Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 29, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 29, 1964
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

6 .-r Wed./ April 29, m Redlands Daily Faets Hassle over sales tax City representatives in clash with supervisors SAN BERNARDINO (CNS) — Feelings between city and county officials seemed bitter Tues:day in a hearing before the • County Board of Supervisors over the cities' plans to cut the county's share of the sales tax. Nancy Smith, Board chairman, lectured the representatives of the cities on the services provided by the county for their citizens, and Supervisors S. Wesley Break and Daniel D. Mikesell accused them of seeking to break an agreement made in 1957. Except for spokesmen for Vic ton'ille and Upland and a telegram from Barstow, the other cities showed no sign of weakening in their determination to proceed with a reduction from 7 and a half per cent to 5 per cent as the county's share of the cities' portion of the sales lax. If the county does not agree, as pointed out by Leslie Harris, of Harris Co., the sales tax taled toward unincorporated areas, where there was. no sales tax. Harris told city officials that the 7 and a half per cent the county is getting is not really enough, to meet the building program for which the tax sharing was voted and for future projects. Rolland Tomquist, analyst for the San Bernardino Taxpayers Assn., proposed a study, to take about 60 days to decide if the county's share of the sales tax is too little or too big. Jlrs. Gladys Butts, mayor of Victorville, said she thought her city might hold off on the ordm ance it has passed to end its county pact, as of this week, and James L. Christensen, mayor pro-tem of Upland, said his city thought it would lose more than it would gain by increasing! its share of the sales tax. Supervisor Ross Dana declared that he thought Barstow Hold-outs were led by Kenneth collection situation will take on might hold off, due to a tele- something of the chaos which ruled before 1956. Then, each city had to collect its own tax, and buying gravi- gram received at the meeting that said the city was supporting the move for a greater sales tax share "with hesitation." G. Ziebarth, Jr., mayor of Mont clair. He said making the study to see what the share of sales tax should be would be acceptable, if Supervisors would first agree to the 5 per cent proposal It could be changed later, he argued, if the study proved it should be. Harold Martin, Ontario city manager, told the Super/isors that the cifies were up against jbudget deadlines and asked them to adopt Ziebarth's propos al. Mrs. Smith replied sharply: I doubt that anybody not an elected official should be trying to,persuade other cities. Richard Wright, administrator for the City of Chino, backed up the request for some stand by Supervisors. He said some thing has to be done wthin two weeks. Ziebarth asked for action on his proposal. He said the study; then could be made. "We have made a study," said Supervisor Break. "That's how we arrived at 7 and a half perj cent, but now you want to throw Ruby's sister rushes to his side DALLAS (UPI)— A sister of condemned killer Jack Ruby rushed across a courtroom sobbing, "He's so sick, why can't they do something?" at the start of a hearing today for new trial. Pale and with his head bowed, the S3-j-car-oId slayer of accused assassin Lee Harvey Oswald was led into trial Judge Joe B. Brown's court after his sister had taken her seat. Brown convened the hearing and then recessed it for 90 minutes to give Dist. Atly. Henry Wade time to reply to defense motions filed Tuesday. it out the window." Supervisor Mikesell declared there might be the question raised: "How can we trust the ciUes?" Supervisors then voted to set up a committee to study coun ty financmg, with the cities to name its representatives to meet with the group. In addition, the Board agreed to write to all cities to ask them to put off any action to break the sales tax pact until the study can be com pieted, in 60 days. The county gets more than S2,000,000 annually in sales tax revenues. Dropping the tax would result in an increase of 21 cents per $100 of asses-sed valuation. C of C directors call for promotion to sell homes Concern for a reported oversupply of houses in Redlands was expressed today by Chamber of Commerce directors who called for an out-of-town sales