Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 7, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Salt Rising Bretd Wednesday. Goodie Shop, x Imperial Custeirr Drapes Choose from over 3000 fabrics. Call now for a free estimate at home." No obligation. 793-3279. Ell's Sheet Metal Moving New locaUon, 408 N. 5th St. 792-1849. X Some double, triple Treasure Tones Paint, Park Fr»a| Shop at Larry's Paint House, Winn BIdg., Colton at Orange. We give S.&H. Green stamps! x Photographer's Delight Of particular interest to photo enthusiasts and to flower lovers in general is the large flowering peach at 429 Norwood street, now reaching its peak of bloom. Rummage Sale 10 and 11, 9:30 to 5. Comer 4th and State. Zonta Club of Kedlands. x Christian Science Reading Room in Masonic Building, 131 Ca' jon, open to public Monday through Thursday 10-5, Friday 10-10. Saturday 10-1. • x Realtors Meeting Redlands Board of Realtors will meet tomorrow moming at 8 o'clock at the YWCA. Joseph W. Enarson of the Southern California Edison Company will speak on the findings of the industrial committee of the Chamber of Commerce. Von der Kellen Services Funeral ser\'ices for Harold Henry von der HeUen were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. John deBoer Cummings, of the Trinity Epis copal Church, officiating. Pall bearers were l.eo Fum, James Maxwell, Harold Price, Phil Kennedy, John Eakin, and H. A. Collins. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. Legislation would increase judge salaries SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)— Firemen answer calls Redlands firemen answered the following alarms last night: 7:46 p.m. — 912 West Clark, overheated furnace motor, no damage. 9 p.m. — 814 East Colton avenue, smoke caused by plastic spoon dropped in furnace, no damage. RELEASES PRISONERS CAIRO (UPI)—United Arab BepubUc Prime Minister Aly Sabry announced Monday that all political prisoners in the country have been released. He also said in a poUcy speech to congress that the As wan Highdam will be completed in 1967, instead of 1968, the scheduled target date. Weather Salaries of Justice Court judges in 14 San Bernardino County judicial districts, i2 ?cludjj]g Redlands and Yucaipa, would be doubled and even tripled by proposed state legislation, the Board of Supen'isors was told Monday. Assembly Bill 43, authored by Assemblyman Gordon H. Winton (D-Merced), would increase the pay for Justice Court judges throughout California who serve more than 10,000 residents. It was infroduced Feb. 5, amended once, and is now before the Assembly Com mittee on Judiciary. County Admmisfrative Officer Robert Covington warned the supervisors that AB 48 would also remove Board of Supervisor authority over the judical districts with more than 10,000 population — more than half of the county's 24 judicial districts are that large. Under the bill. Redlands Justice Court Judge Ben G. Alexander would get a S7,920 in crease from S8,580 a year to S16,500. Yucaipa Justice Court Judge William J. Clark Jr., would be in line for a near triple increase, from $5,280 to $14,500. Covington told Supcr\'isors that he had put the county on record as opposing the pay raises which would cost theiColton 8,580 county more than $116,000 year. He added that be could revoke that protest if Supervisors wished him to telephone Sacramento. But Board members were indignant at the proposed increases. They asked if county judges were supporting the pay increase bill, and Covington an swered: "I haven't heard that they're opposing it." Covington said that the bill setting the higher salaries, also would take authority over justice courts where more than 10,000 reside away from the Board of Supervisors. Only the 12 districU with less than 10,000 residents would have their pay unchanged and remain under local authority. This made Board members even madder. "It's a dirty, rotten shame," Supervisor S. Wes ley Break declared, and Super visor. Paul J. Young said these were supposed to be "grass roots courts, but this is not very grass rooty." The Board then told Covington it backed his actions. The proposed pay scales were given by Covington as follows, by district, present annual pay and proposed pay: Barstow S8.5S0 $16,500 Bloomington 8,124 14,500 Chino 6,540 15.500 16,500 Cucamonga 4,260 14,500 Fontana 8,580 16,500 Highland 5,280 14,500 .^tission 5,280 14,500 Redlands 8.580 16,500 Rialto 7,296 15,500 29 Palms 8,868 14,500 Upland 8.124 15,500 Victor 8.580 15,500 Yucaipa 5,280 14,500 There are elections this year in all the county's justice court districts. Judges in these courts do not have to be lawyers, but must pass a test to prove their abih'ty to handle the common sense problems supposed to come before such courts. Judges are also able to hold other jobs, so long as they fill their judicial functions. Judge Alexander, president of the County Judges, ifarshals and Constables Association, said today that the question of justice court salaries would be discussed Friday night at the association's meeting in Colton. He said the association favors the principle of setting salaries on the basis of population rather than on how many cases the judges handle. But, we do not favor any maneuver that would cause the county Board of Supervisors to lose authority over the justice court system," Judge Alexander stated. Wadsworth says Trouble with UN seems to be people.. • nations T ... _ S5 . 