Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 25, 1964 · Page 4
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March 25, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, March 25, 1964
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4 - Wei. March 25, HH Redlonds Doily focfs Lee Fulmer new president of Baseball for Boys Lcc FuImcr of the University of Hcdlaods physical education faculty has been elected president of the Baseball for Boys board of directors for this coming year, it was announced to daj'. Elected to serve with him in coordinating the community's summer program of baseball for boys of all ages were Charles Dawson, vice president; William Hiltgen, secretary and Ken West, tt-easurer. Seated as board members rep resenting participating organizations were Ray Roheim, Optimist club; James Sill, Lions club; Robert Bishop, Elks Lodge; Ken West, noon Kiwa- nis and Charles Dawson, city of Redlands. These five institutional board members then elected Lee Fulmer and William Hiltgen as "at- large" board members. In addition, the board appointed Paul Morse as assistant treasurer. The Redlands summer baseball program, is officially called "Baseball for Boys," a registered corporate name exclusively belonging to Redlands. The EUcs and Optimists spon sor the program for boys ages 8-12 which provides that every boy, regardless of ability, will have a uniform and an opportunity to play baseball in one of the various kinds of leagues. In addition to the larger pro gram for the 8-12 age bracket, the Kiwanis club sponsors league for 13-14-year-oIds and the Lions club the league for boys 15 and 16. Signups for the leagues are now slated for April 2 with prac tices scheduled for late in Ap^ ril and first league games the last weekend of May. The Baseball for Boys games are held on weekends until school is out, then on a six night-a-week schedule until the league ends "about Aug. 1." Gaines in the various leagues are held at the Community Recreation field on Church at San Bernardino avenue. County hears reports on workers—and prisoners S.\N BERNARDINO (CNS)— The county is growing, and that means more workers will be required in county offices and more prisoners in the county jail, the Board of Supervisors was told Monday. Present jail facilities can take care of 375 prisoners, but more than 1,200 prisoners uill be in custody in 10 years, it was reported during a Board hearing on a proposal to rehabilitate some of the jail area in the old section of the courthouse. The project would cost the county is having more and more trouble getting suitable emplo.ves for positions requir ing a high degree of skill or a long period of training, Wyland reported. The employment officer ad dcd that there is a surplus here of persons seeking "unskilled jobs." But he explained that San Bernardino's situation with this classification of worker is no different from that of the rest of the country. Wyland also told Supervisors that the county now has fewer 5504,000 and provide space iorl'"'^signa"ons than it did a year 12 prisoners, the Board w a s told, and the Supervisors decided the price was loo high. "It's going to cost a couple of million dollars to do what we eventually have to," said Super visor S. Wesley Break. "Let's not rush into a half-measure." The Board then voted to hold off on the rehabilitation until a special meeting could be held vith representatives of the shcr iff's office and the county's judges. The report on the county's employment needs was made to Supervisors l?y Sam Wyland, civil service commission secretary. He said the total possible number of workers the county is now authorized to hire is 4,026, compared with 3,761 a year ago. With the continuing growth. ago. Last year, resignations equalled more than 20 out of every 100 workers, but this year the number has dropped to just over 17. He said the rate of separation now is back at the average for recent years. Class starts in finances for liomemakers J. A. Sharp, florist, dies at 80 John -Austin Sharp, a florist Who for 30 years was associat cd with W. C. CoUett when he was manager of the City Nursery, died in San Bernardino today at the age of 80. Mr, Sharp, a resident of Red lands for 45 years, was a native of Kansas. He made his home here at IW/i Fourth street and was a member of Redlands Elks lodge. He leaves one sister, Mrs. L. Helmcr Ek of Redlands; and two nephews, Dr. Lawrence A. Ek of Glendale and Mas Coldiron of San Bernardino. Graveside services arc scheduled for 11 a.m. Friday at Hillside Memorial Park with Redlands Elks lodge officiating. F. Arthur Cortner chapel Is in charge. Sr. Citizens To Meet Next On April 3 In observance of Good Friday this week. Senior Citizens have canceled their weekly meeting. They will resume activities on April 3 at 1 p.m. in the VWCA