Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 10, 1964 · Page 4
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March 10, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, March 10, 1964
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Page 4
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4 - Tiies., March 10, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Enough signatures Incorporation petition to be presented Petitions purported to carry sufficient signatures to force an election on incorporation of tlie Yucaipa Valley are to be pre sented to the County Board of Supervisors tomorrow, it was reported. Charles E. Williams, a spokes man for the Yucaipa Citizens Committee for Community De velopment, said the group push ing for the incorporation of 13.3-square-miIe portion of the Yucaipa Valley has obtained more than 2,164 signatures of property owners representing property assessed at more than 51,343,305. According to Williams, the MICHAEL K. PUCHALSKI Puchalski sent to Sheppard LACKLAND AFB, Tex. — Airman Michael K. Puchalski, son of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Puchalski. 19 North Wabash, Redlands, is being reassigned to Sheppard AFB, Tc.\., for technical training as a United States Air Force communications wiring specialist. Airman Puchalski, who en listed in the Air Force a short time ago, has completed his initial basic military training here. The airman is a 1963 graduate of Kedlands High School. petitions meet the requirements for signatures of at least 25 per cent of the property OB -ners who also must represent least 25 per cent of the assessed valuation of the land in the area. The clerk of t h e Board Supervisors must report back within 30 days whether the petitions are sufficient The in corporation movement would be automatically termin ated should the petitions not qualify. Proponents for incorporation have waged a six month cam paign against stiff opposition from a second citizens group The incorporation committee organized in September in re sponse to the Gold-Thompson Report which recommended formation of a city government, REDLANDS FOOniGHTERS prennf LIVE THEATER "A SHOT IN THE DARK" A MYSTERY<OMEDy Adopted by Horry Kurnitz from the ploy "I'Idiote" by Marcel Archard THURS. . FRI. . SAT. Mar. 12, 13, 14 TUES. . WED. - THURS. FRI. - SAT. Mar. 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 2 SHOWS SATURDAY 7:00 & 9:30 Other Nights 8:15 ALL SEATS $1.95 Box Office Houre 4 :00-8:00 Except Sunday GROVE THEATRE 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands PY 2-9022 Beaver not to enter race for Congress Jack A. Beaver today an nounced that he will not enter the race for the Republican nomination for Congressman. Beaver, who served four terms in the State Legislature as assemblyman from the 73rd district, is in the real estate and insurance business and is prominent in Redlands civic life. "Jfany people from through out the county have urged me to become a candidate for this mportant office," Mr. Beaver said. "I appreciate their expressions of confidence. Personal reasons preclude me from reentering the political arena as a candidate for office. "I hope to continue my public service in various ways," Mr. Beaver said. He is at present a member of a state commission studying revision of the state constitution. In the Republican race to date are Dennis Wardle, county clerk, and Jerry Pettis, former Loma Linda University execu tive. 60P candidate to speak here next week Leiand Kaiser, candidate for the Republican nomination for U.S. Senator, will speak in Redlands Wednesday, March 18, at an evening dinner. The meeting, sponsored by Redlands Young Republicans, will be held at the American Legion Post No. 106, 820 West HELP FOR OTHERS — Another ocJivity of the Redlands chapter of the American Red Cross is its transportation service. This service is available — on referrals from physicians — to the blind and to others unable to drive themselves to clinics, hospitals and rehabilitation classes. In the past Iwo yean, volunteers in the motor service division clone hove compiled more than 700 hours of service. The Redlands Red Cross chapter is now in the midst of its annual fund campaign for $27,000. Dr. Gilbert L. Brown Jr. is general chairman. Shown here (I to r) are Mrs. Clyde B. Williams, volunteer (at wheel). Dirk de Witt, seated in rear seat, Bernie Lewis and Mrs. Arthur Abbott, volunteer. (Photo by James Sloan) Self defense NORTH HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —Billy Ray Thomas, 28, a local bar manager, was freed today following a ruling he shot and wounded a man in a barroom melee Sunday in self defense. burt reporters granted pay hike to $10,600 > rot WtST