62 65 . 66 70 . 51 March March March 9 March 10 March 11 March 12 March 13 _ 64 March 14 76 Jilarch J5 77 March 16 73 March 17 _ S2 March IB 8 .T March 19 73 March 20 - "8 March 21 - 63 March 22 52 March 23 .March 2* 53 March 25 63 March 26 _ 70 March 27 SO March 28 S4 March 29 87 March 30 82 March 31 - 58 April 1 _ _ 60 April 2 59 Apnl 3 67 April * 68 April 5 58 April 6 63 April 7 75 KalnfaU Temp. 24 Sea Houn .05 33 35 34 41 33 46 45 38 41 54 57 4S 45 42 40 40 42 38 34 33 41 44 51 47 45 50 42 38 40 48 40 38 .01 son 8 8S 8.87 .12 8.99 "".01 9.00 .81 9.81 .61 10.42 .19 10.61 •.45 1L06 .02 11.03 TRIIIK IIG Tba big thing about any insurance policy you bay is not the price yon pay, but the service yon get 'rem your sgent. For the >est in service "ftink big" id get an £tna Casualty ilicy ... with the P.S.— ^rsonal Service. SawyerXook&Co. REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA tofliice i Sureij Bonis UW. State Phone 79-3-28H rftnoi XTNA CASUAITT AND sumr COMTANT By PAUL MALONE Former U. S. Ambassador to the UN James J. Wadsworth told a University of Redlands audience last night that at the time of the UN's establishment it "was probably the most oversold' organization in the world." Wadsworth, who took over Henry Cabot Lodge's post in 1952, said that the American people were told that the Uiuted Nations would solve all our difficulties and render the world shining and peaceful for ever. "The men who said this were sincere," he maintained, "but they had a bad case of wishful thinking." He explained that the UN was set up to moderate minor disputes, but that it was never equipped to deal sternly with great powers. For this reason the UN will never be able to solve the Cold War without cooperation from both sides," he added. Wadsworth believes that there is too much "defensiveness", present today among nations. "There is something about amiable people like Americans which causes them to become extremely indignant when they think they are being slighted, he said. "This showed up in the Panama Crisis as well as with Castro. The Americans were furious when they heard that negotiation was going to take place." "I would advise tfiose who think 'negotiation' means to 'give in' to review the 17 years of negotiation on disarmament. We still don't have that!" Wadsworth believes that the UN should be examined not as a "world government "but as just one step further in man's striving for a more perfect world. "The UN is an essential step in this direction," he said. Wadsworth believes that, con frary to public opinion in the Announcement of Services DAY, Mark Alan 10:00 a.m. Today Graveside: Hillside Memorial Park HEBERT, Mrs. Gertrude Rosary: 8:00 p.m. Wednesday Yucaipa Chapel Requiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Thursday St. Frances X. Cabrini Church KENNEDY, Mrs. Mabel L. Noon, Thursday Redlands Chapel KEETER, James Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels m MOOWIDE Ave. 7?M44! United States, we are not making a very good impression in the UN. "Kennedy's great speech on disarmament was well received in the UN," he said, "but a short while later the U. S. nationalized state froops and passed a record peace-time defense budget." This, he said, leads other na tions to believe that there is a vast difference in what we say and what we do. "Many people believe that the froubles of the UN are caused by the communist bloc," he said, "but actually most of the troubles are caused by or dinary self-interest on the part of all nations." Wadsworth concluded with a heartenuig thought: "It is my firm belief that someday, although it may be far in the future, man will learn to live with man." Pay limit on meetings lifted S.W BERNARDINO (CNS)- The limit on the number of meetings that members of the County Planning Commission can hold per month and still get paid for their services was lifted Jlonday by the County Board o£ Supervisors. The commissioners until now have been paid $20 per meeting, up to four meetings in a month. They are also reimbursed for meals and mile age. At the request of Leo San ford, commission chairman, Supervisors left it up to commissioners to decide how many meetmgs are required per month, and the pay will still be $20 per session. Neil Pfulb, county planning director, said sometimes there are five Thursdays in a month, and that commissioners may also decide to meet more than once weekly. Vital Records Announcemenf of Funeral Services ROBERT W. ANDERSON MRS. EVELYN ANDERSON Forwarded to San Diego for-funeral services and burial WnXIAMPEAKE Services 11:00 a.m., Thursday, at the F. -Arthur Cortner Chapel. f.mmt CORTNER SI BlUUtWIflL'frMRl BIRTHS BURRIS — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Wesley R. Burris, 31861 Florida street. Redlands, April 3, 1964, at Loma Linda hospital. UPTON—Bom, a son, Michael Andrew, to Mr. and Mrs. Clark Upton of Pomona, April 6, 19&1, at Pomona Val ley hospital. Maternal grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Mickelwait of Newport Beach. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Ray Roberts. 31131 Alta Vista drive, and paternal great-grandmother is Mrs. E. H. SewaU, 1414 Garden street. WATSON — Bom, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Gary Watson, 817 Central avenue, April 7, 19G4, at Redlands Community hospital. ELAM — Bom, a daughter, to Jlr. and Mrs. John Elam, Rt. 1, Box 242, MiU Creek road, Jlentone, April 6, 1964, at Redlands Community hos pital. DEATHS KENNEDY — Died in Redlands, Calif., April 5, 1964, Mrs. Mabel L. Kennedy, 181 North Center street, aged 75 years, native of Illinois, and resident of Redlands for 19 years. Funeral services will be Thursday at noon at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary chapel. Rev, Mark L. Andrews, pastor of the First Presbj-ter- ian church, officiating. Interment in Inglewood Memorial Park. HEBERT — Died in Redlands, Calif., April 5, 1964, Gertrude Hebert, 34190 County Line road, Calimesa, aged 78 years, native of Iowa, and resident of Calimesa for 6 years. Deceased is survived by her husband, Charles H. Hebert of Calimesa, 1 daughter, Mrs. Jeanette Keesler of Yucaipa, l| grandchild. K o s a r y will be recited Wednesday evening at 8:00 p.m. at the Emmerson Yucaipa Mortuary Chapel. ' Funeral services will be held Thursday, 9 a.m., at the St. Frances X. Cabrini church, Father John JI. Tahany pas tor, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial cemetery. Emmerson Y'ucaipa Mortuary in charge. PEAKE — Died in Redlands, Calif., April 6. 1964, WilUam Peake, 944 Stillman avenue, Redlands, aged 87 years, native of Canada, and resident of Redlands for 60 years. Funeral services will be held Thursday moming at 11 O'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. Rev. Mark Andrews, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, officiating. Interment in Hillside Memorial Park. Supreme Court rejects Yribame district case SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- The Supreme Court of the United States Monday decided it would not consider the case of John Yribame of Redlands against San Bernardino County, seeking to prevent formation of the Big Bear Municipal Water District. Sanford Herlick, county counsel, received a telegram from the court stating: "Appeal Yri­ bame against County of San Bernardino dismissed today for want of substantial federal question." The high court's action is be lieved to signal the. collapse of I the whole effort of those who have sought for three years to block formation of the Big Bear district. Yribane held up the election, as a result of court cases seeking to prove the state le^la- tion allowing formation of such districts is unconstitutional. When he lost in all state court. Supervisors ordered an election held in January, and the dis trict was approved by Big Bear voters. Yribane carried his case to the U.S. Supreme court, and a number of other cases seeking to block the district were also filed. He is represented by At tomcy John Surr of Redlands and San Bernardino. John Watt, deputy county counsel who has taken over defending Supervisors from Mrs. Margaret Morris, who left the county counsel's office to become a judge, predicted Mon day that the Big Bear district case would soon be over. Pendujg are appeals by the San Bernardino Valley Munici pal Water District against a court ruling that it illegally an nexed the land under Big Bear Lake and by the Bear Valley Mutual Water Co. against a ruling that the Supervisors called the election in compUance with state law. The latter suit is based on the irrigation company's claim that the law changed between the time peti tions for the election were filed and Supervisors called the election. Candidate's sfatement Laurance H. Nowok sees many city problems Mrs. Kennedy passes away at age of 75 Mrs. Mabel L. Kennedy, for 19 years a resident of Redlands, died here Sunday at the age of 75. The widow of the Jale Rev. Richard H. Kennedy who died in February 1944, Mrs. Kennedy was a native of Illinois. She was a graduate of Pleasant Luther Collece in Ott'.wa, 111., and a graduate of the Ameri can Conservatory of Music in Chicago. She was a past member of the Redlands Contemporary club. Mrs. Kennedy leaves a sis ter, Mrs. A. M. Baird of Win- nctka. 