Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 8, 1964 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1964
Page 5
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Local Notes Ell't ShMt Mttal Moving New location. 409 N. Sth St 792-1849. Rtgistratien Deadlin* A deputy registrar of voters will be on duty until midnight tonight at 1030 Campus avenue. 1K1 Volkswagen ( Patttngar Pickup. A versatile, economy vehicle designed for many uses. Take the whole family or use it in business. Special $1295. Garvey Mortors, 415 Orange. Regittration Deadlina Tomorrow is the last day voters may register to be eligible to cast ballots in the June primary election. Redlanders may register at the city clerk's office or with any number ot deputy repstrars who have set up temporary offices in the community. Candidal* Forum Voters will have an opportun ity to hear campaign statements by the seven candidates for the City Council tonight during a City Forum at Grace Mullen Auditorium. The Forum will start at 7:30 p.m. and admittance is iree. A question and answer period will follow the candidates' statements. N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (UPI) -A late buyics spree today helped puU raU stocks up some from their lows and gave industrials boost Rails had declined as the na lion's roads braced themselves for the nationwide strike expected to follow adoption of the new work rules at 12:01 a.m. Friday. Steels moved fractionally higher for the most part, paced by a gain of more than 3 in Lukeas. Chrysler advanced around 3 in « mixed motors section, Eastman Kodak and Union Carbide scored point-sized gains. IBM bounced back from an earlier 2 point loss and held around Tuesday's closing level Motorola, Control Data, and Litton advanced more than 1. Minneapolis-Honeywell lost around 2 and Fairchild Camera skidded around 1. Dow Jones Stock Averages High Lew Close Chgs. 80 ind 288.09 818.87 824.19 up 1.42 20 rrs 197.22 193.42 194.59 off 2.28 15 uU 138.55 137.57 138.07 up 0.26 65 Stk 287.73 284.17 285.83 off OM Sales today were about 5.38 million shares compared with 5.9 million shares Tuesday. XS Most Actin atocki n >ov-Jonei Service. CoDriesy Leiter. KTOB> /t Co.) SOS E. EUte Volame Clo$» Chnc. . 8 liS.«0« Chrrtler —61, US. 8t «I 67^00 Beth. Steel «4.5I>0 Tel. GaU . ei .OOO TrsavUron 63.500 Tenn. G»s 69,400 Boiol. Cbem. _ 2]U 86,100 EMt-Alr. 4S,30« E. W. BII». 4M00 Cent. Air. ;f 4C.S00 Woolworlb 40,100 R.CJ.. •— J* . .W.I00 Am. Mch. & Fdy. IR'n 37,300 r»irch. C«m. »0'. +SH +l»i -f '.4 -r n -f u + '. +3; 4- i -m Yucaipa incorporation petition short of names The year-long battle between opposing forces in the Yucaipa valley over the merits and demerits of incorporation was at an end today. At least for two years. The incorporation petition has now been checked by the coun ty assessor's office and found not sufficient." But it wa close. The petition needed signatures of the owners of 25 per cent of the assessed valuation of proper ty involved. The assessor's office said the signatures repre seutcd 23 per cent of those own ers. While this "insufficiency" means that Yucaipa cannot in corporate under any cu-cum- stances during the two year period, proponents issued statement today indicating they feel the try was well worth while and that a continuing educational program will be maintained during the next few years. Charles WiUiams, chairman of the Committee for Incorporation, reported that of the 2,338 signatures obtained, 2,029 were verified as property owiiers. But 2,205 were required for a valid petition. It was determined that 121 signatures were duplications, 134 were not listed on property records and 54 signatures were illegible. In a joint statement today, Mr. Williams and Glenn Herkel- ratb declared that "We hold no animosity toward opponents of^ incorporation. But we feel they should reconsider their stand and look to the future rather than just living for today. "All the people who worked so bard for incorporatioD should be proud of the fact that they set wheels of progress in mo tion. The petition has proved valuable to the people of Yu caipa. It has served notice that great number of citizens are dissatisfied with the returns we are receiving from our tax dollars. This should result in great er cooperation from the county in the future. "The petition also proved yal uable in -that it has stimulated public interest regarding benefits to be derived by incorpors' tion. It has awakened people to the fact that they must plan ahead for the future development of Yucaipa. 