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Upland News, The (Newspaper) - July 11, 1974, Upland, California Your Local News Office 886 W. Foothill Blvd., Suite E Upland Phone 985-3515 The Upland News lifid to ublish leal adwsrtisino. Eightieth Year, No. 15 THE UPLAND NEWS established 1894 Adjudicated, qualified to publish legal Upland, California, Thursday, July YOUR COMMUNITY-MINDED NEWSPAPER 24 Pages 10 Cents News briefs High school plunge open The Upland High School plunge, under direction ol the community instructional swim program, is open lor recreational swimming daily from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and from p.m. to 5'30 p m. _ Prices tor admission are children under 12. 30 cents, over, 50 cents. Classes to begin 12-17, 40 cents; and 18 and The community instructional swim program will hold registration lor classes in semi-private, beginning, advanced beginning, intermediate, swimmers, adult Mommy and Me and diving at the Upland High School plunge today SL2 SrJugh'riday between and 11 45, extend musl Kt least 7 years of age by the iirst day ot class All instructors are accredited Red Cross Water Safety instructors. For more information call the plunge at 982-1359. YMCA offers courses The West End Y.M.C.A will be offering a special class in motor development This class will include special skills such as balance, muscle coordination, hand-eje instructors who be working mdmdually with the A. members, and lor non-members Chairmen named The Ontario-Upland Unit No. 27 of the Disabled American Veterans Auxiliary- has announced new commute chairmen for 1974-1975, appointed recently by Commander Mrs. Rosemanon Cunningham, child weliare. Mrs Vehna glow AmerLnm Mrs Flau and Mrs Biglow. local cornmitteewomen. and Mrs. Flau and Mrs. Hazel Whitehouse. state committeewomen. Registration set Registration for Chaffey College's final session of swimming instruction. July lo- 26, will be held Friday from 9 a.m to 4 p m. at the pool Classes will be held in four 45-minute periods from 8 a m. to 11 4a a m t ee is W. The S PO 1 will be open for recreational .mming until Aug 17 The periods anr noon to 4Pp.m. and 4 p m to 7 p.m. Monday Tuesdays and Thursdays noon to 4 p m 4 p.m to 7 p.m and 7 p.m. to 9 p m Wednesdays, noon to 4 p m. and 4 p m to b n m Fridavs- and noon to 5 p m. weekends P Seneral im.ss.on is 50 cents and cap rental ,s 15 cents Persons under nine are ad- mitted for 25 cents. New officers installed The Upland Fun After 50 Club has Announced new officers tor 1974-1975. recently Wednesday. July 17. For ticket information, call 98o-6rbO. 'Globetrotters' to meet The newlv-formed Globetrotter Travel Club of the Pomona Valley will hold its nexf meeting Sundav. July 14 from 2 p m to 4 p.m in the conference room of the r- reured 1 ,f For more- information about the program or becoming a member, call Mark Galbraith travels Mark Galbraith of Upland is one of 92 members of the Purdue University Symphony Band, directed by Prof. Al G. Wright, who are now touring for three weeks in the Netherlands and Pans. France. The band was scheduled to give two concerts in Amsterdam as well as participate in the KeHcrade World Music Festival in Kerkrade. This is the llth foreign tour for Purdue bands, with previous lours m Japan. Europe. South America." Iceland and Greenland July 16 meeting set The Ontario-Upland Unit No. 27 of the Dibbled American Veterans Auxiliary will hold its next meeting Tuesday. July 16 at 1 p m al the home of Mrs. S Gross. X Sultana Ave.. Ontario 5 Upland students accepted Five Upland students have been accepted ior enrollment at Claremonl Mens C15v iSuS RoSd of Mr. and Mrs Delmar P. DIMS: Stuart DuYall. son omSMr, Hu-hardC Rymcr. son of Mrs Kluabetl Kynier. Alex Hhera son of R'vew and Alejandro Rivera, and Peter Socltcr. cLtat ol m. speaahH, n, pabhc or political sncncc. ing for careers m law. business or eminent New chamber members 'YES'training is underway YOUTH EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM Chaitey High School Junior Theresa Calderon, shown with Upland Recreation Department Director Fred Taunton. is one-of 13 Chaffey High School District students employed tor the summer bv the City of Upland through funds provided by a govern- ment subsTdized youth employment program (formerly the Neighborhood Si Approximately 250 district students have jobs at public agen- cies and private companies this summer because of the program. (Photo by Don Ham) -fc HELPING OUT Youth employment program worker Angel Aguilar.teft, a senior at Upland High School, referees a wrestling match between Scott Clements 11 left center, and Russ Stubblefield under the supervision of West End Boy's Club branch director Stuart Heald. By DON HAM Thirty-three Upland High School students are learning what it means to work for a living this summer. They are