Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 17, 1963 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 17, 1963
Page 2
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2 - Wed., June 17, 1963 Redlands Daily Facfs EVERllVHERE YOU GO—Visitors to the nation's park lands this summer will be seeing this poster, as a reminder to carry their good manners with them on vacation. Forest Service and National Parks Service hope the poster will help them with their "appalling" clean-up problem. Brown accuses GOP of forcing deadlock (Continued from Page I) P. TeaJe, D-West Point, moved a call of the house, which forces the senators to stay in the chamber unless they have a good reason to leave. Under a "gentlemen's agreement" they recessed for lunch. They came back in at 3 p.m., sat firm for three more hours and then recessed again for dinner until 9 p.m. Teale said he met briefly with the governor and Brown asked if there was anything he could do to help get the budget out of the Senate. "I told him to stay right where he was," said Teale. "1 said we could handle it." The Senate reconvened at 9 p.m. but took no action on the budget bill until shortly after XI p.m. when Teale asked that the vote be formally announced. This had the effect of killing the budget augmentation but Teale then moved successfully to have the Senate reconsider the action today—in an attempt to see if any votes could be switched overnight. McCarthy said the Republicans would remain firm until the majority Democrats agreed to cut the acceleration feature out of the bank and corporation lax bill definitely and permanently. PIXY LOOK —Jumping feet first into fall fashion are these unique patterned black and gray tights. Making their point below the tights is the footwear. Paris designed they were shown in New York. BONGO, BONGO—Baby Bongo, foreground, "nose" a friend when he sees one, upon arrival at the Cleveland. Ohio, zoo from Africa. His chum: Karen, 4. Zoo officials say that the animals, members of the antelope family, are the only pair of bongos in captivity. Even if you are a beginner you'll Dance after 3 hours... in a franchised Arthur Murray Studio SP£C;AL RATES DURING OUR sow ANNIVERSARY Take advantage of our Golden Anniversary offer of special introductory rates. Even if you've never danced before you can go dancing after a few sfiort hours when you put yourself in the hands of an Arthur Murray Stu. dio expert. At gay studio parties. Free to all students, you'll gain poise, develop your personality as you make new friends. Don't put it off—you'll be so glad you came in. Air Conditioned Studios open 'til 10 P.M. ARTHUR MURRAY School of Dancing Nick & Lorrame Nash, Licensees — Since 1946 556 THIRD ST, SAN BERNARDINO Senate group votes Bracero extension WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Senate Agriculture Committee today approved a one-year extension of a law under ivhicb Mexican can be brought into the United States for seasonal farm work. The action set the stage for a second congressional scrap this year over continuation of the Mexican program past its scheduled Dec. 31 termination date. The House earlier defeated a bill to e.\tend the program for two year." without change. The committee approved the bill by Sens. Gordon Allott and Peter H. Dominick, Colorado Republicans, on an 11-5 roll call vote. Under the Aliott-Dominick bill, authorization for importing bra- ceros — Mexican farmhands — would continue through Dec. 31, 1964 with no change in other terms of the basic bracero law. The Kennedy administration re commended a one-year extension coupled with new restrictions de signed to reduce the impact of the program of domestic workers. Farm spokesmen urging exten^ sion of the program have maiU' tajned that many farmers in parts of California and some other states, mainly in the Southwest, would be hit hard by a cutoff of Mexican labor because they contend they could not get enough domestic labor at critical harvest and cultivating periods. Church and labor groups have been fighting extension of the program, asserting that the use of Mexican labor depresses wages and working standards for American migratory farm workers. Fresh water lake to open in Indio area INDIO (UPI)-CoacheUa VaUey residents today looked forward to creation of a