Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 10, 1964 · Page 7
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 10, 1964
Page 7
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Preliminary work starts on Wildwood Canyon dam County flood control olficiak have been autliorized to start immediate negotiations for a Wildwood Canyon dam site before a proposed trailer park upsets the project. Flood Control engineer Art Sidler informed the Zone 3 Flood Control Advisory Board last week that a trailer park now before the county Planning Commission threatens the pro posed 45-foot high dam in Wildwood Canyon east of Bryant stret. "The traUer park is in the •way of the dam and we must proceed with preliminary en gineering and start right-of-way negotiations now to protect the dam," Sidler said. Sidler explauied that the proposed dam. would protect the numerous homes and trailer parks already developed in the Wildwood Creek bottom between Avenue H and Avenue F in Yucaipa. The dam would hold back about 500 acre feet of water. A portion of Jefferson street would also be realigned. A minimum estimate for right-of-way acquisition for the dam and its reservoir area would be S7S,000 the flood con trol engineer stated. Immediate negotiations would seek to se cure the necessary property on the trailer park site, located north of Avenue H. Actual construction of the dam is a long-range project, and no monies have been budgeted as yet. The Zone 3 Advisory Board turned down a request pre^ sented by Redlands City Councilman William Hai-tzell and Pubh'c Works Director John Shone who sought flood control participation in the widening of two bridges on Tennesse street. One bridge canies traffic over the Morrey Arroyo near Pine street and the other bridge spans the Zauja a short distance to the north. Noting that the present bridges are sufficient to carry the flow of both storm drains. Advisory Board Chairman Horace idnckley declared that "It's really a County Highway department and City of Ked- lands problem, not a Flood Control problem." Sidler pointed out that the Flood Control district has shared in the cost of ivideoing bridges only when the storm drain channels have been altered. The city officials made the request on the basis of increasing traffic on Tennessee street. Both bridge structures are narrower than the actual street width. Giris from RHS in GAA activities clinic Representatives from each of the Citrus Belt Schools, including twelve from Redlands High, participated in a Girls Athletic Association Activities Clinic held last Saturday at Pacific High School in San Bernardino. Upon their arrival, all girls were divided into six groups and proceeded through a scr­ ies of classes in archery, track, and field, golf, gymnastics, modem dance, and fencing. After a social luncheon period, the girls participated in an extemporaneous basketball game following the morning activities. Attending from Redlands were Susan Heinbcrg, G.A.A President, Susan Rust. Helen Anderson, Cheryl Kincaid, Barbara Kincaid. LaDoma Casteline, Sandra Watson, Tyche Edwards, Ruby Hodges, Blartha Elkins, and Ljuda Evans. Advisors Grace Craig and Noel Quinn accompanied the group. WHArS IH THE CIVIL RIGHTS BlU? (4) PUBLIC EDUCATION Pemits Hie U.S. Attomeir General to bringschool desegrejo- tion suits. The U.S. Commts- sioner of Education is authorized to aid local communitiu' in planning desegregation. San Bernardino to cut its sales tax share The San Bernardino City Council put county supervisors and other city councils on no tice yesterday that it plans to reduce the county's share of sales tax receipts collected with in the city by 2Vi per cent. A resolution of intention to cut the county's share of the city's 1 per cent sales tax from per cent to 5 per cent was unanimously adopted. If the reduction is put into effect, San Bernardino would get about $63,000 additional sales tax revenue annually. Redlands city officials are e.v ploring a similar reduction which would return about $8,500 a year to the community. As yet, however, the Redlands City Council has taken no official action. Cities throughout the county are studying such a move on the basis that the county's share was for retirement of bonds authorized by voters in 1956. The cities now contend that the 7V4 per cent share the county receives is more than is needed to pay off the bonds. Bishop Furey makes first visit to Redlands Card carrier oniy three months old KANSAS CITY, Kan. (UPI)- Danicl Marion Jaksa, three month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Jaksa, is the proud ott-ncr of his own Social Security card. In fact, all six Jaksa chil drcn, ranging up to eight years of age. have their own Social Security numbers. Jaksa explained that all the children have savings accounts which draw interest. And under federal law, he said, banks are required to furnish Social Security numbers to the Infernal Revenue Service on accounts Most Re*'. Francis J. Furey, ApostoUc Administrator of the San Diego Diocese, made his first visit to Redlands yesterday and at 5:30 o'clock conferred the Sacrament of Confirmation on a class of 150 in Sacred Heart church. A reception and dinner in the parish hall, arranged under direction of Mrs. Frank Jacinto, followed the church ceremonies. In the sanctuary last evening were 21 representatives of the clcrg>'. Rev, Henry W. Keane, pastor of the church, presented the class to Bishop Furey who was also the speaker of the evening, stressing the import ancc of a strong Christian foundation as life's primary basis. Before concluding his ad dress. Bishop Furey remarked that the building of the new Redlands church was expected to begin in September. The current church was filled to capacity last night with members of the confirmation class and their sponsors. drawing interest or dividends, the Beatles'." Beotles' autographs for Davis children LONDON (UPI) - Sammy Davis Jr., who arrived here Monday to do a one-man television show for the British Broadcasting Corp., said: "My main puTJosc while I'm here is to get the Beatles' autograph for my two children, Mark and Traccy. I keep on saying to them— look here kids, I'm a great star. I earn a million dollars year. They aren't interested. All they say is: 'We don't want your autograph, Pa. We want STUDENT TALENT — Drawings, paintings and sculpture done by youngsters from ages 6 to 18 ore on display from 2 to 5 p. m. daily, except Thursdoys ond Saturdays in the Lyon gallery of A. K. Smiley library. This porticolor mosoic shown here is the work of a craft class conducted by Joe Gray at Cope junior High. Giving their criticoi_ appraisal ore Dr. H. Fred Heisner, left, superintendent of "the Redlands unified school district, and Roy C. Hill of Redlands, county superln- tendent of schools. The exhibit represents work of Redlands students in Cope and Redlands Junior Highs and Redlands Senior High. But also included are outstanding works from students as far as Indio, Pomona and Victorville. Groups of students may visit the gallery by making special arrangements with Miss Edith Taylor, chief librarian. Rains cause floods in East (Continued from Page 1) Ohio River since 1945 and 300 persons were evacuated to Red Cross shelters. The Hocking River threatened to isolate Rockbridge, Ohio. Town Cut Off Harviel), Mo., was completely cut off with Missouri 158 cov ered by up to 4 feet of water east and west of the town. Three hundred persons were evacuated in southeast Missouri, where 8 inches of rain fell in three days. National Guardsmen and volunteers worked all night, bolstering the levee at Poplar Bluff against the rising Black River. At Louisville, Ky., there was a record 6.28 inches of rain. Northern Arkansas repotted inch rains which closed schools and interrupted electric power service. A 1-year-oId boy died today of injuries received when his home was hit by lightning at El Dorado, Ark. Indiana - reported 31 roads blocked by high water. Fort Wa >Tic, Ind., got 7 inches of snow in six hours. Up to 10 inches of snow fell in .Mis­ souri's St. Charles and Warren counties, stalling 30 trucks on Interstate 70 near Warrcnton. Fifty trucks were stalled on Interstate 6S near St. James, Mo. St. Louis got 6 inches of snow in 6 hours. Snow began falling in N e w Hampshire at daybreak and threatened to reduce voting in the nation's first presidential preference primary. Much Tornido Damage Parts of Mississippi, Alabama and Tennessee mopped up damage from tornadoes which flattened homes and killed two persons. Evansvillc, Ind., had 4.32 inches of rain and Columbus, Ohio, 3.33 inches. Memphis, Tcnn., and Pittsburgh, Pa., each got more than 1.5 inches. Utile Rock, Ark., had 2.39 inches. Paducah, Ky., had 3.62 inches. Heavy snow warnings were up for parts of Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, New York, New Hampshire and Vermont. Heavy sleet knocked down utility lines in northwest Penn sylvania. Chartiers Creek ovcr- fiowed at Carnegie, Pa., flooding basements and the city jail. All schools were closed at Lock Haven. Pa., and some roads were blocked by high water. TELEVISION IN REVIEW By KICK DC BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — After more of the same. .And though the significant television coverage of President Kennedy's assassination, several discerning writers took note of a devastat- mg fact: That, for the networks to achieve' their peak performance, they had to abandon (ex cept for news) virtually every aspect of broadcasting idcnti fied with their day-to-day prod uct, not only in the obvious content demand, but in tone, attitude and respect for human intelUgence. As the four historic days lengthen into months the networks indicate that this lesson of their greatest achievement will continue to have little or no effect on them. It is doubtful that a more ironic or forceful indictment could be prepared for those who do not swallow, wide-eyed, testimony of the medium's growth. Next season's entertainment schedule will continue to be this is to be expected, there is also no indication that there will be any significant increase in prime-time, regularly sched uled public affairs programming — or that, even in this, the new human dimension the Kennedy coverage gave televi- .sion will have an e.xperimental or special impact. The public affairs people are the best in television; yet, with all their excellent work, even Redlands Daily facts Tiies., March 10.1W~7 Redlands Adult classes meet Wednesday AH Redlands Adult Education classe wsill meet as scheduled on Wednesday, March 11, Teachers' In-Service Day, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. American Fiction instructor Frederick S. Bromberger said persons may enroll for his class. The books used are available in paperback editions. Visitors are welcome to the class. It is a reading and discussion type course, and persons enrolling are required to read the books on the reading list. There are no examinations. The class meets each Monday, T:00 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 41 at the Redlands High School Campus. For further information, phone the Adult Education Office at 793-2256. they give the impression too often that they merely let events determine their major coverage rather than using their wonderful, incomparable tool — television — to go out and create works of immediacy and humanity that become major events in themselves. An example of this type ol creativity was last year's three- hour prime-time NBC-TV study of the desegregation situation, which, though bulky in spots and perhaps overlong, was an immense idea in the right direction. Likewise, there was CBS-TV's live, transoceanic "Town Meeting of the World" via satellite. The important thing is that the supreme function of television is to acquaint members of the human race with each other. The necessary thing is not only to have the medium haul out its abilities just for sensations or crises, but to open wide its window on the world and record the daily business of living as creative events. Jack Paar has ended his latest feud with NBC-TV and will return to the network with his show next season, though he had vowed to quit. Probably the chief inducement for his return is that Jack Benny, whom he admires, will have the "lead-in"' half-hour to his Friday night program. Paar has been openly critical of the lead- in shows be has had, among them: "Don't Call Me CharUe," Harry's Girls" and "That Was The Week That Was." SUNDAY MORNING DO-NUT CLUB 3-6-9 Doubles FREE COFFEE! FREE DO-NUTS! EVERY SUNDAY «t 11 *. m. 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