Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 19, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 19, 1964
Page 4
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4 Tburs, Mar. 19, 1964 kedlands Daily Facts f HIGH SCHOOL SOUVENIR - The large foofball-shaped object displayed above by Robert Bishop, 11047 Kansas street, apparently is a memento of the Redlonds High school class of 1902. It is a plywood plaque info which the signatures of 34 members of the class have been burned.. Mr. Bishop obtained the plaque from an antique dealer in Upland. He hopes to seek out a member of the class who might like to have the souvenir as a gift. If no one claims it, Mr. Bishop plans to give the signature-board to Redlands High school. (Daily Facts photo) Council completes parcel annexation on Alabama AnnexaUon of 20-acres west of Alabama street adjacent to the Redlands Freeway was completed by the City Council this week. The property, located about People's Column Readers of (be Factt are iDTlled lo seDd their tboachts on queitlioni of public Interett (or me In (bt People*! ColDmn. Fieiie be brief. Tbe wrHer't true name and addreai muni aceompany cacta letter (bottcb pen namei are permKted at tba editor'a discretion. Dog-Cpne —Now Thtevei Editor Facts: Have you ever stopped to realize that when a community has — and enforces — a dog leash law, tbe thieves and burglars flourish! It has happened — and is happening — in County after County and in City after City. The "cat burglars" don't have to be concerned with loose dogs chasing them and or barking at them. Most dogs do not like cats whether they are canine cats or "cat burglars." I personally do not mind pick ing up an overturned trash receptacle when, no doubt, the dog who upset it — also kept a thief from cur premises. Many residents who formerly owned dogs now do not because of the inhumane life a dog must now lead. Results: Very few watch dogs and very many burglars, prowlers and etc. Oh, for those days when the barking dogs warned the neighborhood that a stranger was approaching. Helen Kcid, S3S Robinhood Lane: • Poultry and Eggs LOS ANOELfs. Mnrch ]» iin>n — £gse: Prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plana (deUvcred I'i «nU higherl: AA extra Urge -48ti-S0'b. A extra larct 49^-4a>», AA lir(C r .9 'i -»3'4. A large 37'i-33'i. B large 33 'b -34»i, AA medium 34 'i -37 >.i. A medium 32^3-33*3. AA small 20i2- 32 'i. A smaU 27 (i -28'i. Prices to consumers; AA large 4857, A large 43-52, AA medium 45-52. A medium 47-49. AA »m«U 43-47. A smaU 40 -43. Poultry: Tryera IV-l*. roastan 2125. light tjrpa hens 4H -5 wtd. avg. 4.77, beni croaa SVi-«H wtd. avj. 3.73; turkeys: Fryer toasters 21. 600 feet west of Alabama between the Freeway and the Southern Pacific Railroad tracks, will be developed as a storage warehouse and offices for Global Van Lines, now located at Citrus and Third street in downlo«-n Redlands. There were no objections to the annexation durmg a public hearing Tuesday night. At its afternoon session Tuesday, the Council approved a Planning Commission recommendation tliat the property be zoned for light industrial uses. Other actions by the Council this week were as follows: —Authorized the city clerk to advertise for bids on five metal buildings to be used in development of the new city yards at State street and Park avenue, for the Highland avenue pumping plant and for the South avenue reservoir. —Tabled a decision regarding the granting of an casement to the West Redlands Water com­ pany for an irrigation pipeline across city owned property on Lugonia avenue east of Calhoun street. —Denied a request by John L. Suman of Los Angeles for an outside-the-city water con nection for property on Edge mont drive. —Took final action on adopt ing a zoning ordinance amendment establishing standards for incidental commercial uses within administrative and professional office buildings. —Approved a request from the Downtown Redlands Association for closure of portions of State street and Fifth street on April 16 from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. in connection with a Moonlight Sale. —Authorized the city manager's office to make arrangements for the continued use of the Floral Plunge on Oriental street during the summer and to continue contracts with the Redlands Swim Club and other groups who rent the plunge. Mrs. Raffety dies at age of 86 Mrs. Flora Tilton Raffety. widow of the late Prof. E(lward W. Raffety who was professor of religion at the University of Redlands from 1927 until 1937, died last evening in Loma Linda after a short illness. She was 86 years old at the time of her