111.; two brothers, E. A. Larson of Newark, 111., and M. N. Larson of Elmhurst, III.; and two nieces, Mrs. V. Lundberg of Dearfield, III., and Mrs. R. Schmidt of Northbrook, III. Funeral services will be conducted at noon on Thursday at the Emmerson Redlands Mortuary with Rev. Mark L. Andrews, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, olficiat- mg. Interment will be in Inglewood Memorial Park. Laurance (Larry) H. Nowak, a candidate for the City Council in the April 14 municipal election, has submitted the following statement at the invitation of the Daily Facts. This continues a series of campaign statements by the candidates. Mr. Nowak is employed by Space Technology Lalioratories as an engineer in the Minuteman missile program office. "STL will arrange time to permit me to perform the duties of city councilman," he said. Ifis statement follows without quotation marks: Generally speaking, the city management of Redlands has been good and as such I want to go on record as saymg have no particular axe to grind m this election. However, one can not say that Redlands has no problems and that there is no job to be done. To the contrary, there are many problems. The tax rate for the city is one of the high est in this area and from the information which is available to me, I cannot see any rehef in sight without attracting industry to help produce additional tax revenue. The building boom Redlands is experiencing is not without problems for the community. New schools, larger police and fire protection, additional pub- h'c works facilities and careful and judicious planning are but a part of the resultant needs. The removal of orange groves for new subdivisions is eliminating sources of income from segments of the city population LAURANCE H, NOWAK who may find difficulty in find- mg other employment Unless Redlands agressively pursues replacement industries, there will be even greater relief and associated problems. Employ ment opportunities for our young people has been and still is a critical problem. These are some of the problems to which I believe the city council should be addressing their activities. As a graduate of the Call fomia university system and as a result of 22 years of management experience in the Aerospace and related industry, I have the tools and background to do a good job for the people of Redlands in administering a $1,500,000 city budget. Council candidates' forum Wednesday at 7:30 City Council candidates face a roasting on th^ political grill tomorrow when voters turn the heat on during a City Forum at Grace Mullen Auditorium on the Redlands High School cam pus. The Forum is sponsored by the Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce to give voters an opportunity to ask questions and to see the candidates in person. It starts at 7:30 p.m. and is free. All seven candidates have acknowledged that they will appear," stated Wayne Wyllie, Jaycee governmental affairs chairman. The Fomm is the only confrontation of all the Council nominees prior to Tuesday's municipal election. While many of the candidates have appeared individually before various groups, they have not previously met face to face to express their views. Outlining the ground mies for the political meeting, Wyllie explained that each candidate will make a brief statement to the audience. At the close of the talks, the audience will be invited to ask questions. ' "All questions must be writ ten out and addressed to a specific candidate. Ushers will collect the questions and turn them over to a three-man committee. "The committee will separate the question cards according to candidate. The committee will not alter the questions," Wyllie said. Jaycee President Don Stiers observed that the Fomm is being staged "to inform the voters." He urged the public to take advantage of the opportunity. Redlands Daily Fa€fs Tuesday, Apr. 7,1964-5 C of C letter urges "no" vote on rubbish The 500 memlicrs of the Redlands Chamber of Commerce have received a letter from Chamber president Dr. David B. Haag ur^g them to vote "No" on the initiative measure repealing compulsory mbbish collection. A citywide vote on the initiative onlinance will take place nextTuesday. The letter is in support of a resolution passed by the Chamber's Board of Durectors last month. The directors oppose the initiative ordinance for the following reasons: 1—While containing certain desirable features, the initiative measure possesses defects that would be detrimental to the health and sanitation standards of the City. 2—Changes or modifications to the code may be only fay another initiative measure passed by a general election. 3—The fire hazards that would be present by lack of -ouiform standards of collection could create a variety of serious problems in both residential and commercial areas. 