Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 25, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1964
Page 6
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6 - Wed., March 25,19M Redlands Daily Facts Board rations school construction monies SACRAMENTO (UPD— While the November ballot. However, legislators and the governor debated the timing of a bond vote, the state Allocation Board Tuesday began rationing public school construction funds. The board, which grants school bond funds to local school districts, adopted a new "priority" system that will reduce allocations from about S30 million to $21 million a month. The action resulted from Gov. Edmund G. Brown's plan to put all bond issues on the November ballot so that a controversial housing initiative wn't be on the ballot before than. Because of language in the state constitution, the housing initiative would have to be voted on in June if a bond issue were on that ballot. The school money is scheduled to come from a S260 million school construction bond issue, one of several Brown wants on funds from earlier school bond issues were scheduled to run out in June. Republicans in the -Assembly, seekhig a June vote on the new bond issues, have charged that a delay will force some California pupils into double sessions but admmistration spokesmen have denied it. In addition to limitmg month ly allocations, the board also approved S25 million in deficit spending, with final granting of the money contingent on passage of the bond issue in November. Board spokesman said this had been done before. Order for silver cannot be filled "Mother of Presidents" Virginia was known as the "Mother of Presidents" during the first 36 years of U.S. history because Virginians held the nation's presidency for the first 32 years. INCOME TAX RETURNS 7 ty Former Incom. Tox Examiner ^TATE <nd FEDERAL APPOINTMENT ONLY SaV50 Can 792-2765 Wright's Business Service 31260 KNOLL DRIVE WASHL\GTON (UPI)- A request by a Helena, Mont., bank for S2 million in silver probab ly cannot be filled by the Treasury Department, Sen. Mike Mansfield, D-Mont., said today. The Senate Democratic leader said the request by the First National Bank and Trust Co. was unlikely to be filled because the "Treasury's supply of silver dollars was being "rapidly depleted." However, Mansfield said S2 million in silver had been shipped to the Federal Reserve Bank in Helena over the weekend. Mansfield said he and Sen. Lee Metcalf, D - Mont., were quite disappointed" by House action in refusing funds for the minting of more silver dollars but hoped the Senate would reverse the decision. Without the minting of more dollars, he said, the traditional western cartwheel might "disappear from the American scene." Negroes attack white mans smash his face Failure "Fiasco" Referring to a ridiculous failure as a "fiasco" comes from the Venetian' glassmakers. If, in blowing, the slightest flaw was detected, the bottle was turned into a common flask called a fiasco. JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI) —A group of young Negroes at tacked a middle-aged white man and smashed him in the face with a brick today in this racially tense coastal city. Patrolman Sf.P. Garris said the group, consisting of 12 to 15 boys and girlj, attacked Lester Phillips, 53, in a fringe white-Negro neighborhood. "They slammed a brick into his face and then ran down an alley," the officer said. Mayor Haydon Bums today appealed for an end to three days of racial violence here and President Johnson discussed the city's troubles with top Justice Department officials. Police disclosed that a white man who claimed he had been tied to a tree Monday night by several Negroes and slashed with a razor had inflicted the wounds himself. J. C. Patrick, chief of detectives, said an extensive investigation into the story told by William L. James, 25. had revealed that James had inflicted the severe wounds. Bums' request for biracial cooperation came as Negro leaders served notice there would be "hit and run" demonstrations at segregated establishments in the downtown area. Florida Gov. Farris Bryant said in Tallahassee he did not feel the Jacksonville situation required "extreme action," pre­ sumably referring to state intervention. There were scattered reports of vandalism during the night A pawn shop in a Negro-white fringe neighborhood was broken into and two pistols and three shotguns taken. A white man reported he was driving