activities building at which time members with birthdays in April will be honored with the usual cakes and flowers. Lucia Wheeler was welcomed as a new member during the meetmg last week when there were 82 members and guests present. Victoria Guernsey Dairy provided a citrus drink served to everyone. All retired men and women over the age of 50 are eUgible for membership in the club and are invited to attend first as guests to become acquainted with the program. Mrs. i her mar) In Easier Talk To Jr. Clubwomen Mrs. Lawrence Ikcrman, prominent local writer, gave an m- spirational Easter message to Junior Women of the Contemporary club during their regular meeting Monday evening. Mrs. Ikcrman also reviewed several books, some of her o \Mii writings included. Aiter a short business meeting. City Manager R. P- Mcr- ritt Jr. and Zafon A. Ilartman, secretary - manager of Downtown Redlands Association, explained the garbage disposal issue. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Jack A. McKinstry, Mrs. Waj-ne W. Mishak and Mrs. David C. Goodrich. A Redlands Adult Education class in "Finances for Homemakers" will start Tuesday, March 31, under the direction of Sally Jo Hatfield, Home Economist, according to Jack Bink ley. Coordinator. The class will study how the family may improve its way of living. Several prominent guest speakers and consultants are planned during the course. Speakers and topics to date arc as follows: Delbert C. Fowler— To Rent or Buy — Choosing a Home; J. Edward Harp — How to Use a Savings and Home Loan Institute; Ronald B. Hentschel — Commercial Bank's Service and Customer Use. Jane B. Shaw — Utility Bills and Electrical Equipment; a representative from the Gas Company will also speak; James R. Dunn — When and How to Use a Lawyer — His Fees and Functions. J. Walter Anderson — Financing Your Child's Post-H i g h School Education: Technical, Junior College, College; William L. Kiley — Stocks and Bonds and Family Security. Robert F. Leonard — Forms of Life Insurance — Their Use and Purposes; D. J. Brooks — What to Look for in General Insurance for the Home and Family; Harry G. John — Taxes— Where Are They, How to Save on Income Taxes. The class will meet Tuesday, 7.00 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 64 at the Redlands High School Campus. The registration fee for the cight-wccl;s course is $3.00, including a 50 cents class fee. This is an adult discussion- type course. There are no examinations. For further information, phone 793-2256. RHS Students observe teaching A first hand look into th field of teaching was taken to day by 13 members of the Fed agogs Club of Redlands H i g School as they visited elemen tary and junior high classes The Future Teachers g r o u spent the morning hours in Grafton elementary school and Red lands Junior High. Special classes in Cerebral Palsy and other grade level classes.were visited by Socorro Arzaga, Sheryl Balaban, Ev Breihan, Joy Crown, Jeanettc Koolhass, Jane Meier, Cbr Moraist, Cecilia Sawyer, an Suzy Snoddy. Homemaking, mathematics, social studies, and art, were the general classes visited by Rose mary Bemal, Gloria Brinks Sharon Oimos, and Linda Feck at Redlands Junior High. Arranging the visitations were LeRoy Snoddy, R.H.S. advisor Miss Ada Modmer, Grafton Prin cipal, and Martin Munz, Red lands Junior High principal. Speaker asks Brown to break deadlock Sales tax receipts up City of Redlands sales and use tax receipts during the JaU' uary, February, March quarter were $112,964 compared to $93,125 in the same period in 1963 and $88,264 in 1962 Marion H. Poyzer, city treasurer, re ports. In the October, November, December quarter receipts were $92,803 compared to S80, 622 in 1963 and $73,296 in 1961 r A rox WtST COiHT THUTtt • t23 Cojo, SIM . fr. J-<3Jl I Week Days Cent. 7 P. M. S«t. & Sun. Cont. 2 P. M. AIM In Color — Bob Hop* "A GLOBAL AFFAIR" Fun For All the Family HEAPS ON THE HEAP NEW YORK (UPI) - Every year an average of 4.5 million automobiles go on the junk heap, according to the National Automobile Club. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGIXES, March S5 OJPn — Eggs; Prices to nuilen l-o.'e. to dl>- Uibutor plants ideUvertd m cenu hijher>: AA extra larje 4ai4-SO!i, \ extra large 1S<^-4SV>. AA large 33i3-43'i. A large 37lj.38'i. B large 33 '3 -34 "3. AA medium S4'i.37H. A medium 33'i-33>4. AA amaU SSH- 33>5. A smaU 27',-28'i. Prices to consumer*: AA large 39- Sg, A large 48-54, AA medium 45-S4. A medium 47-43. AA smaU 43-47. A smaU 40-43. Poultry: Fryer* 17-19. roasters Zl- 25. Ughl type bens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4,71. hens crosa 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.57: turkeys: fryer roasters 21, young hens 24. CYPRESS TERRACE Aptrtmtnt Homu from $m .M 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 