death. Active in the community which was her home for 36 years, Mrs. Raffety lived at 432 South Center street. She was bom in Palermo, III. A member of the University of Redlands Faculty Wives club, she continued her mem bership in that group after her husband's death and to the present year. For sbc years, she served on the Redlands YWCA board and was also in terested in its Travelers' Aid program. She was Travelers Aid representative to the U.S.O. during the war years. Mrs. Raffety was second pres ident of the Redlands Council of Chiu-ch Women, serving in this capacity for two years, and her services to her church, Redlands First Baptist, were helpful to many of its pro grams. She was president of the Women's Society for two years and organized the circle groups: was superintendent of the Cradle Roll and Home department; served as a dea coness and as a member of the property and literature com mittces as well as carrying on responsibilities as a Sunday school teacher. Until the time of her final ilhicss, Mrs. Raffety continued to call on invalids and shut-ins as she had for many years. Her additional interests were as a member of the Redlands branch of American Association of University Women, the Daughters cf Union Veterans and the P.T.A. she was at one time president of Redlands Jun ior High school P.T.A. Mrs. Raffety leaves two daughters, Mrs. JIary R. Johnston of La Habra and Mrs. Grace R. Spencer of Fullerton; and two sons, Gordon E. Raffety of Redlands and Howard T. Raffety of Glendale. She also leaves eight grand children, James E. Johnston of La Habra, J. Tom Johnston of Denver, Colo; Bill Johnston of La Habra; Susann Spencer Fin son and Mary K. Spencer of Fullerton, Sharon, Nancy and Patty Raffety of Glendale; and one great grandchild, Matthew Reece Johnston of La Habra. Graveside services at Hillside Memorial Park will be con ducted at 3 p.m. tomorrow by Rev. Ivan Bell and Rev. Stanley Silko of the First Baptist church, F. Arthur Cortner mortuary in charge. HUMANE WORK BOSTON (UPI) - The Massachusetts Humane Society, founded here in 1785, is the third oldest life-saving society in the world. Among other things, the society in 1807 established at Cohasset the first lifesaving station in America. In recent years the organization has concentrated on teaching boys and girls to swim. KAISER VISITS REDLANDS — leland AA. Kaiser, center, !s shown with two of his hosts at a Redlands Young Republican dinner lost night. Mrs. John F. Miley, arrangements chairman is of left and Dr. E. T. Dombrowski, proflram chairman, is at right. Mr. Kaiser, o resident of Atherton, is a Republican candidate for the U. S. Senate seat now held by Democrat Clair Engle. ((Facts photo) Leland Kaiser carries campaign to Redlands Republican Senatorial candidate Leland M. Kaiser, a man who has an outstanding record of achievement in the financial and civic world of the San Francisco Bay area, came to Redlands last night as part of his campaign to make himself better known in the southland. In a short Ulk before the Redlands Young Republicans, he stressed that he believes in campaigning on the issues, not on personalities and that he feels he can draw support from all factions within the Repub lican party. Commenting on his campai^ slogan, "Kaiser Means Jobs, he declared that he is a firm believer in the free enterprise system and advocates getting] the federal government out of business and agriculture "so that both can function more effectively in maintaining employment." In question-answer sessions both in Redlands and in press conference in San Bernardino, Mr. Kaiser declared: —This country should dcfin itely not extend trade or aid to any Iron Curtain country, and that includes Yugoslavia. —The present deficit financing of the government can only wreck the economy and taxes should not be cut until the debt is paid off. —President Johnson's "war on poverty" can only lead to an expensive duplication of services. —Present civil rights legislation should be opposed because it is 90 per cent an excuse for the federal government to inter fere with individual and states rights. —The Mexican bracero harvest labor program should have been "phased out" over a five- year period. Gov. Brown's plan to import migrant labor from other states will only lead to an increase in the state's welfare rolls. —Federal aid lo education should not be granted except in areas where a large number of federal employes create special problems — the so-called "impacted" areas. Mr. Kaiser commented also that be feels his strength in the campaign is growing now that he has been on tbe campaign trail for six weeks. He is currently