Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 31, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 31, 1964
Page 4
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4 - Tues, March 31, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts LARGEST CABLE — Just like unwinding a giant spool of tjiread, these workers for the California Water and Telephone company are shown on Brookside ovenue today pulling this new, lorge coble through an underground conduit. This is C.W.&T. ready for growth Largest telephone cable going underground The largest size cable the company has ever used in Redlands is currently being installed by workmen of the California Water and Telephone company. It is being placed in the underground conduit system from the telephone company building on Orange street westward on Citrus and Brookside to the Center street intersection. The addition of this new and larger cable is part of the continuing expansion by the local company in an effort to keep pace with growth in the community and the demand for telephone service. This large cable will not only provide private line service for approximately 500 existing subscribers but will provide service for 2500 new subscribers [over the next five-year period. This particular section of cable .being installed now will allow [for growth in the area west of Center street to Bellevue road and Barton road and areas I north and south of both Brookside and Barton road. Company officials said the new cable is the largest size telephone cable normally manu [factured. It is slightly more than 3Vt inches in diameter and contains 2,727-pair cable. One-half mile I of this cable contains 2,727 'miles" of wire. The total construction project is budgeted for approximately $40,000. And because of the meticulous splicing which must be idone to activate 2,727 pairs, it I will take about six months for completion. Redlanders on deon's honor fist at UCR The Dean's Honor List at the University of California, Riv erside for the Fall 1963 semester contains the names of 463 undergraduate students. The announcement was made by Dean Thomas P. Jenkin of the College of Letters and Science. Each semester students of outstanding scholastic achievement are named to the Dean's Honor List. A 3.0 grade point average on a 4.0 scale based on a full scholastic program of 12 or more units is required. The 463 students named are out of an eligible undergraduate student body of 2,091. The Honor List includes the following students from Bedlands: Penelope Combs, 1324 Stillman; John Mack Faragher, 1228 Center Street; Rita Kay Hadwiger, 810 Cajon; Abigail Halsey, 1419 West Cypress; Dennis Hollingworth, 12822 Bums Lane; Elaine Virginia Nowak, 1525 Marilj-n Lane; Robert Turner Park, 1248 Ohio Sti-eet; and Marilj-n Ruth Sidler, 1912 Country Club Drive. the largest cable normally made and contains 2727 Pairs of wires At left, Doug Rasmussen holds a cut end of the cable showing the thousands of wires. That's Dale Ogan helping feed the cable off the spool. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Rev. Churchill tells of quake damage The Rev. Gerald Churchill former pastor of the Congregational church in Redlands and now pastor of the church in Anchorage, Alaska, was himself unhurt in the recent -earthquake. And his home was not damaged. But in a letter to his son, Bruce, written on Saturday, Mar. 28, he reported that the Scottish Rite Temple where the Congregational church of Anchorage met was damaged .extensively and a new church I home will have to be found. Rev. Churchill's letter, which .was relayed via the Jack Wiley jfamily, noted that 2ven as he was writing, there was no waiter, no heat and no lights in I his home. Mrs. Churchill, a registered pharmacist, had to be evacuated from the hospital where she worked but was immediately assigned to another and worked all night during the worst of the disaster. The first word that Mr. Churchill was unhurt came via a Ham radio operator from Alaska to Treasure Island and thence by phone to Rev Churchill's daughter, Mrs Carol Johansen of Wauwautosa, I Wise. Crowley named semi-finalist John J. Crowley, son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Crowley, was Irecently named a scmi-finalist in the Eastern Division competition for Southern California Edison Company's college scholarships, according to Gordon Burgess, school counselor for the electric company. Young Crowley is among