through a Negro neighborhood and heard a shot, then discovered his rear window had been shattered. Rockefeller for students entertain at noon hour In one of a series of noon activities, two string quartets of Redlands High school performed for their fellow students in a single lunch period appearance in Mullen Lecture Hall. Selections played included those pieces which won R.H.S. lop rating at the recent Ensemble festival at the University of Redlands. Fred Waitz, Redlands High music instmctor, is in charge of the program. The quartet of Chris Hoyt, violin, Alan Schrader, violin. Bill Goldie, viola, and Susan Kanaga, cello, played the First Movement of Mozart's Eine Kleine Nachtmusik. Tina Nance, violin, Margaret Vroman, violin, Mary Vroman, price controls ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI)-Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller placed his leadership of New York Republicans on the line today in a bitter fight among GOP lawmakers over a plan for lifting liquor price controls. Rockefeller, an announced candidate for the party's presidential nomination, has demanded the Republican - dominated Jegislature take steps to offset public reaction to scandals which brought about indictment of his former chairman of the New York SUte Liquor Authority. He believes ending price controls would go long way toward wipmg out adverse publicity. I know of no other situafioc where an industry fi.xes prices and the state enforces them,' the govemor said. He added that some action must be taken before the 1964 session is brought to a close. Apostles The twelve apostles of Jesus Christ were Andrew, Bartholomew (or Nathanael), James, James the son of Zebedee, John. Judas Iscariot, Matthew, Peter, Philip, Simon, Thaddeus and Thomas. TERROR SPECIALIST - Peter Lorre, the mild-mannered Hungarian-born ocfor who brought terror and nervous loughter to moviegoers for three decades in his role os homicidal viiiian, is dead of an apparent stroke of 59. Here he appears in two of his recent roles. Services in Hollywood tomorrow will be followed by cremation end inurnment in Hollywood Memorial Porfc Cemetery. Rafferfy charges Jack Ruby legislation is punitive viola, and Greta Nance, cello performed the Second Move ment of Quartet No. 4 by Haydn. SET A HAPPY EASTER TABLE.., D DUUieUE CANNED HAMS [asferi FULL SHANK HALF HAMS! 351 ^^^^^^ ...arUIl OCEAN SPRAY g^mm. Cranb'ry Souce 'c^2T All A&P Stores CLOSED EASTER SUNDAY Jjr SUNNYBROOK 4L .„„ „„ ._. ^Medium "AA'^ Sahd Mustord W ! EGGS 1 ^ 1-Dor. Ctn. ^ IlL HEWS —^» TOMS '«to 20-14. FEDERAL Bluesfone ROASTERS* 99* 19x1 aa'A" Opei Top 1Bx12xr OnlvitiiUii 1« MARCAL 400 cf. Pkg. Facial Tissue 19' Jp^ SUNNYFIELD 5^ If Top Qualify I BumR P Mb. Pkg. Vbn de Komps EASTER SPECIALS THURS SU.M. MARCH 29 I A&P's Garden Fresh Fruits & Vegetables D'ANJOU PEARS. DELICIOUS APPLES. NORTHERN YAMS FANCY SWEET JUICY RED or GOLDEN Extra Fancy and Fancy FANCY SWEET THRIFTY PRICED 2 5 2 lbs. lbs. lbs. 25* 49* 25* Bar-B-Cue Sauce WOODY'S Bottle jorange\ JUICE I A&P's Coast to Coast WINES Dry Wines Sweet Wines ChflHipogne fiftb fiflk 59^ 198 FINE CHUtEO OCEAN SHAY Cronb'ry Juice NAIISCO Crackers nmAN INSTANT Coffee SNOWRAKE I-lb. Pkg. TWAH Coffee Ub. Can 85^ Con 59' 33' I" 59^ |0I CUSBISON All -rUtfOSE Also Com Bmd Dressing is^^z. pkg. CHICKEN OF SEA lUna CHUNK W Cm ASSOKTEO Scott Tissoe* 4*^S?3T* Scott Towek* 31^ MANISCHEWnZ WINES' COKCOU, CHEm. HMAGX. BUIIfiUNOr. UOTBIME, lUCt- BERRT urn tutuon 29 rtfik Bean Sprouts lACHOY 4^ Mb. Can ^ *•«• fAaP Gerbers Baby Food Pricts EKadiva Thun. thru Sat., March 26. 27 A 2B 320 REDUNDS BLVD. TanUol • ak/Mf la M*.«Na SMqr 99* Ajax Uquid* WITH AMMONIA Pint Size 5uper J ^arkets »aQ»aiaiiiniTiiia.o FRESNO (UPI) - Dr. Max Rafferly, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, said Tuesday recent California educational legislation has had an element of the "punitive" about it. •• Rafferty, addressing the Elementary School Administrators Association meeting in Fresno, cited Assembly Bill 46, which would consolidate the state's school districts, as one of the "punitive" bills. He said the purpose of this bill was to "wipe out school administrators." Rafferty said most members of the Legisia ture "regard school administrators as disorganized, self - centered, and impotent when it comes to getting important things concerned with education done." Rafferty also criticized, the county-wide school tax equaliza tion bill now before the Legisia