7n-537< Mexican Players of Padua Hills LOCATTD 3 MILES -NORTH OF FOOTHnX BLVD. CLARE.MO .Vr "Noche de Primavera" ENDS APRIL 11 Jamaica Afftr Each PtrfbnnaRca TnEATRE—W«*,TbBrs_rrL.Sa«. t-M. WU, lat. SM DINING BOOM —DaUy except Mesday , Rcsarvations advisablo NAtienil 6-T28S The beauteous 20 year old Marsha Moode as Ramona and JIaurice Jara, veteran of thirteen years as the Indian hero, Alessandro, will agam head a cast of 350 performers from the Hemet-San Jacinto Valley, in the famed Ramona Outdoor Play, to inaugurate its 37th season, with Saturday and Sunday afternoon stag­ ings April 18 and 19, 25 and 26, and May 2 and 3, in the Ramona Bowl, Hemet. Tickets for this colorful romance of old California, arc now available at the Ramona Bowl office, and all Mutual Ticket Agencies throughout Southern California. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. fContinued from page 1) said Crown. "We 're not as fortunate as the Senate where the Democratic parly has a two thirds majority (27 - 13). We voted our party strength and wasn't enough." When the budget arrived in the Senate Tuesday afternoon. Miller rose to the floor to read letter he had written to Crown earlier in the day. It expressed his concern over what he called an "incomplete and imperfect Assembly budget. In approving such a budget Miller said, the Legislature would be "doing violence to what the constitution clearly in tended. "It is hard for me to see how the bill which today was sent to the Senate with only a majority vote can continue to be re garded...as a budget bill," he said, adding that it "legally has none of the features of the budget biU. "This is little more than skeleton biU," MiUer said. "If this bill were enacted into law as the budget act by passage by the Senate, state government as such would grind to a complete halt." Miller and Sen. Hugh M Bums, upper chamber president pro tempore, told newsmen they planned to move neither bill and to recess the Senate Thursday afternoon until Monday. This would let the Sunday deadline sUp by without notice and rC' quire a special budget session Other developments in the Legislature: Billboards — The Assembly Natural Resources, Plan ning and Public Works Committee approved a bill prohibiting most billboards along rural sections of interstate or state high ways. The measure (AB38) was authored by Assemblyman Edwin L. Z'Berg, D-Sacramento. Savings and Loan—A bill to allow closer scrutiny of California Savings and Loan Associations was introduced by Sen. Alan Short, D-Stockton. The measure was requested by Frederick E. Balderson, State Savings and Loan Commissioner. Taxes — Assemblyman Willi am T. Bagley, R-San Rafael, produced figures to support a charge that Gov. Brown's bud get will cause "a bulky tax increase next year." He said it would cause a $138 million deficit at the end of fiscal 1965-65. Bonds — The state Allocation Board began rationing public school construction funds m ac tion made necessary by administration plans to put a $260 mil lion school construction bond on the November ballot. Convention First national political convention held in the United States was that called by the Democrats in 1832, on the initiation of Jackson, for the sole purpose of nominating Martin Van Buren as vice president. Maundy Thursday to be observed with ceremony The profound significance of Maundy Thursday portrayed in music candlelight and the Sacred Dance will be observed on Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. in the First Congregational Church. One of the most hauntingly beautiful and impressive serv ices in the church year is Maundy Thursday, the anniversary of the institution of The Lord's Supper. The tenor of the service will be set by Mrs. Ralph James in her selections for the organ pre­ lude at 7:15 o'clock. They are Tenebrae by Karg-EIert and two Bach compositions — "The Walk to Jerusalem" and "Come, Gen Ue Death." The Sanctuary Choir will sing J. Stainer's "Grieve Not the Holy Spirit of God" and the Negro Spiritual "Were You There." llie latter number will be accompaniment to the Sa cred Dance Choir. The ministers of the church invite all in the community to share in this impressive service of communion and worship. Miss Cullen at San Francisco Church services for Maundy Thursday Tomorrow on Maundy Thursday at 8 p.m. the traditional Holy Week Communion service will be held at the First Pres- bj-terian church, Cajon and Vine streets. The service will include the reception of 103 new members, including 51 young people who will be confirmed. The commu nion meditation, "The Night Of Betrayal", \vill be delivered by Rev. WendeU G. WoUam. Rev. Mark Lewis Andrews, pastor, will be assisted at the Communion table by Dr. Roy H. Wollam and Rev. Jlr. Wollam. The chancel choir directed by Professor