eleven semi-finalists competing ifor six scholarships and grants. It is possible to win up to $4,000 in the competition. The semifinalists were chosen on the basis of their score on the Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Examination Board and their scholastic record in high school. The winners will be named following personal interviews on April 11 and 21. Cardiac nurses institute programs set The first in a series of five programs in the annual Cardiac Nurses' Institute will be Iheld todsyt in the Staff Room at St. Bemardine's HospitaL More than 100 nurses from San Bernardino and Riverside Counties are attending this year's weekly sessions held each Wednesday in April, and they are coming from fifteen communities. The list of reg istrants includes public health, {school health, military hospital and private duty nurses. The institute is sponsored by the San Bernardino County Heart Association each year as part of its professional education service. Cooperating with the Heart Association is District 6 of the California Nurses' Association. Each of the sessions will fea ture prominent physicians and nurses speaking on various phases of care of the cardiac I patient. Mrs. Patricia Dobson, R.N., chairman of the Heart Association nursing education committee, will preside. Apartments to replace golf course The pitch and putt golf course in conjunction with the Azure Hills Country Club is expected Engineer trainees announced Gary 0. Fowler, Gary L. Wintergerst, and Bob W. Tread way were recently selected to fill a position in the Engineering Student Trainee Program of the State of California Department of Public Works Division of Highways. These boys will work with the Division of Highways for most of this summer to obtain on the spot training. All are seniors at Redlands High School. Young Fowler is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Fowler Jr. Gary Wintergerst is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Wintergerst, and Trcadway is the son of S. M. Sgt. and Mrs. Don W. Treadway. to be replaced in the near fu ture with a 150-unit apartment building. The Planning commission had rejected the application but the Board of Supervisors appeared ready to approve it yesterday. : They did, however, postpone I formal action until ne.xt week to allow the county counsel time to study ways of enforc jing a 150-unit, two-story heightj limitation. Residents of the area opposed Uie development, complaming that they had expected an 18- hole golf course on the prop- |erty rather than a wall of apartments. Gordon Fields, one of the directors of the Country club, said the golf course was too expensive to maintain "and will have to be closed." Improved space materials subject of conference Results in the continuing search for lighter, more reliable structures and materials for aircraft and rocket boosters will be examined by aerospace {specialists at the 5th annual Structures and JIaterials con- jfercnce from tomorrow through [Friday at the Riviera hotel in Palm Springs. Many residents of Redlands and vicinity who are employed in the aerospace industries have active parts in the special conference since the Arrowhead Section of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics is helping to host I the convention. The three-day program will cover structures, materials and structural dynamics in six unclassified sessions. The banquet speaker Thursday evening will be Maj. Gen. Mar\-in C. Demler, commander, research, and technology division. Air Force Systems command. Tuberculosis still problem in this county "Tuberculosis is still a major problem in San Bernardino County." stated Dr. Ralph E Meinhardt, President of the Tuberculosis and Health Assoc iation of San Bernardino County at the annual meeting of the Association Monday. "Last year in our county I there were 122 active cases of tuberculosis reported and 13 deaths caused by this disease". Continued Dr. Meinhardt. Your Tuberculosis Association, health department, private doctors and hospitals are waging a win ning battle against this disease but we still have much to ac complish before we can say we have it under control." The members attendmg the annual meeting heard the report of the work accomplished by the association and approved the program of work for the coming year. In addition, they approved the $69,546.00 operating budget for the associa- Uon. The following residents of San Bernardino