Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 24, 1964 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Friday, April 24, 1964
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4 - FrMay, Apr. 24, m Redlands Daily Facts Volkswagen dealership to be opened by Jack Feely Jack E. Fedy, a fonner Lin- colB-Mercury dealer in Vermont •will be the owner and operator of the new Volkswagen agency in Redlands, now set to opeOj in early fall, it was disclosed today. The Volkswagen dealership will be bcated on Alabama street between the freeway and Lange and Bunkel and between Skateland and Alabama street The Redlands operation is one of 20 new dealerships scheduled to be in operation in Southern California and Aiizooa by the end of 1364. Competition Motors Distributors, Inc., VW distributors for the area, said the current expansion is the largest in the U year history of the dealer or ganization in the district. The Bedlands plant to be named Jack Feely Motors, will represent an approximate $250,000 investment It is being erect ed in conjunction with several other dealerships by the same contractor. When opened early next fall, Jack Feely Motors will provide complete sales and service for all Volkswagen products, includ ing the Volkswagen itself, th Ghia and the Porsche. Although Mr. Feely comes to Redlands after 12 years as Lincoln • Mercury dealer in Burlington, Vt, he was originally CalifomiaD, attending both elementary and high school in Los Angeles. After high school, he went to Washington State University and was graduated in June 1941. He Immediately entered the naval air corps as an aviation cadet, graduating with a commission and his wings at Corpus Christi in May, 1942. He spent the war years as a multi-engine pilot in the Aleutians and holds a DFC. He remained in the navy after the war until 1950. Immediately prior to leaving the service he was aide to Adm. Wendell Swit zer at China Lake. It was from that post, through some college friends, that he entered the Lincoln-Mercury business in Washington, D.C. After two years there, he became general manager, then owner of { the Vermont agency which he sold last faU. Mr. Feely and his wife, Ruth, have one son. Jack, Jr., 17, cur- • U3C<i|oa<tM .rr .»-433l HELD OVER — 2nd BIG WEEK Both Features Shown One* Only. Witkdayt "LILIES OF THE FIELD" Starts at 7:30 P. M. Academy Award Winner Best Actor KAiPHmsovs Academy Award Winner Best Cinematography Elia Kazan's "AMERICA AMERICA" 'BEST COMEDY EVER MADE!' T<a> Imm t -Ntwtwttk 1 ud U f JB. TODAT • MJfnMllikMl* HELD OYER 2ND BIG WEEK lOKIGBT from ? p.m. Sat. * Esn. Cont. U»m t p.m. Now Playing! WINNER of ACADEMY AWARDS iiwoiwBiwwrBtfai Abe! "Deflaat l«tad" JACK E. FEELY rently a student at Whittier high schooL The family is living in Whittier temporarily but will move to Redlands soon. Ex-Trotsky secretary to speak at UCR A timely lecture on the "Sino-Soviet Split" will be given at the University of California, Riverside, by Miss Raya Dunayevskaya on Thursday, April 30. Raya Dunayevskaya, author of the controversial and critically acclaimed book, "Marxism and Freedom . . . From 1776 Unta Today." has, since I960 written extensively and addressed many audineces on "Mao Tse-Tung: From the Be ginning of Power to the Sino- Soviet Rift." Her dramatic and penetrating analysis of Chinese totalitarianism, including the most current devetapments, ap pears as a new chapter, "The Challenge of Mao," in the revised and enlarged paperback edition of "Marxism and Freedom," published in early 1964. A fluent, informed, stimulating speaker. Miss Dunaye-j vskaya's lectures have been enthusiastically received by diverse audiences in the United States, England, Scotland, and West Africa. She is intimately acquainted «ilh her subject matter, since she was Leon Trotsky's private secretary in 1937 and 1938 during her exile in Great YGrcus ticket sales contest opens The Great Y Circus ticket sales opened this week with all of the boys and girls competing in a contest by selling general admission seats. The circus will show four nights this year, May IS, 16 and 22 and 23rd. The Circus committee urges all folks who are planning on attending to go early and not wait until the last night Seat reservations will again be available at the YMCA office. These tickets may e purchased at $L00 for adults and 55c for cialirea