Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 17, 1959 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, March 17, 1959
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Page 4
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4 — Tdesday. Mar: 17,195! fted/ands Daily Facts Permits Issued For 38 Homes, '570.000 One of the largest new subdivisions in Redlands in recent months was revealed today wjth the issuance of 38 building permits totaling $570,000 by Building Official Raymond C. Phelps. These new homes are an extension of the College Estates tract at East Colton and Lincoln. Gladstone. Inc., 12442 Moorpark. No. Hollywood is listed on the permits as the owner while Contempo, Inc.. of the same address is listed as contractor. Each of the 33 permits is for a home of approximately 15 5 0 square feet for $15,000. Mr. Phelps said the plans call for the homes to be either three or four bedrooms but every house will have a family room. , They will also have fireplaces, wood shingle roofs and two baths. This particular College Estates development was started by another subdivider about two years ago but this is a new organization which moved into the picture only recently. Redlands High Linguists Third In Valley Event Linguists from Redlands High School took third place at the third annual Field' Day for Modern Languages, at San Bernardino Valley College Saturday. Sixty language students from Redlands attended, and 45 competed in contests involving different uses of the French and Spanish Kerrigan Named Commissioner To Succeed Peters San Bernardino attorney John W. Kerrigan has been appointed United States Commissioner for San Bernardino county replacing the late N. C. Peters, it was announced today. Mr. Kerrigan, who is part of the firm of Casey and Kerrigan, has practiced law in San Bernar-j dino for the past 10 years. His appointment was made through Federal Judge Benjamin Harrison by Chief U.S. District Judge Leon R. Yankwich in Los Angeles. He attended the University of Detroit and Northwestern University where he received his law de- gr'ee in 1949. Mr. Kerrigan indicated his duties as U.S. Commissioner would not interfere with his private practice. A United States Commissioner receives all complaints authorized in federal matters and issues the necessary warrants in the county He also must set bail or remand prisoners to jail after arrests are made in federal criminal matters Mr. Kerrigan is an active member of the Democratic party in San Bernardino and was U.S. Sen languages. -Clair Engle's county campaign Redlands scored two firsts, five chairman. He is married and has seconds. a:id two t.in.^ „ iu- tal of 25 points as compared to 55 for Pacific, who placed seconds and 72 for San Bernardino, who placed first. Spanish Awards In the Spanish division, Jo-Ellen White won first place for third and fourth year comprehension of the language, and Jeanne Blackburn was second in a four-way tie in the same event. Pat Martin won second in round table discussion, and John Laros also won second for comprehension on the second year level. The team for the familiar 20 questions on the second year level won second. On the team were Lynne Marques, James Bonson and Glynn Shaw. Janet Stryker won third in spelling, and Tony Greno third in extemporaneous Spanish. In the French division. Ruth Ann Crowley won first in the identification contest. Judy Hedin a second in the same contest. Certificates were presented to 1 second and third place winners in the various contests, and small gold trophies were presented to first place winners. ~- 900 Attend Accompanying the students were language teachers Leon Schwartz, Miss Alvia Sacknitz and Miss Lucille Astracan. Some 900 language students from San Bernardino and Riverside counties attended the third annual event. The event was presented cooperatively by language teachers of the two counties plus representation from the University of Redlands, University of California at Riverside, and Pomona College. Furnishing the trophies was the Uptown Kiwanis Club of San Bernardino. Egypt Bans Liz Taylor Movies CAIRO (UPIt—Egyptian authorities today banned all movies featuring American actress Elizabeth Taylor because she recently bought $100,000 worth of Israeli bonds. Mohammed Aly Nasseff, director of film censorship, said similar action will be taken against any movie star who "helps the Zionist cause." PH. PY. 3-4331 List Day - Show Starts 7 P.M. "SEPARATE TABLES" and "THE TRAP" STARTS WEDNESDAY 7 PM. Five Academy Nominations nut SINATRA* DUN MARTIN sHmur MacLAINE /tfy ;SOME CAME M RUNNING' MIHOCOlQt C '.