'The surge of public interest in incorporation was outstanding in the last SO days of the petitioning. This surge has con vinced us that the people will continue this movement culml natmg ia incorporation of Yucaipa in the next few years. "This win prove to be the beginning of Incorporation and not] the end," the statement con dudes. The move to incorporate a 13.3-square mile area of the Yucaipa valley arose somewhat more than a year ago after a zoning hassle with county officials. Mayor Parker wins praise at final meeting Community leaders lavished praise on Mayor Charles C. RedlandsDailyfaefa Wed, April 8,19M ->S A Yucaipa citizens committee Jas* nisht to * «lowtog was esUWisbed. funds were*?l«te honormg the mawrt raised and the consulting firm "8ht years of seme* to Ked. of Gold-Thompson was hired to „ . . «, i make a commmiity survey. T"^J*^F^ ^" This survey concluded that »^.ff5^ ^ ^s^tc^ cw^ Yucaipa could and should incur- ^''^ ^® adjourned last night s S-ate'and tSafit could do so '^Z^l^f!uf ^n «dthout imposition of a city tax 8 re-elecbon for the first several years^ ™ Based on this report, an m- ^^j, % j„ corporauon committee was cs- p„^„ j,^^^^ t„ {,3 tabhshed and the necessary le- ^^^^ one of the most ex- gal steps implemented. perienced and capable city of- But a taxpayers committee glials jn the county. ThU opposed to incorporation came esteem was reflected by the into existence as a rallying point recognition given him last for opponents to the proposal njeht ...I 1J i 1--^: ; - who could not believe that incorporation would not mean addai taxes. Ounlap Acres Police Chief Stanley R, Bowen, representing the City Em residents ployes Association, read a let- formed their own property own- ter which said in part: ers corporation to piard their "Your dedicated and consci-| mterests and in recent weeks cntious efforts toward improv- came out strongly opposed to ing over-all working conditions inclusion in any city of Yucaipa. for the employes have been Despite the sometimes bitter recognized and appreciated for opposition, the incorporation many years, proponents continued their sig- "The harmonious workings of nature campaign and were the City Council during the granted two, 30-day extensions time you were mayor point to by the county in order to com- the fact that you were replete their task. spected for the qualities of] The pefiUon was filed with leadership you have displayed the county on March 11 and of- while serving flcially recognized by the Board capacity." of Supervisors on March 16. No less glowing was the The assessor's office had 30 P"«e of the Eedlands Cham days to check the petition sign- ''S'" °' Commerce, ers against property owner , "Tbe years, marked by in roUs. There just weren't enough ^',°?.^' ''""eht with names. MEMENTO OF SERVICE — Mayor and Mrs. Charles C. Parker were presented o large silver tray at last night's City Cooneil meeting oi a token of esteem from the Council end at/ have displayed employci. The meeting wos the lost Council session of which Mayor Parker will preside. H« m your official „(,, Peking ra-eledion and will be in the Orient on April 21 when his successor is sworn inta office. (Daily Facts photo) Candidate's statement Kalmqn says council to serve all citizens it Weather Ktreh H M«rch 9 Much iO Marcb 11 March 12 March 13 64 March 14 March 15 March 16 March 17 March 18 March 19 March 30 March SI March 32 . March 23 , March 24 , March 2S.. March 28 . March 37 . March 28 . March S3 . March 30 . March 31 . April 1 _ April S — April S_ April 4_ April S _ April 6_ April 7 _ April 8 _. nalnfaU Temp. 2i Sea Hours .01 . 