under 12. General admission tickets are 75c for adults and 30c for children. Special prizes have been set up for the boy and the girl that sell the most tickets at twenty - five ticket minimum minimum can consist of both adult and child tickets, reserved or general admission. First prize is an all ex-| pense paid trip for seven days to beautiful Camp Edwards. Second prize wUl be a i4 camp- ershlp to Camp Edwards and the third prize will be i M campership also to Camp Ed wards. There will be two sets of awards, one for the boys and one for the girls. Then after the third prize win nor, every boy and girl will receive the following credit toward their camp fee: Ten cents for every adult ticket and five cents for every children's ticket] that they selL This Twenty • Sixth Annual Great Y Circus bids fair to outshine them alL The young ticket salesmen say— "get you tickets early and be on hand when the doors open at 7 p.m Better .vet, why not buy your reserved seats today." CITRUS OUTLOOK By W. A. Brunton Mexico. At the outset of World War ir, and shortly before his assassination, she broke with him because of her fundamentally different appraisal of the nature of the Russian slate. Far from agreeing with Trotsky's stand that Russia was a workers' state which had to be defended, she asserted that Russia, with its purges, slave labor camps, and Hitler-Stalin pact, was the greatest totalitarian bararism in the modem industrial world. She later designated the Russian regime a state-capitalist tyranny, and developed this analysis in rigorous systematic study of the Russian economy, undertaken in 1940, from original sources. Miss Punayevskaya's lecture will be held in Room 1000 of the UCR Social Sciences Building at 8:15 pim. Admission is free and the general public is cordially invited to attend. TO UNVEIL MONUMENT WARSAW, Poland (UPI)-A monument to 800,000 victims of the Nazis during World War 1 will be unveiled in the former Iteblinka death camp in Poland on May 10, the Polish news agency PAP reported Ilursday. Frank Araujo scholarship dance Saturday A springtime atmosphere will prevail Saturday night at the annual Frank Araujo Scholarship fund-raising dance scheduled for the American Legion HaU, 1502 North Church street This event will replace the "Jamacia" held by the group in past years. With door prizes and confetti eggs featured, the dance music will be provided by the Fabulous Premiers" from Colton from 8 p.m. until midnight Under the sponsorship of the Redlands High Frank Araujo Club, the entire clubhouse will be decorated in bright colors of sunny yellow, mint green, and soft pink. Club President Rosemary Bemal and R.H.S. advisor Deb orah Macleary are both hopeful for a successful dance to aid in enlarging their club's scholarship program. Others heading special projects include Kathy Martinez and Lila Tovar, door prizes; Olivia Alartinez, band; and Inez Gomez, police patrol. Tins R.H.S. service club was organized in memory of Frank Araujo, first Redlands boy and alumnus to be killed in the Korean conflict Money collected from the $1 per person admission charge Saturday will aid an R.H.S. June graduate in advanced vocational or educa tional learning. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGIXES. Aprfl 24 (UPI) — Eggs: price* to retaUers f.o.b. to dU- tributor plants (deUvered 1% cents higher): AA extra large 38^4-42%. A extra large 37tt-40Vi, AA large 3I?4-35«, A large »H-30W. B large 25 >A -26li, AA medium 2714-30V4, A medium 2Stj-26H., AA smaU 21H- 24Mi. A smaU 19Vi-20Hi. Prices to consumers: AA large 3751, A large 38-47, AA medium 25-48, A medium 39-44, AA smaU 37-40, A small 33-37. Poultry: Frj-ers (at ranch) 17-19, roasters (at ranch) 21-25, light type hens 4-5 wtd. avg. 4.32, bens cross 6 wtd. avg. 6.00: turkeys: fryer roasters 20Va, young bens 23^-24. PACIFIC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Open i:30 — Shew 7:00 — All Drive-Int BASELINE DRIVE-IN NEW CREST THEATRE 5 >h A "E" Sts. San Bdne. Cont. 12:30 _ TU 8-4247 Glenn Ford Melvyn Deuglii "ADVANCE TO THE REAR" Co-HHI BaMlino Co-Hit! Crtst "Tho Priio" Color "Hod" TRI-CITY DRIVE-IN Winner 3 Awards "HUD" Ce-HitI Bost Actor Sidney Peltier "Lilies Of The Field" With this issue we will conclude the series we have been writing on the 1963-64 Navel orange deaL It would have been better if we could have