Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 11, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Rusty's Patio Coffee Shop, 233 E. SUte. Redlaods. z ixhIUtien Batkit Ball! lt.K. Rams vs Redlands Best Terrier Gym, Thursday, March 12, 8 p.m., $1. donation at the door for City of Hope. Come one! Come all! x Caodi* Shop Reopen* Friday March 13. Hours 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 24 E. SUte, 792-38U. X 1H1 Chtvrolet Cervan Exceptionally nice. Motor and clutch just overbaulded. A car of many uses. Total price, $1295. WiD consider color TV on trade. Garvey Motors, 415 Orange. x 4th Anniversary salt of Colonial Maple House, Now In Progress. 107 E. State, Across from Penney's. x Fr*« San Francisco Vacation when you purchase a '64 Buick of your choice. Get full details at Bert S. Hatfield Buick, E. Redlands Blvd. at 7th. One Chair Appointment Only With Ray Aranda. 4 barbers, free parking. Bill's Barber Shop, 7 W. Colton, 792-8472. New Car Announcement Lease 1964 Mercury, get free maintenance up to 40,000 miles. Ask Leo Crane at Jim Glaze Leasing. 793-2141 or 793-4772 (eves.). We lease all makes, x Driving course for adults meeting now The Redlands Adult Educa tlon course in Driver Education for adults is meeting WedneS' days 7 to 9 p.m. in Room 72, located in the new Boys' Gym on the Redlands High Campus, according to Jack Binkley, Co ordinator. The course is a pre-requisite to taking bchind-thc-whcel driver training. It may be taken at the same time as bcbind-t h e- wheel driver training. The registration fee for the Driver Education class is $2.50. The supply tuition fee for the six-weeks behind-the-whecl driv er training is $20.00. For further information, phone the Adult Education Of fice at 793-2256. RAFFERTY IN REDIANDS — Dr. Max Rofferty state superintendent of public instruction, spoke in Grace Mullen auditorium to some 300 people last night. The subject was his philosophy of educotion. At left is Mrs. Jack Forquer, president of the Kingsbury PTA which sponsored his visit here. At right is Mrs. Robert Earp who, as program charVmon of Kingsbury PTA, sent him what Dr. Rofferty termed a "titillating" letter "which is what got me here." (Facts photo) Rafferty defines education as learning TAX EQUALITY NEW YORK (UPI) - Docs the burden of the federal in come tax equally on residents of the 50 states? Tax Foundation, Inc., has just published a revised edition of the 1957 pam phlet attempting to find answers to the question. The book let gives voluminous data about many aspects of the problem but reaches no firm general c-nclusions. Weather Temp. 24 Se»Houn »oa r«b. 11 , fi2 41 _ Teb. 12 _ _ 69 33 .02 8.13 Feb. 13 , 63 34 _ ... Feb. 14 64 32 _ Feb. IS 61 3,! _ • F«b. 18 _ 61 41 .03 8.16 Feb. 17 69 35 _ -. Ftb. 18 _ _ BO 40 _ Ftb. 19 _ B2 43 .Feb. :o _ 70 .SO _ Feb. 21 _ _ 71 37 _ Ftb. 22 72 37 Feb. 23 , 69 <S r «b. 24 „ _ 69 .37 _ Feb. 25 _ 55 41 Feb. 2S _ , 65 3:1 .04 8.20 Feb. 27 _ 6.9 .12 Feb. 28 65 3S Feb. 29 6.1 43 .14 B.34 March 1 6S .•« _. . March 2 5S 4 :1 .47 S.Sl March 3 , 65 .IR March 4 69 3S _ March 5 - 63 .37 _ March 6 53 4B _ March 7 .55 .33 .05 8.S6 March 8 62 .33 .01 8.87 March 9 - 65 34 _. March JO 6« 41 _ ilarch 11 _ - 70 3« -. "Education is learning to use the tools which the race has found indispensable. When properly used, they bring all of us together," Dr. Max Rafferty, state superintendent of public instruction, declared in speech at Grace Mullen auditorium last night. Choosing as his topic, "What is Education," Dr. RaUcrty traced in detail the rise of progressive" education which he asserted substituted "group dynamics and orientation" for the basic building blocks of ed ucation. But he said the trend back to "common sense in education is now irreversible and should lead to a better break for the classroom teacher." The basic bmlding blocks of reading, mathematics, history, English and geography arc now being reintroduced whereas for the past 30 years teachers have been told that "these things were not so important." While Dr. Rafferty told the some 300 people in Grace Mul len auditorium tliat education itself is a hard word to define, he said it is clear what education "is not." For one thing, he said education should not be politics, it should not be confronted