County were elected to the Board of Directors of the Association: Oscar M. Adams, Miss Eva Bemis, iiis. Roger Braniger, Pierce J. Flynn, M.D., James M. Holloway, John Hurley, Robert S. Kibler, M.D., Arnold Michals, M.D., Mrs. Philip Jlonroe, I Mrs. Nancy Smith, Aim Z. Tucker, M.D., George F. Warner, Donald R. Wheeler, Ed. D. and Miss Anne Johnson, all of San Bernardino. Jlrs. Kenneth Anderson of Needles; Mrs. Ruth R. Bi lardi of Yermo; Reverend Ar thur French, Jr. and Frank E Voight of Rialto and Mrs. Wil liam Walk, Jr. of Upland. Officers elected for the com ing year were: President, Ralph E. Meinhardt, M.D. and 1st Vice President Frank E. Voight both of Rialto, 2nd Vice- I President George F. Warner and Treasurer Oscar M. Adams of San Bernardino; and Secre- |tary Mrs. John R. Beukema of Redlands. Flanagin service Wednesday Funeral services for Mrs. Elsie Mable Flanagin, resident of Redlands for 20 years who died here Sunday, will be conducted tomorrow at 1 p.m. at the First Baptist church. Mrs. Flanagin was the widow of Rev. C. E. Flanagin whom she married in Kansas. They I had served churches in Peta luma. El Centro and Delano in CaUfomia as well as churches in Kansas, Idaho and Washington. As long as her health permitted, Mrs. Flanagm was active in the work at the Redlands First Baptist church. She is survived by three daughters, Zelma Westphal of East Highlands, Mildred Rous of Redlands and Marion Georgi of Altadena; a son, Charles, Of Bakersfield; five grandchildren and two great - grandchildren. Also three sisters. Miss Flossie Mills, Mrs. Delia Ayers and Mrs. John L. Sullivan, all of Bakersfield. LOCK AND KEY — A unique key collection owned by Scott Klemm, 20, of 14 Dale lane, Redlands, was placed on display at A. K. Smiley Public Library today. The exhibit is in connection with National Library Week, April 12 to 18, which has a theme of "Reading is the Key." Klemm, a student at San Diego State College, has been collecting the locks and keys for five years. The portion of his collection shown here includes medieval-oge keys, folding keys, leg monacles, heavy-duty padlocks and a modern French combination lock made especially for blind people. The large padlock in lower left corner weigh* two pounds and was used at the old San Bernardino County [oil. (Daily Fads photo) Petition filed against incorporation of Yucaipa Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. March 31 (UPI) — EKCS : pricei to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered I'i cents higheri: AA extra Urge 43H -4714, A extra lane *2\i-tS',. AA larse i35>i-404 .A larse 34ii.35>4. B large I30H.-31H. AA medium 28'i-29Vj. A medium 30>i-33i4. *A smaU 2Vj- 27S. A small 22ii-23>i. Prices to consun'ers: AA large 48- S5, A large 45-51. AA medium 45-19. A medium 43-47. AA smaU 40-42, A small 33-40. Poultrj-: Trym (at ranch) 17-20. I hens 4-5 wld. avg. 4J8. hens cross 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.50: turkeys: young hens 16. ir>-er roasters 21. Crash fatal to two SAN BERNARDINO (UPI)Truck driver Jerry L. Goff, 29, Long Beach, and his son, Daniel, 4, were burned to death today when their truck overturned I day when their truck overturned and caught fire on U.S. 395. About People N. Dushane Hynsen, 1800 Country Club drive, is a patient in Redlands Community hospital where he underwent surgery this morning. Bert S. Hitfield and William S. Barlow have embarked on the Oriana for a tour of the Orient. They will visit Hawaii first, then go on to Japan and jHong Kong before returning to Redlands. Donald I. Nice, fireman, USN, son of Mr. and Kirs. Donald I. Nace, 12694 Eighth street, Yucaipa, is participating aboard the attack cargo ship USS Seminole in a coordinated U.S.-Nationalist Chinese amphibious e.\ercise called "Operation Backpack" being conducted off the coast of Taiwan Cecil R. RoUnd, commissary man first class, USN, son of Mrs. Ruth Hupp, 35138 Avenue "C", Yucaipa, is serving aboard the ammunition ship USS Mauna Kea, operating out of Concord, Calif. Mauna Kea enables ships of the Pacific and Seventh Fleets to remain on station longer by supplying ithem with ammunition while underway. Rain arrives LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Rain fell today in Los Angeles and by 1 p.m. .08 inch at the down town Weather Bureau office. To date 7.10 inches have fallen this season, compared to 6.30 I A rex WtST COAST THMtlf T7\ TREASURE HOUSE Your unused