Corona Daily Independent, June 10, 1976

Corona Daily Independent

June 10, 1976

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Issue date: Thursday, June 10, 1976

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Wednesday, June 9, 1976

Next edition: Friday, June 11, 1976 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Corona Daily Independent

Location: Corona, California

Pages available: 135,933

Years available: 1913 - 1977

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All text in the Corona Daily Independent June 10, 1976, Page 1.

Corona Daily Independent (Newspaper) - June 10, 1976, Corona, California ri By JAY roebuck r Corona City Council members met vMh City Manager Jim Wheaton for iC minutes yesterday afternoon in ^^utive session in an attempt to ref^olve recent conflicts between ti^ (;otmcil and staff members, retails of the mating were not reyealed, but council members today did disqiss their general impressions of what had been accomplished. Generally, council membej:^ said they felt the meeting had b^h useful ainid that another session is hot n^ed at this time. No action was taken at yesterday's meeting. " '"We basically discussed our dif-feienc^ with management," said (Ikiuncibnan Tom Gunderson; "and w;hat we expected of each other as council members." Gunderson termed the session "really a rôundtable discussion" and said that he felt it had been "wor-thwhUe."'*' "I think we have a better understanding of what each one feels about the situation. I think we certainly agreed that we haven't had the harmony on the council that we should, and maybe this discussion helped." Councilman Bill Bass said he felt the session "accomplished what I ivanted it to. I dotft really think there ever were two sides anyway." Bass also said that he ïavoVed "doing this every now and then just to thrash things but." Councilman Ira Calvert said he believed, the session had helped "Clear the air." Councilman Don Rapp, who requested the special session, termed it a "good constructive meeting." He also said he believed the meeting will lead to improved relations between the council and the city manager. Asked wh^her the session had cleared: up questions he raised publicly at the last councU session about staff information on the water project engineering, Rapp replied that the matter "was cleared up prior to the meeting,'' through talks with Wheaton. Mayor Flora Spiegel* declined to discuss yesterds^y's meeting. She did say that she doesn't think another meeting is required at the present time, but she ^ indicated thai- one might be want^ at a ,later date. Wheaton was out of the city today and could not fa« reached for comment. The problems between the city council and city manager erupted at the last council session when Rapp quizzed Wheaton at len^ about the water system engineering in4 formation. Ra|^ said he felt that Wheaton had misled him about proposed changes «uid said he didn't "appreciate it." Wheaton denied that chahges had been made or that the council had been misled. ' After the Tuesday night council session last week; Rapp decided to sedc a special meeting and fonnaUy asked Mayor Spiegel Ibst Thursday morning to call the sesston. That day, a story pubilished in The Daily Independent quoted former Assistant City Manager Art Goulet at length about l^liriticisms of the city staff and especially of current Assistant city Manager Gene Donovan. Goulet also was asked if he is se^dng the city manager's job through his close relationship with some members of the city council. Gould said that he had never con-sidered'that poMibility {md took the occasion to praise Wheaton as "a very cwnpetent guy." Goulet, a partner in ttie firm of CG^ Engineering, is a bidder on a portion of the water system contract. The city staff has recommended that the entire contract go to Montgomery Engineering of Pasadena. Wheaton has said on several occasions that