with plans to annihilate school districts and it should not mean to exile what is good, right and moral. Some of Dr. Rafferty's more pointed remarks came during a question and answer session following h 1 s regular speech. Examples of the question and answers were: —On the high school dropout problem. . . . We have several experimental programs under way in different school districts at the present time as authorized by the legislature. Some of them show promise. There arc many causes for dropouts. But one of the very basic ones is the lack of ability to read. A good reader very seldom drops out of school early- The problem of the poor reader reflects all the way back to the first grade. And Announcement of Services WOKKitfAN, rred H. 11:00 a,m. Today First Congregational Church BLANCK, Mrs. Helen M. 10:00 a.m. Thursday Valley Chapel Loma Linda ROLLER, Mrs. Mary J. 2:00 p.m. Thursday Redlands Chapel BASSETT, Mrs. Leelah Emily 3:30 p.m. Thursday Redlands Chapel BROWN. Harry Rosary: 8:00 p.m. Friday Yucaipa Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Saturday St. Frances X. Cabrini Church this is caused by "stacking" as many as 45 of these youngsters into a single classroom. California is 45th of all states in the large number of kids per each teacher and classroom. It is imperative that we get our primary grades down to 25 or 30 youngsters. Somehow you must give your school district the money to make this pos sible. On the maladjusted stu- 'dent. . . There is no question he is a problem. But he is a product of families who grew up under progressive education which was supposed to eliminate prob lems of maladjustment. What is the school's role? Well, what do we do if a stu dent comes to school with pneumonia. We don't attempt to treat the student, we turn the matter over to experts. The same should be true with the maladjusted student. We can only help identify the problem and recommend that parents get expert help. After all, a school is not a clinic, it is not a penal insti tution, it is not a recreational facility. It is solely a place where educational tools are made available. No other agency but a school teaches subject matter. There are hundreds of agencies which can take care of the maladjusted youngsters. —On patriotism. . . . I don't know whether you can teach patriotism. In the past, youngsters learned the history of our country and its peoples, and patriotism just grew. Now, in loo many cases, the teaching of history is adulterated and coupled with other subject matter as "social studies" and becomes bland, tasteless and a lifeless picture of this country. History should be a glowing panorama. —On the Unruh plan for consolidating school districts. . . . It is a proposal to "murder" 98 per cent of our school districts. It is an administrative >4nnouncement of Funeral Services MRS. MARY V. IL\RTZOG Private services were held 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapcL MRS. MARY BARTON H.\BGRAVES Services 11:00 a.m., Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL MRS. EDITH STONE Ser\-ices pending. nightmare. It is a professional monstrosity. If San Bernardino county were merged into one big district, the superintendent would have to spend eight hours a day in a jet helicopter just to get around his district. And it isn't necessary. In 1940, there were 3,000 school districts, now there are only 1570 despite the great population increase. By doing our consolidation gradually by vote of the people in the districts, we should be cut down to about 750 districts in the next 10 to 15 years. —On classroom time. . . . No, teachers don't have suf ficicnt time to do the job expected of them. The only solu tion is to lengthen the school day and the school year and to pay teachers for their extra time. An example is the 7th and 8th grade. Most junior highs now operate on a six-period day. This gives students one elective subject. But by 1965. the legislature has directed that foreign language be a required subject in those grades. This eliminates all clectives. We are urging that schools go to a seven-period day when that comes. "The districts, however, all say the same thing. "We can't afford it." This is a problem created by the legislature which, since 1930, has failed to provide proper