promotion program. AlUiough the Chamber's Board of Directors took no official action, its members were clearly in favor of a joint program with the Redlands Board of Realtors to promote the Redlands real estate market by advertising in the Los Angeles melropoliUan area. "We're facing a real problem," said Chamber president Dr. David B. Haag, "In the next few months there will be more houses for sale than there are people to buy them." The Chamber recently participated in the publication and circulation of a brochure en- tUed "The Houses of Redlands." Dr. Haag said the brochure was only the first step. "Far more action needs to be taken to help builders and Realtors, he declared. Creation of a joint committee of the Chamber of Commerce and the Board of Realtors to explore the housing problem and to formulate possible programs for dealing wth it was urged by Dr. Haag. He also suggested that the home tours inaugurated in 1962 sion transferred a large number] was recommended by director of families to the Redlands area I Hal Price, a real estate agent, 'xr» Tw_v 1 .1 1. t.r be reactivated. "People are beginning to shy away from Redlands because they are afraid of a decline in property values because of an excess of houses," Haag stated. The sales' promotion program Senators take stick out of Unruh's bill SACRAMENTO (UPI) - The Senate Education Committee today took the stick out of Assembly Speaker Jesse Unruh's carrot-and-stick education bill, then heartily passed it' on a voice vote. The bill went to the Senate Finance Committee, wtiich could try to make some further adjustments. The committee amended the bill despite an appeal from Un ruh to keep the features that would force school districts to unify within three years. Unruh said he stiil felt U>e bill would encourage some school district reorganization, but he said the committee bad Planners deny YanDeKamp Bakerysign The Van De Kamps Bakery to be located in the Alpha :Be(a '^^^•^^^ tZ-i^^r^Tl rc'h^crstr'et'anTSoS r'atrti,"'/ sho^^d^' ^-'t « He continued, "An advertising and promotion program outside of this area is needed, and ner ther the developers or the Realtors can individually afford the cost of the outside publicity that is needed." Chamber Manager A. T. Mac Alistaire noted that the Los An geJes Times would run pictures and stories on Redlands-in conjunction with any large scale real estate advertising program. He estimated that the cost of year's advertising might be $6,000 -witii tiie city, the Cham ber, and the Board of Realtors sharing the costs. But we've got to get started in May and June when people are inclined and able to buy new homes and move because their families are not school," MacAlistaire said. . taken out any major step for- when the Ballistic Systems Divi- ward." W GUARANTEES THE eat AS WELL AS THE meat ifoCK CORNISH OZ. PKG. lea. Boxqn2W6^ GAilE HIMi _ This Can Well Mean Getting The Most For Your Meat Dnibrt "QUALITY PLUS PRICE EQUALS VALUE" The EAT in the WEAT means plenty to you because nearly every week 25% of your food money is spent for meat. Unless your famUy gets the EAT in the MEAT, -what you spend isn't delivering what it's supposed to. That's why A&P guarantees every chop, roast, steak or any other "Super-Right" meat you buy. Either your family agrees they're getting the EAT in the MEAT or you get your money back. Fair enough? A&P's "Super-RfgW . GROUND MEATS ^'Ground Fresh Sereral times A Titrf* Ground Beef "J^" 3; 89 Grad. Chuck ^^49^ Grnd. Round ^59^ Meat Loaf ^^^'o^K 59^ CHOOSE THESE VALUES AND GET THE^glM THfif^p ^'Saper-Rfghf' Grain-Fed Steer Beef USD A "Choice" Grade STEAKS MP's MARVEt ICE CREAM Half Gal. QUEEN PRIDE TOIIET Tissur 10<t. Roll Pack ICY CAPE KING CRABMEAT Round Steak Sirloin Tip Club Steak Porterhouse Top Sirloin Spencer Steak N.Y.CutSteak mteor tONEUSS TtfMniO CHAR 740NE BQK. uss Btmc. uss MISNON 69' 89' 89' la I Ik. i« I Ik. 183 I Ik. Chuck Roast O-Bone Roast Chuck Roast Clod Roast Rib Roast Rump Roast Sirloin Tip TASTY BONEUSS Silid Ua Meit BONEIESS 1st S-RIBS ONLY BONEUSS JU1 BOM t Una fat ll (mgR< BONELESS LEAN TASTY 29' 45' 59' 69' 79' 65' 89' "SUPW-MGHT- SMOKED Canadian Style BACON UAN BONEIESS-SMOKEO PORK lOIN BACK CIFN JOHN EASTERN SEAFOOD An A&P Exclusive Cod Fillets ^i!