written '30" a fortnight ago as the market situation has degenerat-j ed to the point that it is now practically a salvage operation. Almost without exception every car of Navels arriving in the markets is showing evidence of overmaturity. Skin breakdown, pitting and some decay are re ported on the big percentage of arrivals. Where the off condition is not too serious delivery can be effected, but in many cases allowances must be made or cars are rejected outright and usually are diverted to an auction market As a result the terminal markets have been oversup- pUed and prices have drift' ed progressively lower. Fruit arriving in sound condition and with a minimum of trouble continues to sell well and the pre mium sizes are commanding good prices, but these are the exception rather than the rule. All of the smaller markets and many retail outlets in the larger markets have discontin' ued handling Navels. In switch' ing to Valencias volume movement has declined and most handlers report considerable consumer resistance because the fruit does not eat well. This is to be expected after the pub­ lic had become accustomed to the outstanding eating quality of California Navels this year. The heaviest demand for new crop Valencias is for the medium and smaller sizes. Larger sizes are running into stiff com petition from Florida Valencias which are running large and are at the peak of flavor and maturity. At the rate Florida Valen­ cias are movmg to the canneries and also being shipped in fresh fruit channel competition from that source should lessen as the season advances. In the meantime, however, shipment of Southern California Valencias will be gaining momentum and in this area there is no shortage of small sizes. For next week twenty-two shippers in Southern CaUfomia made application for Early Maturity allotments totalling 143 carloads. With seventy per cent of the crop in the south running sizes 163s and smaller it would appear the demand for small sizes will be taken cars of in short order. In Central California Valencia sizes are heavier to the medium bracket with a fair percentage of large sizes. Arizona Valencias are turning out larger than either of | the California districts. Next week Central California shippers will operate under a prorate of 600 carloads and Arizona 225, so buyers will be able to secure almost any size they require. Democrotic club to meet Monday Two candidates and a president of the district club organization will be special guests at the regular meeting of the Redlands Democratic club next Monday, April 27, 8 p.m. at the Security First National bank community room, 7th and State. Joseph Katz, president of the 73rd assembly district, will be guest speaker on the subject. Past Present and Future of the California Democratic Coun cils." In addition to his local office, he is a former vice president of the statewide CDC. Democratic candidates who will be on hand to speak and to answer questions will be Ken Dyal, candidate for the 33rd congressional district seat and Raymond C. Conatser, 73rd as sembly candidate. TRY DISNEYLAND Don't £tht Spring FeVer..>ED;qy it, wiili» fiis^filled &iiuly ^si to ihev Happiest Hace on Earihl 60 Acres of AttractzoBSy A Ttwy^t^^'l^j Exiubitfc and Enferfanimenfs gnaranfeed to delist &myoanfathmxt €£aa .tet, Flaa YOUR ^st this WEEKEND i Honrs: 10 AM-S PM (Wy..'nmr..Fn.) 10AM.7PMeat-5ini.> ^ ^ dosed Mm. asd Toes. Sf ore, church, homes being built at Yucaipa A stationery store, a church and 12 homes are included in new construction started in the Yucaipa area last week. Permits with a total evaluation of $199,228 were issued by the county Building department. The construction projects are as follows: Stationery store, 35181 Yucai pa boulevard, owner - build er Edward L. Majestic, 2,800 square feet permit value $12,600. Church, 33981 Yucaipa boule vard, owner-builder The Church Christ 6,126 square feet per mit value $58,197. Semi-public swimming pool, 34184 County Line road, owner Tom Lozano, builder Anthony Pools, Inc., permit value $2,900. Frame • stucco dwelling on Cascade north of Sunlite, own- builder Richard H. Ronda, 1, 077 square feet permit value $9,513. Swimmteg pool, 12957 Club drive, owner James S. Carpenter, builder Barton Prestige Pools, $2,750. Frame • stucco dwelling, 1308 Jasper avenue, Mentone, own Phillip Hardy, builder