Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 14, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, April 14, 1964
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Page 6
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6 - Taei, April 14, mnedlands Daily facts OFF-STREET PARKING — This outomobile landed in shrubbery in front of the leonardWol- kint reiidanc* at 523 East AAaripota about 7 p.m. last night after being knocked 50 feet. Th* car, owned by Mildred H. Williams, 936 Walnut, was parked in front of 522-East i Moriposo when it was struck headon by a car driven by 16-year-old Holly Jean Posvic, : 1514 Margarita. (Daily Facts photo by Ron Kibby) ERIK AND INGE MATHIESEN ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF THEIR NEW STORE FOR RECONDITIONED FURNITURE UNDER THE NAME ERIK'S FURNITURE ANTIQUE and MODERN SALES & REFINISHING AT 18-20 WEST REDIANDS BLVD. REDUNDS, CALIFORNIA lUSINESS PHONE- HOME PHONE: 793-5917 797-0513 Supervisors holt payment to take job S.\N BEBNARDINO (.CSS)— A resolution asldng that a $25 payment to fathers in the aid to cliildren program when fhey take a job be stopped was approved Monday by the County Board of Supervisors. The Board acted upon a rec- ommendatioa of the Supervisors from Nevada county. "This is just given to them to coax them to so to work." The payment is part of the program to put sucli parents m the child aid program to work on county jobs, as part of a re-training project Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 Two giris hurt as car hits parked auto A pair of teenage Bedlasds girls were injured last night when their small foreign-made ear hit a parked auto on East Uariposa. Treated at Redlands Community hospital were . the driver, Holly Jean Posvic. 16, of Margarita drive, and a passenger, Brenda Lee Clark, 15, of 629 Los Altos. Miss Clark reportedly suffered facial lacerations and possible head and jaw injuries when she was thrown against the windshield. The injured gurls were taken to the hospital by Bedlands Ambulance Service. Police reported that Miss Posvic was driving west on East Mariposa near Westwood Lane atraut 7:10 p.m. when her car veered to the wrong side of the roadway and ran headon into a car parked in front of 522 East Mariposa. The parked vehicle, owned by Mildred H. WiUiams, 936 Walnut street, was knocked backwards about 50 feet, coming to rest across the street in the front yard of Iilr. and Mrs. Leonard Watkins, 523 East Mariposa. Impact of the crash demolished the front end of Miss Posvic's small car. Mrs. Soares posses away at age of 62 Mrs. A. M. <Lucy) Soares, for 45 years a resident of Redlands, died yesterday in Newport Beach which had been her home for the last iZ years. Mrs. Soares was the wife of A. M. (Tony) Soares, Redlands orange grower and real estate broker. They made their home at 1077 West Cypress avenue until moving to the coast. She was bom on St George's Island in the Azores and was 62 years old at the time of her death. She leaves her husband, two sons, Kenneth J. Soares of Fon tana and Manuel J. Soares of Mesa, Ariz.; two daughters, Mrs. Ida L. Frost of Fontana and Mrs. Elsie Borba of Chino; 12 grandchildren and one great­ grandchild. Also seven brothers, Joe, Frank and Tony Silva of Redlands; John and Manuel Silva of Mentone and Henry Silva of San Beinardmo; and two sisters. Dyol reveals his aides for compoign Chaumen of the Dyal-for- Congress committees in various sections of the 33rd Congressional district were annoimced today by Ken W. Dyal, Demo- critic candidate, and by PhD Dreyer, his general campaign chairman. In Redlands, the Dyal chairman will be Mrs. Slancbe Mitchell, president of the Redlands Democratic club, 910 E. Brockton. In surrounding areas, chairmen wUl be Warren Clingman, 1603 Capri, Mentone; Rhonda Bunn, 12130 California, Yucaipa, and Carol Duhson, 10603 Artesia, Loma Linda. Adventists to give book to library National Library Week, April 12-18, will be marked by the Redlands Seventh-day Adventist Church, with the presentation of a new book to A. K. Smiley PubUc Library. Pastor B. L. Hassenpflug will present "A Century of Miracles," a 190-page pictoral volume which pictures the world-girdling, medical -educational-humanitarian program operated by Seventh-day Adventists. The new volume pictures Adventist-sponsored activity in such diverse areas of the world as Pitcaim Island, Damascus, Syria; Parana do Eva. Brazil; Hamburg Germany; Monument Valley, Utah; and Banepa, Nepal. "This small addition to Redland's excellent library is symbolic of our concern that all Redland's citizens, especi' I ally the young, develop the habit of reading good books," said Pastor Hassenpflug. A box of books received from W. R. Beach, president of the General Conference of Adventists whose headquarters are in Washington D. C, will also be donated to. the library. Support fcr contimied Board of Supervisor jurisdiction over the county's 24 judidal districts was declared yesterday by the County Judges, Marshals and Constables Associatioa. The Association's position was set forth in a resolution submitted to the Supervisors by Redlands Justice Court Judge Ben G. Alexander, association president In effect, the justice court Judges have allied themselves I with the Supervisors against a proposed state Assembly Bill that woukl provide state funds for paying higher salaries to justice court judges whose districts have a population of 10,000 or