Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 16, 1964 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 16, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1964
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

Building permits issued for Yucaipa area A total of $72^1 in San Bernardino county building permits were issued recently for construction in the Yucaipa area. The largest permit, 522,115, was issued to Dr. Richard Moorehouse, owner, 621 Cardm- al lane, Redlands, for a 2,614 square foot frame and stucco dwelling to be located at 30881 Alta Mira drive, Yucaipa. Chaves and Michaelis Builders of Hedlands will construct the home. Other Yucaipa area permits included the following: John G. Clements, owner and builder, 32247 Avenue E, a $14,800 permit for a 1,712 square foot frame and stucco dwelling at SZ235 Avenue E, Yucaipa. Olan and Lena Williams, owners, 12203 Fifth street, a $8,900 permit for a lOSO square foot frame and stucco dwelling at 34322 Easement road, Yucaipa. Eilco Builders of Riverside, builders. Donald W. Hunt, owner and builder, 12269 Overcrest drive, a $8,516 permit for a 1,624 square foot frame and stucco auto repair faciUty at 322S6 Dunlap boulevard, Yucaipa. Jack Kratovil, owner and builder, 1270 California avenue, Beaumont, a $10,030 permit for a 1,120 square foot frame and stucco dwelling at 35349 Sierra Vista road, Yucaipa. Smith Construction, 34690 Avenue G, a $7,920 permit for a construction of a dog kennel at 12826 13th street, Yucaipa. Mock Republican Convention at Claremont CLAREMONT - Casper AVein. berger, San Francisco lawyer and Chairman of the California Republican State Central Committee, Bill be keynote speaker at the 1964 Mock Republican Convention conducted by the students of The Claremont Col leges Friday and Saturday, Ap ril 24-25. Weinberger will speak at the opening session at 8 o'clock Friday night. Convention Hall (Bridges Auditorium on College way south of Sixth St.) opens at 7 o'clock that evening. Following the keynote address, committee reports will be heard, and the initial ses -j sion will close with platform debate. Adjournment is scheduled before midnight. On Saturday Convention Hall will open at 10 a.m., with the principal business of the forenoon being the adoption of the Republican Party Platform for 1954. Charles Conrad, minority leader of the Republican Caucus in the California State Assembly, as permanent chairman of the convention, will deliver the principal address of the afternoon. Between 2 and 6 p.m: nominating speeches and roll call for both Presidential and Vice Presidential candidates will • be heard. The 1964 Jlock Republican Convention at Claremont is a student - organized and student run affau". Of a total student population of approximately 3,000, at both the undergraduate and graduate levels, 1,308 dele gates representing all SO states have been selected from the six colleges. They will occupy re served sections on the orchestra floor of Bridges Auditorium, with visitors and spectators be ing assigned the remaining seats. The convention will be con ducted under rules which will prevail at the Republican National Convention in San Francisco in July. IN FRANCE-T/Sgt. Everett K. Audorff, husband of the former Rosemary Childers of Redlands, is now on a two- year tour of duty in Everu, France, where he is a flight commander in the Security Police. For the first time, Mrs. Audorff and their children, Edith, Annette and Eddie, did not accompany him and are living at 1778 Mentone boulevard. Sgt Audorff, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Loyd D. Childers, 114 Michigan street, will retire from the Air Force with 20 years of service after his return to this country. Adult Education meeting Apr. 18 About 200 adult teachers and 'administrators from throughout Southern California will meet at Eisenhower High School cafeteria in Rialto on Saturday, April 18, for the Spring Confer [ence of the California Council for Adult Education, Southern Section. The Inland Empire Chapter will be host for this I annual events Theme of the conference, "Creativity in the Teaching Learning Process," will be high lighted by Los Angeles State College's Dr. Leonard Stemberg at the general session which begins at 9:30 a.m. Frank Mclntyre, director of public relations for California Teachers' Association, will speak on "The Passing Parade" after the luncheon. The conference, being held in this area for the first time, will be convenient for adult teachers in Redlands, Riverside, Rialto, San Bernardino, Highland, Colton and Fontana, says Dr. Edward V. Hurlbut, Director of Adult Education, San Bernardino City Schools. Educators from 17 chapters in Los Angeles, San Diego, Orange, Imperial, Riverside, and