three-quarter mile long fresh water lake and recreation center in the area for swimming, boating and fishing. Voters in Improvement District No. 1, which stretches from Thou sand Pahns on the west to Oasis on the south, guaranteed development of the lake Tuesday in giving approval to acceptance of a $116 - million interest - free loan from the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation by the Coachella Valley Water District. The vote of 1,204 to 212 approved a development program which has been described as the largest in the area since the All-American Canal. TUNA BITE BOSTON (UPI) — Tuna fish ing is due for a big development off the New England coast in summer, the federal government believes. Last year's catch of 7 mil lion pounds was double the pre vious year's. TONIGHT THURSDAY and FRIDAY AMHOUMCES Police arrest nine more in Mafia war PALER.MO. SicUy (UPI) - Police have arrested nine more persons in their war against the Mafia, bringing the number held to around 500, it was announced today. The arrests were made Tuesday night in the vicinity of Corleone, a Mafia stronghold. Police said two known Mafia leaders in this area had escaped their dragnet and apparently fled to some other part of Italy. The roundup started after a car booby-trapped by the Mafia, blew up and killed seven policemen and soldiers June 30. Opal McDaniel Continuing On World Travels Miss Opal McDaniel, 203 Bond street, will leave August 3 for an extended tour planned as the sec ond installment of her planned "World Tour". This trip will include Tahiti, Australia, New Zealand, Malay, North Borneo, Manila, Formosa, Hong Kong, Japan and the Hawaiian Islands, returning by way of Portland, Ore. While in Australia, Miss McDaniel will join a party on a safari to the "out-back" country visitmg sheep stations, Darwin, Alice Springs and the country of the aborigines, covering about 7,000 miles. The Redlands traveler will have an opportunity to visit with friends in the different places on her itinerary; friends with whom she toured the Scandmavian countries, the European Continent and Scotland last summer. In New Zealand, Miss McDan iel will take a small plane to Milford Sound to get pictures ot the famous Stirling and Bowen falls, the lakes and fjords. ccietff MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Former Ann Brunton Making News In Hawaii As Member Of Puppeteers BESOLUTION OF INTENTION TO LEASE PKOPEETV No. 5 WHEREAS, the Governing Board of Uie Redlandi Unified Sctiool District of San Bernardino County owns certain propertv at 653 E. Citrus Avenue in the City of Redlands. County of San Bernardino. Stale of Califor nia. known as Grace MuUcn Auditorium and Four Classrooms, and WHEREAS, the Board finds Uial said property will not l>e needed for school purposes on Sundays from 911 a.m. and 7-8:00 p.m. (Classrooms not needed at night) commencing August 4, 1963. NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board declares its Intention to lease said property at a rental not less than that shown on the Schedule ot Charges for each day The property is used, plus »ny additional custodial expense required. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the aforesaid renUl shall be paid prior to each use of the building, BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the said lease shall be for th« period commencing August •4, 1063 and terminaUng on June 30. 1964. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that not less than three (31 weeks from the date hereof, to-wit on the 23rrf day ot July, 1963. a public meeting of the Governing Board will be held at Its regular place of meeting, 25 W. LugoiUa Avenue, Redlands, California, at 7:30 p.m., at which time and place proposals to lease said property -will be received and considered In conformance with the provisions of Division 12, chapter 2, Article 2 of the California Education Code. IN WITNESS of the passage of the foregoing resolution and order in the form and manner prescribed by law. we, the members of said Governing Board, present and voting thereon have hereunto set our hands this Ist day of July, 1963. CHARLES R. STULTZ, Clerk of said Governing Board. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Florida woman wins powder puff derby ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UPI) Mrs. Virginia Britt, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., the wife of an amateur pilot, was named the winner Tuesday night of the 17th annual Powder Puff Derby, an all-women transcontinental airplane race. Mrs. Britt flew the 3.900-nuIe- course from Bakersfield, Calif., to this resort city with Mrs. Lee Wmfield, Miami Sprmgs, Fla., as her copilot. Their ^-ictory was considered by a derby spokesman as "quite remarkable" because their Piper Cherokee P.'^28 has only a 180- horsepower engine while the majority of the 42 planes that finished the race were equipped with 250-horsepower engines. The Britt-Winfield team arrived here at 8:09 a.m. PDT Tuesday, coming in as the 35th plane. The official winner is determined by the difference between her average flying speed and a handicap speed determined by the capability of her plane. Second place was captured by the team of Mrs. Nancy Lynan, Alameda, Calif., and Ellen Bateman, Rockville, Md. Mrs. Ellen Leoning and her co- pDot, Mrs. Linda Warner, both of San Francisco, came in third. Fourth place went to Mrs. Gin nie Richardson, Yakima, Wash., and Marian Jepsen, Del Mar, Calif. Mrs. Mary Ann Noah, Mission, Kan., and copilot Stella Lehmann, Kansas City, Mo., were fifth. State board to hold two day meeting SACRAMENTO (UPI) - TTie state Board of Education will hold a special two-day meeting here next week to cut down on a heavy agenda which otherwise would have to wait until September. Board President Thomas W. Braden, Oceanside publisher, said Tuesday the special session would be held July 25-26, coinciding with meetings of eight board committees which are working on a master plan for California public schools. Among the items to be taken up during the special meeting are consideration of new junior college districts m Orange and Humboldt Counties. A former Redlands gu:l turned "puppeteer" is among a group of four housewives living in Ka^ua. Hawaii, making news on the island of Oahu at this time. They have just concluded a week's engagement at the Hawaii State Fair. An'n Brunton (Mrs. James) Swoish, daughter of the Ed Brun- tons, 737 South Buena Vista street, and three of her friends have an active puppet theatre busmess which grew out of entertainment planned for their nine collective children. They work their own hand puppets on a little plywood painted three-piece stage. Theu: original programs of dialouge and music have been put on tape, making selection easy for mothers planning entertainment for their children's birthday parties. This is the field in which the puppeteer quartet is most active and the children love it, from all reports. They see programs featuring Pepe the Party Puppet, Marvin the Mynah, Harry Humbug, the Rainbow Fairy, Hansel and Gretel and The Three Bears. For a predominately little-boy audience, they have planned a special purate show. The group's own "grown-up" friends have also enjoyed their special puppet version ot the Vaughan Meader "Kennedy" record, "The First Family." Honolulu Star Bulletm columnist Phil Mayer featured the rising young company's activities in a recent column entitled "Happy Birthday," Ann and another member of the puppet staff, Mrs. Bonnie Kersenbrock, happened to be on duty at the birthday party he attended that particular day. Mrs. Olga Gilliland and Mrs. Barbara Del Piano are the other members of the puppetter troupe. In addition to the children's parties, the young women have taped a series of commercials for Meadowgold Dairies with Ann serving as official hostess in introducing the TV performances. "Marvin the Mynah" has reached stardom in this field, but will soon "retke" to be replaced by "Barney, the BIoop-Bloop Bird. Ann and her husband now live in Kailua and are the parents of two small sons. She is a graduate of Redlands High school and of the University of Redlands and was teachmg in the San Mateo school system at the time of her marriage in July 1960. The couple met in Honolulu m 1958 when Ann was attending the University of Hawaii. Bulky But Light Materials In Favor With Designers For Fall By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — The changes in fabric form a major part of the warp and woof of women's clothes for fall and whiter. So many new materials are in use and so many familiar