Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 2, 1964 · Page 4
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April 2, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, April 2, 1964
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Page 4
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4 - ThHfS, April 2,1964 Retihnds Daily Fatts SERVICE BILL - This is fhe new formot of ths city lerviee bill Redlandert will receive later this month. The changed ap­ pearand of the wafer, sewer and rubbish collection bill re- suits from the switch to an IBM punch card system in calculating and preparing the service charges for mailing to homeowners. New electronic billing system for city water Homeowners will get an un familiar looking bill this month when the city Finance Depart ment converts its utility billing to electronics processing. From now on, charges for water, sewage and rubbish disposal will be computed by an IBJI punch card data proces sing system. Except for the format of the bill mailed them, homeowners won't be affected by the changeover to electronic billing, noted Finance Officer lUchard Anderson. First mailings of the 10,000 city service bills is expected about April 10. The punch card system will speed up the billing process and at less cost per bill. Just how much ^TU be saved can't be determined until fhe electronic process has been in use for a period of time. "This volume woric is what justifies the city have the punch card system," Anderson stated, "it has the ability to absorb future growth without fairing additional personnel." He added, "Once the ma chines are set up they require no additional tending. This frees personnel to go to other worlc.' ' As iin example of the time saving factor, Anderson noted that manual calculation of one boolc of water meter readings (about 300 homes) required as . much as one day. Tlie punch card system can calculate consumption and convert that figure to a cash charge for the same number of homes in one hour. "The likelihood of error has also been greatly reduced," he pointed out Calculating .the city service bills was formerly a Public Works department responsibil^ ity. To take advantage of the IBJI system, the work has now been shifted to the Finance department. "The previous billing system was extremely well run," An^ dersoD emphasized, "but the machmes are designed for volume work and are less e pensive in the long run." The IBM punch card system was installed a year ago. The city's entire accounting proce dure has been converted to it. Metcalf says he sees no global conflict FFA members attend annual awards banquet Eight Future Farmers ot America from Kedlands High School will be among 80 FFA youths to be honored this eve ning at the annual FF.\ Proj' ect Competition Awards B a n- quet to be held at the Ilohday Inn by the octopus. Representing Redlands in the competition, sponsored by t h e Security First National Bank, will be Danny Francos, John Buckmaster, Bob Buckmaster, Dennis Boyle. Larry Jacinto, Joe Trenery, Kenny JIcKibban, and Phil Disparte. The banquet concludes a sc­ ries of competitions among FFA members at high schools in San Bernardino and Riverside counties. The boys will learn tonight how they finished when they will receive either a gold or sil ver certificate. In addition, each boy will receive a gold FF.A. tie clasp from the sponsoring Security Bank. The annual competition is held under the administration ot the State Department of Education. Agricultural Education Department, in co-operation with the bank. It is designed to stimulate interest in farming careers among high school students. The boys will be accompanied to the banquet by school officials as well as bank leaders. 'I see no global conflict", said John C. Metcalfe, Wash mgton news analyst and prize v^lnning journalist during bis discussion of "The United States and Mr. Khrushchev' last evening as a Commumty Forum speaker in Memorial chapel at the University of Redlands. Mr. Metcalfe analyzed many of the problems faced by the leaders of this country and Russia and came to the conclusion that in his opinion there was no danger of war between then: two countries. 