more. The legislatioa, Assembly Bill 48 qionsored by Assemblyman Gordon H. Winton (D-Merced), is viewed by San Bernardino County supervisors and by the county's minor court judges as a threat to "home rule." "It is the philosophy of this Association that the power of the people through tfaeh* elected Mrs. JuUan Andrews and Mrs. Mary Silva, both of Redlands. Rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Emmerson's Redlands Mortuary chapeL Requiem Mass will be celebrated at 9 a.m. Friday by Rev. Henry W. Keane in Sacred Heart Catholic church of which Mrs. Soares was a member during her rest-; dence in Redlands. Interment will be" in Hillside Memorial Park. Judges' group favors county jurisdiction County Supervisors to determine salaries of Justice Court judges should be maintained" the resolution stated. County Admmistrative Officer Robert Covington reported that the supervisors "are pleased with the attitude of the judges and with their desire to work on the local leveL"- Jndge Alexander also related that county justice court judges are "flatly opposed" to the double and triple salary increases proposed by AB 48. The pay for 14 of the county's justice court judges would be mcreased by the proposed legislation. But,' the judges do favor a salary schedule based on "Judicial district population" rather than "case toad," which is presently the dominate factor. "The whole purpose of the justice court system is to settle as many cases as possible without formal court proceedings," Judge Alexander emphasized. He added that justice court judges in this county are generally wen paid, but that some county judges are gossly uner- paid. "We support the County Supervisors Association of Cali- fomiai in its recommendations for Interim Legislative studies of inequities of the salaries of justice court judges," the Association's resolution concluded. Judge Alexander stated that salary studies on a statewide basis were suppose to have been made last year, but for some reason they were never started. He said AB 48 was probably introduced because a salary study was never made. In its resolution, the Associa^ tion also stated it would support state legislation intended to halt unwarranted elimination of justice courts. Judge Alexander said that the salaries of justice court judges and constables in some counties have been reduced in an effort to force them out of office and to create a Municipal Court system. A new plan for providing additional gas California needs—and at lower prices El Paso Natural Gas Comoany's Annual Report for 1963 3. Soathem California wffl be assured of receiving all El Paso Natural Gas Company's Annual Report for 1963 tells of the company 's new plans for bringing needed natural gas supplies to Southern California. This is good sews for residents of Southern California, where energy requirements are steadily rising. But it is also good news for El Paso Natural's customers throughout all of California and the Southwest The reason? El Paso Natural's proposal, if approved by the Federal Power Commission, will mean— 1. Anodier reduction in the price of natural gas furnished by El Paso Natural to its customers in California aad fbe Sonthwest El Paso's rates today are the lowest of any pipeline, bringing gas into the state. This new broad- scale rate reduction of at least $8,200,000 per year would be made possible through economies resulting from greater use of ejdstmg facilities to move gas from major out-of- state areas located nearest to Callfonua. 2. Continned fall regnlation-frinn wellhead to bnniei^ ti ^-i ^^Fcderal and State agencks representing the public A competing proposal to bring higher priced gas from far more distant sources would avoid full regulation by appropriate governmental agencies. 3. Soathem Califoniia wiO be assnred of receiving all the gas fliat regnlatory commissions determine is needed to meet its growing requirements. Proceedings are now under way before the Federal Power Commission "to determine how the long term needs for natural gas deliveries to Southern California may be met in the manner which is most desirable..." We bdieve EI Paso Natural's proposals offer unequalled benefits for consumers. They assure lower prices for gas... an the gas that regulatory authorities say is needed... and full r^ulation, for the protection of the consumer, of every aspect of supply and deliveiy. El Paso Natural has served California with natm^ gas since 1947. The rates we have charged for gas have been lower than those of any other pipeline company brin^g gas into the state. FPC figures show that in recent years wholesale natural gas prices to distributors in San Francisco and Los Angeles have been lower dian for any other of the nation 's 14 largest metrqpolitan areas. And under our latest proposal, Califomiaand the Southwest will enjoy even greater benefits: another cut in the pticeof gas. For a copy of our 1963 Annual Report, giving details on service to 11 Western states, write: El Paso Natural Gas Companj.ElPaso.Iexas, EL PASO NATURAL 6As ||C0MPANY Sidney Poifier/ Negro actor, wins top award (Continued from page 1) it Is a tong jonmey to this moment I am naturaOy indebted to eooatless numbers of people, principally among them were Ralph Nelson (who directed the picture).. .and members of the Academy. A very special thank yon." Hiss Neal, who is married to English short story writer Raul Dahl and expecting a baby, remained m her home