James Jorgenson will sing selected choruses from Handel's "Messiah". The following young people, through Confirmation, will become communicant members of the congregation: Jill A. Anderson, Dan Badders, Shelley Jo Badders, Steven D. Barker, Barbara K. Beemer, Gayle A. Billhardt, Spencer M. Blank, Patricia Bradley, Stephen R. Brown, Joyce R. Cairns, Janis Ann Crawford, Carole A. Crew, Keith R. Culvgrhouse. Daniel J. Dunkerley, Mike W. Dunkerley, Donna J. Gibson, Kristin M. Haas, James J. Haight, John J. Haight, Raymond L. Haight, Nikki F. Harder, Diana L. Hartwick, Rebec- Ann Hathaway, Jill C. Ilawes, Waj-ne L. Holden. Erick J. Iridvik, Signe Lee Indvik, Teresa E. Lantz, Jack Larson, Bonnie L. Martinez, Barbara L. McManus, Kenneth Lowrance, Barbara N. Jliley, John Wendell Morrisset, Karen M. Neil, Lura E. Neumann, Jlar- sha C. Popp, Wesley A. Popp, Carol Sue Roth, David R. Sherrod, Barbara Jo Sowell. Dewey R. Stambaugh, Dcan- na Spyksma, Scott A. Thompson, Deborah Van Roekel, Debra Ann Rogers, Richard D. West, Jr., Lj-nn B. Wilson, Patricia Kay Wogcn, Mark H. Wollam, Mary J. Wunderlich. Baptists plan services for Maundy Thursday Maundy - Thursday services will be held tomorrow evening at the First Baptist Church, 51 West Olive avenue starting at 7:30 p.m. The service of baptism and communion will be held in the sanctuary of the church. Present will be 26 young people for the service of baptism and they will take part in their first celebration of the Lord's Supper, Rev. David Silke said. Young people to be baptized are: Eleanore Auerbacher, Julia Auerbacber, Debbie Baker, Marcia Bandel, Robert Bell Barbara Dombach, Richard Dunn, Kathleen Hargrave, Bar bara Hendon, Sandra Hollenberg, Stacey Howard, Michael Johnson, Larry Lawson, Linda Lawson, Frances Lee, Jackie Mitchell. Larry Morlan, Maureen Murphy, Steve Nycum, Michael Pa trick, Patricia Paul, Cindy Rossi, Debbie Bundles, Sharon Silke and Kathryn Webb. The traditional Holy Week service will include special music by the Chancel Choir of the church and an Easter raedita- tion by the pastor Dr. Ivan Bell. The public is invited. Miss Frances Cullen, Assistant Principal at Redlands Senior High School is presently attend ing the 1964 convention of the American Personnel and Gnid ance Assocation in San Francisco, it was anounced today. Serving on the Hospitality Committee Miss Cullen is at tending various sections of the association this week. These sections include the American School Counselors Association, National Vocational Guidance Association, and Association for Counselor education and Supervision. In addition to business meetings of the various groups participating, panel discussions are being presented covering a va riety of subjects including pupil personnel services, recent research in guidance and counsel ing, ethical responsibilities of recruiting, screening and placing teachers, candidates, current issues in student activities, and other timely topics in the personnel and guidance. In her position of Assistant R. H.S. Principal, Miss Cullen is in charge of Student Activities on the Redlands High campus. |v Mobile chest X-ray unit at Sage's tomorrow The Mobile Unit of the Ta- berculosis and Health Association of San Bernardino County will be at Sages Market hera tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 2 to 5 p.m. As usual, 70 mm chest X-rays will be offered to anyone over 18 years of age without a charge. Children may be X- rayed if they are referred.by their family physician or the health department. Each X-ray will be read by at least two physicians. Persons having any abnormal findings in their chest film will be notified and the medical report will be mailed to their private physicians. Food handlers and school personnel/may obtain the negative chest X-ray reports required by their employers at the same time they receive their free chest X-ray by paying Sl.OO for the report. This charge is made to help defray the additional expenses in- •olved in preparing this report. Schools reveal calendar for 1964-65 year Snow stranded vacationers escued OUR ANCESTORS by Quincy "Every time the check comes he has to make a tom-tom call'." (Continued from page 1) Fred Lightizer and Paul .Anthony, all of Sierra Madre. The snowstorm left 16 Campfire Girls and three adult escorts, all from Encanto, stranded in snow at Camp Wol ahi near Cuyamaca Lake in San Diego County. However they were not in any danger and were expected to return home by bus today. Nineteen Girl Scouts from North Hollywood and their adult leaders were trapped m barracks at Big Bear Lake, some 90 miles east of here, over the cekcnd. In San Diego County a family I of three and another man, who had been stranded at their Palomar Mountain ranch since Saturday, made it to safety Tuesday after riding horses some three miles