among approximately 250 students from the high schools in the Chaffey District participating in a youth employment program, formerly called the neighborhood youth corps, designed to provide jobs to students from low income families. "The neighborhood youth corps." according to the program guide, "is one of the programs established by the economic opportunity act to help young people from lo.w-income families by giving them jobs, paying them wages and providing them with experience and services that will help them hold regular "For some young men and women, the NYC means a chance to earn the income they need to stay in school or go back to school For others, unable to find or hold jobs, the NYC means a chance to acquire the work experience necessary for regular employment." "But for most of these young the guide said, "the importance of the NYC goes beyond money and work. The NYC offers to young people who have been neglected and pushed aside the chance to gain self-respect and the feeling of belonging that are 'musts' for good citizenship." Students enrolled in the educational program are employed in city halls, recreation departments, schools and public agencies as well as private companies throughout the Chaffey area, according to District Work Experience Education Coordinator Carroll Smith. Funds for the program, for the district's summer payroll alone, are provided by the federal government. Under the program, the student's full nay, at a rate of an hour, is provided BK the government if the student works a public agency, including- cities, counties, rtc. student works for a private company, one-half of his salary is paid by the program and the other half by the company. Each student enrolled in the program is allowed to wock a maximum 234 hours during the suinmer. at a maximum seven and one half hours per day and 26 Ballots in Spanish are distributed A Spanish language voters ballot pamphlet, prepared by the office of the secretary of state, is being distributed at the District Offices of State Senator Ruben S. Ayala (D) of the 20th District. Ayala urges all persons interested in the pamphlet to pick them up as soon as possible from his Eastend and offices. Individuals in the greater San Bernardino area may get their copies at: 486 West 5th St.. San Bernardino, and in the Westend of the county at: Benito. Suite 20 jMontclair. hours per week. In addition, each student is required to take a summer-school class offered through the work experience education department at each of the district's high schools. According to Smith, the class covers such topics as labor laws, payroll deductions, consumer awareness and protection, how to handle personal problems on the job, how to write joD application letters and resumes, how to find jobs, social security, insurance, job attitudes, life styles and careers; information students should know in applying for and keeping a job. The district finds available jobs and selects students eligible for the program, teaches work experience classes, coordinates and counsels students and their immediate supervisors on the job and handles all the paperwork, including payroll, grades and government funding. Although only 180 jobs position were originally available to the Chaffey District, Smith said, extra positions were obtained by the work experience department by' developing special projects in the areas of recreaticn, library science and office occupations. Additional positions were obtained through a formal request to the government based on documented need for jobs within the district. The NYC program, one of the more successful anti-poverty programs sponsored by the federal government, according to Smith, has grown from 17 wortongstudentsinl967to259todav. It is part of a total district student employment program with a summer enrollment of 600. According to Smith, the program is growing every year. How large it becomes depends on how much-money the government provides in the future.- How good is the program? "We've got a very good programherfc there's no doubt about Smith said. Most, of the response to the program has been positive, he said. Once in a while the program gets one student who "bombs out.'' Smith said, but most of the kids in the program do a good job. "We've had some good success stories and some that haven't been so he said. The -'big factor" as to whether the student will do well or poorly, he said." is the effectiveness of his job supervisor. One reason the district youth employment program has been so successful, according to Smith, is because of the efforts of the work experience education staff. "We've got a tremendous bunch of people working here." Smith emphasized that the cooperation of the community was an essential part of the program. "Without their cooperation, it wouldn't be as successful as it is." There are still jobs