the basic problem betwran the council and city staff is the lack of long-range goals for the ' city, ^{e maintains that goal-setting is : essential if the council-manager form of government is to function. He also points out that he can only carry out policiies designed to reach a goal if goals are established by the city: council. Several cmmcil members also say. they believe tiiat goals should be established, but it is not known -jwhether the matter of goal-setting ^ was discussed at yesterday's' executive session. i88th Year, No. 257 Corona, California Thursday, June 10,1976 Phone 737-T234 14 Pages—15 Cents by parks panel The City of Corona should try to obtain use of five acres on-a future senior high^hool site on FuUerton Avenue for a soccer field, the Parks and Recreation Commission decided, -lasl-Hi^t. Named 'Elvis' Settling on that parcel as the one With the best promise of several, the commission unanimously recom-mlended that $15,300 be set asidé for tlie field, ánd that the^city councU authorize the city stctff to negotiate with the Can^Nttjtto IJirifledSchotd Di^rict for using the site. The açtibn was taken on the recomrnendation of Parks and Recreation EMrcntor Ken Itedlin, who saidthat City Manager Jim Wheaton had suggested the location. Problems had developed with other sites that were under, consideration. Mary Plaza, a representative of the Corona Soccer Qub, one group which - has requested a fidd,^ said the dubl viewed the site as a good one, easily accesible to club idayers, espedaOy a younger group from El Cerrito that pahicipates. "—There-currèntly is no regulation-^ size soccer field Ü1 Corona. Although the decision was unanimous, some commission members said they were hestitant because of uncertainty about whether future school us^ might - force the soccer fidd to move. Redlin said the district has no plans for construction for the next 10 years, but also mentioned that the facilities could be moved later if need be. . Hie comioiission decided to let the coimcil choose whether to include lights-on-the-proposed-field,-Since- By STEVE W/i^LAG it clear that the spend the $^,000 for lights would be up to cwncil.members. -- CouhcUman Don Rapp who had remained at the meeting after ■spgaking on another agenda item. b/rcf thof call By BECTE REINCKE ming in ballets with them and training them. She .has toured with the dolphin show in Argentina, Canada, Japan, Mexico, most Central American countries and in Columbia,, Peril, Ecuador, Venezuela and the United States, And, after all that experience, she feels macaws are fully as intelligent as dolphins. In speaking of dolphin ^|D8e-big^olorfuLones,personSjrften I.Q., she told of one named Delphi Meet Elvis. No, not Presley. Elvis Macaw. He's a colonel in- the Louisiana . State Militia and can prove it with a certificate signed hy Guv. Edwin Edwards. He's also Lt. Col. Elvis Macaw in the Alabama State Militia 10th a certificate signed by Gov. G^rge Wallace. He'ä a bird, incidentally, but a very talented one. Elvis is a macaw, one of c^ parrots. They aren't. They are ionembers of tte Older Psittaciformes imd are the brainiest of the birds. ¿ Wendy Swanson, 29, works with ^ivs and maoy other birds at Rpbelle Animal Productions Inp., in ' li^breo. Befor^ that she spent 10 years that she worked with in San Juan. Delphi became attached to Wendy's boxer, Lila. The dolphin got so attached in fact, that: she couldn't stand to see Lila sitting at the pool's edge or bobbing around : in a plastic raft raft with LOa but couldn't make it so. she'd swim under it and tip it oyer evjery time,' V . Wendy laughed, showmg a few snapshots to illustrate. But getting back to Elvis, Wendy said, the bird will appear at Sunday's Nòrco Valley Art Association Spring Art Show at the Norco Community Center. ' v - Wendy has a sideline to her work with animals. She paints them. So does Elyis, though he^specializes in people