Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 7, 1964 · Page 4
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March 7, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Saturday, March 7, 1964
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Redlands Daily Facts 4 -Saturday, Mar. 7,1964 General Phone Co. contract terms agreed on SANTA MONICA (UPI) Members of the Communications Workers of America (CWA) wiU begin voting Sunday on terms of a new contract agreed to by General Telephone Co. to settle a UO day - old strike. The tentative agreement was reached late Friday but to become effective it will have to be ratified by the union membership. If approved, workers can expect to be recalled to their jobs withm four weeks. Full committees were scheduled to meet today to work out final language of the contract, especially the terms covering return to work, the main issue between the firm and union in negotiations during the past week. Louis B. Knecht, district director of the CWA, said ratification meetings will take place all next week throughout South- cm California locals. The settlement," Knecht said, "represents a most significant advanccin wages and working conditions of the Telephone Co. employes. Knecht declined to reveal details of the contract settlement, but a spokesman for the union said the bargaining committee would recommend ratification and (he prospects "looked good." A spokesman for General Telephone acknowledged the agreement as a tentative one and emphasized that the .strike was not over. But he said the firm was "hopeful" it would end soon. ma rn2 Southern California economy at new high Southern California's ecO' nomy, paced by construction activity and real estate sales, reached another record high during February, Security First National Bank's research department reported today. With overall business activities operating at more than eight per cent above a year ago, the bank's economic index stood at 140.3 (preliminary), as compared to January's reading of 139.7. Dollar volume of construction activity in the 14-county area w a s estimated at $290,000,000 for February, while real estate sales (deeds recorded) in Los Angeles County alone were 19, 640. Both showed substantia] School menus for next week $4,000 for Bowl, goal is $55,000 M. Wendell Morrisset, 1964 membership chairman for Red lands Community Music Associa tion, announced today that at the close of the campaign's first week, members had contributed $4,000 toward the goal of $55,000 set for the summer Bowl season. Persons willing to lake out memberships in the Association, which supports the summer series of music and dance attraction for which there is no admission charge, may do so by mailing their contribution to Redlands Community Music Association, P. 0. Box 466. or they may be left at Security First National Bank of which Mr. Morrisset is vice president and {salad, manager. • Spaghetti, turkey, "in-service", chicken and cheese enchiladas arc on the public school menu for this coming week, in that order. The "in service" item will be of the most interest to students since that refers to the special teachers' "in service" training day and students will have the day off. Here is the complete menu for the week: Spaghetti W-meat and cheese green peas, celery sticks, cit rus fruit, French bread and milk. Tuesday — Diced turkey in gravy over poultry stuffing, harmony salad, Stanford beets, fruit JeUo. W.W. bread W-pea nut butter and milk. Wednesday - NO SCHOOL In-Service Day. Thursday — Oven fried chicken, creamed potatoes, pineapple - vegetable, salad W-cclery seed dressing, fruit cobbler, 100 per cent W.W. bread and milk. Friday — Cheese enchilada W-tomato sauce & beans, buttered spinach, apple & celery vanilla ice cream cup W.W. bread and milk. gains over the previous month. Also registering firm advances during February were department store sales and bank clearings, it was pointed out. According to Security's report, the homebuilding sector of the construction industry, particularly apartment building, continues to be a sustaining force in the area's economy. In Januarj', the latest month for which figures are available, the number of new residential units was at an all-time high after adjustment for seasonal influences. Units authorized totaled 19,. 178. This represented authorization for 12,646 multiple units and 6.532 single dwellings. Business highlights )49th national Highlights of thi Week's Bus! ness By United Press International Automotive: Ward's automotive reports—output of cars and trucks in the U.S. this week estimated at 195,451 units compared with 205,389 units a week earlier and 181,164 units in the same week last year. Bank clearings: Dun & Bradstreet Inc.