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Pasadena Independent Topics (Newspaper) - March 10, 1971, Pasadena, California other four have a chance In .'contesting? S. Duarle! v'.: cmitd- tell you your, chaoctjs, iJter, examining, bblhj wills and i i' service, your your answers, cut- ting red standing up for your rights To get actionwhte ACTION LINE StarA'ews, 525-jEnColorado Blvd., Paso- tena, Cahf. "311091 Q Recently.our grandfather died, preceded by. our grandmother "Before dying he had changed his everything to a granddaughter if she would care for him m his own house till death. A prior will had for 20 years given equal shares to five grandchildren Is this change legal? Do the any agrccnwnt wltfl 'grmndmothor? Wos'ho ln.'v -.capable qljjreiUzliig ihe change, or madc'mnde'r Jtirarti- If-ibe an- swers and'tktrb is M, other flaw, no- thing 'la. ike his jiving all to .one' Society, or. pet --t-j ordered four bcoks-.Jrom. .-BacKCo'uritry 'Book Store of cashed check, .sent 'one said the'.rest 'wereVback'ordered. I've written them. twice, since, and 'answer. Do .you think there is anything I to get the books or my. money? P. T.p Los 'A.' No'. 'The. Better of San Fer- nando" Valley '-reports no" response to many, com- plaints such" as' yours which we arc' forwarding to Postal Inspector in Charge, San Francisco, Cal- if. MIDI. The. along with Western Trail PuUistiag, were operations of Ames Pub- lishing 'Co., 6S60 Reseda Blvd. whose phone has been disconnected (or months. Q. Please tell authors of the following: i) "Hell hath no fury-.llke-a woman scorned." 2) "Like a bat out of 3) "Come hell or high water, the y mail must go through." Mrs. I. V., Pasadena. A. The hell of It fa, Iho last two were just color- .ful :no rcfcbrd of the "author." .-'..WUUim CoDgrove -English playwright, wroie In "Heaven baa no love to hatred lurned, Nor bell fury You might write to refer- ence departments'at G. Si C. Mcrrlam Co., Spring- field, Mass. 01101. Dictionary publishers keep re- cords' ol earliest-known written usages. Snoopy flcw-l'like a bat.out of hell" chasing Iho Red Bar- sy" (also at Pasadena Public Library) says ho personally heard "Come hell or high water" be- fore Ihe J9I5.dafc given in Dictionary of Ameri- canisms. Funk would put i( in Bret Harlc's day and area. Q. What is the speed limit for school buses on Craig Avenue north of Villa Street? They rush up and down there inariy' times a very annoy- 1 D.S., Pasadena. A. School buses have the sarno limits as other vehicles up to their top of 50. On Craig It Is 25 mph. Of course a big school bus on a small'strcet seems foster at tho same speed than a VW. But pollco say they'll post a watch. A bus driver can bo cited likb anyone else-rand risks losing his per- mit and Job If hols. Q. Last month a newscast told of a group of highly skilled, technical and scientific men work: ing together to help themselves and others who had lost jobs. That was before my son in Sacra- mento, 12. years an Aerojet chemisl, lost his so I didn't write down the, name and address. .Can you get it for me? H. B., Pasadena. A. "Experience with office for this area at 1805 E. Hunlington Drive, Duarle 91010, has received much publicity, says its director, Dr. Fred Woitsch. Space is given free in the state Ilu- nmn Resources Development office; but it is staffed by volunteers .who are seeking jobs to match their skills. Their phone is (213) 339-6601, ext. 7 or 8. Offices arc being set up In other cities, including San Francisco. Though your son con write from Sacramento, giving his qualifications, job preference will naturally be giv- en thoso who como in as volunteer workers 8 ho ursa week. Action Line IS A PAGE 1 DAILY FEATURE Star-News at your newsstand or phone 796-0311 for- home delivery PASADENA PASADENA, CAiiFbRNiArWEBNEspAY, MARCH 10, Outbreak of Burglary Hits Pasadena; 6 Held Tourney Chairmen Selected Tournament of Roses Presi- dent Virgil J. White has select- ed 27 committee chairmen to coordinate plans for the 83rd a n n u a 1 Rose Parade, New Year's Day in Pasadena. Listed are 12 second-year chairmen, 11 taking new as- signments and four serving for the first time. The newcomers are Harlarid D. Health, trophy; Charles W.Rubsamen, services and supplies; Fred W. Sold- we del, transportation; and Jarries N. Slivers 'staging area.. "Every president wants to have the best parade said White; "and I'm no differ- ent.