[M»bCOT A Dramatic Hit! News — Color Cartoon three sons, Patrick, Timothy and Matthew. Mayor Fakes Attack To Cover Embezzlement GREENSBURG, Ind. (UPD- Authorities today considered perjury charges against Mayor Sheldon Smith who admitted he faked a razor attack to cover his appropriation of $7,178 in city funds. Decatur County Prosecutor Richard Garvey said Smith, 41, confessed Monday night after taking a lie detector test in Indianapolis state police headquarters. Smith told police he took the money to cover a loss he sustained when an unidentified man swindled him out of $8,000 in a pigeon drop" confidence game. The mayor* originally claimed three men lured him to his private office, where he also operates an accounting service, Feb. 21 and attacked him with razor blades. He said.be fainted and the assailants looted his office of $5,000 in city court fines and $2,178 in cash bonds. One of Smith's duties as mayor is to serve as city judge, handling mostly traffic cases. He also is chairman of the County Republican Committee. Smith, married and the father of three children, has been mayor in this community of 7,000 for nine years. Amendment To Break Water Deadlock Looms SACRAMENTO (UPI>— Assem blyman Carley V. Porter <D Compton) chairman of the Assembly Water Committee, said today he had drafted a constitutional amendment to break the water deadlock in the Legislature. He said the proposal would be ready for introduction late this week. Porter said the amendment would be a "new approach" to the water problem and that it "sets aside the detailed and complicated water law which has stymied the settlement of the North-South fight for many years. "This is a constitutional amendment, which if adopted by the Legislature and successfully passed by the people, will confine itself to sound water project financing,' said Porter. He said it would include a bond issue large enough to build the Feather River Project from Northern California to the Mexico border. New Court For S.B. Proposed SACRAMENTO (UPD—A bill tc increase the number of judges in the' San Bernardino Municipal Court from three to four was introduced in the Senate Monday by Sen. Stanford C. Shaw (D - On tario). Sell Your Old Furniture Thru Facts Classified Ads PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES TRI-CTTY DRIVE-IN ' Last Timet Tonita — "GIANT BEHEMOTH" and "Artan For Hire" "RIO BRAVO" and "Forbidden Island" Shew Dally 6:30 P.M. BASELINE MIVC-IN Last Time*. Tonite — "LAST BLITZKRIEG" and "Good Day For A Hanging" Tomorrow — "REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER" and "Ride Vaqutro". Work To Start On Addition To Y.M.C.A. President Pete Arth of the V.M.C.A. Board of Directors announced that contracts have been signed with Don Hunt to start work immediately on the addition. This construction will be a two- story building housing the special exercise room with the latest equipment and the locker room for women and girls. The exercise room will be available for both men and women and will be used primarily for individual exercise and weight control. Dale Perkins, Chairman of the Camp Committee, stated that plans were proceeding to put the camp in order so that everything will be in readiness for the first period which will open June 20. The camp schedule as adopted by the committee for this season will be as follows: June 20 and 21 — Y Indian Guides, June 2229, — Junior high school age boys, June 29-July 6 and July 6-13 — Two periods for elementary school 3gc boys. °July 13-20 — Ontario Y.M.C.A boys. July 20-27 and July 27-August 3 — Redlands girls, August 3-24 — Los Angeles Campfire girls will be in Camp Edwards, August 24-29 — Latter Day Saints Church of San Bernardino will conduct a girls camp, August 31 — September 8 Fishermen's Club of Man hattan Beach, September 8-11 Redlands Senior High School Stu dent Government, September 12 and 13 Redlands Y Indian Guides The Camp Committee is also considering plans to make the camp available for Y groups on a year-around basis. Family camping is also being considered with these details being worked out by a special committee composed of Bill Hardy, Chairman, Don Leon ard and Walt Pry. Robert Purkey. Physical Direct or, reported that a total of 1,010 were active in the adult activities with a total