Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 1, 1965 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1965
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Local Notes Spring Oanee, Sat., May 1 St. Mary's Catholic Church. To be held at American Portu­ gese Hall in Mentone, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Music by Sal Vasquez Orchestra. x Teen Republicans The Redlands Teenage Republicans will meet Monday, at 7 p.m. at the W. B. Wilson home, 1106 West Highland avenue. All interested teenagers are invited to attend. Post IM Dance Legion clubhouse, Saturday, May 8, 9 to 1. Music by Chet Jaeger and his Night Blooming Jasmines. Tickets at door $2. each. X Elko Night Elks lodge. Dinner 6:30. Game time 8:00 p.m. x The Hairdresser's 15 W. State St., 793-2758. Lower prices, open evenings. No appointment necessary. x Beat The Heat! Have your roof or window cooler serviced now. Call 797-6204. X Missed Papers Phone Redlands Daily Facts circulation department before 6:30 p.m. week days, or 2:30 p.m. Saturdays to report missed papers and obtain delivery. Dry Cleaning Special Bulk clean only service, 8 lbs. Sl.89. Dutch Girl Cleaners & Laundry, 34 V/est Colton Ave. x Cffrus fiorvesfers gei hospifof msuronce plan Redlands Daily Facts Safurday, May 1, 1965 — 5 Medical and hospital insurance protection was extended to some 400 citrus harvesters in the Redlands area, effective today, under a program paid for by local citrus growers. All members of the River Growers Association, which includes all but one Redlands area citrus packing house, are participating in the agricultural worker medical insurance plan. The program costs growers 55.20 a month per worker. Among other things, 80 per cent of hospital costs wiU be paid tor each worker, in addition to medical benefits. California and Arizona citrus growers agreed to establish the insurance program earlier this ,1. Mrs. Miller seeks release on bail Mrs. LuciUe Miller, convicted of killing her husband in a fiery auto death, yesterday asked the court to release her on bail pending the outcome of an appeal of her conviction. Mrs. Miller, 35, pregnant mother of two, is currently serving a prison term for the death of her husband. Dr. Gordon MiUer, last Oct. 8. In a petition filed with the Fourth District Court of Appeals, Mrs. Miller's attorney argued that she was entitled to freedom while he sought a new trial in the case. month in another facet of their attempt to get Americans to replace Mexican braceros. It is the nation's first comprehensive medical and hospital insurance program for farm workers, outside of Hawaii. Lloyd Yount, spokesman for the River Growers Association, explained that citrus harvesters will be covered under the insurance program as long as they continue to work. Farm workers are not protected by such federal laws as Social Security, or by state jobless benefits, and few have programs such as health and welfare benefits common to other industries. School board puis policy on medication in writing STEVE HAUSER Pholo by Wm. Elmer Kingham Redlands public school nurses and other personnel this week were ordered to give medicine to students only with the written consent of parents and physician and when a duplicate bottle of medicine is provided. These instructions were issued in a policy statement adopted by the school board at its meet- mg Tuesday. Kenneth M. Hurlbert, assistant superintendent for instruction, pointed out that the new policy statement i s nearly identical to the practice followed by school officials in the past. However, he indicated administrators felt it necessary to draw up a written policy on the issue. In general, the policy decrees that medicines can be given at school "only in exceptional circumstances where in the child's health may be jeopardized without it." Specifically, in addition to the required permission, the rules require a prescription for a Wrecked cars cleared away in Calimesa RIVERSIDE (CNA) — A Yucaipa service station owner's Calimesa home has been cleared Df used cars. C. Deerwester, land use technician, reported to Riverside Supervisors that only four cqrs remained on the property that had been the center of neighborhood complaints recently. J. Maddox of 225 W. Avenue L, Calimesa, had been ordered to clear the wrecked cars and other junk from his property after the supervisors received numerous complaints from neighbors. Deerwester said that the four cars that remain belong to Mad RECLINA-ROCKER — The La-Z-Boy Chair company's Redlands plant to be opened next fall will produce chairs similar to the one demonstrated in these photos, but the Redlands product will be especially designed for the west coast market. Known as the Reclina - Rocker, the chair is behind La-Z-Boy's phenomenal growth in past three years. Top photo shows chair in upright position and lower photo shows it in reclining position. Seven-fold growth since 1961 -Z-Boy chair firm has storybook history La-Z-Boy Chair Company, which will open a Redlands assembly plant next fall, is a story book example of free enterprise al work. Four years ago, the company hit upon a unique recliner-rock- 3r chair that enjoyed in.stanl public appeal. Since mid-1961. Weather April I April 2 April 3 April 4 April 5 April 6 April 7 April 8 April n April 10 .il April 11 s:! April 12 April 13 s:) April 14 6B April 15 74 Apnl 16 April 17 April la April 19 ... April 20 ... April 21 nalnfaU Temp. 24 Sen Hours 4I> .80 .42 .94 .60 .04 ".07 ..