earnings, market value of utility stocks and the original cost of the utility property. However, Lynch said common property was assessed by figuring the cost of replacing a building and then deducting depreciation. Lynch said if the method of assessing common property were applied to utilities, the utility assessment rates would be higher than under the present system. ON TOUR — The Men's Chorus of the Berkeley Baptist Divinity School will give two concerts in Redlands on Thursciay as part of its extensive touring schedule. Stanford Alumni To Hear Assistant To President Parents of Stanford students arc invited to join San Bernardino and Riverside County alumni at the Arrowhead Country Club o n March 24 and hear Dr. Frederic O. Glover, assistant to the president of the university. Dr. Glover will review recent developments on the campus as well as the "Stanford in Germany" program. In ' addition, he will show the new Stanford film. Winds of Freedom". Reservations for the dinner meeting, scheduled to start a t 7:30 p.m. may be obtained from Ralph Davis, 321 Lilac Court, or Dr. Pauline Deuel, 1830 Valle Vista. Dr. Glover graduated cum laude from Stanford, where he was captain of the varsity boxing team and a member of the Board of Athletic Control. He took graduate work at the University of Hamburg in Germany, and later saw service with the Navy in that country as chief of naval intelligence and deputy chief of staff of naval forces. He held the rank of commander. Prior to returning to Stanford Dr. Glover was in the newspaper business for seven years — as city editor of the Redwood City Tribune and as editor of the Burlingame Advance. In 1946 he be-, came director of information at Stanford and in 1952 was named to his present post. Accompanying Dr. Glover will be Donald T. Carlson, director of the university's Southern California office and speaker at last year's San Bernardino County meeting. About People B. J. Stringer, signalman seaman, USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Stringer, 13725 Fourth street, Yucaipa, returned to Pearl Harbor, T. H., March 2 aboard the destroyer escort USS Jenkins after a tour of duty with the U.S Seventh Fleet in the Far East, The Jenkins, flagship of Destroyer Division 253, underwent extensive training in anti-submarine warfare as part of the Western Pacific Hunter Killer Group. While with; the Fleet the ship visited Japan, Okinawa, Hong Kong and the Philippines. Donald F. Reed, fireman, USN, son of Mrs. Evelyn M. Palma Route 1, Redlands, is scheduled to arrive in Alameda, Thursday, aboard the attack aircraft carrier! USS Midway after a tour of duty in the Western Pacific. Since the beginning of the cruise in August, the Midway took part in the Formosan Patrol and was engaged, in operations with the U.S. Seventh Fleet. Between exercises her crew visited Yokosuka, Yokohama, Tokyo and Hiroshima. Japan; Hong Kong: Okinawa and the Philippine Islands. Departing Japan in late February, the carrier made a brief stop in Hawaii before returning to the U.S. Charles W. Vinson, hospitalman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Vinson, 1001 Clay street, graduated recently from the 16-week course at the Navy's Hospital Corps School, Great Lakes, 111. During the course students arc briefed in the fundamentals o f medicine first aid and care of! patients. Upon graduation they are transferred to naval commands throughout the world where they act as assistants to medical officers. Troops Track Down Moslem Band Shot Kellems In Ambush ALGIERS, (UPI) — French troops have tracked down and practically annihilated the Moslem rebel band that ambushed and killed American photographer Ho-| mer F. Kelieftis, the French Army Command reported today. It said one member of the band was taken alive and admitted the rebels shot Kellems and his two companions as they shouted "We are Americans." (Editor's Note: Kellems was brother-in-law of Feme Nicholson 3 Bow C road. He has presented several programs in Redlands including the Community Forum and the Contemporary club. His widow, Faye Finkbiner Kellems, lived in Redlands as a girl.) 30 Year Narcotics Offenders Term Bill Debated SACRAMENTO (UPI) — If all narcotics offenders were put in prison to serve a minimum term of 30 years, would it solve the problem? That was the question an As-, sembly committee was wrestling! Los Angeles. A dinner dance at with today ! the Commodore Hotel followed the Kate Cady, a senior at Knox college, Galesburg, 111., has been chosen to serve as chairman of the registration committee for the annual Women's Day on cam pus next weekend. High school senior women who have indicated interest in attending Knox college are invited guests of the weekend. Kate is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. George Cady, 143 North Center street. Dennis L. Collier, first year law school student at U.S.C., was one of 44 men. the largest pledge class in history of Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity, initiated last week at the Hall of Justice in Thousands of French troops backed by fighter planes and artillery now were closing in on another rebel band that kidnaped 10 members, including five children, of an Italian family who had settled on a farm near