available to students from low income families, according to Smith. The program also needs more jobs to provide these students. If the demand for jobs is great enough, more positions could be obtained by petitioning the government for more money- Anyone having jobs to offer can call Smith at 966-2711. ext 217, 216. Chase-King dev. organization plans second class session Kid 1m Fwltall Kxvm Smirc. Store. Bug Barn, and B and B GaM Chairmen appointed fc res The OW Women's Amilian No 2Wfi Ihe Vcl nwd committee chairmen lor W74-19n. appli at last ueeVs meeting. Kllen DnAe. com- artery lor hi TO .ill W.i mono to a f m Jnh 2- horn rn "I HircW. Hie Chaso-Kmc Personal Develop- ment Center, established Chase rccencd her dnrt'rrste Iran the Unnersiu of Southern California and maintains a private practice as a clinical psychologist m Angeles and Upland. Her rex-arch includes the study of brain waves and their relationship to memory and psvehic energfrer drags as an ad- junct to psychotherapy. She is presently Studying clinical uses of extrasensory perception parapsychology and dream images The teaching staff includes a prac- t icing psychologist and professional teachers. "The personal development center oilers intensive programs designed to bring each student a thorough understan- ding as well as practical methods of us- jng his own mind, enabling him to dip into the reservoir of intelligence and energy which is his natural a center spokesman said. "The rewards of proper insight into the nature of the human mind and spirit allow the individual to achieve greater swcess. confidence, creativity and H-ranqmlily si important to people who are involved with the question ol un- derstanding themselves and the world around them. AH classes offered sre designed, specifically, to open the inner world and discover the unique potential which resides there which can be utilized m achieving personal success and peace Classes to be ottered include- Draw ing for fun and self expression, lour weeks. 416 fee. to meet Wednesdays jrom p m. to 10 p m.. instructor is Jams Jones. Transpersonal mcditaiion- tnfflscendent psychology, four weeks. Wednesdays from 10 a.m lo noon or Irem S p.m to inslractor is Dr. King Finding personhood. four weeks. Thursdays from 8 p.m. to 10 p m.; mstractoT is Deborah Donner. Hatha Yoga, eight week courses. J20 Mondays from 6 p.m. to p.m.. Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to a.m., Tuesdays irom 6 p.m. to 7.30 p.m. or Wednesdays from 10 a.m to a.m.: instructor is Marie Mosley: four week course, m Wednesdays from 6 p m. to 7 30 p m instructor is Lee Calvert. Altered states of consciousness, for weeks. 80. Mondays from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m.. Dr. Lawrence Siebcrt. Transcendental Cybernetics, three weeks Tuesdays from p.m to p'm rostrwtor is Wilson Badea Encounter group, five weeks, m Thursdays irom 7.30 p.m. lo p m.: inslractor is Florence Rose. Beginning astrology, four weeks. S2-? Monday fromSp m. m. or Tues- day Jrom 11 a.m. to 32.30 p m.: instruc- tor is Carole Raftrec. -Fascinating womanhood, eight weeks Monday from S p m. to 10 p m. or Tuesday from 10 a.m to noon; instructor is Lorena Power. Memory expansion, four weeks. S20. Tuesdays from 8p ro- wP-m-: tor is David L. Fcasby. The magic of needlepoint, six weeks. Thursdays from p.m to 9-30 p.m.; instructor is Nora Wax. Creative thinking, four weeks. Thursdays from p.m. to p m., instructor is Linda Slroh Bcrgstedt. Classes meet at the center. 420 E. Seventh St. Upland. For more informa- tion call or come to Ite center, 985-3716. Semi-private instruction in tennis set The Upland Recreation Department will offer a second series of semi-private lennis lessons at the Upland High School tennis courts beginning the evening of Monday. July 15. Instructor Sieve Ruggles will hold six, one-and-one-half-hour sessions for a three-week period through Aug. 3 for a fee. CSass times are adults, beginning. Monday and Wednesday from 6 p m. to 7.30 p.m.: and adults, intermediate, Monday and Wednesday from p.m. to 9 p m. Commencing -My 15. Dennis Savaiano will begin teaching a four-week session of one-hour lessons for a fee for eight lessons. Class times are 9-35 years, beginning. Monday and Wednesday from 6 p m. to 7 p.m.. adults, beginning, Monday and Wednesday from 7 p.m, to 8p.m.: adults. beginning. Monday and Wednesday from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and adults, beginning. Tuesday and Thursday from p.m. to 7 p.m. Class sizes for semi-private lessons are limited to six people. Registration is now being accepted at the water department. 404 N Second Ave. Upland Monday through Fnday from 8 d m. to 5 p.m. For further information, contact the Upland Recreation Department at 962- 1352, exl. or 56. IN FW SPA PERI IN FW SPA PERI
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