ones in offbeat roles a woman neetls a fabric Beadeker when she goes shoppmg for her winterUme wardrobe. The fabrics are lush and plush, brushed, piled, twisted, ridged, shagged, looped, rippled and long-haired. Everywhere there is the three-dimensional look of surface texture. The smooth finish, except in the melton cloth, revived for fall and winter and in the ever present crepes, is rare. Tweeds are bulky looking but modem weaving methods make them light in weight. Other MAK€fRI€NOS NIA (8 Gratuitous advice is seldom welcome. Wait until you're asked for it. FOLLOW THE SEARCHUGHTS SUGER'S Open Tonight — Thurs. and Friday 8 'til 11 P.M. 109 E. STATE Downtown Redlands Summer days are here - So wAy sfojr ia the kitchen ontf wash dishes? Buy a NEW R.C.A. PORTABLE DISHWASHER • 10 WAYS BETTER • Make Us Prove it with a FREE HOME TRIAL IN YOUR HOME MYERS APPLIANCES 2ie W. am Redlands Pft. 7tt .3SI OfMii 111 9 P. M. Friday For Yoor Shspping CanvmiMct We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT, A woman writes that her son and his new bride will make their home in her town, and that her fondest hope is that her daughter- in-law will like her. This mother is off to a good start. She realizes the importance of the mother-daughter-in-law relationship, and wants to make it a pleasant one in her family. I once heard a woman say: "I made up my mind I'd like any gurl my son married." That is important. Since a mother can't pick wife for her son, it's up to her to like the gu-1 he picks out for himself. And if you like her — and show that you do — she is almost sure to like you. I believe at the start of their marriages most girls want their husband's mother to like them. It isn't until after she gets the feelmg that a mother-in-law is unwilling to let the young folks lead their own lives that the daughter-m-law feels she must prove who is head woman with her man. So .if you are glad that your son is marrying and making a home of his own; if you accept the girl he chose instead of mea suring her actions agamst the yardstick of your own preferences; if you resolve never to offer unsolicited advice or interfere in their plans — you'll get along all right with your daughter-in-law. . But in your desure to make your son's wife like you, don't work too hard at it. A new marriage can stand a lot of letting alone from the parents on both sides. Let your daughter-in-law know that she has a friend in you and that you'll be there whenever she needs your help — but trust her to decide when that time has come. wools are equally light, despite theu: deep piled surfaces. One manufacturer bragged that a combmation sheer wool coat and dress for evening weighed in at less than five pounds complete. Reporters visiting New York for a marathon series—10 days— of fashion shows got a look at the wide range of materials offered by manufacturers in this, the nation's number one garment center. The shows ended last night. Norman Norell, the one U.S. designer usually considered a pace-setter, did not buy all that nubby, textured trend in fabrics. Smooth-Surfaced Wools His fall collection shown Monday night instead produced a whole passel of daytune costumes in smooth-surfaced wools. The Norell message for daytime- capes, varying from bolero to knee-length, plus slun skirts and belted waistlines. For evenmg, the designers collection centered on figure-hugging floor length dresses done in pail lette and sequin-covered silk. Runnmg through all collections are the crepes, brocades, lames, satins and chiffon. And, there is beading everyv/here. Fred Wadlow Takes Yucaipa iOOF Office Fred W^adlow was recently installed as noble grand of Yucaipa Odd Fellow Lodge before a host of friends and relatives. Gerald H. Clark, district deputy grand master of District 61, officiated as mstalling officer, accompanied by Arch Redmon, his marshall, and his staff members. During the ceremonies, Frank B. Gregg was installed as past noble grand; Ehner Voyles as vice grand, Joseph Matula as re- cordmg secretary and Roy Nelson, financial secretary. Appomtive officers seated were Granville Hampton, warden; Edwin Woodruff, conductor; William ICtchell, chaplain; George Searles and Carrol Warren, scene supporters; Harry Williams and Arthur Roe, right and left supports to the noble grand. (Hiarles