portraits. He perches in front of an easel with brush in beak and works away, glancing from time to time at his subject, then «daubing away .at the "canvas." Theresult is an adventure Jin art, unequaled since Picasso at his without attempting to get the dog in ^IHorida-dj^^uertg-IUco,^^ _______________. . ____ i^h dolphins and sea lioiis, swiiri- "DelphiwbWfiylojiimpiiftoW^moBfroda ' The bird is part of the Robelie, show, owned by Dr. Charles Jeffries. and ^i^ny other majcd^^^^^ been trained^ by Dr; ieffiieS, ian aninaF^ showis aU jci^ Wendy met hiin in Florida at about they would cost |33,OO0, and bring the cost to $48,300. The commission had previously . asked the council to allocate $%,000 for a field, and suggested three pcesible sites. Hie councU delayed a füial decision until budget deliberations. __ ■ ^ One of the proposéd sites, on Rincón Road, h^ fallen through becaMse the local Suiddst plant stül wants tP use it for wastewater spreadfing until a h^ brine line to carry off the water becomes available.' Another site is at a proposed park at Lincoln and Citron streets, but the councU has expressed' skepticism about whether the park should even be4evek>ped. A site inside Butterfield Stage IVial Park new existing athletic fields would eo8t~nearly $50,000 even without lights, because of water and electric lines required. Redlin said he believes there is a "very good possibUity" the schoQl district wiU agree to the use on FuUerton; Comniissioner PhUlip Brissenden said he .was afrakl. the. $50,(m figure ^ew policeman hired ^Police Cliief Jack Famham today j^ounced the addition^ of a fourth Siw officer to the Corona Poliffe Department. Three additional of-fkets wOl be hired ' :>rhe officer is Dennis J. Morgan, 24, has on the Anaheim drug firm. His employment in Corona wUl become effective June woulclbie unacceptable jto (he councU. He Said the commission should make . Index Oassified........ ^........... 12-13 Comics ............ i........... .6 said his opinion was that the coun«|l wouldn't be oiqKsed to spending $56,0(N), provided, the proposed site would be a pennanent one. "I don't think the council would hesitf^e to spend tl^'kihdiil m^ey if we kne«r it wasa^iCTmiiiient i^e,'' said Ram). He also raki there was pro^bly support for $15,300,Leven for a tem: poraty site, but if a temporary site ran up to $50,000, "you {com missioners) may run into opposition." - 1 Z Some commissioners also said they >vanted to pick a place where other sites could be added, because the rapidly-growing interest in soccer ndici indicates more fields wiu t>e neeaea. ~ I Commissioner Howard Jayne said he would support the. spot: if it'turns out the school district wiU agree to plaiis for long-range use. Weather Decreasing clouds . tonight with mostly -sunny skies and ' wanner temperatura itomorrow.Corona voté insupervisor s race The Rivérrâde County Election T)ëpBftraenrreported-that^72;2'^per-cent of the r^stereid voters in Corona went to the polls to cast baUots in the first ^trict race for the hoard of supervisors. The turnout was in line with the county turnout of "hi.9 per Cent, the liepartment indicated. A statistical study of the election results, including a precinct by precinct breakdown, shpws tl^ are 11,155 registered voters in Corona, and 9,057 went to the poUs. Repoits_a|so show that 67 Corona ^oters-who^cast-ballots-^iir Tuesday's- election did not vote for any of the four contestants for the Vacancy caused t^ the di^sipn of Supervisor BUI Jones not to run for re-electioh. Jones has served continuously for 28 years. Seeking Jones' post were Ira Sixth-Abraham 1Ö1; Calvert 159; -Johnson^i-Skinner-S.-^^^— Circle City Hospital, 730 Old Magnolia-Abraham 95; Calvert 130; Johnson 14; Skinne4 7. Lincoln Èlementary School, 1041 Fullerton^-Abraham 143; Calvert 138; Johnson 18; Skinner 19. Henry Totah garage, 2241 Longview-Abrahain 54; Calvert 91; Johnson 23; Skinner 10. \Corona Community Church, 1717 Via Del Rio-Abraham 82; Cah'ert 56; Johnson 36; Skinner 9. First National Bank & Trust -Gompanyi:-1050^W.