through deep snow drifts. They were David Mendenhall, 45; his wife. Alpha; their 14-year-old daughter. Char lene, and a friend. Bill Stanley, 22. Many motorists on weekend trips to winter resort areas who failed to take tire chains with them bad to wait until Tuesday to make their way out of the mountains. Redlands youngsters will go to school ne.xt year from Sept. 14 to June 17, according to the 1964-65 school calendar adopted by the Board of Trustees last night. The 1964-65 calendar will mark a return to a more normal situation than this year when Easter vacation is arriving two weeks after Easter and Christmas vacation fell from Dec. 23 to Jan. 6. Here are the major elements of the 1964-65 school year calendar: Sept. 4 — new teachers meet with principals. Sept. 3-11 — teacher preparation meetings. Sept. 14 — opening day of school (Monday) Nov. 11 — Veterans day holiday (Wednesday) Nov. 26-27 — Thanksgiving holidays. Dec. 21 — Jan. 1 — Christmas holidays. Feb. 12 — Lincohi's birthday (Friday). Feb. 22 — Washington's Birthday (Monday). Mar. 10 — Teacher's In-Service day (Wednesday). Apr. 12-16 — Easter vacation. May 31 — Memorial day holiday on Monday (30th falls on Sunday). June 17 — Last day of school for students. The new school calendar provides for a total of 177 school days with quarters from Sept. 14-Nov. 13; Nov. 16-Jan. 29; Feb. l;April 9 and April 19- June 18. Many ownership changes problem for SCS in 7963 The many changes in ownership of citrus and other farm type properties played tricks on the Soil Conservation Service during 1963. In the annual report of t h e Redlands - Highland Soil Conservation district, it was noted that "63 district cooperators properties, out of a total of about 615, changed ownership, some going into subdivision but most remaining as farm land. "Forty-five new property own: ers became district cooperators, adding, or returning, 563 acres of farm land to the district. 'Conservation farm plans Billion in military aid held essential WASHTNGTOiV (UPI) - De fense Secretary Robert S. McNamara warned Congress today that to maintain U.S. security, a full billion dollar's worth of military assistance is required this year and for years to come to America's friends around the world. Anything less would necessitate a reassessment of U.S. policy in depending on foreign military forces for part of the free world's defense, McNajnara told Congress. Allied strength around the fringes of the Communist world "will quickly melt away" if U.S. military aid is not kept flowmg, he said. "I believe it is obvious to all of us that any attempt to offset the loss of combat efiectiveness in those Allied forces supported by the military assistance program by increases in our own forces is bound to cost more," he told the House Foreign Affairs Committee. were prepared for 40 new cooperators owning 883 acres. "Four farm plans involving 211 acres were revised to meet changes in ownership and conservation practices. "Three hundred and forty- three cooperators were given technical services by the district and the Soil Conservation service and 211 applied practices on the land." W. E. Silverwood, president of the R-H Soil Conservation district, emphasized that the district program will be revised next year to include recreation activities since the prospects of imported water may stimulati new interest in this area. About People Mrs. Mabel Ce<(ergren, 122(1 Eighteenth street, Yucaipa, has as her houseguest her aunt, Mrs. Olive Burgess from Pontiac, Mich. Mrs. Burgess will visit her niece for a month. Mr. and Mr». Eugene B. Snyder of Webster Grove, Mo., are spending a few days as guests of their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. E. Percy Snyder. 12655 Second street, Yucaipa. The Missourians are spending the winter with their son, Capt. Dave Snyder, stationed at Vandenburj Air Force Base at Lompoc. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Think of "LARRY" For PAINT Proven Perfermane* LARRY'S PAINTS LARRY'S Paint House Winn Bids. Celton It Orango 792-1044 CAR LEASING in Redlands.,,? yes/ • COMET • MERCURY • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL • FORD • THUNDERBIRD • CHEVROLET • BUICK • PONTIAC • 0LD5M0BILE • RAMBLER • CHRYSLER • DODGE • PLYMOUTH • VALIANT • FOREIGN IMPORTS • VANS • PANELS • TRUCKS • Open Saturdays • Phon* Inquires OK (Clip out and mail) • lEO CRANE, Uv, Mgr. I Ph. 793.2141 I 420 W. Rtdlandi Blvd. I lt«dlandi. Calif. f Ptcos* Mnd m, l«aia inFannafior • I ,n a 19»4i I Nam€: - _ • I Addreu: • I City --- I I fhonti I IVIEAX FLAVOR. ORDER NOW FOR ^amt LET MORBITZER'S DO YOUR COOKING Ready to GO... COOKED or FRESH MORBITZER'S POULTRY BARN Phone 797-0114 or 797-1626 After 6:30 P.M. 32645 YucQipa Blvd. — Between 13th & 14th St.. Yuempa

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