'But, while we do have the preponderance of power, and since Russia is not going to move, it seems to me that we can afford to be a little tougher. It is nonsense to keep on being afraid of the Rus sians". Earlier, he described President Lj-ndon B. Johnson as being "very reaUstic — very rough — the opposite of the image presented, for instance, over television". No man, he said, knows as much about the operations of government. He is, according to the speaker, a specialist in domestic affairs and not recognized as an expert in foreign affairs, an area in which he must "learn, and quickly", commented Mr. Met- caUe. President Johnson is not an.x- ious to confer with Mr. Krush­ chev now, he said, "maybe after the election" and "I think Mr. Krushchev will go along troubles of his own.' He expressed the opinion that the . Soviet leader's problems may be much greater than are kno\»Ti. "We have found from experience that, in a dictatorship, it is difficult to ascertain the truth. They don't want you to see their failures." He examined what he called the "splintering" of the Communist apparatus itself with particular • emphasis on the Chinese Communist party. Of the threatened split with China, Mr. Metcalfe expressed the belief that it will not become real split, because both have the same goaL "It is in differences of approach that the, feud lies," he concluded. He attributed the influence of NATO for the loss of the drive of Communism in Europe, but said that while it bad lagged on this continent, the opposite was true, in the Far East where "China can frighten to death the nations along her rim." Of the Viet Nam situation, the speaker noted that there is a feeling among many that "we'll not win as things are going today". Many feel, he said, that there comes a time when the U.S. must Uke a calculated risk—make some kind of dra-! matic move of a defensive, rather than an offensive na ture. Mr. Metcalfe was introduced by Dr. Robert L. Morlan, pro fessor of government at the University of Redlands, who with this because he has many|was chairman for the evening. Alarm firm building central station war COAST THWM • u> Ci«« siTMt • rr. 3-43i\ W«d • Thurs. - Fri. - 7 P. M. Sat. • Son. • Men. - Tues. From 2 P. M. In Color - Don Knotti "The (neredibfe Mr. Limper" Also In Color - Frank S'matn "4 For Texas" For All th* Family Federal Alarm is building central station building adja- ent to the firm's business office in Riallo, it was anounced today by Ralph M. Buchwalter, manager. Federal Alarm is a burglar and fire alarm company serV' ing San Bernardino and Riverside counties. This central staUon will bouse the most modem equipment manufactured today for the purpose of monitoring fire alarm systems and silent burglar alarm systems on a 24 hour basis, according to Buchwalter. "Upon completion of the cen tral station, all of Federal Alarm's fire and burglar alarm systems nill be monitored at this location. Inland Alarm of Riverside is cooperating in this new construction and a 11 their silent alarms will be monitored from this office. This new central station will be Fire Un- dervfriters and Underwriters Laboratories approved. .. which will enable Federal Alarm to provide approved alarm systems of every sort" said Buchwalter. "Our firm has been serving the commumty for 20 years, and we are expanding to meet the needs of the community. Our new facilities will be as modem as any on the west coast. Constmction and installation should be completed by May 1." Group seeks to halt saying grace The American Civil Liberties Union of Southern California asked the Los Angeles Superior Court today to issue an injunc tion to restrain the Long Beach Unified School District from continuing the practice of saying grace before meals by the children in attendance at the district's child care centers. The suit, brought in behalf of four-year-old Marie McCartney a student at the Horace Mann Nursery School in Long Beach by her father Arnold Wayne McCartney, charges the saying ol prayers in a public school violates the principle of the separation of church and state and is contrary to the establishment of religion clauses of the United States and California Constitutions. C. VINCENT FIGGINS Vincent Figgins new president of Optimists C. Vincent Figgins was elected president of the Redlands Optimist club today and will assume his new duties on July 1. He will succeed Swen Larson. Elected to serve with him next year were John Straker, first vice president and Jim Eselin, second vice president. Mr. Figgins, a long time Redlander and graduate of Redlands high, has served as first vice president of the Opti mist club this year and his effort in boys work eamed him state acclamation last year. He was formerly in the real estate business in Redlands but is now a public relations representative for First American Title company of San Bernardino. In addition to the officers elected today, the club elected as directors Jack Bray, George Clinei Harold Hartwicic, Ralph Maloof, Bill Means and John Straker. Holdover board members are Lloyd Beal, Warren Elliott, Jim Eselin, Vince Figgms, Tom Gould and Ray Boheim. Norton doubles switch center capacity The capacity of the Norton AFB switching center will be increased during the next two| years according to an announcement by the- Western Union Telegraph Company. WU said that it has just signed a $55,000,000 contract! with the Department of Defense to expand its Autodin communications system serving a huge automatic digital