financial sup port of the state's schools. —On combination classes. . , This is widely used through out the state and is usually an administrative necessity simply because of the way enrollment falls by classes. I have never found this to be detrimental to the pupil but it is certainly more difficult for the teacher. Her work is almost doubled because she has assignments for, say, both 3rd and 4th grade students. Thus, it seems to me a teacher in charge of a combination class should receive extra pay. Bums fatal to Mrs. Atllano in Mentone A 79 year old Mentone wom an was fatally burned early today when her clothes were engulfed by flames as she started a fire in her wood burning cook stove. Mrs. Carmen M. Atilano, 2166 Nice avenue died at the scene of second and third degree bums, A. J. McCann, deputy coroner said. The fatal accident occurred at 8 a.m. today. Mrs. Atilano who lives with her 42 year old daugb ter, in a house behind the main residence on the property was starting the stove when her clothing caught on fire. Her daughter, Camilla screamed and her daughter-in- law Mrs. John Atilano rushed from the front of her home and threw a bedspread over her mother-in-law to put out the flamcs: the coroner said. Second and third degree bums covered 80 per cent of her body and were listed as the cause of death. After throwing the spread over Mrs. Atilano, the daughter- in-law put out the fire inside the house with a garden hose after calling the State Forestry department. Minor damage was done to the house which is the original homestead on the property, the Yucaipa sheriff's substation said. Dct. Hodge handled t h e investigation for the sheriff's do partment. Mrs. Atilano is survived by two daughters, Camilla and Mrs. Jess Z. Castro, 1116 Sap phire avenue Mentone and B son, John Atilano, 2166 Nice avenue, Mentone. Funeral arrangements are be ing handled by Emmerson's Redlands Slortuary. Redlands Daily Facts Wed, March 11, Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGEIXS, March 11 (Upn —| Egcs: Priee« to rttailcrs (.o.b. to dU- tributor pUnts (deUveml V.i cenU hishcri: AA extra larj* **',i-*aVa, A extra large 43>i-46'i, AA large 37',-»l'j, A large 35(i-36li. B large Sl'jJZii. AA med'um 331i-3«'.i, A medium 31Mi-32H. AA «maU 27 >i- 30'i. A iraaU asli -iSVi. Prices to consumer*: AA large 3937. A large 49-53. AA medium <a -j3. .\ medium 47-48. AA smaU 43-47. A smaU -W-ta. Poultry: Fr>-ers 16-19. roasters 2123. light Jj-pe hena 4-S wtd. avg. 4.77. hens cross 5-6»ii wtd. avg. 5.55: turkf.vs; young hens 23'3-25. young \oms over 28 lbs. 21, Jrscr roasters 21. Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels f.AitTHUt CORTNER For those interested in an unusual investment.. Have you considered the University of Redlands Life Incomt Contract? YOU MAY BE IN A POSITION TO MAKE A SIZEABLE GIFT WITHOUT SACRIFICE OF CURRENT INCOME AND WITH PROTECTION FOR A SURVIVOR. Ask or write for special descriptivt booklet Mr. Gilbert Brown Mr. Jack Cummlngs Mr. James B. Fox, Jr. Mr. Jacfc Jensen Mr. Charles 0. Pierpoint UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS m -2121 Services held today for Fred Workman City flags flew at half staff today in memory of City Manager Fred H. Workman whose funeral was conducted at 11 a. m. today at the First Congregational church. Mr. Workman, 50, died Sunday after a three-month illness. He had been city manager since I July 1, 1952. "The city hall was closed today from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. to permit city employes to attend the services. Redlands policemen attended the ser\'iccs in uniform and occupied a center section of the church. Firemen also attended in uniform. The 20-mujute service \vas conducted by the Rev. Harry Suttner, pastor of the church; Emmerson Redlands Mortuary was in charge. Cremation followed at Montecito Memorial park vrith inum mcnt at Hillside Memorial park. Jlr. Workman is survived by his wife, Betty, two daughters, Linda and Barbara, and by his mother, a brother and a sister. Now You Know By Uni }*d Prtss Inttmitional There are an estimated three million horses in the United States, according to a survey by the HoUj-wood chapter of the American Humane Association. Vital Records BIRTHS MAZ2ELLA — Born, a daugh ter, to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J; Mazzella, 35492 Ivy ave nue, Yucaipa, March 7, 1964, at Loma Linda hospital. MICK — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Everett Mick, 1711 East Citrus avenue, March 10, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. SHOMAKER - Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Larry W. Shomaker, 702 Eureka street, March 11, 1964, at Redlands Community hospital. DEATHS HARTZOG — Died in Redlands CaUf., March 7, 1964, Mrs. Mary V. Hartzog, 434 Cajon street, aged 82 years, native of Te.