—Week ended March 4—Clearings in 26 leading cities $38,160,834,000 against $33,032, 641,000 a week before and $34, 607,770,000 last year. Car loadings: Association of American Railroads — Week ended Feb. 29—Loadmgs totaled 529,476 cars compared with 516, 118 cars a week earlier and 532,817 cars last year. Year-to- date 4,689.471 cars vs 4,470,535 cars a year ago. Steel: American Iron & Steel Institute—Week ended Feb. 29— Actual production totaled 2.533, 000 tons or 1.5 per cent above the 2.299,000 tons a week earlier. For tlie year-to-date output totaled 19,845,000 tons or 12.2 per cent above the 17,688,000 tons produced in tlie similar period a year before. Poverty war plons to be unveiled WASHINGTON (UPI) — The strategy of President Johnson's "war on poverty" will be un veiled next week when the Chief Executive submits his long awaited special message to Congress. Chairman Adam Clayton Pow- eU, D-N.Y., of the House Education and Labor Committee said Friday that the President's poverty message probably would go to Congress by the middle of next week, and that the first-year price tag would be about $900 million. Powell told a news conference his committee plans to begin hearings March 17 or March 18 on the legislation the President seeks to combat "pockets of poverty" amid U.S. abundance. Among the proposals to be in- eluded in the anti-poverty pack- ago, he said, are creation of a youth conservation corps patterned after the CiviUan Conservation Corps (CCC) of the 1930s, to provide jobs and job training for unemployed youth. I A rot WIST COAST THUT»t ADVANCED TICKET SALE LOCATIONS SIh and E Sts., S>n BersBrdinv Srd and E Stft.* N/W corner, San Bemardfno :ird and E SU.. S/£ corner, San Bernardino Sace'a-net Rosa. San Bcmardlne Sarr'i - Baseline, San Bemardlna Del VaUrio Jr. Btib School, San Berairdin* Ilarrli Co.. San Bernardino Sears, San Bernardino Palace Market. MUI St. and Waterman Ave.. San Bernardino Our LadT of Gnadalnpe Sclieol. Sam Bernardino )SIh and H St;.. Collon llelmans Dept. Store, Cotton Thrifty-Mart, Colton Lama Linda Drop .\rcadc. Lomt Linda Harris Co., Fiverjide Sijc's. Kivcrside Downtown. Rialto North Kiverside .*lioppinr Center. Blille Safeway's. Bloominston ^heppfnr Sqsare. Fenlana Shopping Center. Victorrille Post Offico Sla»d. Sib and D. Sen Berrirdino Conrtboase Lobby Stand. San Bernirdino Bjh's Body Shop, lati 3Irntont Blvd., Menlont Moronco Valley 3itMTkr }Vt Dept. Store. San Bernardino .lervlee and cirilian personnel, NAFB tbroich Bin Strrict Dir. r .O.K.E, BJfhJud Are, San Birnardino • 121 Coioo iftm> • n. 3.43311 Wed. mitlorlUBt Slirls MO Thnrs., Fri.. Moa„ Tnes., T P. M. Sat. A Son. Coal, from i P.M. , Rock Hudson Paula Prentiss HOWARD HAWKS etatxtm 'Marts Rvprite > txiitSM. BMH • TECHNICOLOR> Also, in Color, Panl Newman "A NEW KIND OF LOVE" Stock market finishes week very strong By LEWIS A. WEBEL NEW YORK (UPI)- The stock market paused in its upward trend part of this week but showed no real signs of weakening and closed Friday at a new all-time high in the Dow- Jones industrials. Stocks continued to show effects of the signing of the tax cut bill, and the break-through 800 in the Dow-Jones industri als, by moving up to new all time highs Monday and Tues day. The market wandered aimlessly Wednesday and Thursday but resumed its advance Fri day to close a new record 806.03. This put the senior indicator up 5.89 on the week. Despite many predictions to the contrary, one broker had this to say about the tax cut and its subsequent effect on the stock market: T believe the market is still underestimating the impact that the tax cut is going to have almost immediately at all levels of the economy. I think that busmess activity and earnings will be sufficient to support a Dow industrial index of 900 or better this year—or perhaps even this summer. This does not rule out the pos sibility of some milling around near present price levels for a brief period until the tax cut can make itself felt in the statistics. But the longer the market builds a base, the firmer that base will be." Business news remained bullish on balance and included: an eight-month high for steel production; record January fac tory orders; the biggest surge in machine tool orders since the mid-1950's; higher retail and department store sales- Although autos had sharply higher sales in Febniary, production this week was schduled 5 per cent below the previous week. Alcoa, Kaiser Aluminum and Reynolds Metals, which boosted their domestic price on aluminum, were up 4, 'A and 2'A, respectively. Aircrafts held the center of attention. President Johnson announced that a new military jetj under development by Lockheed far outperforms any other known plane and Lockheed stock added ?4. McDonnell jumped 7'T4 after receiving S662.8 million defense con tract for jet fighters. Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara reduced the B70 bomber pro gram from three to two planes and North American Aviation, which makes the plane, eased from its best level and closed up -H. Trading amounted to 25,979,952 shares compared with 26, 046,640 in the previous week and 20,210,540 in the similar 1963 period. Dow-Jones rails were up 1.24 to 191.98; utilities off 0.05 to 140.45 and 65 stocks up 161. to 282.14. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index rose 0.51 to does at a record 78.31. TIZZY By Kate Osann "I always enjoy discussing things with you, Davey, even if I don't know what you're mumblingl" IN HOLLYWOOD B is for "brief." beef and bikini By Erskine Johnson Hoffa heads for home CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (UPI)—Teamsters Union President James R. Hoffa headed home to Detroit today, but will return next week for sentencing on a federal jury tampering conviction. Before leaving, an aide of the Teamsters leader said Hoffa planned to go immediately to the hospital bedside of his wife, who is suffering from a heart ailment. The labor leader could draw a 10 year prison term on the jury tampering conviction. ACAPULCO (iVEA) - The camera is up to its tripoded knees in the sand of the beach. It is the only immobile object in sight on Acapulco's "Bikini Beach" where the bikinis are the bikiniest over femmine hips that are the busiest. There's even a busy back ground, if you care to notice. Water skiers appear as if they are maktag giant doodUng marks with their wakes on the surface of the blue punchbowl that is Acapulco Bay. The wonder of it all, though, is where the movie "Love Has Many Faces" ends, and where reality begins. For the camera's sake, 'Playeros," beach boys of local and of Yankee origin, are soaking up the rays of the hot tropical sun. The dark-haired one in brief yellow trunks and with the name of "Hank" is Hugl O'Brian, a fugitive from old western law on television. His muscles glisten C courtesy of a make-up man's spray gun) as he lifts a pony-tailed gurJ wearing a bikini to a standing position on his shoulders. She is a bit player. So arc the other girls on the beach,' basking un der sun and male eyes and $10- a-day-extra checks. But even while the camera turns, some members of the movie crew ignore the scene and watch the audience watch ing them. Some of the bikinis m the audience, you see, are briefer than those in the movie It figures. Among the spec tators are Playeros and their girls watching the movie': Playeros with THEIR giris The bikim's in the off-camera reality are briefer because there is no censorship on the beach — or anywhere else in Acapulco. You even see bikini-cad dolls in night clubs here. As custom ers, I mean, and not in the shows, where the girls wear even less. Now where are we? Oh, yes, Crash fatal to two boys ORANGE (UPI)—Two 16-year old boys were killed Friday night when their pickup truck was rammed squarely from the side by a Santa Fe passenger train at a crossing and carried more than 400 feet. Although the train, the San Diegan, was slowing for a stop two blocks away, the truck was wapped around the engine by the impact and shoved beneath it down the track. Police said the. bodies of Larrj' Edward Brown and Richard Michle Wagner, both of Orange, were found under the engine. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Shew Sfirt» «:30 P. M. — All Drive-ins TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN NEW RITZ THEATRE 423 "E" St. — San Bdno. Cont. Neon - TU 85317 Viceni Edwards — George Himlltan "THE VICTORS" Co-Hifl "Swingin' Maiden" Color B&SELtNE DRIVE-IN STUDIO THEATRE 448 W. Baseline TU 5640S Litton-CUy Fighf Film* — Tri-City Only C«ry Grtni Audrey Hepburn "CHARADE" Co-Hifl "The Dreem Maker" X/ Thefa Betas Have Program On Floral Art Mrs. George Coffey gave program on "Japanese Floral Arranging" at this week's meeting of Xi Thcta Beta chapter, Beta Sigma Phi sorority, at the home of Mrs. William N. Barlow. 131 Hastings street Jlrs. Coffee will receive her teaching certificate in art in an other year. Last summer, she accompanied her teacher and class to Japan where they visited schools on the art of Japanese floral arrjnging. The chapter planned an Easter Egg hunt for their cbil dren for March 27 at the home of Mrs. Albert E. Dnisedum. Guests of the evening were Mmes. Wilbur Derby, F. K. Wilkins, John CrideUch, Gordon A. Altland and Coffey. MENTONE WOMAN'S CLUB LUNCHEON Mentone Woman's club will meet Tuesday at 11 a.m. for a business meeting and luncheon. The program will be on international affairs. Hostesses are Mrs. Frank Nulph, Mrs. B. E. Sams and Mrs. Robert Frarier. York home from hospital P.