Gilbert West of Loma Linda, 1,825 square feet permit value $14,060. Frame-stucco dwelling. Palm drive west of 7th street, owner Harry N. Hunt builder Tom Selby, 1,220 square feet permit value $10,480. Stucco dwelling, 35838 Grande View drive, owner Robert Tottle, builder Guaranteed Homes of San Bernardino, 1,080 square feet pdrmit value $8,100. Stucco dwelling, 12359 12th sfreet owner - builder H. L. Moody, 968 square feet permit value $8,227. Frame - stucco dwelling, 33859 Palm drive, owner Harry N. Hunt builder Tom Selby, 997 square feet permit value $8,675. Dwelling, Mira drive, owner- builder L. E. Randolph of Redlands, 2,354 square feet permit vatae $19,554. Frame dwelling, south side Nebraska lane west of 6th street owner Louis L. Burgan, builder Arinda Construction Co., 1,120 square.feet permit value $8,100. Four stucco dwellings, 13472 and 13480 Lantana, and 35689 Rainier, owner Floyd F. Ward, builder BiDy W. Simmons, each 1,040 square feet, permit value of each $9,018. Planners delay action on variance request SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)-I Action on a variance sought to allow a residence on a substandard lot in the Bryn Mawr area Thursday was put off until May 21 by the County Planning Commission. The delay was voted in the hope some development plan could be worked out so the whole 80-acre block in which the property is located will not also be divided into substandard lots. The applicant was R. L. Doe ring. His wife told the com mission that her father had left the property involved, which totals six acres at the southeast comer of Beaumont avenue and Nevada sfreet iviU> the understanding she and her brother were to have a part to build homes. The area is zoned for agri-l cultural use, with 10 acres required for a building. The Doering application was for a variance to allow a little less than an acre to be cut out of the six-acre parcel on which her mother now has a home. Mrs.] Doering said her brother has already taken the parcel needed for his residence. Neil Pfulb, county planning director, declared that the six- acre parcel involved was large enough to subdivide into the normal residential lots of 7,200 square feet if the zoning were changed. The hearing was con tinued to allow the applicants time to consider an overall development plan for the property. People's Column BoJm af a* facto an lavltai <• •«a« Iktlr Ikaaikta vaMtlaai •C eaklie laUmt far asa U Ua r «a»la 'a Calaaw. riaaaa ka kriaf. Tka WTltafa traa m*m* aa< aMrai aiait accaafaar aaek latter Ikaaxk »aa aaaaa ara ptialtte< at (ha aUtar-a ilacraUaa. Mere Greek ffien Greece Editor Facts: I would like to comment regarding the Cyprus crisis, in connection to your editorial cf| April 22. It Should be noted that thej great number of coniiuerors ,of Cyprus, which you have listed in your article, came and left; but the Greeks "somehow,' television commentator conceded, "have always been there." The "somehow" is simply that the Greeks, mainly from Mycaenae, settled in Cyprus in the fourteenth century B.C.; and also in the. eleventh century B.C., after flie Troian War. The remarkable thing is that despite continuous subjugation since 709 B.C., when Sargon nj of the Assyrians conquered the island, the Greek character has been conserved to such degree as far as fradition, culture, re- IligJoD, and language are con-| cemed, to provoke the amazement of all of those who have had the opportunity to be exposed to it and study it lie Qrpript dialect spoken to-| day is onfr of the closest to Homeric Greek. The Greek na ture of Cyprus is summed up in the words of the French au thor M. Antoine Charmay, who said that "La Chypre est plus Greque que la Grece meme" (Cyprus is more Greek than Greece itself.) The English author Lawrence Durrell in his book "Bitter Lemons" says: "I could not help reflecting wryly that had we been honest enough to admit the Greek nature of Cyprus at the beginning, it might never] have been necessary to abandon the island or to fight for it." If an of those who are in- strumeotal in settling the pres ent crisis in Cyprus admitted its Greek nature, Cyprus, de spite the weight of centuries could know peace quickly and easily. George Alexandris, 1650 ria Vista Drive. lee Simmons named sfaff assessor by Bevis Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 County schools plan