data network. The present system was com-1 pleted by Western Union for] the Department of Defense in 1963. This includes five major switching centers — of which Norton has one — and 350 outstations. The, new contract will add four switching centers making the augmented system capable of serving 2000 outstations. The new system will absorb many existing nationwide teletype networks now separately operated by the Department of Defense. Autodin is being developed in-, to a global system for the rapid interchange of telecommunications for the Defense Department, not only between military installations but also with industrial plants which provide direct support for the weapon systems. It is capable of hand ling - enormous quantities of narrative, data and other digitalized information. Each center employs two large solid state electronic com puters and other equipment for control, storage and relay of message and data communi cations. , Candlddfe's statement DeMir jyn stresses work in educational field DMV offices to remain open one night Forty-two ot the larger offices of the State Department of Motor Vehicles started stay ing open this week an additional two hours, from 5 to 7 p.m., on a onenight-a-week basis, it was announced today. In this area, the San Bernardino and Riverside JIV offices will both be open the added two hours, starting tonight and every Thursday evening. The Redlands, Banning and Fontana offices in this immediate area will not have the evening opening because of theur size and lack of staff. Gov. Edmund G. Brown announced that the decision to expand into evening operations was reached as the result of a 90-day pilot program conducted in San Francisco and West San Fernando Valley offices. Gov. Brown said this test program disclosed a wide public demand and need for evening hours, particularly for drivers license service. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Named director SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Ron aid L. Benner, a Ventura labor official, was named by Gov. Edmund G. Brown today to the board of directors of the 31st District Agircultural Association. Brown reappointed Carlos Levy of Oxnard and Mrs. Edith Rouce of Camarillo. City Council candidate Charles G. DeMirjyn has submitted the following statement at the invitation of the. Daily FacU. SUtements by other can didates will be published prior to the April 14 municipal election. Mr. Detlirjyn. a Redlands High school teacher of Ameri can government, states: "For the past ten years it has been a pleasure and a privilege to work with the young people of this commumty in the fine educational facilities provid ed by its citizens. It is my de- sre to serve this community in the city council because Red- ilands has afforded my family and me as unsqualed environ-j ment to that of any other community. "I feel that my educational background would prove val uable in the discharge of duties of a councilman. I expect the office to be time-consuming and am prepared to make the neces sary adjustments to fulfill my obligations to the citizens of this community. My background has not been purely academic. Previous to teaching, I worked as an hourly-rate employe in the automobile plants in Detroit I t b e n went into the contracting business until I began teaching in 1932. I believe these experiences have widened my perspectives and will be an asset in dealing with community problems and their effects on all the people. Plenty snow provides gc ski conditions CHARLES G. DoMIRJYN "Space does not permit the discussion of issues at this time however I would be happy to meet with any individual or group in discussing the problems facing our community at this time. "In my recent study of a His tory of Redlands High Curriculum, I found that ours is an unusual community, rich in c u 1- ture and tradition. It is my earnest desire to work in preserving and in furthering these things which have made R e d- lands the fine community it is today." Mobil Economy run to pass through Redlands The 45 new passenger cars jOf the Mobil Economy Run will pass through Redlands tomorrow, but the sponsor did not reveal the hour and did not verify the natural assumption that they will be on the freeway. The fleet leaves Pasadena tomorrow and will complete the 3,100 fuel consumption contest on April 9 at the World's Fair. In addition to the cars competing, there will be more than 60 other automobiles with this group, transporting newsmen, officials and factory representatives. This is the protype for the one-day economy run in which Yucaipa and Redlands high school students will compete April 25 under Kiwanis sponsorship. Father thanks woman for her kindness A distraught father whose only thought was for his litUe daughter hopes that an unidentified woman who did him a great kindness yesterday will