\LL 5IALL. Tenn. (UPD- i Ailing World War 1 hero, Sgt. Alvin York, returned home Friday following bis eighth hospit- ization in two years. York's physician. Dr. Guy Pinckley, said the 77-year-old Medal of Honor winner was m "comparatively fair" condition following treatment for dehydration. on the beach. Director Alex Singer says "Cut" and the girl slides down from atop O'Brian shoulders. Then somcthmg amusing happens. Mimicking the scene a bronzed, blue-trunked Playero in the audience lifts his bikini- clad girl atop his shoulders. There is a laugh from the gay holiday crowd, mostly Yankees, and O'Brien good-natur­ edly joins in. There is a frown, though, on the face of an Acapulco police man. Whether the frown is in censure of reality or the movie I don't know. I didn't ask. Hugh O'Brian wears only his yellow trunks and an off-the- shoulder white bath towel to lunch in a nearby swank hotel. There is censure in the eyes of our waiter, but O'Brian plays it cool, like a real Playero. "This is a real physical role fore me," he says. "Muscle beach stuff, water skiing and all that." I didn't ask what he meant by "all that." It is obvious in his role of a fellow who shares company with the ladies with a sideline of friendly blackmaiL In the movie, Ruth Roman is one of them and Lana Turner is a can didatc. Hugh looks fit enough and, as the towel keeps falling off his broad shoulders (he always re turns it with a matador's flour ish), feminine eyes in the room zoom in on him. That's what I like about Hughie. Man, he likes to live his roles No more spring letup School enrollment keeps on sfeady increase Where people are coming from and what they are- doing now that they are here are still virtually unanswered questions, but still coming they are, accord ing to enrollment figures In Redlands public schools. It is considered. normal for enrollment to take a drop about this time of year, particularly in the secondary schools. But this year, it just hasn't happened. Enrollment data this week shov/s that there are 56 more youngsters in elementary schools than there were the first Monday in February. And there are 15 more in the secondary schools. Last year, there was only an increase of" 15 pupils in the elementary district and a loss of 8 at the secondary level between February and March, according to figures compiled by Mrs. Herma Craig of the superintendent's office. Current enrollment in the 10 elementary schools is 5,187 while the three secondary schools have 4,429. This compares with 4,914 on opening day (Sept, 16) at the elementary level and 4,282 at the secondary level. Thus, elementary gro^vth has risen by 273 this year, or the equivalent of 8 new classrooms. Secondary enrollment is up 147, or 4 new classrooms. MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Venturists To Attend Indio Club Chartering Redlands Venture club members plan to attend the chartering of a new club in Indio next Saturday, it was planned at the joint committee meeting this week at the home of Lois McClary, 1202 West Olive avenue. Soroptimists of the Redlands club will also be present for the chartering of the new Venture Club of Coachella Valley. Local Venturists have made plans to make Easter baskets later this month and on April 11 will conduct a bake sale. At this week's meeting were Carolyn Hernandez, Linda Spitzer. Sylvia Cantrell, Lois McClary, Bemie Andrade, Olivia Jimenez, Rosemary Dunn, Cora Flo Willis and Margie De- Blauw. Essie Walker and Blanche Reese represented the Soroptimist club. Orange show bills top entertainment One of the greatest arrays of top personalities in the entertainment world has been assembled for appearances at the .National Orange Show which opens in San Bernardino Thurs day, for an 11-day run of color and excitement. A different 'big name' will appear each day, headlining an elaborate stage show in Swing Auditorium. Performances are scheduled for 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. on the two weekends dur ing the citrus e.\-position and at 7:30 p.m. on week days. Price of admission at the gates entitles Orange Show visitors free admission to the stage shows. Opening night of the citrus classic, Thursday, March 12, will be devoted to selection of the 1964 California Citrus Queen. The queen will he chosen from among 45 young beauties representing as many southland communities who will appear in a lavish "Parade of Pulchritude" in Swing Auditorium. First of the 'big name' entertainers booked by Bernard M. Scheppers of Scheppers Productions will be Julie London, sultry songstress, who will be on stage Friday night, March 13. On Saturday, March 14, stars of one of television's most popular westerns, "Rawhide," Clint Eastwood and Paul Brinegar, will appear at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Three performers from television's "Petticoat Junction," Rufe Davis, Jeannine Riley and Linda Kaye, will headline the stage show Sunday, March 15. The Osmond Brothers of the Andy Williams television show will appear Monday night, March 16. Marie Wilson, beautiful blonde comedienne, will be seen Wednesday, March 17. Rose Marie and Morey Amsterdam, comedy duo from "The Dick Van Dyke Show" on television will entertain Wednesday, March 18. Four entertainers from Lawrence Welk's musical troupe, accordionist Myron Floren, Jim Roberts, tenor, and dancers Bobby Burgess and Barbara Boylan, are booked for Thursday, March 19. Leading off the final weekend's entertainment •ivill