survey Roy C. HUL County Superin tendent of Schools, has an nounced the first phase of comprehensive survey aimed at studying existing programs in schools in the county in light of occupational needs and also projected reqmrements. The study would consider occupa tions for which there is, at present, no training or inadequate fraining. "We are concerned with the drop-out problem of our young people a n d the growing army of unemployed youth and undesirable consequences of idleness," said HiU. "We hope to get to the bottom of the many problems and to implement necessary measures before a real youth crisis erupts." The study is four-dimensional. The first phase, which is to determine the specific areas for research and Uie development of a survey instrument will be completed in early June. The survey, analyses, and recommendations will be made by Hill next spring with hopes of implementing the recommendations by the 1964 school year. Opinions from the community will be sought through conferences and questionnaires to educators, public agencies, service clubs, and representatives of labor, business, and industry. Hill added. Lee S. Sinunonds of Red- ands, a member of the coonty assessor 's staff since 1958, hasj been promoted to the position of staff appraiser in charge of the personal property section of the assessor's office, it was announced today by John H. Bevis, county assessor. Mr. Simmonds, a Redlands resident for 21 years, joined the assessor's office -in the Bed- lands branch in 1956, serving about one year before accepting a position in the audit section in the San Bernardino main office. In his new position, he win be in charge of appraisals of| such personal property as airplanes, boats, construction' equipment and leased equipment He wiU also asast the various district offices with personal property assessments. Mr. Simmonds is widely known in Redlands as a busi nessman and civic leader. He came here from Indiana to work for Bank of America in 1943 and from 1946 to 1952 was in the men's clothing business in Redlands. He later became an escrow officer with Pioneer [Title before joining the assessor's office. He is currently vice president of the San Bernardino county branch of the American Cancer Society, is a past commander of American Legion Post 106 and past exalted ruler of the Redlands Elks Lodge. He is senior warden of the Masonic Lodge and a member of The Redlands Lions club. He was business manager of the recent Diamond Jubilee celebration and was vice president and general manager of Surrey Days in 1948. He and Us wife, Nina, an LEE S. SIMMONDS Photo by Anaea< employe of Security Bank, reside at 720 Cedar avenue. Thejr have four children, Don, a Presbyterian minister in Hot Springs, Montana; Kent, assistant professor of phibsophy at OUo State; Karen (Mrs. Kenneth) Hurlbert, Santa Monica; and Susan, a senior at Sacramento State coUege. NATIONAL MARITIME DAY WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson Thursday proclaimed May 22 as National Maritime Day to honor the U.S. Merchant Marine. Johnson called the American merchant fleet, an essential element of the economy and one that has made a significant contribution to U.S. efforts to correct the balance of payments deficit CARNIVAL By Dick Tomer "Weir, no! I can't say I walk to work to reduo*. What I CAN say is that my family has reduced mo to wiBd^ to workl" BOWL FOR HEALTH, RECREATION Summer leagm How Forming Men's-Women's • Mixed Openings now available for all morning and night time (8 p.m.] leagues PboK 79J-2525 for /o/orfliof/oo EMPIRE BOWL t4S W. Cotton Ave. POOL HEATER SALE MONTH OF APRIL "•^•^•^•fBu I MR. PROCRASTINATOR, HoW- IS THE TIME TO SAVE ON YOUR POOL HEATBl fEVENTHEMOSTRUGGED -rNDiyiDUAl UKES. ^ —nOffTHEWATERI Rdypok 'S-Hi^""-"*"" "raytherm" "californian" IS BTICIENT, DffENDABlE oncf GUARANTEB) Th» paeeseffer — imitated bot ntrer •qvaloj — 100% copper and bronze wotenrayt. Your best inveshnenf in budget priced pool hectors. NO MONET OOWN ~100% BANK FINANCING. B€LQ pool SEkVICEaiid SUPPUES OWNED AND OPERATED BY GORDY ALTLAND Open Monday Thru Friday 10 A. M. nil 5 P. M. - Sat. 9 :30 A.M. to 12 Noon — Closed Sunday ACID canon $1.15 CHLORrNE DROP IN AND SEE OUR SHOW ROOM 520 TEXAS ST. NEXT DOOR TO REDLANDS PLUMBING .Gallon 35^ Phone 792-2066

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