4—The wording of the initiative measiu-e contains ambiguous phrases subject to wide interpretation. Alice Alexander dies following illness Mrs. Alice Alexander, sister of Mrs. Ralph M. Simpson of Redlands, died yesterday afternoon in San Bemardmo where she lived for the past 44 years. She had been in failing health for the past year. Mrs. Alexander was a native of Bowling Green, Ohio. She leaves, in addition to her sister in Redlands, two brothers, Harry E. Modisett of Garden Grove and William D. Modisett of San Bernardino; and brothers-in-law Willis Gams of San Bernardino and Mr. Simpson of Redlands. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 a.m. Thursday at Stephens and Bobbitt Mortuary chapel in San Bernardino. Burial will be in Mt. View Cemetery. POLICE SEEK THIEVES MIDDLETOWN, Conn. (UPI) —Thieves made off with SlOO from the coat check cash box at a weekend dance here. One reason the culprit is being sought so urgently is that the dance was the annual Policeman's Ball. E ASTMAN D UXON, U NION S ECURITIES & Co. MEMBERS tJEW TfORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK BOSTON PHIIADEIPHIA CHICAGO , Dial Operator (Toll-Free) for Zenith 7-850O STUART E. POWER, Maneger, RIVERSIDE PLAZA „_^_^_^^^^ Loi Anceles'-San Francisco How wise investors choose stocks & bo ^V 'lLLIAM R. STAATS 6i CO. EtttthtMtd im >/«m&<r'i: JVf ic YorkStvk Ejchanst, Antrizan Stock Exchang^t Paeijic Cwut Stock £zcftaR0< 1JJ 0RAN6E STREET, REOLANDS • PHONE 19>-3«21 Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Can 793-3221 wnilAM C. MOOBE. PubUsber. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published evetT evenins (except Sunday) at Facts building. 700 Brook- sid< at Center. Redlands. CalUcmla. Founded October 33, 1890, 74tb year. Entered as second class matter October 23. 1S90. at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act oii March 3. 1S78. SUBSCRIPTION RATE tin Advancei By Carrier DellTtrr Oae SfoBtli I IM Tbree Msntks Six Montbs ».»> One Itar ISAO DEMPSEY-TECELER & CO., Inc, INVESTMENT SECURITIES MEMBERS OF: NEV/ YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AND OTHER MAJOR EXCHANGES; CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE 72 OFFICES THRUOUT THE UNIHO STATES PHONE rt 3-2977 233 E. STATE ST. W. B. Johnson, Wm. L Kiley, S. S. Sewoll, Rudy Reinbrecht One Month One Tear „ By KaU _I I.S< - 18.M LESTER, RYONS & CO. 203 E. STATE ST, REOUNDS PHONE PY Ml«8 1i Southern California OfficM fs S«rv« You. Investment Securities Complete Investment Facilities MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE CORDON A. PRATT ROBERT S. MERilITT USIIE E. MARSHAll You may find, when you finish reading these examples of wise and unwise investing, that you're one of the wise. Or maybe not. Let's sec: Unwise: You race to buy at the drop of a tip. Wise: You look behind the tip £br facts—and often find • only rumor. For you, facts are what count. You've heard that many an investor has found trouble because he accepted 3 rumor at face value. Unwise: You let your Hopes run away wth your judgment. Wise: You have in mind, perhaps, building a second income from dividends. Or giving your money a ctiance to grow with American business. But you know that stocks, like Other property, can tumble in price as well as climb. That some compames may make no profit, pay no dividends. So with your broker's help you check a company's earnings and dividends and tiy to decide what its prospects are. And you consider bonds for your particular situation. Unwise: You invest all the cash you can scrape together. Wise: You make certain you can pay your living expenses regularly. That emergencies are provided for. Because you know that funds for investing should not be drawn from money re<)uired for necessities. You may, in fact, be using the Monthly Investment Plan to acquire stock by investing with as little as S40 every three months (S3.08 a week). Unwise: You don't bother to seek knowledgeable advice. Wise: You proceed with care. You know, for example, that a broker in a Member Firm of the New York Stock Exchange is required to meet Exchange requirements when he becomes a Re^tered Representative. And that, while Member Firms difiier in many ways, they are all subject to the guiding rules of the Exchange, their judgtnent is not infaUi- ble, of course—no one's is. But they can give you important help as you make your decisions with your goals in mind. Unwise: You feel you can't benefit from reading booklets like "INVESTMENT FACTS." Wise: You will read with pleasure this useful booklet which gives the records of more than 400 common stocks that have paid a cash dividend every three months for 20 years or more. Plus much additional helpful information. Wouldn't- you be wise to send for your free copy now? Own year afcar* of Amarican bnsi'iwss Members New York Stock Exchange SEND FOR nttEBOOKiw. Mail to 1 Member Firm oftbe New York Stock J &Aang^ or to th« New York Stock Exchange, Dept. -M, P.O. Box | 1070, New York. New York lOOOI. 487 I Please send me, free, "INVBTMENT FACTS." listing more than 400 stocks that have paid dividends every three months for twenty years or more. ADDIt £SS_

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