Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 18, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1964
Page 4
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4 - WwL. Maret 18, l)t4 Kedtonc/s Poily facts C of C, Downtown group opposing rubbish initidfive Both the Chamber of Commerce and the Downtown Redlands Association have fired the opening guns in' opposition to the initiative rubbish collection ordinance which will appear on the April 14 municipal baUot The board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce adopted a resolution today favoring the defeat of the initiative ordinance prepared by the Voters Committee Against Compulsory Rubbish Collection. It was also learned today that members of the Downtown Redlands Association voted Monday to oppose the ordinance which they flatly termed a "bad law." The Chamber's "factual reasons" for taking a stand against the initiative measure were basically: 1—The ordinance would be detrimental to health and sanitation within the city. 2—Certain sections are ambiguous and subject to broad meanings and interpretation. 3—Changes' in the mitiative measure could come about only by general election. 4—Accumulation of rubbish and trash which occurs in voluntary rubbish collection programs would constitute a serious fire hazard in both commercial and residential areas. The Chamber directors" decid- |ed on their position after a thorough study of both the exist- |ing compulsory collection ordin I ance and the proposed initiative. Each director received a copy 'of both ordinances. Ralph Nichols, local real es tate agent, has accepted the chairmanship of a committee to prepare a formal campaign against the initiative proposal. [He may work with members of the Downtown Rcdiands Association (DRA). Zafon A. Hartman, DRA sec- |retary, outlined that organization's reasons for opposing the rubbish collection measure in the Association's March 13 newsletter. Many of the reasons were the same as those present­ ed by the Chamber directors. He added the objection that the initiative ordinance "would [force commercial businesses to haul their own trash with few exceptions." Hartman explained that applying the residential collection rate (as required by the proposed or dinance) to commercial activit- lies would increase collection charges to businesses by 300 to 600 per cent "No busmess is going to pay 3 to 6 times the present cost of gettmg rid of its trash without looking for a more economical way, even if it means hauling their own," he asserted. The rubbish collection contro- versity was also the topic at this morning's Redlands Board of Realtors meetmg. City Manager R. P. Menitt, Jr., represented I the city's position, and CoL Paul [Jacobs, chairman of the Voters Committee Against Compulsory Rubbish Collection, presented the case for the initiative. Hartman was also invited tc present his views. Convocation today Valley College pays tribute to honor students San Bemardmo Valley College will pay tribute to its honor students today in a special convocation. A total of 305 students have achieved the school's honor list, according to Dr. Russell M. Hackler, vice president for student personnel. This includes 57 from the Rcdiands, Loma Linda and Yucaipa general areas. Featured speaker was Dr. Claude W. Fawcett, Educational Placement Officer of The University of California, Los Angeles. An analysis of the honors list, prepared by Dr. Hackler's office, reveals that Pacific High School graduates lead the list Of the 305 "A" and "B" students on the list, 58 are Pacific graduates. San Bernardino High School graduates achieving the honors list number 35; Redlands, 31; Colton, 23; Eisenhower, 16 and St. Beraardine's, 6. Graduates of 49 other California high schools, 55 high schools in other states and 9 high schools in foreign coun tries also made the list, Hackler said. Hackler noted that while the college's enrollment had increased 17 per cent over a com parable period in 1962-63 aca dcmic year, the honors list had grown by nearly 30 per cent "This reflects well upon the high school preparation of these students and also upon their own devotion to study," the vice president stated. The convocation program has been arranged by the Dean of Women, BeUy H. G. McCarthy, of the college's Student. Air Committee. The convocation speaker, in addition to serving as lICL.A's