fiaiiiture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. • 123 Coin • n. 3-4331 I Week Days Cent. 7 P. M. Sit. IL Sun. Cont. 2 P. M. CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Homes from $125.00 3a E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 7»3-537< Also In Color _ Bob Hope "A GLOBAL AFFAIR" Fun For All the Family SUNDAY MORNIKG DO-NUT CLUB 3-6-i Doublet FREE COFFEE! FREE DO-NUTS! EVERY SUNDAY at 11 a. m. Entry Fee — S4 per team il Bowling — $2 Prix* Lidies: Let us find you a Bowling "Pardner" for Sunday Mornings Mrs. John Dayton of Mcntone entertained at a luncheon in San Bernardino this last Friday. The luncheon was held at the Smorgasbord Restaurant. The luncheon was in honor of Mrs. Pearl Pidlubny who is leaving for her home in Canada this Wednesday. Others preseni were: Mrs. Hugh Kirby, Mrs David Roberts, Mrs. Hurl Robinson, and Mrs. Earl Sams. SAN BERNARDINO (NCS)- Petitions opposing incorporation of the Yucaipa area were filed Monday with the County Board of Supervisors. The petitions were turned over {to the assessor's office for checking. But those opposed to Yucaipa incorporation estimated that the owners of about $1,000,000 of the 55,000,000 of assessed land value in the pro posed city had signed their pe titions. It was declared that a good part of these are in the Dunlap Acres section, so the hope was expressed that this area could be excluded from the city if proponents of incorporation are successful. [ Inquiry at the assessor's of- Cve disclosed that only half of the pro-incorporation petitions filed two weeks earlier have been checked. Harold Baker, deputy tax as' sessor, said the checking is be ing done when the staff member assigned to the task can be spared from his other duties. Baker estimated that it would take as long to finish the checking as it had to get this far, or about until April 11. , The petitions of thqse against incorporation will be taken up [later, he added. Petitions for incorporation must be signed by at least 25 per cent of the persons owning land within the proposed city area, and those persons must own land equivalent to 25 per cent of the total assessed land .value. The land value figure is |S5,210,340. But there is no information on the number of persons involved. If the two 25 per cent require ments can be fulfilled, the j Board of Supervisors is required to call a public hearing on the proposed incorporation. Should opponents, now with a reported 20 per cent of the assessed land value on petitions against incorporation, boost their total to 50 per cent, the inches at this time last year and a normal total for this date of 13.29 inches. EMPIRE BOWL 140 W. Celton Ave. Phena 7t3-2S25 JOHN WINTHROP Robert George Raymer, Ph.D. A noted scholar re-evaluates, from a 20th Century vantage-point, the controversial Governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, lively, warmly perceptive study of the founder of Boston, John V/inthrop (1588-1649) and his times. $3.75. incorporation project would be automatically dead. If more than half of the property is not against incorporation. Supervisors will set boundaries for the proposed city and then call an election, and registered voters, regardless of the property they own, I will decide the issue. ^'Don't be a AVAILABLE AT FINE BOOKSELLERS INCLUDINO: HARRIS BOOK SHOP SERR STATIONERY 113 Fiftti Street 20« East State Strert Redlands, California Redlands, California Who Has a APRIL 1 — R. M. Upton Charles Lome, Sr. John E. Jones Tim Wightman William J. Carney Robert West George Brayshaw Jim Carter Donald Brown E. C. Von Wolffersdorff Glen B. Johnson Allen Gregory M. J. Talbert, M. D. Donald Jalving Kenneth Carham Elmer Barr Kennetli Chilton John O'Reurkc Robert Gaston Morris 0. Milam James G. Powell Kenny Sissons William J. Pinney Kent Lachman Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stat* Ph. PY 3-2505 Save your money. Remember, they all die broke, and while you're at it join the rest of the crowd flocking to Arrowhead Savings, where savers still receive the high interest rate of 4.85% compounded quarterly, insured by an agency of the Federal Government on accounts up to $10,000.00. Remember, tum in your racing form and replace it with an Arrowhead Savings form. ^ A^O/ current annuel rate AND LOAN ASSOCUriON 301 W. Higliland Ave., San Bernardino, CaDf. 148 Souttt Rivcraid* Ave., Rialto, Calif.

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