COAST • 123 Cojoa StfMt. rr. 3-^331 1 Wed. MIssforioae Stirls eao Thuri.. Frl.. Men.. Tuei.. " P. 51. Sal. & Sun. Cont. from 2 P.M. , Rock Hudsoa ^ Paula Prentiss HOWARD HAWKS [miiictioii »{X.ltSK muz • TECHNICOLOR Alio. In Color, Paul Newman "A NEW KIND OF LOVE" Cliff and Mifii Marfin .... four Hosis af THE FAMOUS HOUSE IN OAK GLEN —YUCAIPA Announces A Hew Policy NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • fnierkmenf Each Wed., Jkrs., En. & Sat. • mem • A SPECIAL FEATURE The Fabulous Joey Teaching You All the Litest Dance Steps — His Instructions Are FREE SERVING COMPLETE DINNERS Cocktails at 5:00 P. M. Dancing at 7:00 P. M. Party and Banqaet EacHitks AYoMIe MAKE RESERVATIONS BY DIALING 7;7-M40 Oik Glen Road (Between Wilshire Apple House & Los Rios Rineh) Oak Glen, Yueiipi, Calif. SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- A recommendation for a pay increase to $10,600 per year for reporters in the Superior Court was approved Monday by the County Board of Supervisors. But the Board also voted to ask Superior Court judges to get them off the hook so far as grounds for Grand Jury complaints that reporters are making private money on time paid for by the county. Two judges appeared before Super\'isors, Carl Hilliard and John Knauf, last year's and this year's presiding judges, re spectively, but court business prevented them from appearing at the same time. The judges have been dueling over the pay question for reporters, but at a distance. Knauf advocated a pay increase to Sll,280. Hilliard said he did not oppose any boost, but thought that something should be done about the rules and regulations supposed to control the reporters' outside work. Hilliard advocated dropping any controls, as they were not being enforced, and recommended revival of "a dog cat dog" system that prevailed before. Super\nsor Paul J. Young moved a $10,600 pay for reporters. He said he understood that reporters make about $5,000 per year on outside work. 'I don't think that's excessive." he declared. This motion, made while Hilliard was present, left out any reference to stricter controls Executives to hear Mead Tickets to hear Shepherd Mead, the author who believes you can succeed "without really trj-ing", arc not on sale at the University E.xtension office, but will be available at the door before the lecture on Wednesday March 11th. Widely known for his wit and satire on business practices. Mead speaks in E.vtension's current "Executive Profile" following a noon luncheon in the California Room of the Riverside. Mission Inn. His topic, "How to Succeed without Really Trying — An Advanced Course," is based on the title of his best known book. Tickets at the door are $6.50, which includes luncheon. Mead, now 49, in addition to an extremely successful career in advertising, is also the author of several books, published since "How to Succeed." "The Big BaU of Wax," crit icized most of society including his bosses and the whole sys tern. "The Admen," was bought by a book club and sales ran over two million. Dudley, There is No Tomorrow" "Then How About This Afternoon", was published in 1963. It had readers laughing, though Mead believes they don't understand it. Mary Barton Hargraves dies at age of 84 McHUGH RETURNS HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Frank McHugh, the comic priest of "Going My Way," returns to movies as a gas station attendant in "A Tiger Walks." over reporters. It failed to gel a second, and Young withdrew it until Knauf could appear later. Knauf told Supervisors they have no control over court reporters. They serve "at the pleasure of the judge," he declared. He added that they are actually state employees. Supervisor S. Wesley Break then reminded the judge that he had come asking Supervisors to back up a proposal for a pay increase for reporters, when the reporters and the county were under fire. A compromise boost of $10, 600, from the present $9,600 was then approved. SAN G0R60NI0 INN Famous ... For Its Fine Food OPEN DAILY DAILY MENU RELISH BOWL APPETIZERS FRUIT OR SHRIMP COCKTAE, JUICE . . . CHICKEN SOUP . . TO.'ilATO CHOPPED CHICKEN LIVERS . , . SALAD BOWL ENTREES GROUND ROUND STEAK VEAL CUTLET WITH CREAM SAUCE.. ROAST BEEF RAINBOW TROUT SALMON STEAK HALIBUT STEAK JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN- HALF GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN- HALF BROILED SPRING CHICKEN- BROILED FILET MIGNON . 1.35 . 1.35 - 1.35 . 1.35 . 1.45 . 1.35 . 1.35 . 1.25 . 1.75 . 1.75 . 1.65 . 2.95 3.25 . 