-The men selected this year are all talented people and I enjoy working with them. I'm happy they accepted these as- signments." Stivers' -.'stagingrarea' is new to the cornmittee 'structure this Temple City High To Flex Schedule Temple City High School will implement a flexible schedul- ing sysiem this fall. The board-of education voted unanimously Monday night to approve the move. But the board's vote was pre- ceded by sharp questions from parents in the audience. Most of the questions had been heard bejpre, and the most important of these seemed to, be: "How can you assure me that m'y child will really do what he's supposed to do-during his un- structured The module is a time period, usually 15 minutes, into which the school day is divided. One woman told Wes Bosson, principal 'at the high school, that when her son was a stu- dent at Oak Avenue Scliool, which already has flexible scheduling, she had scheduled him into a class and he had "scheduled himself out." dedication of Ihe'college's new, million library. Approaching from [eft are, Pasadena Mayor Walter Pasadena College Dedicated By PAULINE THOMSON .Staff Writer o) trustees. The library will Jiouse more than volumes. San Gabriel Board Takes Steps to Cut Health Plan's Cost Mayor Walter L, Bene- dict performing the formal rib- bon cutting ceremony, the SI.25 million dollar-new 'library at Pasadena' (Nazarene) College was dedicated Mon- day in the presence of an esti- mated students, faculty members, community leaders and college trustees. 'Culminating six years of planning, the.new three-level li- brary "is a .major step in bringing the college's 20-year master plan into Dr.' W. Shelbu'nie president, said in his welcom- ing address in Memorial Audi- torium. The new facility, he reported, is "projected for use for the ul- timate size of the college which is students. It was planned for the electronic fu- ture." The building, of modified Mediterranean design, has 48 individual carrels and 11 semi- nar rooms'equipped with a dial access retrieval system. Stu- dents are able to listen and or view an almost unlimited vari- ety of prepared films and tapes as-well as have access to the language laboratory and closed circuit television studios locat- ed elsewhere on the campus. All three floors have an inter- communication sysiem for rap- id reference and circulation as- sistance, The library, Dr. Brown re- ported, will house in .excess of. books and has more lhan square feet of floor space. It has a fully automated multi-media teaching center; fully equipped curriculum labo- ratory; a 24-hour.study room; typing rooms; and is complete: ly- air conditioned. There Is seating capacity for 425 stu- dents. The facility also provides a commodious lounge for relaxa- tion and refreshments, and an Archives Room housing a collection of rare books, manu- scripts and photographs. Robert Poppendieck, Director of Field Services for the Bureau of Personnel Devel- opment, U.S. Office of Educa- tion, was principal speaker for 'the dedication ceremony, tak- ing as his subject, "Discontent and will An- Directed to his student listen- ers, Dr. Poppendieck's address challenged their plans "to tap the new library resources." "I'm concerned with the words some of you will put to- gether to 'be used by future scholars in future lie declared. "The library is the ..basic re- source of scholarship; experi- ence and insight are there; problems arid couhterproblems are there. Can you help solve he asked. "There is a great link be- tween discontent and he continued. "Inventions are seldom made by he added. "The scholar sets out to know so he can he said. Guided tours 'of the newly completed library will be given to the public through. Friday, March 12, it was announced. Pasadena and Aitadena resi- dents have been invited by Li- brarian Esther to secure library cards and check out books. They are also invit- ed to take advantage of the reading rooms. A wide variety of magazines, journals and newspapers are available in addition to books ranging from the besf recent paperback nov- els to technical resources. Monday's dedication ceremo- ny was coincidental with the spring Board of Trustees meet- ing. The 36 officials began busi- ness sessions after participat- ing in the dedication program. The board is expected to ap- prove an operating budget in excess of for the 1971-72 fiscal year, the largest in the history of the college. Dr. Brown is expected to an- nounce completion of plans for the addition of a new School of Nursing to be instituted in the fall of and the appoint- Sec Steps were taken by the San Gabriel Board of Education Monday to reduce the cost of health services in the district. Dr. William Berck, superintendent, in recom- mending the new policy, reported that San Gabriel has been paying 40 per cent over the state norm for health services for the school children. He said that at the rate costs are increasing the rale might go to. 90 per cent over the norm. "We are spending per child per year more tha the average for all the elementary districts in the state." He suggested that-school nurses in the future be on a classified basis rather than certificated. This will reduce costs to per child more than the average and-yet will maintain, the level of service in the district, he said. The