in England. Her award was accepted by actress Annabella. Melvyn Douglas, who departed Hollywood in disgust a dozen years ago to concentrate on Broadway, won the best sup- portmg actor award for his performance of a defeated old cattle rancher in "Hud." Portrays Doughty Ouchect Margaret Rutherford, the 72- year-old grand dame of English theater, was voted the best supporting actress award for her comic portrayal of a doughty duchess in "The VIPs" which co-starred Elizabeth Taylor land Richard Burton. Both Miss Rutherford and Douglas, 63, were absent from the awairds. Poitier, who was bom in Florida, but who was raised on a tomato farm in Nassau, was unable to attend school until he was 11 years old. Two years later be was forced to help support his family. When he was 16 he moved to New York City and a series of odd jobs, including ditch digger, store clerk, pin-boy in a bowlhig alley and longshoreman. He finally joined the American Negro Theatre and worked as a janitor in exchange for acting lessons. He advanced to small roles and moved on to stage parts fai "Lysistrata,' j "Freight" and "Anna Lucas |ta." Film Debut LI U40 he made his film de but in "No Way Out," later starring in "Blackboard Jungle," "The Defiant Ones,' "Porgy and Bess" and "A Rais in in the Sun." He was nominated for an Academy Award in "The Defiant Ones" fa 1959, losfag to Chariton (Ben-Hur) Heston. Poitier, who makes his home m New York (Sty, said be was prood his role as Biraer Smith m the iaespenrive "lilies of the Field" ($450,000) gave him an oppoitonity to play an individual instead of "a Negro m trouble." The late Hattie UcDaniel was.the only other Negro in movie history to win as acting Oscar. She won the best supporting actress award for her role fa "(lOne TOth The Wind' m 1939. "Cle«>pafni." the most expen sive movie ever filmed ($40 milHon), failed to wfa a major award hot came away with four Oscars. "Tom Jones" cap-, tured Oscars for best screen play and best musical score fa addition to best pictore and di rection. Redlands Red Cross in sight of its goal The Redlands Red Cross Chapter was withm sight of its $27,000 goal for 1964, it was reported at the regular monthly board meeting yesterday noon. Reports indicated that $22,628 has already been pledged or contributed, with three major segments of the campaign yet to be completed. The business division, headed by Joe Enarson of the South- em California Edison Company, is still approximately $2000 short of its goal. Yucaipa-Calimesa, headed by Stan Thompson and Jack Culhane is beginnmg active solid Ution followmg a month's delay necessitated by other efforts fa the area. Redlands teachers, under the dhrecfion of Harold McDaniel, are just beginning their solicitation with only $349 reported thus far. "If these groups meet their quotas fa the way that other campaign sections have done, we should easily reach our goal agafa this year," stated Dr. Gilbert Brown, campaign chairman. Speakfag to members of the board. Dr. Brown paid special tribute to the campaign efforts of several workers who had already achieved their quotas. This group mcluded • Mrs. Elizabeth Malpass of Redlands Community Hospital which has now reached ISO per cent of its quota; Dan Stanton and Miss Emily Ortiz, Redlands post office with 145 per cent; Lawrence Marshbum and C^l Ledbetter. University of Redlands. 133 per cent; Ed Hales, attorneys group, 100 per cent; Dr. Austfa Welch, optometrists, 105 per cent; and Oliver Jacques, Loma Linda, 110 per cent, Mrs. Robert Wilson, who heads advance gifts, has only $58 more to report to reach the $10,000 figure. Mrs. W. B. Power has only $270 to report to achieve the residential area quota. Dr. Mike Talbert needs $150 for the physicians goal, and Dr. G. P. Woolley is $55 short of the dentists quota. "We are confident of ultimate success," stated Dr. Brown, "but rally because we know that every Red Cross worker will contfaue until calls are completed." RussicHis move gold fo Paris for sale PARIS fDPI>- Two Russian aircraft carrying 13 tons of Soviet gold worth more than $15 million arrived here from Moscow Monday for sale through the Bank of France. It was the second major gold consignment to Paris within a week. The same amount arrived Wednesday and other «itjrniwtt« were made etiBa this year. Tb increa.'iing pace of gcM shipments to Paris and rtportt of other gold bring sent to London, Znieh, Bmssels and Am sterdam. bad led to speculation that Russia is bard pressed for fbrcign cash to pay for imported eoosuner coods and massive gfUM deltveiies from Canada., Anstrafia and the United States. Crave a better car? Use an HFC Big Purchase Loan For any important purchase, you're better off buying with cash. You may shop anywhere for the best bargains, take advantage of cash savings. Apply far that cash from HFC—repay conveniently. HFC serves the money needs of more tfaan2niillion people a year. We'd like to serve yon. ASK ABOUT curorr LIFE INSURANCE OS LOA-NS AT CROUP RATES Umm ilM 2M 5M IM* 15M 2m 2SM MONT U WY FA » ra»iT 1 12 PIANS « Umm ilM 2M 5M IM* 15M 2m 2SM % 5.59 U.18 27.31 5L83 75.33 98.61 121.80 $ 636 13.93 34.22 65.72 96.19 126.44 156.60 $9.74 19.49 48.15 «B.59 138.02 182.21 226.30 S18.15 36.30 90.15 177.44 263.71 Mickargts, bastdonprvmpi Ttp^^maU FINANCE 212 N. Orang* St., batwem Sirt* and Cmlral PHONE: PYromid 3-2295 VUK MMfcr *n» 'VmnHl. 11 Is S-friJoy, H » <

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