of 2,549 boys in attendance in their activities. One swimming meet was held during the month of February. The Adult Basketball League games were played every Thursday night with five teams entered. The Inter-Association basketball boys teams are well on their way toward winning two of their divisions, the D and E. The Businessmen's Volleyball class enjoyed fellowship tournaments with both San Bernardino and Whittier Y's. The Annual Learn to Swim cam paign will be held, with the cooperation of the Redlands Daily Facts and the. public schools, during the week of Spring vacation. Indian Guide Tribes George Ruddell, Boys' Work Secretary, reported that the eight Y Indian Guide tribes arc meeting regularly with good attendance. A Longhouse meeting was held with every tribe being represented. Swen Larson t\\:S elected Chief replacing Bill Hwiiy. Two hundred forty members of the various Indian tribes attended the Family Nite program. The Frontiersmen under the leadership of Robert Burley had 54 members present at their two February meetings. A field trip to Palomar was scheduled but those who attended did not reach their destination because of a snow storm. The Junior Hi-Y Clubs under the direction of Ralph Arcs and Dave Goldie held regular weekly meetings with a total of 171 present. The Esquire Car Club again received favorable publicity for helping a motorist who was stranded in the snow with a flat tire. They are giving leadership toward the establishment of a new club affiliated with the Whittier Y.M.C.A. Radio class had 34 men and boys present. A Round-Robin table tennis tournament was completed with 19 adults and six boys entered. Three of the participants have entered the International Tournament. Secretary Roy Coble rejiorted that the Phalanx Fraternity has been holding weekly meetings with a variety of programs headed by Coach Jim Verdieck on modern football. Warren Elliott on crime detection. Bill Locklin on submar SURPRISE—N. Glen Hull got a surprise from his banana tree — bananas. (Arrow points to ''crop.") Banana Tree Produces First Crop N. Glen Hull, 626 West Olive avenue, has had his banana tree four years, and this season it surprised him. The tree, which had never produced before, popped out with 26 | well-formed bananas. The fruit looks good inside and out. Mr. Hull had believed the bananas to be victims of frost. One specimen now resides on his dining room table. As soon as it ripens sufficiently, the crucial test will be applied. Audubon Society Program Wed. "Birding in Mexico and Other Far Places" will be the title of the program at the regular meet ing of the San Bernardino Valley Audubon Society tomorrow eve ning at 7:30 in Room 2 of the Music Building on the Pacific High School campus in San Bernardino Mrs. Ann Wissler of San Bernardino who has been a nature photographer for many years will show slides and movies of her recent trip to La Paz in Baja California and to the Carrizo Plains where she saw the sand hill cranes. Mrs. Wissler will also present the bird of the month discussion of the man o' war bird many of which she saw in La Paz. It was announced that the Asilo- mar convention will be held from Saturday through Tuesday with side trips on both land and sea. The final Screen Tour will be Aprif 6 and the Society banquet celebrating the 10th anniversary will be April 15 in Mission Ir.n Riverside. ine warfare. Plans arc being formulated for a social as well as an outing to Salton Sea for water skiing. The possibility of organizing a Y's Men's club has been discussed and two meetings have been held. Plans to organize a beginners Square Dar.ce class being worked out with the Who Goofs a local Square Dance Club. DAY OR NITE Dial PY 2-3111 for Complete Prescription Service Spoor's Drug Store " 104 Orange Local Bands Participate In County Festival The Redlands High and Yucaipa Junior-Senior High school bands and orchestras participated in the annual San Bernardino County Music Festival held on the University of Redlands campus Friday and Saturday. Delegations from 40 high schools were present for the competition that took place Friday evening and all day Saturday. Some 200 musicians performed before an audience estimated at 1,500. While the groups were competing] in the Memorial Chapel, 80 solos and ensembles were competing in the Hall of Letters. The Yucaipa Junior High Orchestra and Band received a "good" and a "superior" rating, respectively. This is the second year