^as, and resident of Redlands for 20 years. Deceased is survived by two sons, Elwood B. Hartzog and J. Douglas Hartzog, Pheoni,N, Arizona; one daughter, Mrs. Jerry Patrick, North Highlands, Calif.; S grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren. Private funeral services were held Tuesday at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. James R. Steams, pastor of the Trinity Southern ATTENDANT INJURED — Gas station attendant, leroy Patton, 23 of 32389 Dunlap Boulevard lies in the driveway of the Save U More service station, Brockton and Orange tfreef ofter being hit by truck. Ambulance driver leroy Gish, facing camero prepores to put Potton on the stretcher. Redlands officer Louis Moreno is in the foreground. Patton received injuriei to his left hip oecording to police, in the 3:40 p. m. accident yesterday. He was token to Redlands Community hospital. (Pholo by Don Burion) Emerlch blasts Gruen Planners want more to say as 701 Study nears end Disgruntled city planners yesterday released pent-up feelings about the Downtown Redevelopment program when they learned the Victor Gruen Asso ciates study was nearing com pletion. The Planning Commissioners unleashed a lengthy harangue at not being included in the down town planning when they were shown a schematic redevelopment plan prepared by Victor Gmen Associates of Beverly Hills, the firm hired to make the $40,000 study. They were stirred even more when Planning Director W. C. Schindler stated that the plan apparently was Victor Gruen's final proposal. Robert Van Roekcl, chairman of the 701 Study Committee, explained today that the schema- lUc drawing merely represented "present thinking" on the redevelopment project. •'It is not iron clad. It is subject to finalization by the com BapUst Church, officiating. In- I"! 'f •/^^r"^rf,,M'" ferment was in Hillside Memorial Park. BASSETT — Died in Los Angeles, Calif., March 9. 1964, Mrs. Leelah Emily Bassett, 710 W. Marshall, San Bernardino, aged 79 years, native of Wheeling, Mo. and resident of Los Angeles for 3 years. Deceased is survived by her sister: Mrs. Elizabeth Schieber, Ironwood, Klich.; one nephew: Vera Dorsey, Los Angeles, and I Foster Son — Donald H. Crane, Inglcwood. She was a member of Marion Chapter 302 O.E.S., Perris, .California. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 3:30 p.m. at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. Rev. Frederick C. Hammond, pastor of the St. John's Episcopal church, officiating. Cremation to .follow in Montecito Jlemorial Park. BROWN — Died in Mentone, Calif., March 10, 1964. Harry; A. Brown, 32195 Avenue E, Yucaipa, aged 90 years, native of Pennsylvania and resident of Yucaipa for 13 years. Deceased is survived by his sons: Glcn F. Brown. Delawanna, N.J., and Paul W. Brown of Ridgecrest. Calif. Al so a grandson, Paul Brown Jr., of Norfork, Virginia. Rosary will be recited Friday tail last week," he said. Van Roekel related that the plan wll be finalized "before too long" and that it would be aired at a public hearing. He also pointed out that Planning Com missioner Joseph Prcndergast is a member of the 701 Study group and was present when the plan was reviewed. "We ought to have more cx planation than a schematic drawing. The Victor Gruen peo pie should come out here,' Planning Commissioner M. H. Emcrich asserted yesterday. He added, "If we have to make planning recommenda tions tc the City Council based on the Victor Gruen plan, we ought to start being included on what is bemg proposed and whi'." Commissioner John Runkel continued the theme: "It's time that we and everyone else hear what Victor Gruen has to pre sent. For having the most responsibility we (the commis sion) are the least