Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 24, 1964 · Page 9
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March 24, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 9

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, March 24, 1964
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Page 9
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DISNEYLAND GUESTS — Yucaipa High school's Concert Choir, under direction of Don Kelly, will appear tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. at Disneyland's Plaza Gardens in a special performance for which the group received on invita­ tion. The honor was bestowed on the popular choir os a result of their performances, both in local concerts and on recordings, produced during the past two years. Yucaipa Concert Choir to sing at Disneyland The calibre of their perform ances during the last two years prompted an invitation from Disneyland to the Yucaipa High school Concert Choir to appear there in a special performance tomorrow afternoon. Directed by Don Kelly, the choir personnel includes Cindy Anglin, Marchand Archuletta, Caror Bouldin, Clyde Brooker, Sandi Bullock, Mary Carlisle, Pat Chamber, Trudy Craig, Zendel Crook, Debbie Crouch, Marilyn Dalgity. Harvey Evans, Caroline Fay, Greg Finlcy, Don Friis, Karen Gaulkc, Fred Glaser, DarcU Huizinga, Rence Haringlon, Ila Group approves school aid boost SACR.AJIENTO fUPl) — The Assembly Education Committee approved a bill to boost state aid to local school districts by $98 million a year Monday night with little debate. The measure was introduced by Assemblyman Charles B. Garrigus, D., Reedley, and backed by the California Teachers Association. It included llie controversial countyAvide school tax, anticipated to yield $28 million a year for school support through a complex formula. Hondl, Shcri Kaiser, Bob Kemp, Glenda Killingbeck, Gordon Leslie, Steve Leslie, Mark Henry. Ruth Martin, Pam Memmott Ray Maxfield, Alan McBride, Donna Morgan, Kathy Pierce, John Hauser, Lj-nn Rider, Ray Rippy, Brian Schelin, Tom Scl by, Peggy Schaffer, Jim Ronda. Diane Stephenson, Susan Schultz, Bruce Threewitt, Andy Titus, Jill Titus, Dee Dee Tracy, Lloyd Van Bibber, Bruce Venning, Linda Van Dusen, Comiie Weinland. Linda Wilhams, Mike Wilhclm and Margaret Woodsidc. The choral group will be aug mentcd in some of their sclec' tions by Allan McBride and Bob Kemp with their electric guitars and Dave Kellihcr and Paul Starr, trumpets, and Frank Smith, drums. Wyoming rancher blasts chains for beef prices Pair killed in collision - An LOS ANGELES (UPI) airlmes stewardess and a court reporter were killed Monday when their cars collided head-on, ... at an intersection and then hitJtrated buying power which he two other vehicles. The victims were Joyce Yvonne Peacock, 25, Los Angeles, a Western Air Lines stewardess, and Gordon E. Myers. 25. Inglewood. WASHINGTON (UPI) — A Wyoming rancher told a Senate Commerce subcommittee today that American beef eaters "should be concerned and irate" that food store chains rather than laws of supply and demand are determining the price of meat. The rancher said the Federal Trade Commission should inves tigate the situation "to correct certain abuses which seriously affect the livestock industry." Courtenay C. Davis, who operates the y Cross Ranch at Horse Creek, Wyo., appeared before a subcommittee which is considering a bill authorizing the FTC to examine the alleged abuses, particularly in chain grocery stores. "Cattle feeders are in serious financial trouble," Davis said. "CatUe producers are next in line and in 1964 are likely to receive the lowest prices paid for range cattle in years. Davis said meat packers are bemg squeezed by persistent price pressure from the concen Assembly set for annual battle of the budget said is now in the hands of the dominant food chains. The cattleman said the situa lion facing livestock producers and feeders "is not an ordinary or cyclical cattle depression." GIVE YOUR HOME LUXURY IN DEPTH LANGLEY ACRILAN CARPET BY SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The Assembly was set today for its annual battle of the budget. Confident Democrats, with a 50-28 voting edge over Republi cans, pushed for a roll call vote on the administration's $3.7 bil' lion spending program. But the GOP's lower chamber leadership planned to hold the Une and refuse the majority party the 54 votes it ultimately needs to adopt the money bill authored by Assemblyman Robert W. Crown, D-Alameda, Ways and Means chairman. Even with Assembly approval, the budget bill still faces a major fight with the Senate, particularly finance chairman George Miller Jr., D-5Iartinez. To get the measure through the lower chamber without the four Republican votes it needs, the house leadership trimmed an urgency clause, which puts it into effect July I. This eventually must be restored. But while it's out, the bill needs only 41 votes for passage. Miller, however, steadfastly maintains that he won't accept the bill as legal when it arrives in the Senate, thus forcing budget stalemate that could throw the lawmakers into an overtime budget session. Under the constitution, the 30- day budget session is to end Easter Sunday. But, barring a major breakthrough, this seems unlikely and Gov. Edmund G. Brown will be forced to call a special session. The lower chamber opened debate on the bill Monday and Democrats beat down repeated GOP • sponsored attempts to modify the program for fiscal 1965-66. Some members of both parties crossed lines on the roll call votes. In the two-hour session, eight major amendments were offered. One was withdrawn by a sudden agreement between Crown and Assemblyman Gordon Cologne, R - Indio. The remainder were slapped down by one-sided roll calls. The most resounding defeat came on an amendment offered by Assemblyman Robert E. Badham, R-Costa Mesa, to trim the Faur Employment Practices Commission's budget by about $350,000, cutting it in half. It lost by a 14-52 vote with five Republicans joining 47 Democrats as "no" votes. Assemblyman