•54 .69 .31 son 6.30 6.72 7.66 B.26 S.30 dox and are in operating condi- La-Z-Boy sales have increased (ion. seveu-fold. It is this prosperity that many Redlanders will share when the local plant is put into operation later this year. La-Z-Boy Chair Company's annual report for the fiscal year ending April 30, 1964. sketches in much of the firm's success story. La-Z-Boy's Re- clina-Rocker. the chair that will be assembled here, appears to be the key. The Reclina-Rocker was introduced in 196L It won the Michigan "Product of the Year" regional award last year. From April 30. 1961, to April 30, 1064. the La-Z-Boy comp.aiiy's sales skyrocketed from $1,591,392 to SIO.593.180. Other aspects of the company's growth in that three year period are: net income went from a 520,000 lo.ss to a S1,309,03'J gain, earnings per share of stock went from 6-cents ito So.27. and number of em­ ployes went from 130 to .iSO. Financial dala for La-Z-Boy's current fiscal year operations is not available. .According to the company's 1964 annual report, a total of 119,950 chairs were sold as compared to 72,647 in 1963 and 19,196 in 1961. "If all the Reclina-Rockers produced by our Company in the past three years were placed in a single area, they would re- C|uire 100 acres of land and it would be possible to seat every duplicate bottle of. medicine to be kept at school under care of school authorities. "Taking the dosage shall be supervised by the school nurse or other designated school personnel at a time conforming with the physician's indicated dosage schedule," read tlie statement. In addition, the trustees prohibited school officials from giving aspirin or other patent medicines under any circumstances. They also recommended that students taking "unauthorized" medicine on their ovm be reported to their parents. In explaining the rules, Hurlbert told the Facts, "It is the hope of the school district that parents whose children are receiving medication will understand why it is so necessary for he school to follow a very specific procedure. "We feel that this is most important for the welfare and for the protection of the children and the parents." 1 ROBERT BREAK can be converted to the La-Z- Lounger. A special series of Reclina- Rockers designed for the west coast market will be produced at the Redlands plant which Planners deny Masonic temple street request A request by the Masonic Temple association for the city to vacate Fifth avenue west of Ford street to the freeway right- of-way was denied Tuesday by the city Planning Commission. The Commission determined that retention of the section of street would provide better access to the future Masonic Temple site and to adjacent undeveloped residential properties. Bev Perry, representing the Masonic Temple association, advised the Commission that the decision to retain the deadend portion of Fifth avenue might change the association's plans to build on the site. man, woman and child in theiwiH initially employ about 100 City of Monroe and twelve! i^rkers. other cities of equal size (101,000 in I960),'' the annual report declares. It adds, "At the current rate of production, we are manufacturing and shipping one chair every 44 seconds. By the end of 1964, we expect to be producing a chair every 35 seconds." The company manufactures 27 models of the Reclina-Rock­ ers which are available in more than 225 fabrics, including plastic and cloth. All of the models To keep up with the sales growth, La-Z-Boy plants in Monroe, Mich., and Newton, Mississippi, have been substantially expanded since 1963. A $200,000 expansion project was financed on a bond issue '.he City of Newton. Six foreign plants are making chairs under the La-Z-Boy patent. >lnnouncemenf of ^un^TxxX MRS. GUADALUPE S. GARCIA Requiem Mass at 10 a.m., Saturday, at St. Mary's Catholic Church. MRS. MARY FLORENCE CHILDS Services 2 p.m., Monday, at the First Congregational Church, corner of W. Olive and Cajon street. f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDEAVt. PY 2-1411 4nnouncement of BOND. Brose H. Remains forwarded to Hammond, Indiana, for Services and Burial School menus for week Redlands public school cafe- loria patrons will lunch on Spanish rice Monday, roast beef Tuesday, chili beans Wednesday, tacos 'Thursday and macaroni and cheese Friday. At Clement Junior High, the sandwich menu consists of chili- burger Monday, roast beef, ham salad, taco, and