Aim Bessem, 50 miles east of Algiers. Kellems, 65, Siloam Springs, Ark., died when rebels ambushed his car Wednesday near the .Moroccan border. His German interpreter, Raymond Airele, 19, was also killed. Another American William Hobbs, 27, also of Siloam Springs, was badly wounded. Kellems was the, first American to die in more than four years of bitter Algerian warfare. French army spokesmen said Hobbs reported that the rebel who^ shot Kellems down shouted insults at him and yelled "French or American, it makes no difference." Eight From Area On UR Honor Roll For Fall Semester Eight students from the Redlands area have ben placed on the Honor Roll of the Fall Semester at the University of Redlands Honor roll selection is made on the basis of the top ten per cent scholastic records achieved by full-time undergraduate students using the grade-point system which grade A equals four points grade B equals three points, and C equals two points. Among the 111 students on the honor roll are: Janet Anderson, Miriam Ball Janet Gregory. Sharon llartzell Julianne Mapcs and Louis W. Fox Janet Anderson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald S. C Anderson, 228 Grand-View. Achiev ing a 3.59 grade average, she a junior, majoring in elementary education. • Miriam Ball is the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Dwight H. Ball 816 High avenue. Achieving a 4. grade average, she is a fresh man, majoring in music education Janet Gregory is the daughter of Mrs. Ray Anderson, 556 East Mariposa drive. Achieving a 3.83 grade average, she is a senior, majoring in education. Sharon Hartzell is the daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Hartzell 703 Eureka. Achieving a- 3.4' grade average, she is a senior, majoring in education. Julianne Mapes is the daughter of Mrs. John Mapes, 1425 West Fern avenue. Achieving a 3:47 grade average, she is a freshman Louis W. Fox, a senior, 612j Third street, chieved a 3.87 grade average. Philip G. Young, son of the Rev and Mrs. M. V. Young, 2142 Nice Mentone, had a 4.00 grade average. He is a senior and a chemis try major. Illegal Parking Of House Trailers May Be Penalized House trailers parked illegally in county areas may soon be sub-] jected to more rigorous enforcement, it was indicated at t h e Board of Supervisors meeting yes terday. Action yesterday was to take enforcement responsibilities from the planning department and place them with the inspectors in the building and safety department. The move was taken with approval of both departments and would be an extension of responsibility of the inspectors. Trailer park owners and supervisors have been critical of lack of enforcement of present county ordinances which restrict trailer parking to recognized trailer parks except during construction or vacation periods. A similar ordinance applies in Redlands. Idaho Survey On Student Cars Vs. Scholarship A study made recently at Madison High school in Rexburg. Ida* ho. throws some light on the current controversy of scholarship vs. student car ownership. The results of the study: No straight "A" students had the use of a car, 15 per cent of the "B" students drove cars to school as did 41 per cent of the "C" students, 71 per cent of the "D" students, and 83 per cent of the "F" students. It should be noted that the Rexburg case is an extreme example. The study, however, does indicate that car ownership has some effect on scholarship. Some viewpoints expressed at the recent Redlands Youth-Adult Conference were that a car, aside from providing transportation, brings a higher social standing, more freedom, and is a sign of maturity. Orange Show Queen Contest Finals Thursday The big competition is coming up for Miss Redlands and Miss Yucaipa Valley. Bertha Ann O'Neill and Linda Sowers will compete in the selection of a California Orange Queen to reign over the 44th National Orange Show in San Bernardino. The contest has been set for Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Swing Auditorium on the show grounds. The new queen and her court- one girl from each of the participating Southland counties of Los Angeles, Orange, San Diego, Riverside and San Bernardino— will be chosen from nearly 50 beauties competing for the coveted crown. Top award to the winner will be a flight to Honolulu via Trans ocean Air Lines' and a week's vacation at the famed Hawaiian Village Hotel. One of the five finalists will be the new California Orange Queen to represent the exposition and the state's vast citrus industry throughout the year, but her name will not be made public until the official opening of the 1959 National Orange Show on April 23. In the contest, all competing girls will first parade for audience and judges in formal gowns, then bathing suits, over a ramp extending into the auditorium. Contestants and chaperones wiQ pend the previous night at Aple Valley Inn as guests of the ational Orange Show. Gun Slinging Can Be Dangerous FONTANA (UPI) — A taxicab jockey with a yen to be Wyatt Earp knows today that spinning his shooting iron on his finger can be a painful experience. Police said James B. Duncan, 24, San Bernardino, shot himself in the groin with his .22-caliber revolver Monday while emulating; the old frontier marhshal. "I was playing Wyatt Earp, Duncan told officers. He said he „, .and a friend were practice shoot- MINNEAPOL1S <UPI> - •".