^: 45^ Flounder Fillets \Z\ W Fried Fish Sticks ^ 59^ 311 FAVORITE BUnON Mushrooms 4-OZ. CAN LIBBY TOMATO JUICE GIFT FOR MOTHER STIL-TEX SEAMLESS 100% Nylon Hose' 49 3-Pair $ Per Box I cAio ar t Dog Food* 15'^.0r. CAM A&P's Garden Fresh Fruits & Vegetables FANCY RED RIPE _ STRAWBERRIES 4" 89^ POTATOES 4 lbs T-Qf. 14-Or. Can WISCONSIN lONGHORN CHEDDAR CHEESE NEW U.S. No. I ARTICHOKES 3 W LARGE FANCY Per lb. PRESTO CHARCOAI BRIQUETS 20« $129 B «9 I AAP SEEDLESS Cau 99* Uinde Kamps. SPECIALS THURS.-SUN. APRIL 30 -MAY 3 RAISIHS 6^ lock Derby Tomales 5 Zee Paper Napkins'^ Zee Paper Towels* 27^ Allsweet Maigarine il^ 2V Dixie Poper Cops* 49* WILSHIRE SWEET PICKLES 29* 12-oz. Jar LEMON COCONUT CAKE 1.09 MAGIC-TAB SEAL Van de Kamps BREADS! 1* OfF j FOK AUTOMATIC WASHBIS Rinso Detergent* { All Defergenf^ 79« FINE FOR DISHES Liw Liquid* 89« Ooait NtUS UOS. Coffee I*- 79' 34 (1. 1 sr Can I WcM [fCKliva Tliim. Tliiw im., April JO, May J, 2 « 3 320 Redlands Blvd. » AJA. to « P.M. D.ily_Op«n Sunday -^ri"*ii- n "111 'I " -~ - II •-' " •- 5wper J ^arkets mmOi,* I BEAUTIFUL H flCRLiP Oatsbiriini Offer •8-- mm tmm mam Elks annual breakfast set for Saturday The annual Elks Lodge free breakfast for all Bedlands boys and girls of high school ag and younger will be held Saturday morning starting at 7 a.m at the Elks clubhouse. Third and Stale streets. While honoring the y o u n people of Redlands the 1 o d g also raises funds for its youth projects by selling tickets fo adults. The breakfast has be come a traditional event. Serving as chairman for t h e event is Paul F. Schaefer with Frank Bums and Russ Thousand as co-chairmen. The breakfast will be served from 7-11 a.m. and this year tables are being set up in the club dining room. Last year tables and stoves were outside. Over 1,800 youngsters and adults were served last year at the Third and State street location. On the menu for the youngsters will be hotcakes, sausage, milk, orange juice and coffee for the.adults. Adults will pay 75 cents for their meal. Members of the lodge handle the chores of presenting the annual breakfast meal. Goldwafer calls for GOP unify NORW.\LK (UPI)—Sen. Barry Goldwater today renewed a call for a Republican Party unity in a talk before about 500 campaign workers. The Arizona Republican, bidding for votes in California's presidential primary, told a breakfast meeting at Golden West Auditorium. "I'm not running against Republicans. I'm runntag against Democrats. I want to defeat Democrats. It's an obsession with me." cial sign. City Planning Commissioners yesterday denied the bakery's request for a 26 square foot identification sign because Alpha Beta had already used all the allowable sign area with previously appraved signs. Van De Kamps sought a variance to permit their small sign; Planning Commissioners were sympathetic, but refused to yield because Alpha Beta market officials had been previously cautioned that their signs would take up all the area permitted by law. "Alpha Beta will have to reduce the size of its sign. It's their problem," declared Commission Chairman E. R. Hales. Commissioner Joseph Prendergast observed: "The history-of this shopping center has been to ask for variances rather than to conform with the ordinances." Boy unharmed, kidnaper nabbed by FBI (Continued from page 1) it could be determined whers the Robison boy died. Dennis, sunburned and silent, was flown to Memphis late Tuesday night by tlie FBI, where his parents met him on the runway. His mother, his father and his 12-year-oId brother — the last person in Humboldt to see him—clutched the boy and cried. Dennis himself showed no emotion until they got into an FBI car to be driven back home to Humboldt. Tears came to his eyes then. The FBI said the boy was apparently unharmed. When the news reached Humboldt that be was safe, people ran into the streets shouting "They found the boy." His aunt wept hysterically and his mother sobbed. "I ant to let the excitement die down... to make sure he is all ght. I may just hold him for while," she said. Think of "LARRY" For PAINT Larry'i Piintt Spread Like Fun Wear Like Crazy LARRY'S Point House Winn BIdg. Colton and Orans* 792-1044 Make more money on insured savings! S4.97 would be the annual return on S100 savings account held for one year, when Trans-World's current annual rate of 4.85"^ is compounded daily and maintained for one year. To receive Trans-World's higher earnings, savings must remain to the end of a quarterly papent period. OPEN TOUR MSOREDSJiyiNfiS IT TODAT! TRANSWORLD SAVINGS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page