ture. He said the bill is eviden ce of the Legislature's "one basic platform," which is to avoid raising taxes in an election year even at the expense of the state's children. "The Legislature want's to give education money all right," the superintendent said, "but they don't want to give it any more state money." DALLAS (UPI)—Jack Ruby, by his own admission, is a. pauper. The condemned slayer of Lee Harvey Oswald, who oncB earned SIS.OOO a year from his two night clubs, has signed a pauper's oath in order to get a free transcript of the murder trial at which he was sentenced to death. The declaration was prepared by Ruby's two remaining attorneys, Joe Tonahill and Phil Burleson. A transcript of the trial would have cost an estimated $4,000, if Ruby had not declared himself a pauper. Concern shown over burglary of chemicals GARDEN GROVE (UPI)-Au thorities today expressed concern over the theft of "extremely dangerous, potentially explos- I ive" chemicals irom the Rancho Alamitos High School in this I Orange County city 30 miles I from Los Angeles. The chemicals were taken Slonday m'ght. Investigating officers theorized the theft nught have been committed by a science-minded student. Police warned anyone finding ; the stolen article to handle it with extreme caution. A single one-pound gray metal can marked "baker analize reagent" contained metalic sodium. If mixed with water, it would be highly explosive. Farmers help to keep water in Lake Isabella other ingredients taken m eluded one pound of potassium and portions of sulphuric and nitric acid. Combined with glycerine, the a g e n t s potentially ' could be used for concocting nitroglycerine. Detectives said the burglar crawled through a broken window, broke the grate of the science class storeroom and j reached through an opening to I open the door and gain en trance. BAKERSFIELD — Thanks to cooperation of farmers, south- em California water sports enthusiasts — mainly from Los Angeles — need worry no more about Lake Isabella becoming a dust bin during the time of year they want it most. More than 1,500 irrigation water users on the Kern Kiver, have signed a contract with Kern County agreeing they will not draw down the water level in the reservoir below 30,000 acre feet. At the end of a three-year dry cycle the level of Lake Isa- • bella dropped to 15,000 acre feet in 1961. As a result, recreation was virtually halted and a severe economic bUght hit the resort, motel, and service businesses circling the lake. Lake Isabella, with a capacity of 570,000 acre feet, is the largest fresh water reservoir in southern California. It attracts more than a million people per year, 80 per cent of them from the county of Los Angeles. Activities include water skiing, sailing, swimming, picnicking, camping, motor boating, and fishing. According to the U.S. Forest Service, Lake Isabella is the third most productive warm water fishery in the U.S., abounding in catfish, black bass and sunfish of several varieties. Built in 1954, by the Corps of Engineers, Lake Isabella provides water storage for users Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 WhoHoia BittMaj MARCH U Winston Clark Leroy Popa John Parker Emmitt Graham C. E. Brodarton Bert W. Davis Charles Been* Winston A. Maedenald Terry L. Weaver Ronald Marion Harry Reynolds Walter Northam Ralph Drewitz Paul E. Lohman Kenneth Burley Stan Shuttleworth Joe Reyna Danny Gudmundson Martin Kamhl Perry Foster Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stat* Ph. PY 3-2505 in four irrigation districts. Average annual use is 700,000 acre feet. And that represents the average annual flow of the Kern River. It has varied from • 80,000 acre feet to two million acre feet in a year. William Batch, Manager of Water Resources for Kera County Land Company, who negotiated the agreement on behalf of the districts, told the Council of California Growers that, "this pact represents a real sacrifice on the part of the farmers." For many years the entire flow of the Kern River has been utilized for irrigation. Users are so short now that they are applying for water from other sources, and nearly all have had to drill wells to supplement the supply from the Kern.'' Chairman Charles Salzer of the Kera County Board of Supervisors has described the agreement as, "an outstanding example of unselfish effort between the farmers and government for the benefit of the general public." 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