chairman of the board of Insurance Securities, Inc. and has held offices and directorships in many corporations dealing with investments and finance over the years. He has also been a member of the New York, Los Angeles and San Francisco stock exchanges. Mr. Kaiser is married, has one son and one daughter and a granddaughter. Orange Show announces more winners First place winners from.the Redlands-Yucaipa area in tbe Clothing and Textile Division of the Home Economics section of the 4 -H Junior Fair at the National Orange Show were an- noimced today. ABC's of Qothing. apron: Dennis Alversoii, Redlands; April Anderson. Yucaipa; Sandy Geshay, Calimesa; Susan Scbnei- der, Redlands; and Susan Swaynie. Calimesa. ABC's of Clothing, b 1 o u 11: [Susan Schneider, Redlands. ABC's of Clothing, skirt: Senise Alverson, Redlands; Paula Jones, Yucaipa; Diana Smith, Mentone; Marcia Swain, Yucaipa. ABC's of aothing, dress, simple-to-make: Paula Jones, Yucaipa. Cotton Separates, bloase: Linda Smith, Mentone. Cotton Separates, jumper:, Patricia Neuman, Mentone. Mbc and Match, blouse: Unda Baker, Redlands. Mbc and Match, dress: Darline Mon, Yucaipa. Mix and Match, jumper: Cheryl Hollow, Calimesa. Mbc and Match, jacket: Cheryl Hollow. Calimesa. Advanced Clothing, shorts, swim suit, or play suit: Karen Blackmore, Yucaipa. Advanced Clothing, coat-lined: Carmen Blackmore, Yucaipa. Advanced Qothing, dress, other fabric: Carmen Blackmore, Yucaipa; Sandra Harms, Yucaipa. Advanced Clothing, party dress: Carmen Blackmore, Yucaipa. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Homes from $125.00 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 793-5376 '64 Chevy n Super Sport with V8 power ...and just the place to enjoy it I AFrnwctreoMrTHMnt • ua stTMi • rr. m Sli*lr iUrtt T I>.M. BI6 FIRST RUN ACTION PACKED 'AIMTODnikanioottR All*, tm Cdir. Dalt BskerlMi "LAW or tm lA^ESg" A T<* Wcf««n la tMn Find out for yourself what this Chevy II can really da If there are hills nearby, let it give them a good going-over. Then see it give slow-moving trucks the run-around. With its new e.xtra-cost \'B you need but give the accelerator an inch, and this Super Sport will take a mile. And this great highway performer looks the part it plays so well, k glance at its all-vinyl interior and door-to-door carpeting will tell you that. There's your choice of either the floor-mounted Powerglide or Four-Speed Synchro-Mesh Chay II Nota Super Sport rnlh Bueka SealM transmission. Both are optional at extra cost, iilong with a Positraction rear axle, AM-FM radio, and many other accessories. And for all its new power. Chevy II rides so softly it seems to glide along the highway. That's because it has high-mounted independent coil springs in the front and Mono-Plate single-leaf springs in the rear. With everything Chevy II Super Sport has going for it, it's no surprise your Chevrolet dealer is anxious to show j'ou its price tag. Because that's the only thing about it that isn't super. THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet •CheveHe* Chevy n*Corvair* Corvette SieliematvourCharoUiShoicToom BEXELVnWMIN Vz PRICE SALE ON ECONOMY SIZES imEHmsmimoHamsaiSj • MOR !! will COM ia nk* a noa thbytai—a roaring big sals an vitaniiij|Y«t,lfi iMcKMon's S«»l Vita^MM ...HALF PRICES M all mmmt •uM...otlMn at bog* uriag*. Eioagh MdCaua B «ul Vitairiiis mry day tm M iix to wght iMiiliu. Cot ywr vitamin costi! Com* ihsp, COOM SOY * dyring Moidi at Ifc* slw *i btod Mam. BEXEL Vi PRICE BEXEL SPECIAL FORMULA IMPROVED ISO Copnilti [6 mot. supply] NOW SAVEH79 BEXEL CANDY-LIKE CHEWABLE TABLETS FOR CHILDREN 350 Tabltit [t'/, mos, uppl/) NOW BEXEL MPM aUINTOUNCEnUSMINBUlS) 225 CopiolM (T/i moj. lupply) NOW $34? SAVE $3.49 BEXEL VKP ivnriuiipoTncT) 1IOCapMl*t[<n».np»I}'} NOW SAVE $6.49 LARGE SIZE SPECIALS BEXEL SKCULFOMOUHmOVD 100 CapnlM (lOO dors npplr) NOW $398 SAVE $1.97 BEXEVHP naTNItHPOTDICY) 100 Copntts (lOO Days SfM NOW SAVE $2.64 BEXEL MPM flIUINTEIUNCE rUIS MNBUIS 100 Cepmlts (100 iajt sappl]r] ^-4® SAVE $1.14 BEXa CANOT-UKE ClIEWXBUniUR nicimBKN (0 Tabl*ls [a Dan S «rpM NOW $<|32 SAVE W* TOUE CHOKI Of owl Ot MOM COPPER GLOW UVOAOI SCTt MMPtETC f PIBC KT M< IZ.7S wiTReaoNiiiaMri smrnmwmamim. corm MOW BOounB HVBMI tm coppnciow Pbas. MMl M 'A'-C>j. • S* T-- Tmbbff • SM 'C-mm QSt' pI*t*SH. IUMI_ ikOOIfSt. I cnr_ Jim. McKESSON BEXEL VITARAMA AT .. MUMisnAonieauiiiBft. — ••—i-^-- ^ 1 •.u nTf /itjHtfSiift'^ WINN'S DRUG STORE Cor. Cdton & Orange 793.2804 • rm PARKING • FREE GIFT WRAP • S.iH. GREEN STAMPS Daily 8 -9 Sunday 9-S • PRESCRIPTION . DELIVERY FREE IN REDLANDS AREA

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