the 44- piece orchestra has been in existence and 90 per cent of the members are in the seventh grade. "The 48-piece band was very happy to earn a 'superior' rating, said Don Kelly, director. The band is hoping to continue to 'he regional music festival next month. The band must replace cither the "required" or "selected list" number in order to qualify for the regional festival which will be held at Huntington Beach High School. The Redlands High school band and orchestra did not compete but entered for criticism only, hence no ratings were given. Leonard Delaney rendered a drum solo that received a "superior" rating. He will compete in the regional solo and ensemble competition to be held at S a n Diego in May. The Redlands groups will give a concert tomorrow at 1 p.m. at Yucaipa Junior-Senior High school. Among the selections programmed are the final movement of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony for the or -i] chestra, while the band will present the Finale of Dvorak's Fifth Symphony and selections from "South Pacific." Clark Trains In Illinois James W. Clark Jr., son of Col. and Mrs. James W. Clark, 605 Iris street, Is taking two weeks practical training with the 85th Fighter-Interceptor Squadron a Scott AFB, Illinois. He is taking the training in connection with his studies at the USAF Academy, where he is in his junior year. While at Scott, Clark will be taken on a flying mission, and receive training in the. operations weapons systems, communications and maintenance phases, of the squadron's mission. Griffin Casts Wheel 100,000 The Griffin Wheel Company's Colton foundry, makers of cast steel wheels for railroad cars, recently celebrated the casting of the 100,000th wheel produced there. The first wheel was cast on April 18, 1957. The milestone was noted by a luncheon for community and railroad representatives at the Azure Hills Country Club. The luncheon was preceded by a tour of the plant. Class Visits Court House Members of Miss Mildred Stevens senior problems class spent the morning yesterday visiting the San Bernardino County Court House and viewing government in action. After a brief introduction o n court procedure and the jury system by an administrative assistant, students were able to visit five different court rooms where trials were in progress. Students making the visit included: Ray Amsinger, Lee Baldwin, Royce Beck, Barbara Brickey, Howard Burkhart, Tom Churchill, Vernon Cook, Barbara Cram, Ted DeGroot, Judy Donovan, Howard Elliott, The'lma Faubel, Tom Fox, Mary Garcia, John Graham, Dawn Harper, Bar­ bara Ivory, Robert Johnson, Ron Klaus, Jon Kelley, Ronal Kunkel, Nicholas Kopinga, David Lopez, Paul Madsen, Bill Marshall and Edward Mendoza. Others were: Judy Miller, John Murdock, Richard Morse. Viola Moreno, Glenn Neff, David Nollar, Kenneth Nydam, Leightoq Paul, Phil Penacho, Millie Payne, Brenda Pacina, Neal Pope, Larry Runner, Donald Robertson, Delores Rodriguez, Jerry Stafford, Carol Schowalter, George Sewell, Mac Teeter. Vincent W^-stby, Linda Williams, Tom L. Winn, Tom V. Winn. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Flexible as Your Own Body FULdFREEDOM* by La Resista Walking . . . bending . . . sitting . . . you're gloriously free! Designed to Uvt in. Gently boned front and back, fivinf perfect control plui comfort . . . for the fuller figure. La Reslsta's famous "sUding panels" eliminate downward pull on the bust, pressure on the diaphragm. Front talon closing. White Nylon . . . . M6 50 Pauline Cross, representative of La Resista. will be In our Redlands store Wednesday, March 18. FOUNDATIONS — 2nd FLOOR MOTHER DEAR, just imagine!!! for less than You can outfit me completely <or Easter DRESS V....3.98 PETTICOAT .......2.98 PANTIES 65 SOX ..... 49 HAT and . . . MATCHING PURSE ....2.98 GLOVES 1.25 12.33 Sixes 3 to «X 7 to 14 Your ever loving daughter, Sue P. S. Mother please please at least come look — you don't have to buy it ALL. H MSU and GMTEl REDLANDS MOST DISTINGUISHED CHILDREN'S STORE 420 E. STATE Lots of Free Parking PY 3-2468 new shapes..* new colors... new whisper-soft leathers new paradise white or alabaster punched pig. white or red calf, and black patent Here if tie shoe that cushion* and cradle* your foot, that gives you more fashion per mile ' and more style per foot, ttat lets you •Up out wilt a new joy in waiting, just because it (eels so good I $1495

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