be the exciting singer^iancer Eartha Kitt. who will star Friday night, March 20. Two members of the popular 'Bonanza' television family, Lome Greene and Michael Landon, will make two appearances on Saturday, March 21. Wmdiug up the star-studded entertainment schedule Sunday, March 22, will be versatile Mickey Rooney. Nickels, Coins of Canada, meeting subfect Nickels and coins of Canada will be the subject of the two part program of the Redlands Coin Club Monday evening at 7:30 in the Community room of the Security Bank at State and Seventh streets. Speakers will be Charles Colver of Covina and Dan Harley of Claremont. Both are serious numismatists of many years and are experienced in piresenting programs for coin clubs. There will also be exhibits of coins on the topic of the night by members. The Redlands Coin club was started last December and now has 60 members. Schools Month opens in Sister City program "Schools Month" in the Si.ster City Program was in full swing this week at schools throughout Redlands. Under the leadership of Howard S. Wagner, chairman of the Educational Committee of the Sister City ExecuUve Committee and principal of Cram School, students throughout the city are collecting articles for shipment to Hino, Japan. (Hosing date for Schools Month .is March 20, and all items collected will be shipped after that date. Emphasis is being placed on the gathering of examples of art work by the various grade levels, copies of the newspapers published at each school, and yearbooks and other mementos which will portray the student - bodies of Redlands to their counterparts in Hino. Also recommended is the formation of pen pal programs with students of similar age and grade levels. Schools Month is open to the students and faculties of both the elementary and secondary schools. All items collected should be sent to Mr. Wagner at Cram School. Persons planning to participate in the Schools Month program are reminded that, because of anticipated shipment overseas, no items will be returned: Further details on tht Schools Month project can be obtained from Mr. Wagner at the Cram School, 862-8463. Thant names Gen. Gyani to head UN force 225 Attend Smiley School Cubs Dinner 65 whacks for 65 minutes LOS ANGELES (UPI) - An associate director of the noted Mitchell's Boy Choir, charged with child beating for allegedly paddling a young choir member 65 times for being 65 minutes late, was free on $1,000 bail today. The mother of the 11-year-old boy, John Thomas Smith, Garden Grove, sought a complaint against Vmcent George Morton, 30, Los Angeles. Morton was arrested Friday by juvenile authorities and will be arraigned Monday. Operating under emergency conditions To accommodate the 225 per sons attending Smiley school's Cvb Scout Pack 11 Bhie and Gold dinner this week, the affair was held at Cope Junior High school. February awards were presented to Jim BoIsoD, Ricky Cridelich, Donald Crook, Paul and Robert Dally, Billy Hartwick, Peter Jones, llmothy Krantz, Keith Sloeskau, Mike Otto, Drake Okusako, David Penn, Channon Price. "condemned years ago. Now its Danny Higmaiden, Robert condition has become an emer^ gcncy." HOLBROOK, England (UPI) —This village's firemen are under orders not to slam their station's doors or make loud noises lest the fire house falls down. Chief Fire Officer Howard Griffiths said the place was West, Steven Stewart, Gerry Standefer, Philip Berger, Cavin Clark, Mark Mapes, Kirk and Richard Hogle. SELL IT TOMORROW With low • cost Classified Ads George Gershwin was 26 when be completed the piano score of his "Rhapsody in Blue." UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UPI)—Secretary General Thant today announced appointment of Lt. Gen. P. S. Gyani of India as commander of a U. N. peace force force for Cyprus. Thant said in a report to the Security Council that he expected replies soon from several countries asked to contribute troops to the force. Gyani will take command as soon as the force is established. Sweden notified Thant today that is agrees in principle to send a contingent. Canada, Ireland, Fmland, Brazil and Austria also have been approached by Thant. Britain is expected to leave in Cyprus as part of the force a sizeable contingent of the 7,000 men it has there on peace duty now. Thant was still awaiting the consent of Cyprus, Britain, Turkey and Greece to the appointment of a mediator to work out a long-term peace plan, as provided by the resolution approved by the Security Council earlier this week. Big Daddy still losing SACRAMENTO (UPI) —Assembly' Speaker Jesse Unruh, often called "Big Daddy," is still losing weight. "I'm so healthy it's disgusting," said the Inglewood Democrat Thursday. Unruh started the legislative session Feb. 3 weighting 19S pounds, after shedding 75 pounds in six months. Today the speaker reported he had lost another iVi pounds and was down to

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