1.95 \'EGETABLE AND POTATOES, HOT BISCUITS, HONEY AND BUTTER. HOT APPLE COBBLER. ICE CREASI, SHERBET. CHILDREN'S DINNERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO • BANQUETS • RECEPTIONS • SOCIAL EVENTS Spedolizing in ail functions . . . tha .legance of decor in our Banquet Roomi moliei o twoufiful letling for all portief. Wtiofever your ploni .... calf us for porticulon. W. haw occommodotions for up to 200. Menus for ritry loste. BROILED TOP SUILOIN STEAK- BROILED N. Y. CUT LOBSTER TAIL ForReservaHons - Call Banning 849-3412 COCKTAIL LOUNGE Mrs. Mary Barton Hargraves, third generation Californian and descendant of the pioneer Barton and Gamer families of the San Bernardino Valley, died here yesterday at the age of 84 after having been in failing health for several months. Jlrs. Hargraves was bom in San Bernardino and was the granddaughter of Dr. Ben Barton who in 1857 purchased Rancho San Bernardino (including the Asistencia) on what is now Barton Road. His two-story brick house, built in 1867 adjoining the Asis­ tencia, was said to be the first fine home in this area. In 1900. Jlrs. Hargraves married Frederick Shelton Ruggles and came to Redlands as a bride to make her home. Mr. Ruggles died in 1927. His widow later married Herbert A. Hargraves who for many years was associated with the Redlands Daily Facts, first as a printer and later as assistant manager. As long as her health permitted, Mrs. Hargraves took an interest in community affairs and was active as a member of Trinity Episcopal church. She was also a member of the Contemporary Club, from 1927 to the present year. She leaves one son, A. Barton Ruggles of Redlands, and one grandson, Peter J. Ruggles, also of Redlands. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday at 11 a.m. from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel with Rev. John de Boer Cummings, pastor of Trinity Episcopal church, officiating. Interment will be in Hillside Memorial Park. 150 Scouts in kite flying contest Winners of the Cub Scout Kite Fly held Saturday in Yucaipa were announced today by the Grayback Council, Boy Scouts of America. More tlian 150 Cub Scouts participated in the event with awards presented in seven different categories: Largest Flying Kite, Jeff Capen, Pack 24, tied with Glenn Miller, Pack 9; Smallest Flying Kite, DarreU Tomitid, Pack 6; Highest Flying Kite, Steven Reynolds, Pack 17; Jlost Strmg Out, Ricky Pouitt, Pack 4; Most Active Kite, Larry Brown, Pack 17; and Most Original Kite, Gary Barron, Pack 11. Committee for the event was Richard Weisberg and Mancel Paton. State street, at 7:30. A no-host social hour is planned starting at 6:30. Mr. Kaiser, long active in San Francisco business and civic life, in 1956 took over manage mcnt of Insurance Securities Trust Fund and in less than eight years built it into the largest institution of its kind in the world. The fiind had $200 mil lion of net assets at the time he became chairman, has grown to $1'4 billion dollars. Mr. Kaiser worked his way up from musician, warehouseman and inventory clerk, to be come a specialist in government finance. When he was 32 years of age he worked out the public financing of the San Fran c'sco-Oakland Bay Bridge. Mr. Kaiser has long been ac tive in the Republican party on both national and state levels. Other Republican candidates wiU be introduced at the meet ing which is open to the publii Norton wareliouse to be remodeled for offices A large warehouse building at Norton Air Force base will soon be remodeled and converted to house some 200 office personnel now at Mira Loma Air Force station, it was disclosed today by the Norton Public In formation office. Bids for the remodeling work will be opened in the contracting office at Norton at 2 p.m on Jfarch 13. Estimated cost of the conversion is listed at $200, 000. The building, known as No. 747, is one which formerly housed the- overhaul function for 7-57 jet engines, now no longer done at Norton. Approximately 15,000 square feet of the building will be converted to office use with the rest to be used as warehouse space. The project is expected to take 120 working days. The Mira Loma Air Force station, located west of Riverside, is one of the military bases slated to be "phased out" in the government's economy pro gram. Another remodeling project at Norton of a similar nature to convert Bldg. 918 into offices for the 1002nd Inspector Gen cral Group at a cost of $715,340 is now nearing completion. When it is finished, all the IG functions will be carried out under one roof instead of at facilities scattered on the base. It originally was slated for completion about March 4 but is now expected to be finished April 1. Explorer Post forming at Justice court An organizational meeting of a specialty Explorer Post for high school boys interested in careers as lawyers will be held tomorrow evening. Boy Scout Executive Robert Nicholson announced