San Bernardino counties will attend. Discussion groups on good programs for adult education, course improvement, professional standards, public relaUons, chapter activities, legislation and teacher benefits will follow the general session. The conference is free, but there will jb a charge for the luncheon, to be held at 12:15. Reservations may be made in advance at the San Bernardino Adult [school, 18lh and "E", or at the conference. BAN FRENCH NEWSPAPERS ALGIERS (UPI) — Several French newspapers were banned from street sales by the government Tuesday. Theyj contained articles on new indications of anti-government \m- rest in. the Kabylia. Whooping crane spring flight under way WASHINGTON (UPI) — The world's last flock of wild whooping cranes has begun its annual spring flight from the Texas Gulf Coast to its summer nesting grounds near Great Slave Lake in Canada's Northwest territories. The Interior Department said Wednesday that an April 8 aerial survey of the Aransas Wildlife Refuge in Texas showed 32 birds — the known papulation —still on hand. On April 10 only 18 birds were there and on Tuesday there were £, all expected to take off any time for the 3,500-mile journey to Can ada. Occidental gets $2754l00to aid Negroes President Arthur G. Coons announced today that the Rockefeller Foundation has awarded Occidental College a $275,000 grant toward the cost of an augmented program to en courage the enrollment of talented Negro and other minority group students and to improve thek undergraduate education. Dr. Robert S. Ryf, dean of Students, said, "Occidental has long been concerned with the {Iroblem of educational oppor tunities for culturally disadvantaged groups in southern California. Over the years, the college has admitted and assisted financially many qualified students of Negro, Mexican- American and oriental ances try. The Rockefeller grant is extremely gratifying in that it will enable us to accelerate and increase our efforts in these areas. "In accordance with the terms of notification from the Rockefeller Foundation," con tinned Ryf, "the funds will be used approximately as follows: $240,000 for financial assistance on the basis of need to qua! ified students from Negro and other mmority groups, and $35,000 for any of the following purposes: increasing Occidental's regular efforts to lo cate and recruit qualified Negro and other minority group students; prefreshman remedial programs; special tutoring, counseling, or other remedial or reinforcement work with the students; consultations and joint efforts with other colleges engaged in similar programs; and systematic record-keeping essential for analyzing and ap praising this program experience." The $240,000 will provide for financial aid throughout the four imdcrgraduate years for many qualified students who would otherwise be unable to pursue their education. A portion of the funds will be utilized to aid qualified students who have been identified by Occidental's Admission Office, and who will enter the college in September, 1964. Appearing in concert at the University of Redlands Memorial Chapel, Sahirday, April 25 will be the Al Malaikah Temple Shriue "Chanters." Sponsored by the Redlands Shrine Club, the (Chanters will offer an extensive repertoire of popular, classical and modem selections. Proceeds for the 8:00 p.m. program will be used to establish a scholarship fund for stu dents attending the University of Redlands, announced Redlands club president. Dr. Garald W. Parker. Many colorful changes of cos tumes and settings are fea tured. Under the leadership of A. Toby Burris, well-known musical director, the Chanters have attained considerable fame over the years. Heir appearances have included the Scouts report on camp trip to LakeHavasu Eighteen members of Redlands Boy Scout Troop 6 are back in school this week but the memory of a week-long camp-out on the Arizona shores of Lake Havasu will linger on. The Scouts reported that the boating, swimming and fishing at Havasu this year were ex ceptional and that all the activities were enjoyed to their full est by the participants. Spring vacation camp - outs have become a highlight of Troop 6 activities and in recent years the members have gone to Catalina, Grand Canyon and Pismo Beach. Those participating this year were David Amegard, Steve Ball, Jeff BoUt, Bruce Gadbois. Joe Griffen, Dale Harbison, Bill HartzeU, Ted Hill. Russ Jenkins, Lee Miller, Keith Radford, Scott Reynolds, Chuck Shern)d, David Sherrod, Bill spencer, Robert Vroman, Chan Walker and Mark White. Scout dads who enjoyed the camp-out with their sons included Scoutmaster Donald Ame­ gard, C^L Joseph Griffen, Horace Radford, Dr. Gordon Reynolds, Herbert Spencer and Dr. Eugene White. . BLACK DAY CHICAGO (UPI) - Tuesday was a black day for Chicago White Sox fans. Not only did the Sox drop their home opener, but because it was election day in Illinois no beer could be served at the ballpark. 