cheese on Friday. Here is the complete menu for aU other schools: Monday — Spanish rice, green beans, celery and carrot sticks, citrus fruit, French bread, and milk. Tuesday — Roast beef and gravy, mashed potatoes, tossed salad, peach half, oatmeal yeast roll and milk. Wednesday — Chili beans, cole slaw, relishes, fruit Jello, cornbread and milk. ; Thursday—Taco with shredded lettuce, and tomato, corn and lima beans, apple goodie, whole wheat bread and milk. Friday—Macaroni and cheese, tomatoes, celery with peanut butter, fruit cup, whole wheat date bread, vanilla ice cream cup and milk. SC music dean to give UR Yucaipa woman collapses, dies on desert hike VANDY HARPER Photo by Will. Elmer Kingham Three from l?HS vie in state speech tourney Thi-ce Redlands High school . students will cUmax their speech ' • j activities this weekend in the • California State Speech Tourna- \ ment at Santa Barbara. Bob ' Break, Vandy Harper, and Steve • Hauser will represent RHS in this two-day elimination on the , • University of California cam: i pus. I Under the direction of Dr. Up/ ton Palmer, Head of the UCSB • Vi Speech Department and graduate of the University of Redlands, this tournament will bring together the top speakers from Northern and Southern California after numerous qualifying contests. The two RHS seniors, Vandy Harper and Steve Hauser will be entered in Impromptu and Exteme, respectively, with junior Bob Break competing in Original Oratory. Mrs. Gertrude Baccus, Redlands speech coach, will accompany the students for this weekend. Break is the son of Mr. and An investigation into the death Df a Yucaipa woman found yesterday in the desert 29 miles southwest of Palo 'Verde was be- mg conducted today by Imperial! Mrs. Robert B. Break, 26611 Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441' 2n= lea"'" Dr. Raymond Kendall, dean of the University of Southern California School of Music, will speak at the Pi Kappa Lambda convocation Tuesday, May 4 at the University of Redlands. A music historian. Dr. Kendall also will be guest of honor at the music honorary's luncheon following the convocation. Four new members will be initiated during the noon meeting in the University Commons. Dr. Kendall, director of the use Center for Performing Arts, is a member of the music advisory panel of the American National Theater and Academy, and a director of the Young Musicians Foundation and the Southern California Symphony Assn. • A member of the music staff of the Los Angeles Times, Dr. Kendall formerly was music critic of the Los Angeles Mu:- ror. He was appointed by President Kennedy in 1961 as a member of the advisory committee gn the arts for the National Cultural Center in Washington, D.C. New Calimesa route adopted RIVERSIDE (CNA) — change in a federal aid secondary route from Yucaipa southward to Route 10 was approved here by the County Board of Supervisors. A. C. Keith, county surveyor and road commissioner, advised the supervisors that studies had shown that a more feasible route southward was by way of Bryant street rather than the former route over California. Thiis route will provide a main north-south connection between Yucaipa and the freeway at Singleton road on a line di rectly south from the present alignment of Bryant about a block east of California. The San Bernardino County Supervisors accepted the route on April 12. WALT ANDERSON Walt Anderson elected Lions club president County sheriff's officers. The body of Mrs. Laura White, 67, 13556 Douglas street, was found in a wash about 9:30 a.m. yesterday after an all-night search. There was no sign of violence. Deputies said the woman disappeared Thursday during a hiking trip with her husband, Amos. The husband told deputies he and his wife were hiking in the Chocolate Mountains area when she suddenly collapsed. White said he walked back to get the family car, but when he returned his wife was gone. An all-night search was con ducted by sheriff's officers, border patrolmen, U.S. Marines! and private citizens. During the| daylight hours, two border patrol planes and marine helicopters scanned the desert. i The Imperial County sheriff-' -oroner had tentatively scheduled an autopsy to determine 'the cause of death for this morn-, Walt .Anderson was elected |ng. president of the Redlands Lions Club yesterday in balloting among club members. Other officers chosen for the coming year are: Floyd Allen, first vice president; Jack Binkley. second vice president; Tom Alongi, third vice president, and R. Earl Sams, secretary-streasurer. Norman Herring and Cameron Todd were elected Lion Tamers while Don Poe, Dr. Donald Shasky and Jack Mottweiler were selected as Tail Twisters. Elected to two-year terms on the club's board of directors were Bill Rosenberger and Ron Hentschel, who will join holdover board members Vernon Crear and Harry Phelps. The new officers will take office July 1. Beaumont avenue. Harper the son