reduction wil" amount to per cent for the three salaries paid to the district nurses. Dr. Berck explained that a certificated nurse has to be registered nurse with an A.B. degree plus 30 units. He paid tribute to the district's three nurses who cover the seven elementary schools. Between them they have 30 years' experience. The superintendent reported that Dr. Kenneth Oberholtzer had been added to the team.of experts who are studying the proposal to unify the Alham- bra elementary and high school districts. San Ga- briel is within the Alhambra High School District. Dr. Oberhollzer is a former superintendent of the Long Eeach Unified School District. Rescue Teams Save III Boy, 9 Others Four La Canada boys, one of them a diabetic direly In need of his medicine, were located safe and sound Monday after an all-night search for them in the Arroyo Scco by more than a score of sheriff's deputies. They were spotted by a sheriff's helicopter on a sand bar just north of the Jet Propulsion Laborar tory, Pasadena, and returned to their parents. The search for them began when they failed to return from a Sunday hike. They left the home of Jeff Potter, 13, of 1429 Starlight Crest Drive, Sunday afternoon, according to deputies. Potter, the diabetic, was accompanied by Curtis Stull, 10, and Phillip Stull, 11, both of 5147 Jarvis Ave., and Clinton Herrling, 11, of 4127 Lanterman Lane. In an earlier rescue operation, a 12-year-old Los Angeles" boy was airlifted to safety Sunday after breaking both legs and his left wrist in a fall Silver Fish Mountain Road in the San Ga- briel Canyon north of Glendora. Another woman told the board that she thought Ihe pre- sent scheduling system at the high school was excellent and- another woman added "so why .change This seemed to he 'the pre- vailing mood of many at the meeting: The present system is good enough; my child might get hurt if it is changed, so why change it? One man, however, did speak in favor of-making the change "I say let's give.them a vote of confidence and let them go through with this andhewasapplauded. Bosson assured the group that "what we are proposing to do is sound and-it isn't innova- tive, it isn't revolutionary." Most of the meeting was turned into a study session to answer the many questions from those in the audience. the association's immediate, past president, A'. Lewis Shingler. Chairmen returning to their committees for a second year are D. Ramsay Lawson, com- munications and: -credentials; Darrell Sluder, decorating places; Jack: D.' .Whitehead, Tournament guests; Thornton Harrilin equestrian; '.Lath- L'eishman, football; Hi- r chard 'guest lunch- eon; Millard Davidson, press .relations; Stanley Ward, prop- erties; W.-.Reid Allen Jr., pub- lic relations; James B. Boyle Jr., radio and television; Mer- ton Goddard, Tournament en- tries, and Robert Natzel, for- mation area traffic. Taking new assignments are E. Milton Wilson, coronation; Arthur Welsh, float entries'; George Harris, float construc- tion; Don Judson, judging; Clarence Padfield, motion pic- ture; Harold Coombes, music; Frank 'Hardcastle, parade op- erations; Harvey Christen, dis- banding and display; Alex 11. Gaal, queen and court, and William Leishman, university entertainment. The new chairmen have all been association members for at least 11 years. Heath joined in 1958; Soldwedel and Stivers became members in 1959. Rub- samen has been a Tournament worker since 1960. Heath re- sides in Sierra Madre and the other three in Pasadena. Stolen Car Ring Raid Nets.5 Men A three-week investigation into an alleged stolen car ring operating in Duarte has result- ed in five arrests, sheriff's dep- uties in San. Dimas reported Monday. They'added that parts from 10 to 15 late model cars were confiscated during a raid on the- Eastside Wrecking Yard, 848 Meridian St. and that they were taken from stolen cars, includ- ing from Nevada. Arrested were Charles W. Florez, 28, of 19391 Green Ha- ven, C o vi n a; Louis 0. Schorsch, 40, of 1631 S. 4th St., Arcadia; Roger A. Her- man, 30, manager of the wrecking yard; Clifford L. Swanson, 48, of Los Angeles, and James W. Albright, 32, of 2010 W. Laura Ave., La Puente. Of Local Nofe BIDS SCHEDULED Bids for the improvement of Mendocino Street between Mar- engo'and Santa Anita.Avenues will he opened by. the County Board of Supervisors on March 23. Mendocino Streetmay have to be closed to through traffic (that portion of the street within the project) dur- ing the construction. The pro- ject is due to be completed by June. LITERARY COUNCIL Fun learning techniques will be discussed at a breakfast meeting of the San Gabriel Val- ley Literacy Council at 9 a.m. Saturday at the Highland Park Presbyterian Church, 115 N. Avenue 54, Los Angeles. Alta Belle, director of tutor train- ing for the California Literacy, Inc., also will tell of the starls of