't Introducing .. .. Carole Kinsey HAIR STYLIST Now wifh — % HELEN'S House of Beauty ; For Your Appointmenti Cill 792-5147 ^ • JEAN • CAROLE • HELEN 233 E. State Sh, Suite "B" (New Patio BIdg.) SHRINE CHANTERS CONCERT - Getting in practice selling tickets for the April 25 concert of the Al Malaikah Temple Shrine Chanters are members of the Redlands Shrine Club. Concert proceeds will be used to establish a vholarship at the University of Redlands by the Redlands club. Members picture obove are, left to right, 1st vice-president Bob Cox, president Garald W. Parker, and Arthur Johnson, club member and UR professor, (Photo by Wm. Elmer Kingham) • Shrine singing group fo present concert at UR About People J«ek R. Perry, 516 Center street, has been named on the list for promotion from major to lieutenant colonel at Norton Air Force Base. He is chief of military personnel in the San Bernardino Air Materiel Area. His promotion will become effective sometime between July and September of this year, the Air Force said. Army Pvt. Joseph E. Elliott, son of Mrs. Anna L. Williams, 915 E. Sharon road, Redlands, was assigned to the 3rd Infantry Division in Germany, April 3. EUiott, a cannoneer in Headquarters Battery, 2nd Battalion of the division's 39th Artillery, entered the Army in September 1963 and received basic training at Fort Ord. He was last assigned al Fort Sill, Okla. The 19-year-oId soldier attended Redlands High School. Sands and Sahara Hotels, Las Vegas; Don McNeU's "Breakfast aub", Chicago; The "Hawaii Calls" program, Hawaii; plus appearances in Mexico, Cuba and Canada. These concerts, in addition to numerous television and radio programs, have made the Los Angeles Chanters internationally accepted as one of the finest men's choral groups in the country. Tickets are available from members of the Redlands Shrine (Hub or information about the concert may be obtained by calling the University of Redlands PubUc Events Office, 793-2121. Contracts for freeway construction SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Contracts totaling more than $3 million were awarded Tuesday by the state Department of Pub -j lie Works for road constmction in Southern California. They included, by county: Riverside—$2,960,389 to James C. White, C.H. Wicks and W.J. Disteli of San Pedro for extension of a four - lane freeway project on Interstate 10 east of j Indio to .4 mile west of Cottonwood Springs Road. San Diego — $133,170 to Ed Nichols Construction Co., Inc., of Riverside for a frontage road to serve the new Oceansidc-i Carlsbad Junior College. California employment at new high in March The beginning of the spring upturn in business activity in California boosted employment to a new March high and reduced the number of jobless. This was the report today of the State Departments of Industrial Relations and Employment. At 6,429,000, total civilian employment jose from Febraary by 41,000 and exceeded the March record set a year ago by 170,000, or 2.7 per cent, according to Ernest B. Webb, director of industrial relations. Between Febraary and March, all major industry divisions except agriculture added workers. The largest increases were a seasonal upswing of 13,000 in constmction employment and a relatively strong advance of 12,000 in trade. Services, govem- ment, and the finance complex moved up to all-time highs. Manufacturing, however, turned in a lackluster performance with a less-tban-seasonal increase over the month as continued reductions in electronics, aircraft, and missiles cut into seasonal gains scored by such industries as food products, lumber, fabricated metals, and apparel. Measured from March, 1963, the number of jobholders was higher in all major categories except manufacturing. Empby- ment in manufacturing as . a whole was at its year-ago level of 1,432,000, mainly because losses in electrical equipment and, to a lesser degree, in aircraft, shipbuilding, and food processing offset gains in most othei: manufacturing activities. Main contributors to the March record in total employment were services, up by 47,000; government, 45,000 above last year; and trade, with an increase of 42,000. Unemployment in California fell to 459,000 in March, 40,000 below the month-earlier level, Albert B. Tieburg, director of employment, announced. In March a year ago, 447,000 were unemployed. Redlands Daily Facts Ihun^ April 16, 1964 - 9 WoshingtonWindow Next civil ri^kn showdown in 3 wooks By Lyie C. WHson Three weeks away in Indianasin