informed." Schindler voiced concern that Victor Gruen was "moving too Ifast" through the planning stage. He emphasized that the city must have an acceptable and workable plan when the study is finished. "We made it clear from the start that we don't want to be eveniDg' at 8 p.m. at the i faced with a 'take it or leave it' plan," Schindler said. The planning director reported that Victor Gnien already has asked for the release of $3,500 for printing 1,000 copies of a formal report on implementing the downtown revitalization program (701 Study) according to the schematic drawings shown to the Commission yesterday. "No funds should be released until this plan is explained to us," Emerich declared. There has been only one pub- Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary chapeL Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. at tbe St. Frances S. Cabrini church. Rev. John M. Tahany, pastor officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park cemetery, Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary Chap­ eL ROLLER — Died in Los Angeles, Calif.. March 9, 1964, Mrs. Mary J. Roller, 521 Walnut, Redlands, aged 54 years, native of JIo., and resident of Redlands for 16 years. Funeral services will be Thur.vlay, 2 p.m. at the Emmerson Redlands Jlortuary chapel. Rev. John D. Focrster, pastor, of the First Evangelical Lutheran church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts inciurcd by anyone other than myself. Rudolph R. Russo 35 Roma St.. Redlands. lie meeting on the 701 Study. It was my understanding that there were to be several," Em­ crich noted. Both Emerich and Runkel in dicated they were not satisfied with the results received for the money spent and questioned several aspects of tbe redevel opment program as proposed. We could have spent the $40,000 elsewhere and had this much in two weeks through our own Planning department," Emerich said. The Commission directed Schindler to arrange to have the Victor Gruen representatives in Redlands on March 31 at 2 p.m. for a thorough explanation of the proposed plan. The City Council, 701 Study Committee and anyone else who is interested will be invited to attend. HigUights of the plan unveiled before the planners were: —Conversion of State street into a pedestrian mall. —Establishment of a one-way street in which traffic would travel west on Citrus avenue and east on a realignment cf Eureka and Vine streets. —Closure of Eureka, Third, Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Seventh and Eighth streets between Vme and State. These streets would then serve as pedestrian passages into the State street mall. —system of off-street parking on the perimeter of t h e downtown area, to include two- story parking structures. —Orange street woukl remain open to two-way traffic through downtown. INSURANCE AETNA C & S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATU. AUTO CLUB "YOUH PROTKTION IS MY lUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 Now-for eveiy Callfbmian 65 or over A heatth insurance plan backed by the resources of 62 leading insurance companies Western 65 Health Insurance is here at last! The legislation signed into law on July 23, 1963, has enahled 62 top-ranking insurance companies to combine their resources for just one purpose: to bring Californians 65 and over more adequate health insurance. You get generous benefits, yet premiums are reasonable. And it's so easy to enroll. There's no physical exam. No health questionnaire. No upper age limit. Spouses may also be covered regardless of age. And your individual coverage cannot be cancelled because of your long or repeated illness. What's more, sons and daughters may enroll their parents. No signatiure of the insured is required. That's the kind of advantages you'll get with Western 65. For your free folder, £11 out and mail the coupon beW. Or call an insurance agent today. Any one of them will gladly help you choose the coverage best suited to your needs. Hurry! Enrollment ends midnight March 31,1964 Please mail me the complete folder on Western 65. j I understand there is no obligation. • WESTERN 65 Dept. s Box 65, Los Angeles, Calif. 90054 Name. (PLEASE PRINT) Address. City. -Zone. -State.

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