educational placement officer, also teaches School Personnel Administratiwi and School Public Relations. A graduate of Southwest Missouri State College, graduate work at the University of Chicago and Northwestern University, Fawcett was granted his Ph.D. by Yale University in Educational Administration. He later joined the Yale Faculty. Prior to joining the faculty of UCLA in 1959, Fawcett was Education Director of the west- em division of the National Association of Manufacturers. Those from Redlands arc: Ashford, Deanna M., 1309 Calhoun street; Badders, Michael C, 395 Los Roblcs drive; Bal- llard. Walter P., 921 Campus avenue; Bauby, Peter Earl, 920 E. Sharon road; Beauregard, Peter S., 10 West South avenue. Branson, Joyce Ann, 99 W. Pioneer avenue; Brooks. Ronald W., 346 Al%-arado street; De Young, James E., 621 Esther way; Fox, Ronald L., 609 Nortii place; Garcia, Christy ,Rae, 1154 6th street; Hamilton I Sarah E., 28 Brookdale drive. Hester. Steve E.. 1630 Arbor (drive; Hodson, Robert W., 300 Orchid street; Hutchings, Bon|me Lee, 220 Buena Vista street; Jackson, Peter M., 1129 W. Crescent avenue; Jamison, Michael Paul, 119 HartzeU ave- |nue: Kuite, Sharron Marie, 940 Clay street Lindenberger, James S., 1532 Bellevue avenue; Lucas, John Paul, P. O. Box 669; Martin, Martha Ann, 319 Orchid court; Maxfield, Richard M. 318 iFelisa court; Prescott, Rita M., 1339 Monterey street; Reed, INJURED SERGEANT - Air Force Sgt. Eorl McCloud (on ground) is comforted by a passing motorist after he was hurt in a two car collision on Alabama street at Almond ovenue obout 7 am. today. He was taken to Norton AFB hospital for treatment. Also injured vwis Miss Donna Edgar of Beaumont who was taken to Redlands Community hospital. Both persons were alone in their cars: (Daily Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Citrus Institute Day at Orange Show tomorrow Four traffic studies to be presented Engineering studies on four traffic problems will be presented before the City Traffic commission at its 2 p.m. meeting tomorrow in Safety Hall. The agenda lists the following items: 1—Engineering office to present an approach study to see lif warrants are met for a four- way stop at Fern and Center. 2—Engineer's office to present traffic count and police department to present coUision diagram in connection with a request for a stop sign at Ford and South avenue. 3—Engineer's office to present study on a request for a crosswalk at Brockton and Columbia. 4—Engineer's* office to present traffic count and police depart ment to present accident dia gram relating to the interseC' tion of Palm and Alvarado. Mary Jo, 11672 San "nmoteo road. Rettig, Franz Anton, 507 S. Buena Vista street; Sawyer, Marilj-n A., 407 East Colton avenue; Ulmer, John T., 16 Grant sUect; Whitlock, Mildred L., 416 Summit avenue; Zahn, Susan Lee, 522 Judson street; Men ton* Students from Mentone are: Aring, Robert Peter. 1336 Agate avenue; Burgess, Wayne S., 1119 Reservoir road; McKee, Roy Edward, 1339 Turquoise avenue; Reading, Scott J., 93 Coulter Pine road; Rehwald, Sunell D., 1367 Turquoise avenue; Trenery, Mary Ann, 2607 Zania View drive. Loma Linda Students from Loma Linda (are: Adams, Marie A., 25119 Prospect street; Dirksen, Michael D., 24954 Barton road; Ehrler, Clelan G., 24420 Lawton street; Hombaker, Bill H., 11187 San JIateo drive; La Ponte, Carol Ann, 10547 Ander- I son street; Lang, Robert Dale, 25392 Cole; Niedzielski, Rudiger, 11186 San Bernardino avenue; Saverwein, Steve R., 24692 IS t e w a r t street; SterifUng, Gloria E., 24588 Central avenue. Catimesa Students from Calimcsa were: Hotf, Carole A., 1046 S. California street; Rudd, Thomas K., 138 Harruby drive; Wurster, Evclv-n, 980 S. Second street; Wurster, Rudolf, 980 South Second street. Yucaipa Students from Yucaipa are: DeCrona, Ronald J., 12444 Seventh street; Merton, Lee, |33806 Washington drive; Owen. Faye EUen, 12435 Sixth street; Solberg, Phyllis L., 297 E. County Line joad; Terbest, Harry I Jr., 13461 S. Fremont street; Van Straten, John L., 33347 Ave F street; Willing, Dorothy E., 12941 Douglas street; Wri^t John Edward, 35460 Ave. F street From Bryan MawT is — BeU, Loren C, 11396 Bryn MawT avenue. Scientific answers to old and new citrus production problems will be presented during Citrus Institute Day, tomorrow at the National Orange Show. Seven University of California citrus scientists