Howard J. Thelin, R-Glendale, lost 27 - 45 on his annual attempt to cut funds used by the state Consumer Counsel. His amendment would have h'mited the office to Mrs. Helen Nelson, the counsel, and one secretary. He called it "a step in the right direction." "The largest single modification involved trimming SlO.o million to be used for a central heating and cooling system for the state building complex in Sacramento. It was offered by Assemblyman Carl A. Britschgi, R-Redwood Cify, and lost on a 28-42 roil call. Other attempts to amend the spending program included trimming $150,000 for a television and news conference room, cutting $135,000 from the Department of Social Welfare adoption program, chopping $1.5 mil- hon for a new art center in Los Angeles and cutting $7,400 for a deputy director of t h e Youth and Corrections Agency. AH lost on nearly identical roll call votes Other action in the Legisla ture: Oil—Sen. Virgil O'Sullivan, D- Williams, introduced a bill to give the state all revenue from Long Beach tidelands oil. It now is shared on a 50-50 basis. Tourists — The Assembly approved a bill estabUshing a state Office of Development to promote the tourist trade. It now goes to the Senate, which defeated a similar measure in 1963. Bart Starr not supporting Gov. Wallace GREEN BAY, Wis. (UPI) Green Bay Packers ace quar. terback Bart Starr, reacting an grily to the disclosure of a telegram in which he offered his 'service" to Alabama Gov, George Wallace, today denied he would support Wallace in the Wisconsin presidential pri mary. "They've got a lot of nerve, Starr said when he was told that Wallace's press secretary, William Jones, had revealed the telegram sent to Wallace March 6 by Starr and his wife. Playtd For AUbam« Starr, who started the road to grigton fame with the University of Alabama and led the Packers to two straight National Football League championships, said Wallace aides told him the telegram would be held in confidence. The telegram, sent to the governor while he was in Madison to file his slate of delegates for the April 7 primary, read: "Sorry we can't get to Madison today. Hope to greet you on your next visit up this way. If we may be of service, please let us know." It was signed by Starr and his wife, Cherry. "The governor's office told me that this telegram would not be used in any way with the governor's campaign and I was assured it would be kept in confidence," Starr said. Says Intent Erroneous He said the intent of the telegram is "erroneous." "I absolutely have nothing to do with them (Wallace cam paigners)," said Starr, a native of Montgomery, Ala. "They (Wallace aides) called me and asked me if I would appear at a press conference with Gov, Wallace on that day," he said. "1 refused and told them I would not be con nected with his campaign. Then they asked me if I wouldn't send a telegram explaining that I was sorry that I could not be in Madison. That's all I did. It was only a matter of courtesy and nothing more was meant by it." Starr said he was an.xious to contact Jones today when he arrives in Green Bay with the Wallace party and "get this thing straightened out." Redlands Daily Facts Tues^ March 24, 1964 - 9 Itratlitt Mrs. C^lda Meir, a foreign minister of Israel, was bom in Kiev, Russia. She moved, with her parents, to Milwaukee, Wis., when she was eight and moved to Palestine in 1921.' Courting Custom The male penguin tries to interest a likely mate by presenting pebbles, one at a time, for her inspection. Males who lack pebbles will try to steal a supply of them. Boys' World of Clothing Boys enjoy good clothing just OS their dads do, and like their dads they look to Goir'si Especiolly for Colifor- nio type suits, sport coofs and slacks by Palm Beach and Tayiored Slacks in all- wools, wool/Orion, and Dac- ron/eotton. Here in sizes 6 to 20, slims and huskies, tool Suits . c . . 25.95 to 42.95 Sport Coots . . 14.95 to 27.95 Slocks 5.95 to 17.95 TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap pliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Dog has car of his own HOUSTON (UPI) — Mrs. Ann Pritchett's German shepherd. Baron von Kirk," becomes frightened when lightning strikes during a thunderstorm unless he is in a car. So Mrs. Pritchett bought him one — a 9-year-old Oldsmobile with no engine. W. Eugene Malone Roy I. Gu!n Everette J. Frnnken for mo dotbes n East Stitt St. Sine* ins Dial Py J-MOI Luxuriously deep-lexfured in dense Acrilan acrylic ond mod- acrylic pile, this beautiful carpet was made to create a decorating mood of response and leisure. And there's a fresh depth and clority to the range of colors in which it comes. rrri NELSON HALES Square Yard 11 95 fumitura corpcl draperies decorolivt It's easy to shop at home when considering carpet. Call 793-5665 ond one of our experienced decorators will bring samples fo your home. 128 east state street, redlands Member of National Society of Interior Decorators Planting? Re-planting? Inter-planting? VAPAM cleans up soil pests In plantlns sites Vapam, Stauffer's versatile soil fumigant, destroys nematodes and soil fungi in planting sites. Applied by the basin method, Vapam offers speed and complete flexibility in treating individual sites. Trees grow faster, become established sooner in sol! which has been treated with Vapam. VAPAM can normally be used within two to three weekis of planting date-enough time for the soil to become completely dry. •VA.=»M li SUuHn-, R.«. T. M. tor . .oB fumljent. STAUFFER CHEMICAL COMPANY 500 South Virgil Avinua U» Angale*. Calif. Stauffer It depends ou what you're putting on the line—savings or investments. K it's an investment you're making, naturally youll want to get a high return. And most investments do pay higher returns because higher risks are involved- But where your savings are concerned, you can't afford to take chances. Most people don't. They put their money where the interest is sure and where the principal is protected—ia the bank. BANK OF AMERICA •Ano«*L TIBST ARB SATINCS ASSOOAl

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