7« 77 ~.Z S2 S3 73 78 63 52 47 53 65 70 SO 84 87 82 . 58 60 59 67 68 58 63 76 81 34 41 33 46 4S 3I> 41 54 57 46 45 42 40 40 42 38 34 38 41 44 51 47 45 SO 43 38 40 48 40 38 45 ton 8.87, Tr. .12 8.93 .01 .81 .61 J9 M 9.00 P .81 lau lasi 11.06 11.08 Announcement of Services HEBERT, Mrs. Gertrude Rosary: «;00 p.m. Tom 'ght Yneaipa Chapel Kequiem Mass: 9:00 a.m. Thursday St Frances X. Cabrini Church KENNEDY, Mrs. Mabel L. Noon, Thursday Badlands Chapel KEETER, James 2:00 p.m. Thursday Yucaipa Chapel TOLSTEDT, Mrs. Lucy 5L Services Pendiat Bedlands Chapel Emmerson Mortuaries and Cfiapels Louis F. Kalman, a candidate for the City Council in the Ap •' 14 city election, has submitted the following statement at invitation of the Daily Facts. This is the sixth and final article in a series of campaign statements by the candi-, dates. The series did not include a statement by the seventh candidate, Carl A. Giese, who did not respond to the Facts' mvitation. Mr. Kalman, who owns an electrical and metal products manufacturing plant, states: Government, on any level, including a city council, is to serve and guard the welfare and privileges of all the citizens represents. The people have the right to expect the utmost from t h e i elected government, to insure and maintain theu: freedom. I BELIEVE, we have th right to know how our money is spent, even before it is spent I BELIEVE in the finest edu cation and facilities for our cbil' dren. I BELIEVE, we must create employment opportunities fo skilled, unskilled and part-time student workers. Small indus trial plants of clean and quiet operating nature must be in vited and given every consideration for the benefit of ou growing population. In addition to increased payrolls, the city stands to gain taxes which will give relief to the home-owner. I BELIEVE, we should jeal ously guard and maintain our grassroots local governments and judicial courts instead of al- lowmg their liquidation. I BELIEVE, we must study and exhaust every possibility to assure a reliable and adequate water supply for the future. Raising water rates is not the answer. Just another burden on the people. I BELIEVE in preserving the beauty of Redlands. I BELIEVE, man, touched by divinity and capable of creating beauty and happmess should Announeemenf of Funeral Services WILLLUI PEAKE Services 11:00 a.m., Thursday, at the F. Arthur Cortner ChapeL Record number of dty absentee ballots issued Republicans demand budget cut SACRAMENTO (UPI) — As- He called it a "firm program LOUIS F. KALMAN NOT inflict man's inhumanity on man. I am against anything dicta torial! Bom and educated In Hun gary, I majored in physics, am engaged in manufacturing electrical and metal products. Violet, my wife, Julie, my daughter, a junior in Redlands High, and I, live in Eedlands, Vital Records BIRTHS CARDINAL — Bom, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Cardinal, Big Bear Lake, April 8, 1961, at Redlands Commu' nity hoipitaL Marriage Licenses Issued SCHELTENSJONES - William Scheltens, 60, and Lily M a y Jones, 57; both Redlands. (Issued in Las Vegas) WELLS -RAHMINGER - Le Wells, 30, Redlands; and Rita E. Ranminger, 18, San Bernardino. Cissued in La Vegas) DEATHS LONG — Died in Brju Mawr, Califonua, April 6, 1964, Fos ter B. Long, 26203 Barton road, aged M years, native of Bryn Mawr, California and resident of Brjn Mawr for life. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortjjer Chapel, with Rev. Joseph Sooj, of the St Joseph the Worker Church, Bryn Mawr, officiating, FOSTER B. LONG Services 2:00 p.m., Friday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. f. COItTNfS 703 Interment in Pioneer Cemetery, San Bernardino. KEETER — Died in Yucaipa, Calif., April 6, 1964. James Marvin Keeter, 35015 Avenue G, Yucaipa, California, aged 83 years, native of Arkansas, and resident oi Yucaipa for 20 years. Deceased is survived by his' wife, Mrs. Alma M. Keeter, Yucaipa and the following PaiiiitfaBiiriitfa WHXIAM O. KOOBt PubUiher. ntAMK & MOOaX. Klitor. »S2rtVra '3rS «jSjS °7oo sld« at Center. Rcdlanda, CtUKnta. Founded October 33, mt, T«<fe year. Entered a> MceTK din natter Oeteber 73, «•«, sS the Feat omce at Rcdlanda. CtiifMlUa, under act ot March 3. ISTS. auBscurnoN KATX llB Adnneel BT Cmtritr DtUrcrr Pae Meatk , , ,,.,,1 1M Ibrca Meitka -__ i.M Six MeeUa One Tear , .