from Riverside will give talks starting at 9:30 a.m. in Swing Auditorium. Afternoon reports will be on [labor efficiency, land taxation, and citrus exporting. The program ends at 2:45 p.m. With UCR horticulturist R. G. Piatt as moderator, the morning sessions will offer talks on: nematode control, by Dr. R. C. Baines; new and old citrus virus problems, by Dr. E. C. Cal- javan; bud union problems of lemons. Dr. J. D. Kirkpatrick. Also, the use of gibberellin on lemons. Dr. C. W. Coggins; use of 2, 4-D to increase fruit size, Henry Ilield; factors affecting citrus thrips control. Dr. W. H. Ewart; factors affecting control of red spider mites. Dr. L. R. 'jeppson. After lunch, Philip Greene, editor o£ The California Cilro- graph, Los Angeles, will present the citrus industry magazine's award to UCR's outstanding citrus research scientist. Harry McKce, O.xnard citrus grower, will speak on harvesting efficiency. D. F. McMUlen, Sunkist Growers director of admin- listration, will describe citrus ex ports and the Common Market Don V. Collins, research di- I rector for California Farm Bureau Federation, will talk on assessment and taxation of farm land. R. E. Puffer, former farm advisor in San Bernardino county, will tell of his experiences las a citrus farm advisor. Redlands citrus grower Jack Wiley will moderate the afternoon session. As customary, growers will be admitted free at the Citrus Institute gate on Arrowhead avenue from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. This is the small gate cast of Swing auditorium. Tomorrow is also "Redlands' day, among others, at the Or angc Show and the Redlands Queen, Cynthia Sprague, will be among those introduced from the community stage and Swing auditorium during the day.' Stars from the Lawrence Welk show will be spotlighted as fea tured entertainers tomorrow evening in Swing auditorium, starting at 7:30 p.m. TRAIN CUTS HOSE TYLER, Tex. (UPI) — A pan of gasoline caught fire and started a blaze at a warehouse. Firemen had to stretch their water hose across a railroad track to fight it A passing freight train cut the hose in two. RHS band, choir at Orange Show tomorrow Jack Allen announces candidacy for congress The Redlands high school band and the Concert choir will be among the special entertainment featjres at the National Orange Show tomorrow, a day honoring Redlands, among other communities, and also citrus growers and the industry. Events tomorrow include: 10 a.m. — gates open. 1 p.m. — Redlands high school band. Citrus Exhibits building. 1 p.m. — Orange Cake baking contest, bake-off. Swing auditorium. 2 p.m. — Redlands high Con- jcert Choir, Citrus Exhibits building. 2 p.m. — Ostrich races, north of the 4-H buiWing. 7 p.m. — Ostrich races. 7:30 p.m. — Entertainment in Swing auditorium featuring Lawrence WeUc show stars Myron Florcn, Jim Roberts and the dance team of Bobby and Barbara. Professional entertahiment Friday evening will be Eartha |Kitt, while Lome Green and Michael Landon of Bonanza will be featured Saturday afternoon and evening. Mickey R o o n e y will do the windup show on Sunday afternoon and evening. Jack G. Allen, San Bemar- jdino businessman and foreman [Of the 1963 County Grand Jury, has taken out nomination papers as a Republican candidate for Congress, it was reported today. Mr. Allen is currently president of Allen and Son, Inc. of San Bernardino, a firm started by his grandfather in 1885. He grew up in San Bernardino and graduated from high school there before moving on to Stanford where he received his AB degree with major in law in 1927. His first job was as a title examiner with Security Title .from 1928 to 1931. From there, I he went with the F. H. Noble j company of Chicago, a manu- factuer of metal products, work- ling his way up from a city I sales manager to general manager and member of the board of directors by the time he left in 1947. From 1947 to 1952, he was with the Plomb Tool company of Los Angeles (now Pendleton Industries) and was vice president of three divisions of the company until 1952. During the time he was with this firm, he successfully negotiated with Canadian government officials for constniction of a branch in London, Ontario, Canada. He then spent a year as vice president and general sales manager of Bingham Herbrand corporation, Ohio, and five years as president and vice chairman of the board of