read this and know of his gratitude. Parked outside the Brook^de Market about 2:30 yesterday afternoon. Urban Wood, who, lives at the comer of Orange avenue and New Jersey street, inadvertantiy forgot to set his car brakes as he left his two- year-old daughter, Mardes, in tiie car while he entered the market. A short time later, an arriving customer asked if he were the owner of a Cadillac which by then had rolled backward across Brookside avenue, torn through a fence at the other side of the street and finally stopped in the Brookside Dairy pasture. It was Mr. Wood's car. "Yesterday's storm has put our local areas in good condition for that Spring skiing we have all been waiting for" the Ski loft Operators Asspdation reported at 9:30 a.m. today. Details foDow: Snow Valley: 8 to 10 inches of new snow over a 12 to U inch base. All facilities operating daily. Green Valley: 8 to 10 inches over 8-24 inch base. Good skiing. Operating Saturday and Sunday. Mt. Baldy: 12 inches over a good base. Full operation daily. Bear Vallay Moon Ridge: 6 inches over 15-25 inch base. Good spring skiing. Operating Saturday and Sunday. Rebel Ridge: 8 inches over 20^ inch base. AU facilities operating daily. WrigMwood-BI« Pine Holiday HOI: 6-8 inches of hew over a 10-20 inch base. Operating daily on the platter puU. Table Mountain: 6 inches over a spotty base. Weekend operations will depend on day time temperature. Blue Ridge: 10-14 inches over a foot of pack. Good skiing. All facilities operating. Eastern Sierra Nevada June Mountain: 6-8 inches new powder over 2-4 foot base. Excellent skiing on top. Good skiing on the face. AB. facilities operating daily. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, April 2 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auctira markets: Sit 72s n* First grade .7.15 6.98 5.S4 Second grade.... 5.75 4.78 113t 131s IMs First grade 4.85 4^ 3.55 Second grade... .3.94 3.10 3.05 Trend: Higher. California: Navels 9 cars, half boxes $4.65. he raced across the road concerned for his daughter's safety. "A woman had already reached the car and was holding Mardes in her arms. She was unhurt and the woman handed her to me, but I was still so upset that I'm afraid I forgot to thank her." The child was not only unhurt, he said, but completely unfrightened by the event. It was father who had the jitters for a while at the thought of what might have happened. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready maraud |ket through Classified Ads. Earllttt Strike A strike of Journeymen printers in New York City to 1776 for an increase in wages is the ear- best recorded strike in U. S. history, according to the Ency­ clopaedia Britannica. MAIL GOES ON ANCHORAGE. Alaska (OTI) —Neither snow nor wind nor even an earthquake can stop the mailman. Deliveries resumed in most areas Monday. Collections were made every where in Anchorage except the shattered downtown section. m.ig.u-in.25,a •iWT:,3at2:4S TdKbHsHOiS* '3i)e,>2JM,>2M,'lJe AND MX wnviu. *eaaa i hituitiun RAMONA BOVVl t Vr I SAN JACINTO . • }f/bo Has a B 'ntMaf APRIL 3- Walter Benson Walter E. Brown Charles Castro Ray C. Cone Paul Elkini Phillip Falaree Richard L. Grainger B. E. Gregory Wallis Tetter L. G. Hahn Jack Krause Gary Marshall Willie Mitts Toby Peole Stanley W. Call, Jr. H. L. Prudan G. A. Robe Bryan Schmidt Scott Showier Jack Webster Mark .Van Wieren Happy Birthday from 11 E. Stats Ph. PY 3-2505 Make more money on insured savings! S4.97 would be the annual return on $100 savings account held for one year, when Trans-World's current annual rate of 4.85^ is compounded daily and maintained for one year. To receive Trans-World's higher earnings, savings must remain to the end of a quarterly papent period. OPEN TOUR INSURED SAVINGS ACCOONT TOUT! Sninn tccsunls'lnsiirti to ST3.909 br Mvtl SivftM tni iMR liaannct Cerperalien, aaftrcif cl V-* Vniiti Stiln Govtmmett Acounts ocentd by Vtm ISA cf Krt mcnsi ta.-a tm> tit UL faoM aZ7. Ronna cw tS> aUUea, TRANS-WORLD SAVINGS VAiS OFFICE :2: No Eucha A«e Ontario • YU i-:22i Sd- Bcaic^no Orfi;e '565 E Higmand A.e • TU 6-i'S' Hardware" Fumiture-Apptiances END-of-WEEK SPECIALS Lew-Prices in Effect FRIDAY and SATURDAY OVAL DUTCH OVEN ROASTER NEW! Mogndite DUTCH OVEN-ROASTBi it will do everything a Dutch Oven will do plus hold standing roast and fowl because it's roaster shaped. Has a 5-quart capacity and measures 8'A-inches by'l3-Inches overall. Comes complete with meat rack. Made of the same miracle Magnesium alloy as other famous Mag- nalite utensils. IS-inch Magnalita Oval Roaster with Meat Rack ..... $12.98 Cast Inm Square Skillet $2.19 Square Oass Cover $ 1i9 All Plupose Towel Pole $ Z98 King Size Tray with Stand .... $ .99 Sptdd Pricn in cKKt Fri., April Srd k Sat., April 4lli. SHOP VALIDATION 19 EMt CHm

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