— l*M Oet Menu One Teat _ ByMaU J tM\ them a multitude of problems as well as opportunities for personal service beyond the call of duty. "To these, you responded ^ . with devoUon and sacrifice of scmbly Repubhcans today de- personal interests that wiU long manded the administration tnm be remembered," the Cham- $63,582,80o from Gov. Edmund bcr's letter said. G. Brown's budget for fiscai Members of the Downtown 1964-65. Redlands Association added Assemblyman Don Mulford, ^ 1 Ti 1 r c- ^^'^'^ apprenation. R-Piedmont, said the proposal City Qerk Hazel M. Soper re- Their letter said in part: came in a nearly - unanimous ported today that 76 absentee -jn recognition of your leader- vote at a morning GOP caucus, ballots have been i s s u e d for gyp to ever meet the needs of Mulford is caucus chairman. Tuesday's city elecUon — that's our city and to bring these the largest number of absent needs before the general public voter ballots in the past five for action, you merit the sin- City CouncU campaigns. cerest appreciation of this As- No Council race in 10 years sociation. May this letter hag generated a greater degree in some small way give you of "advance" voting. The Coun- the rewarding feeling of a job dl election of 1958 is closest well done." with 73 absentee ballots cast. Robert B. Hurt, president of Mrs. Soper potated out, how- Loddieed Propulsion Com- ever, that absentee balloU for added this thought: "You special elections such as the ''?°? ^2" 1957 Better Government League ^* ^O""' ^ Ked- civil service election and last . ... year 's Prospect Park election ^ome of the wannest ^aise have gone past 100. """^ Vice Mayor Wa^do r. .1 1. - . t. „ . Burroughs, speaWng on behalf On the basis of the 76 ballots of the other Councilmen and issued for next week's voting, the city staff. of action" and said it would be submitted to Gov. Brown and the Democratic Assembly lead ership to be trimmed' from Brown's nearly $3.7 billion spending program. The largest cut would come in social welfare totaling S27.8 million. It would be accom plished by freezing into the budget limitations on state expendi turcs for welfare at $330.1 million. Other cuts included $10.1 mil lion for a heating plant in the capital complex in Sacramento $17 million for two new office buildings planned for Sacra mento; OUR ANCESTORS lyQuincy be- city clerk anUcipates u.- ..y^^ ^^^^ always teen fair tween a 40 and 50 per cent ^ .^^g to give of l"'*^,^""*- ^'••^ t^'^f'^^^your time so that the city than 14,000 persons chgible to 1,^ ^ better place. You have always been ready to lis- The period for applying for ten to requests from your fel- absentee ballots for the April low citizens, and to give sound 14 election ended at 5 p.m. yes- advice when asked," Bunoughs |^ terday. However, a state law commented, adopted in July 1963 permits Ending the brief ceremony, voters confined in hospital, san- Councilman Burroughs pre- itorium or nursing home after jgnted the mayor with a large the closing date to obtain and engraved silver tray as a last- return an absentee ballot prior jng memento of liis service on ^VJ^ ^^"""^ ^""""^ . . "I know w«'r» A.W.O.U But if we change into cfwies elecUon. Mayor Parker responded: w«'r« reallw in trauhl*!" The following table compares "These eight years have been the number of absentee ballots the proudest of my life. Not be- cast in the five Council elec- cause of anything I've done, tions since 1954, and indicates but because of the caliber of the percentage of voters who men I have worked with, be- went to the polls on election cause of the community, and we're really in trouble!" Foster Long dies at 64 Foster B. Long, 26203 Barton road, Bryn Mawr. and a lifetime resident of that community, died there Monday at the age of 64. Mr. Long was the son of the late Mrs. Ada Long, a pioneer resident ot Bryn Mawr. He leaves an aunt, Mrs. Charles Long, and a cousin, L. C. Long, both of Bryn Mawr. Funeral services will be conducted Friday afternoon at 2 p.m. from the F. Arthur Cortner chapel with Rev. Joseph Snoj, pastor of St Joseph the Worker church, officiating. Interment will be in the Pioneer Cemetery, San Bernardino. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. INSURANCE AETNA C ft S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP AMRYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUE "YOUR PROTECTION IS Mr •USINESS- JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 4}S E. RedlaiWa »M. Redlands day: Year 1954 1956 1958 1960 1962 1964 , Absentee BaUots .... 62 .... 29 .... 73 .... 36 .... 27 .... 76 who because of those men Percent ^^^^ served before us." Vote A large number of city em ployes, department heads and representatives from the Cham ber and the DRA were on hand. Last night's Council session is the last at which Mayor Parker will preside. He and bis wife, Juanita, will be m the Orient on April 21 when his LOS AwoELEs, April 8 (UPI) — successor will be sworn into of- prtcee to retallen f.o.b. to dls. £jjg_ 44 40 43 19 34 Poultry and Egg. JtOT planta (delivered Hi ccnfa hlfher): AA extra lane 4254-46'i, i.,*^ AA large ,MH-38%. A lane 33Hi.3«H. B larje »«4 -31H, AA medium 29iJ -321i. A medium J7Vi-MVi, AA amaU 23<,i- 26^, A imaU ani-avj. Price* to eouromen: AA large 53- 1 M. A Urge 4S-S0, AA Jnedlum A tnedlum «3-«8, AA ijnaU 38-41. A aroalt 37-39. YFW to elect new officers Election of new officers will Poultry: Trvm (at ranch) 17-lB, I be conducted by members of reaatera (atr«ich) 31-M. u«ht type the Veterans of Foreign Wars -••"4w .'^i.'?ic:*-^irk .%7: ^ Post 2062 at the Organization's meeting tomorrow night. The VTW meeting wiU start sister: Mrs- Mary Jane Bu- at 7:30 p.m. at the American chaaao, Los Angeles. Legion Hall, 820 West State Funeral services will be held sfreet. :00 p.m. Thursday at the Em- It will mark the last meetinS merson Yucaipa chapel. Elder in Redlands for Roy G. Stew- Lawrence Scott, pastor of the art, the present Commander, Yucaipa Seventh Day church, who is being transferred by the officiating. Interment is Hill- Air Force to Ft Waldon Beach, fide Memorial Park. Fla. (PoUUeal Advertisement) Vote April 14 CHARLES (Chuck) DeMIRJYN for COUNCILMAN 1 WANT TO REPRESENT YOU ON THE REDUNDS CITY COUNCIL AND I NEED YOUR SUPPORT. Says Jack B. Cummings (Cify Council Candidate): Just What Are Redlands' Problems? There has been a lot of talk about local problems. If they exist, I'd like the opportunity to take a closer look at ihem. I'd like to represent, on the council, every voter in Redlands, charged with the obligation of weighing every problem, considering every suggestion —• and doing something about it. I have my opinions, as I'm sure ail citizens do. Admitting that all communities have their problems, espeeiolly those oe- eemponying rapid growth, what b to be done about them? I'd say, stort by recognizing the many good features we hove going for us, then take up the annoyances and study them in their proper perspectiva. To me, that's the reasonable approoch. No candidate for tounell can pretend to-specie intelligently on ony issue until he's had a thorough briefing on backgrounds. °. If t didn't believ* I hod tho qualifies, tions for o leof on the CJfy Cooneil, I wouldn't be stonding for it. But, modestly. I feel [ do. By education; by closo ostoeia* tion with church, school, university, profas* sionol, and service club oefivitios; by firing* line experience in the fields of budgeting and finance in my present position with the Universily of Redlands; by an owarMwss of the importance of good public information and community services; by all of th «M | believe I cm qualified to serve th« citixtn* of Redlands es your personal representa* tive ot the council table. Whatever iho problems, whatever ifcf shortcomings of our local city gevermmnt, they land right back on your doorstop and mine. Jack Cummings Administrotor

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