the literacy work in the mi- grant labor camps. Reserva- tions may be made by tele- phoning Mrs. Dorothy Avakian, 284-7308. LEGAL SECRETARIES Attorney Ralph W. Hoffman will address the monthly meet- ing of the Pasadena Legal Sec- retaries at the Stuft Shirt Res- taurant, 901 E.. Del Mar Ave., Pasadena, Wednesday. His top- ic will be "General Practice of the Law.with Emphasis on Spe- A social hour begins at 6 p.m, and dinner will be served at 7 p.m. Reservations may be made by telephoning Jean Taylor, 381-5757 days, or 287-4455, evenings. BEGONIA SOCIETY Gene Daniels of the Ventura Begonia Society will talk about his trip to Japan and of begon- ia growers there at a meeting of the San Gabriel Valley Be- gonia Society at p.m. Fri- day at the Los Angeles State and County Arboretum, 301 N. Baldwin Ave., Arcadia. MINI FILM FETE Five movies will be present- ed at La Pintoresca Library, 1355 N. Raymond Ave., Pasa- dena, at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Films to he shown include "The Great Toy "The Reri "Anansi the Spider" and "The Parable." Additional in- formation is available by tele- phoning 797-1873. DRUGS TO BE TOPIC "Psychedelics and Other Drugs" -will. be. discussed by Sidney Cohen, associate "profes- sor of medicine..at UCLA, in the student dining room of Pas- adena High School Thursday from J to 10p.m. The lecture Is one of a UCLA Extension series on "New Directions in Clinical Psycholo- gy." Tickets will be sold at the door. STAMP COLLECTORS The Pasadena Stamp Club will convene at p.m! Wednesday at the Pasadena Recreation Center, 1501 E. Vil- la St., Pasadena. All stamp collectors are invited. SARAFIAN TO SPEAK Pasadena City College Presi- dent Armen Sarafian will be the featured speaker at the Lu- ther Buroank PTA meeting to- night at p.m. in the school auditorium. Dr. Sarafian will address the group on "Adult-Education in Pasadena." Heidelberg Alumni Leslie II. Fishel Jr.j presi- dent of Heidelberg College, Tif- fin, Ohio, will speak Wednes- day at a dinner meeting of Hei- delberg's Ixjs Angeles area al- umni to be held at Gwinn's West, Pasadena. 13 Thefts Reported In 12 Hours By LARRY PALMER SUff Wilier Thirteen' Involv- ing more than in were reported to Pasadena po- lice in the 12-hour period fol- lowing 6a.m. Monday. Of the burglaries five were' residential, live commercial, and three took place at. schools in the city.. One of .the victims, ironically, was a po- liceman. Six persons arrested during that same period on sus- picion of burglary. Four.: of the suspects, Frank L. Duncan, Arnold F. Row- land, 26; Charles J. Goldsmith', 25, and Davelte Taylor', 22, were taken, into custody, in connection' with' an unsuccess- ful.burglary attempt at a home at 66 W. Washington Blvd. .The investigation. was con- tinuing concerning the'other two persons no in- formation was immediately available. The burglars did not confine themselves to any one neigh- borhood, hut rather, operated throughout the city. They did, however, seem interested only in small but expensive items mainly sound, audio visual and of (ice equipment. The heaviest losses were suf- fered by the J. F. Dayey Co., at 286 N. Raymond Ave. Bur-' glars, who gained entry by breaking a window, helped themselves to numerous busi- ness machines, a slide projec- tor und aircraft instruments worth an estimated Pasadena's Intermediate Op- portunities School at 367 S.. Pasadena Ave., lost an esti- mated as burglars, who again got into the building by breaking a window, took two movie projectors, two tape .re- corders and an adding ma- chine. Tape Ileco rrler Stolen Polytechnic School, at 1030: E. California Blvd. was the p second school reporting a bur- glary. There thieves made off with a tape recorder valued at' S50. They climbed in an un- locked window. Washington Junior High School was the third school'to, fall victim to burglars. There the culprits entered an un- locked door and stole an unde- THEFTS: See Page 20 Conversation Piece T IHE MEN of our technological community speak with precision, even when discussing imprecise social prob- lems. Two high-ranking JPL experts, one a trajectory engi- neer accustomed to intricate mathematical discussions, were at a meeting at which the subject of crime and law enforcement came up. Someone mentioned that the greatest number of arrests in this country are of persons in Ihe 15- and 16-year-old age group. said the mathematician, who did not took old enough to be the father of a 15-year-old but had the air of one calculating a trajectory down into his own family. "These are our children! Do you realize that a 15-year- old was 12 years old only three years ago, and only 10 two years before drily agreed his JPL colleague, a man versed In deep space probes. "And we have computers which can verify that." McConnell
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