-^Sixth^St.5i-Abraham 102; Calvert 87; Johnson served as a reserve officer _________I Police Department for the l^st year and a hafOiiTjians to ^Wè to the Corpna area. 26. .-------------- He told policé officials that he has wanted tp move to the Corona area for some time. Ifis wife's parents, Mr._andMrs.-FredHammons,liveon Filth street in Cororta,. = the time8he>ealizeddo]phins:might._. Cro88iro ,, ...... ............6 not be around mucl;i longer for ti>aihing, since many laws have been ptutsed ^ protect them; She decided tP tutn to macaws instead aAd came Morgan will, undergo further morejibiw^ Training at (Be~Sair~BeroaK!Iilo—^Aaiyww^^lnj^^ Sheriff s Academy, starting two days Macaw at work may dP so Sunday^ Morgan is a-warehouseman for an aftor he goes to work for Corona. He'^paint portrait of aU comiers. Dear Abby ....... . .......... 6 Editorial . • ........... a..,, t . * Family life.... i........... . i 5-6 Gidíód Health.............. v. . . ... 5 .......12 Calveil, a Corona bvibc^niin and city councibhah; Wait Abrahani, a Itiverside couhcilmàh and operatw of a clothing storé in Arlington; Henry "Jack" Johnson, a title m-surance ccNmpany executive; and Dave Skiii^r, the operator of funiiture store in Arlington. : Abraham, who won the election by receiving over 50 per cent of the votes .cast in the district to escape a nm-pff election in November, traUed Calvert in Corona by 976 votes. Calvert received 3,814 votes for 50.3 per cent of the total Corona ballots, compared with Abraham's 2,838 votes for 37.4 per cent of the total. Johnson got 6S8 votes^ for 8.6 per cent, and Skinner garnered 280 votés for 3.7 per cent. Corona had 26 voting precincts in Tuesday's electton. Their, numbers —ranged jirom 311-008 to 311-034: The Charles E. JenUiiB iresfdence, 1081 Westbropk-Abrahiam 85; Calvert 187; Johnson 48; Skinnor 8. Aubuindale Junior High School, 1255 River Road-Abrabam. 82; Cahrert 97; Johnson 24; <Skinner. 5. Parkriäge Elementary School, 750 Corona Ave.-^Abraham 113; Cahrert ~ 125; J(Ainsph .29; Skimiér II Sidewalk Slants.......... ;.-... j. 14- lleteyision. ••«fvaat«*««**«»*«* • » « 6 Hicstres a,« ^ a.» * 10 Girl Scput llpuse, in CoronA City Park-Abraham 101; Caly-Btt 1^; Johnson 21; Skinner 5. - . _ The James F. White garage, .518 fennino in the cresta verdireict-Abraham-?4;-Calvett-ll7.;^jQhM(DiL_ 33; Skinner 10. ■ Flann^o MobUe Lodge,; laOS W.^ 19; Skinner 11. Southern Baptist Church, Seventh and West Grand»Abraham 121; Calvert 157; Johnson 29; Skinner 12. FoothiU LémPh Company, Chase and .Taylor-rAbraham 144; Calvert 193rJPhñS0r25rSkinner 16.- —- Letha Raney Junior High School, 1010 W. Citrbnr-^raham 176; Calvert 197 ; Johnson^ 46 ; Skinner 14; A, Z. Howard residence^ 825 E: Grand-Abrahami 138 ; Calvert 208.; a 4-vJohnson 23; Skinner 11. Í Gene Wuflestad garage, 155 È: Mission Roád-Ábrahani 99; Calvert 113; Johnson 15; Skinner 11. Patrie Carlton residence, 625 Canary Lane-Abraham 61; Calvert 128; Johnson 8 ; Skinner 6. Church of Christ Christian, Main and Rancho Road-Abraham 132;^ Calvert 133; Johnson 15; Skinner 8. Corona High S^ool, 1150 W. Tenth-- Abraham 93; Calvert 193; Johnson 22; Skinner 10. Jean F.Gonroy garage; UM Aspen--Abral^m 115; Calvert 142; ilbhnson 29; SÉnner 14. Corona Junior High SchPol,,. Main and OUve^Abraham 139; Calvert 147; Johnson 15; Skiiiner'8. Garretson Elementary School, 1650 Garretson-Abrahàm 104; Calvert 191 ; Johnson 17; Skihner 5. E. W. Hardisoh residence, 120 Rancho Road-Abraiiam 129; CaWert 157; Johnspn 35; Skinñer 14. ApóstpIie .Churcl[i' annex',-1144- RaUroad-Abraham 68; Calvert 121; Johnson 17; SUimer 11. Village Grpye Chapel, 1358 CamelPt-Abràham 128; Cahreift 253; -JphTBerarrsSifiher 21. " Kenneth Zum garage. 1611 Brentwopd Driver-Abraham 95i; Cahr^ 132 ; Jphnson .46 ; Skinmpr 19, ;