directors cf Artisan Metal Works company in Cleveland. He joined the family iron works firm as executive vice president in 1958 and remained in that position until last year when he became president. Mr. Allen also has a long record of military service, starting as a private with the San Bernardino National Guard company and concluding with his reserve retirement in 1961 as a coloneL He holds a number of military decorations, including the Legion of Blent, Purple Heart 'and the Belgium Croi.x de Guerre. He is a member of the Sfa- sonic Lodge, the Lions club. Elks Lodge and Arrowhead Country club, all of San Bernardino. He has also been a .worker in the Arrowhead {United Fund and at one time was county director of Advancement for Boy Scouts in Los Angeles county. He and his wife. Dorothy, have one daughter, Sandra, age 7. \ JAC< ALLEN Birminghom refuses proyer walk permit BIRMINGIUM, Ala. (UPI)|A Negro religious group indicated it planned a "prayer walk" through downtown Birmingham [Saturday despite the refusal of the city council to authorize the march. The council Tuesday refused the request of the United Methodist Alliance for a parade permit By a 44 tie vote, with one member absent, the council rejected the recommendation of George Seibels, chairman of the council's Public Safety Committee, that the permit be granted. Following the council vote the Negroes issued a "statement of Ipurpose" indicating the march would be held with or without i permission. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. INCOME TAX RETURNS STATE and FEDERAL By Former Income Tax Examiner APPOINTMENT ONLY Call 792-2765 Wright's Business Service 312M Knoll Drive BOTH FOR . r i ^oywr COAST TOUTK Show Stirti 7 P.M. BIG FIRST RUN ACTION PACKED mem SEAN R.YNN (•on of tnoinynnl IAPTAIN LOOD 'MNTODDlianicMm Alio. iB Color. D»lo Bob«rtw» -LAW or THE LAWLESS" A Top Werteni In Color Yucaipa Demos hear Short .41vin L. Short of Redlands, candidate for supenisor from the third district w-as guest speaker at the Monday meeting I of Yucaipa Valley Democratic club at Yucaipa High schooL Mr. Short gave the club his opinion of the way the office of supers isor is now being handled and what he would do if elected, adding that "I will be a fuU time super^iso^ with no other jobs whatsoever". Mr. Short also spoke on present welfare policies of San Bernardino county and in conclu- {sion requested support in his campaign. New members welcomed were Mr. and Mrs. James Mann and Mr. and Mrs. Dawd HuffstutUer. Mrs. Jean Cook, representing the club at the recent American Field Senice meeting, reported on progress of the program for Yucaipa High schooL President Glenn Fleser uged all Democrats to register before the April 9 deadline. Mexican Players of Padua Hills .11 LOCATED 3 MILES NORTH OF FOOTHILL BLVO. CLAREMO.Vr "Noche de Primavera ENDS APRIL 11 Jamaica Afttr Each Parfermanca THEATBE—Wo«..Tkirf.FrL.Sat. ».X». Wti^ til. >4t DLVIN'G EOOM — D»Uy «xctp« MoDday Rtsarvatlent advitabl* NAIional-<-128S Budget sent to Assembly SACRAMENTO (U P I) - A state budget totaling $3,671,900,000, largest ever for any state, was before the Assembly today. The spendmg program for the [fiscal year beginning July 1 was pushed from the lower chamber Ways and Means Committee late Tuesday on a unanimous voice vote. Up S9.S million from the total proposed by Gov. Edmund G. Brown in February, the measure reflected two months of work by the money • handling committee. The governor said speedy movement of the budget bill, which cleared Ways and Means in record time, was "encouraging." Think of "LARRY" For PAINT Horn* Decorators Insist Upon Larry's Paint LARRY'S Paint House Winn BIdf. Colton & Cranf* 792-1044 Owning a Lincoln Continental is never a casual aflair. You can caliit youn. You may tvea have the papers. But before you know it, someone you love has the keys. But then, would you really expect to bring home anything as elegant as the Lincoln Continental and keep it all to yourself? There are several harmonious solutions, of course. You degree to shart Abdicate gracefully. Or perhaps buy a pair. A surprising number of people do. True, a Lincohi Continental is not a possession to be taken lighll>i But then, isn't it more stimulating than settling for second best? LMDA JIM GLAZE. INC. 420 ¥^T REDLANDS lOULEVARD REDLANDS. CALIF.

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