of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Lukei of 351 Cajon street, and Hauser the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joel F. Hauser, 514 Eureka street. Advanced Seven men who were U.S. vice president later were elected president: John Adams, Thomas Jefferson, Martin Van Buren, Theodore Roosevelt, Calvin Coolidge, Harry Truman and Lyndon B. Johnson. Why they act as they do Applewhite fo lecture on pressure in south Pressures which have built up i logical and historical influences Nazarenes to build new structure The Church of the Nazarene was issued building permits this week authorizing construction of four dwelling units in the 1200 block of East Central avenue. The units will be located in a single 81 by 22 foot structure of, woodframe and stucco construction. Permit value of the units is $23,000. An 18 by 37 foot swimming pool will be constructed for Conant Halsey, 1419 W. Cypress, by Sun-Up Pools, Inc., of Covina. Building permit value is $3,6no. Blue Haven Pools will build a 15 by 30 foot swimming pool at 820 Orchard drive. Permit value is $2,100. in the South, causing the residents to act as they do, will be reviewed by Dr. J. Davis Applewhite, University of Redlands professor of history, in a lecture at 8:15 p.m., Wednesday. May 5, in Room 101 of the Hall of Letters. The historian, who was reared and educated in the South, will discuss sociological, psycho- %VILLIAM G. MOORE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Published every evening (except Sundayl at Facts buHding. 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands. California. Founded October 23, 1890. 75th year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890. at the Post Office at Redlands. CaUfomia, under act of March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancpi By Carrier Delivery One Month % 1 .'il> Three Months 4.2(1 Six Months 8.30 One Tear 16.10 ROMANOFF'S ROLE HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Res- taurent owner Mike Romanoff will play a key character in the new Doris Day film "Do Not Distrub." By Mail ._ 18.011 Vital Records BIRTHS BAEZA — Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Jose Baeza, 809 Sun avenue, Redlands, Aril 26, 1955, at Loma Linda hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED PEREZ-PIDAL — John Perez, 42, Riverside; and Lupe Pidal, 42, Redlands. ORTIZ-ORTIZ — CharUe V. Ortiz, 25, and Connie Ortiz, 20; both Redlands. LOOK FORTffriiiiisr Country-] Club A New High in Residential Living . . . (n Redlands THIS STUNNING SERIES OF HOMES SETS A NEW STANDARD OF tlVING FOR THE FORTUNATE FEV/ Four Bedrooms S Family Room • 2 Baths • Single & Two Slory VIEW Homes • 5Vi% Financing Avoilable • Solej Office and Models Corner South St. & Sunset Dr. Soles Office Phone 792-9394 from $29,950 which explain why the South behaves the way it does. In comparing the pre-Civil War abolition crusades and the civil rights movement of the present day. Dr. .'\pplewhite finds the reaction of the South almost predictable. The attitudes of the Southerners are somewhat justifiable, he will say. Although he does not believe history repeats itself. Dr. Applewhite says identifiable patterns and interesting parallels can be observed in a study of the South. The same sort of pressures have built up in current times as did a century ago. Dr. Applewhite, who has been at Redlands since 1949, is a graduate of Baylor University and received his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Vanderbilt University. The presentation, sponsored by the Faculty Lecture Series, is open to the public without charge, k question and answer period will follow the lecture Moore Jr. high site expansion wins approval A small parcel of property on the northeast corner of Fifth avenue and Marion road was approved by the city Planning! Commission this week as an addition to the Moore Junior High school site. Commissioners granted a Unified School District request foi'i approval of the purchase of the land. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads FEATURES: REFRIGERATED AIR CONDITIONING • Poyna 100,000 B.T.U. Forced Air Heating • Fireplaces (2- Story Designs have two!) • Wood Poneling in Family Room ® Ash Kitchen Cabinetry # tuminous Kitchen Ceiling • GE Double Oven, Ro 'i.je. Dishwasher and Disposer, o Buih-in # Pantry % Genuine Ceramic Tile # Pullman lovolories 9 Vanity • Covered Patio • Cedar Shingla Roofs. Directions: From Redianis Fsry. takrt Ford St. croK^ Redlands Blvd. and continue on up Oak St. (bOulbi to Franklin Ave, (hen left to South .\ve. and left (cast) to Country Club Vista. Sales by FOWLER'S Realtors Estoblished 1914 210 West Citrus, 793-2853 Country Club Vista Dial 792-9384 Quality ROOFING Since "1925" Sunset Contrartors, Inc. ^0 New York St.. Recilanda Phon« 793-3234 Free Estimates — Bank Terms Mark and Jeaneffe Rogers' 31933 Yucaipa Blvd. VISITORS CORDIALLY INVITED

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free