today. The Legal Explorer Post will be formed at 7:30 p.m. meeting in the Redlands Justice Court. The new specialty Explorer Post will be sponsored by the Noon Kiwanis Club of Redlands. "Many local attorneys have pledged time to this program. The post is for high school boys who have a real desire to go into the legal profession," Nicholson said. Members of the Organizing Committee are Robert Burley, Dr. L. D. Harrelson, Gam Hay -1 cock, Superior Court Judge Joseph Ciano, Justice Court Judge Ben G. Alexander, Russell Goodwin, and James Smith, post advisor. Supervisors sliun Pettis 'space parl(' proposal SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- A proposal by Jerry Pettis, candidate for the republican nomination for Congress, that the county get behind a "space park" received an indifferent reception Monday from the County Board of Supervisors. Pettis said 10 acres near Norton Air Force Base should be acquired and used to dramatize San Bernardino's place in the missile and space program. He added that it could also be used for an aero-space museum. Mrs. • Nancy Smith, Board chairman, said she thought Rep. Harry Sheppard and federal officials had sufficiently 'publicized San Bernardino's po-| sition, and Supervisor Daniel D. Mickesell reminded Pettis that Houston, Texas, has established itself as a space center. Pettis asked the Board if he might appear in a week with drawings to show what a space park would look like, but Supervisors merely thanked him for appearing and did not mention any future appearance. (turkeys: youns hens as'i -2s."young Mrs. Smith, however, asked 'l?™ "' if Pettis thought all other candidates should have a chance to be heard, and he denied that his suggestion had anything to do with bis candidacy for the House of Representatives. Dennis V. Wardle, county clerk and another aspirant for the Republican nomination, was present when Pettis made his plea. LELAND KAISER Sea monster, a whale of a yam EAST MERSEA, England (UPI) — Amateur archaeologists flocked to this south England coastal town Monday when bones believed to be those at 200-million-year-old ichthyosaurus were unearthed. But the "sea monster" turned out to be a fraud. Robert MacDonald, a youth camp ward, said Monday night, "I buried a whale.on the beach there seven years ago." Ar BURROUGHS — EASY GAS DRYER 14 POUND CAPACITY Dry your clothes nature's way—a brisk breeze and gentle wamith. EASY is easy on clothes because it uses more air than heat Clothes come out fluffy fresh—never stiff. Ready to wear after just a touch of the iron. Family load capacify, with all the features for top efficiency, top convenience, top econoniy; SAVE $40 Reg. $239.93 195 with trade Poultry and Eggs I.OS ANOELES. March 10 (UPI> Eggs: Prices to retaUers f.o.b. to distributor plants (deUvered 1!4 cents liighen: AA extra Urge •44'i-48^i. A extra large 43',i-46",i. AA large 37',i-41'i, A !arge 35'.i-3 «l2. B large 31Vs-32'i. AA medium 33V4-36li. ' medium SHi-SZii. AA small 27". 30'b. A small J5ii-26'/i. Prices to consumers: AA large 39' 57, A large 49-53, AA medium 48-53. A medium 47-49, AA smaU 43-47. small 40-43. Poultry: Fryers 16-19. roasters 21 25. light type hens 4-5 wfd. avg. 4.60. hens cross S-6',j wtd. avg. 5.77; Christine back home LONDON (UPI) - Christine Keeler's ex-roommate, Mandy Rice-Davies, who was deported from Turkey after appearing in an Istanbul nightclub, said no oiEcial reason was given for her ouster. 'I Uiink it was the old spinsters' association kicking up," she said at London Airport Monday. Famous Skadron Superior CONTRACTORS' SCHOOL! FOR EVERYONE IN CONSTRUCTION NEW EVENING CLASS starts on Wed., Mar. 11 af 7 p. m. ATTEND FIRST SESSION FREE Learn the latest in building methods, code requirements, estimating and blue print reading. Three expert instructors. Meets on Wed. evenings for just 6 weeks. Prepare for Central or Sub-Centracters Lietns* Cemt as Our Guest, Bring Ysur Friends. On Wtdntsday, 7 p. m. ' • SKADRON COLLEGE of BUSINESS hunt, %trcvt ot H . . . Son &ernoi-diiio . . TU 5-3896 Educotion SpecioliiM Since 1907 Day. Evcniriij^Home Study Courses Accredited by ACBS 199 It's Burroughs because— • Over 33 Yf«r« serving Redlands Arta • Complef*, fully equipped shop • Over S10,009 in P«rls • Factory Trained. Technicians • One ef the Largest Displays of merchandise'in the entire Va|ley. You Couid Win FREE One of i GRAND PRIZE trips to MEXICO CITY by fabulous WESTERN AIRLINES Fan/Jet. REGISTER AT OUR STORE NOW! / A * Looking for a Clothe* Dryer thafs fast, trouble-free, and SAVES YOU MONEY? Get a Cat Dryer. tOMPAK OUR PRICE WaMe F. Burroughs kpflmcK 17 E. State Redlinds Phon* 793-54IS Strving Rtdlendt for 34-YMn'

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