gave him and Rep. Byrnes, comes the next state-vide show down on civil rights. Alabama's Gov. George C. Wallace is entered in Indiana's Hay 5 presidential primary. Wallace also will contest in Maryland's primary May 19. The Indiana and Maryland returns will put in better perspective the results of last week's Wisconsin primary in which Wallace got about 250,000 votes, appronmately one fourth of all Uie ballots cast The range of| the interpretation of the Wisconsin returns is both astonishing and confusing, for example: National Chairman John P. Roche of Americans For Democratic Action: "Absurdly overplayed. This time the yahoos, the old McCarthyites, worked hard and turned out all of the nuts. Many moderate sensible people just don't come out to vote in primaries." La Crosse (Wis.) Tribime: "We believe it (the vote) showed deep and widespread concern over the sweeping powers contained in the House (Civil rights) bill. This is a matter distinct from giving Negroes equal rights." Wisconsin State Journal: "It is incorrect to interpret the V/allace vote sorely as a protest against civil rights—oversimplification ... One big fac tor was the displeasure of vot- ters with Wisconsin's governor, John B. Reynolds. Some Democrats (independents and crossover RepubUcahs) had reasons for votmg against the governor and Uiey did." The Madison (Wis.) Capital Times: "The result was a four to one repudiation of Wallace's position and a four to one endorsement of the civil rights bill by Wisconsm voters." The Sheboygan (Wis.) Press: "Two questions intrigue us. First, what happened to over half of the eligible citizens who didn't bother to vote? Second, why was Wisconsin chosen for a Wallace foray? Where did we get the reputation of a gullible state, of a state that would buy a mountebank, a blatant deceiver, a salesman of bate and spleen. How did people a thousand miles away know about the naive souls among us that would try to put their anti- Reynolds thumb in the dike of an LB J stream?" The Milwaukee Journal: "Gov. John B. Reynolds won the presidential primary. He picked up every Democratic delegate. The people.of Wiscon- the Republican favorite son, a three to one mar^n over Gov. Wallace. If this was a test of civil rights, Wisconsin is strongly on record." The Milwaukee Sentinel: "Nobody won. Where Wallace's Wisconsin vote is likely to have an impact is in the Indiana presidential primary May 5. He can go into that race armed with evidence that a significant number of northerners will vote Wallace will go into the Maryland primary May 19 with an opportunity to score a really impressive victory. At that point, he could begin to exert some real influence on the civil rights debate, which undoubtedly will be dragging along." No one has suggested seriously that Wallace or anyone is likely to prevent enactment of a civil rights bill at this session of Congress. Up for grabs and guesses, however, is what kind of bill will be enacted? What amendments will be imposed on the pending legislation, and in general how will northera civil rights senators react to white opposition back home. It appear that the question now is how much rather than whether the bill will be amended. Class open in bookkeeping at Adult school An eight-weeks Adult Education class in Bookkeeping Practice for a small business will start today accordmg to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. The course includes the basic theory as applied to a small business, solving a practice problem, commercial bank accounts, customer accounts, buying merchandise, preparing a financial statement, and sales tax. Some experience with bookkeeping or completion of Bookkeeping Theory is a pre-requisite to enroll. The class will meet under the direction.of John R. Stubbs, 7 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 12 at the Redlands lOgh School Campus. The regisb-ation fee is $3.00 for new students. For further information, phone 793-2256. fPolltical AdvertlaeroentI ELECT CHARLES A. BIERSCHBACH AHORNEY AT LAW FOR JUDGE REDLANDS JUDICIAL DISTRICT "Oh, Wouldn't You Rather Have a Bukk, a Bukk, a Bukk?" Buick Wins Again! in 3 Important Classes In The Mobil Economy Run • Buieic Special V-6 ~ 25.29 MPG • Buieic Special Y-S — 23.74 MPG • Buieic USabrc V-S — 21.36 MPG All the proof you need of Buick's economy and performance. You gef all this plus Buick's matchless quality and eye-pleasing styling. What a combination! It's easier to own and drive a Buick than you/nay think. Why settle for less?.You won't know.until you_come in and see for yourself. So what's keeping you? See ani Mre Ihtaaf BERT S. HATFIELD Bukk E. Rtdlandt Blvd. BtlwtM 7lh & Sth-793-323S

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page