-!. jng ^ ^ ^ ^ wheD ftey Minnesota Health Department saw tire( j 0 j tnat Duncar spun the today a study has begun to jrevolver and the weapon fired, termine the effectiveness of an' oral polio vaccine aimed at giving immunity from all three PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES wnanumwHO TRI-CITY pmVK -IN Hunt 9t hti* Umm I IMtanM PY 8-0777 Last Times Tonite "UP PERISCOPE" and "City of Fear" Tomorrow — "GIANT BEHEMOTH" and "Arsen For Hira" BASELINE ORIVI-IN J665J.BIMI,!* , GL 8-8134, Shew Dally 6:30 P.M. }- Last Times Tonite — "STRANGER IN MY ARMS" and "Silent Enemy" Tomorrow — "LAST BLITZKRIEG" and "Good Day For A Hanging" strains of the disease in one swallow. The study is being made among 65 student families at the University of Minnesota. The subjects live at East Grove Village in St.- Paul. The object Is to learn if the "triple-threat" vaccine is as effective as three separate inoculations of Salk Vaccine, each of which provides immunity against only one type of polio. The cherry-flavored vaccine con tains weakened virus of all three types of polio. It can be given safely to day-old infants. The Committee on Criminal Pro cedure argued the issue for at most three hours Monday — and finally admitted it could not come to a decision. All bills proposing drastic increases in narcotics pen alties were sent to a subcommittee Tor further study. The bill before the committee Monday was the so-called Elks bill. In its original form it provided for a minimum penalty of, 30 years for anyone convicted of transporting, selling, furnishing, administering or giving away opium or cocaine. Backing the proposal was delegation of 66 Southern California businessmen and civic leaders armed with petitions bearing 1,250,000 signatures urging the Legislature to stiffen narcotics penalties. Also testifying in favor of the measure were three experts in the field of narcotics enforcement—| Col. George White of San Fran Cisco and Howard Chappell of Los Angeles, federal narcotics officers, and Ed Petersen of Cbula Vista, retired Navy officer who specializes in narcotics investigations. Petersen said California must "declare war on drug peddlers" and said the only way to do it was put them in jail for a long time.' White described Southern Cali fornia as one of the three "hot spots" in the United States in narcotics trafficking. He blamed the "revolving door" technique of judges meting o u t ceremonies. Dennis is the son of Mrs. Leo Thayer, 1838 Valle Vista drive. SEE POPULATION DOUBLING WASHINGTON (UPI) — A re search group estimates that if present trends continue the world's population will more than double to reach nearly seven billion by the end of the century. DAY OR NITEl Dial PY 2-3111 for Complete Prescription Service! Spoor's Drug Store 104 Orange light sentences to narcotics violators as the reason for so much activity in narcotics in the state.] Armacost On Committee Dr. George H. Armacost. pres ident of the University of Red-! lands, has been elected a member of the executive committee of the newly organized Council of] Protestant Colleges and Universities. The council is a voluntary association of private colleges and uni versities which believe that their institutions can best achieve their goals by continuously striving for academic excellence in an environment which is consciously expressive of the Protestant Christian faith. Mattress and Upholstery Needs & Repairs — BANNER Mattress & Upholstery 122 Cajon PY 3-5851 Nicholas Now County Engineer Martin A. Nicholas, who only a week ago became one of the two highest paid men on the county payroll, yesterday got a new title to go with it. The Board of Supervisors named him "county engineer" upon recommendation of the civil service commission which said the title was more indicative of his duties. He remains, however, as ex-officio road commissioner and chief flood control engineer. FASCINATE FINICKY FISH CHICAGO (UPD—Montgomery Ward is selling a %-ounce fishing lure with a resonating fin that is advertised to fascinate finicky fish with high frequency sound vibrations. COMPLETE AUTO UPHOLSTERY SEAT COVERS, TOPS CLEAR PLASTIC COVERS AUTO* GLASS All Makes Passenger Car and Trucks CALL PY 2-4705 612 FIRST ST. REDLANDS T.V. SICK!! Ltt Us Check Your TV and Radio Tubes FREEI Checking Don* by Qualified Personnel. Tubes Purchased From TRI-CITY ara Always Guaranteed for 1 Full Year From Purchase Data. TRI-CITY APPLIANCE 627 W. State Phone PY 3-2461 or PY 3-3730 News about the New Rockets! 1959 OlDSMOBIlf DYNAMIC 88 2-000R SEDAN— Here is Oldsmobile's breath-taking "Linear Look" beauty at its lowest price. The Dynamic 88 2-Door Sedan puts big-car comfort and new "Glide" Ride within easy teach of cost- conscious buyers. Best news of all: its spirited Rocket Engine is equipped with Econ-O-Way Carburetor and new 2 -stage automatic choke for improved fuel economy! See your local authorized Oldsmobile quality dealer. He'll show you how easy it is to step up to an Olds Dynamic 88 2 -Door Sedan—the Rocket that fits your pocket! HARRY & LLOYD. 200 West State Street

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