Haddock and Bert Gumey, right and left supports to the vice grand: George Jennings and Darrel Turner, inside and outside guardians; Jim Beswick, drill captam,- Mr. Matula, good fellowship chairman; Mr. Gruney, publicity; Granville Hampton, Mr. Gumey and James Beswick, finance committee. Special guests were Roy Nelson, district deputy grand patriarch, and Elsie York, district deputy grand matriarch of District 32. Frank B. Gregg outgoing noble grand, was presented with a past noble grand jewel. Vice Grand Ehner Voyles was presented with a gavel by his wife. Guests were present from Arrowhead, Redlands, Beaumont, EI Segundo and Torrance lodges. Entertainment consisted of songs by Viola Haddock and Pauline Jobes, accompanied on the piano by Blenda Bailey. Refreshments were served by Jessie Woodruff, Jessie Gume>-, Vera Pope and Louise Burget. Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Have Summer Party Pi Beta Phi Alumnae club of Redlands had their yearly "cookout" recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Platz, 517 Eucalyptus street Husbands of members were chief cooks for the evening as well as guests. This party is the only activity planned for the club for the summer. Members will be notified before the first regular meeting m the fan. In addition to the host and hostess, members and theu- husbands present were Messrs. and JImes. Wayne W. Berkshire, Seth Burgess, Kenneth Fullerton, Ray I. Haight Jr., Darrell Hudlow, Lewis L Pierce. David E. Rogers; Dr. and Mrs. Paul Swanson, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Thomas Matthews, Col. and Jlrs. Woodrow W. Magness and CoL and Mrs. Ray E. Soper. Zeta Lambdas Entertain At Summer Party The J. C. Jackson home at 1129 West Crescent avenue was the scene for a gay summer patio party Saturday evening given by Zeta Lambda chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha mtemational sorority. During a brief business session, Mrs. Harry Dunham, president, announced her committee chairman for the commg year. They are Mrs. Cloid R. Gray, educational director; Mrs. J. C. Jackson, publicity; Mrs. Dale L. Ferguson, ways and means; Mrs. Frank Marquardt, social and contact; Mrs. Edwm M. Brose, welfare. Mrs. Lloyd D. Keene, rushing; Mrs. Erwin J. Kotek, Jonqnil Girl Mrs. William W. Alder, historian. Other affaurs for the summer were planned at this tune. After dinner, guests were invited to "An Evening at Reno." Winners of various games were Frank Jlills, Mrs. Mills and the Jerome M. Arendts. Special guests were Col. and Mrs. William Erienbusch and Mr. and Mrs.Donald Zaks. The Zak3 are newcomers to Redlands and are formerly from Las Vegas, Nov., and Big Bear. Mrs. Zak has been a member of the sorority for several years in other chapters. Attending the Saturday evening party were Mrs. Dunham, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Kotek and daughter, Kathy; Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ferguson, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome M. Arendt. Mr. and Mrs. Zak, Mrs. Charles L. Schaffer, Mr. and Jlrs. Frank Marquardt. Colonel and Mrs. Erienbusch, Lt. Col. and Mrs. William T. Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. William W. Alder and son. Bill; Mr. and Mrs. Mills, Mrs. Cloid Gray. Mrs. Ed­ wm Brose and the Jacksons. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Good intentions but they failed WICHITA, Kan. (UPI) - Mr. and Mrs. Sam Springer moved m- to their son-in-law's home while he was on vacation "so it wouldn't be robbed." Shortly after they moved in, ac- cordtog to police, burglars sh'pped in and made off with an estimated $65,000 worth of Mrs. Sprmg- er's jewelry. LET US DYE YOUR SHOES $2.00 Linen Satin ONE DAY SERVICE Or Your Shou lUpairad Whil. Ys» Wait COLLEGE SHOE SHOP (NEXT DOOR TO SAFEV/AV) Phnly of FREE rARKING' S» Orang* St. PY 34629 Further REDUCTIONS \H OUR SEMI. ANNUAL Clearonee SALE WOMEN'S SHOES Grae* Walker. High er Mid-bMlsinBen«erWhitt. Odd Sizas. VALUES TO $10.W Reduced to — 00 WOMEN'S SHOES Mid-Ha«lt in White, Ban* or Spectators. Br ok an Sizes. VALUES TO $10.99 Reduced to — 5 00 DRESS FLATS or SANDALS $ It BojKwWIiit&lrokeii Sizes -YAUIE $h $(.n . . . IMIKHIIO- GABRIEL BROS. FAMILY SHOES BANKAMERICARD 27 B. STATE

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