Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 11, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 11, 1965
Page 4
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4 - Tuesday, May 11, 1965 Rediands Daily Facts Robert L Miller elected to head Rediands C of C Bank executive Robert L. Jliller today was elected to provide leadership for the Rediands Chamber of Commerce as its president for the next year. Miller was elected at a special meeting of the Chamber's board of directors this morning. He succeeds Joseph W. Enarson, Edison company district manager. Other Chamber officers who will serve with i\Iiller beginning July 1 are: Larry Hendon, first vice president; James Glaze, second vice president; and Nick Karahalios, treasurer. The new officers, as well as recently elected board members will be installed Friday evening at the Chamber's annual membership meeting to be held at the Rediands Country Club. Miller, vice president and manager of the Rediands branch of Bank of America, has been a member of the Chambers board of directors for the past year. He was appointed to the board to complete the unexpired term of Harold W. McMillen. The new Chamber president stated today that he believes In addition to his chamber activities. Miller has played prominent roles in community affairs. He is chairman of Division V of the Rediands Community hospital fund drive, is secretary of the Revitalization Committee, and is active in Community Chest campaigning. He is a member of Rotary Club, the Rediands Country Club and of the University of Red lands Fellows. Prior to his appointment to the Rediands branch in January 1964, Miller worked in the Bank of America's Los Angeles headquarters. He was a member of both the Wilshire and Los Angeles Chambers of Commerce. Miller and his wife, Virginia, reside at 1606 Halsey street. They have three children, Robert C, 23; Beverlee, 18; and Gregg, 12. Hendon and Glaze were both that the Chamber's basic goal isi elected to the Chamber board ROBERT L. MILLER "Rediands first." Miller said that he plans to outHne three or four recommendations at Friday's meeting which he hopes will be initiated during the year. this month. Karahalios has served as a vice president. The new .officers, along with Enarson and Chamber manager Richard McHenry, will constitute the board's executive committee. Couple unhurt but car burns in smudge oil Two persons narrowly escaped a fiery death early today when their auto veered into an orange grove just north of Rediands and burst into flames in a freak accident involving a smudge pot. Highway patrolmen said the driver, Beverly Jeanne Ham, 23, of Highland, and her passenger, Frank Forthun, 32, of San Bernardino, managed to scramble out of Forthun's buring 1963 convertible which was destroyed. Both escaped injury. The accident took place about 2:20 a.m. as Miss Ham was driving south on Alabama street in the Santa Ana wash area. Officers said she started to pass a slow-moving truck when Forthun unexplainably grabbed the steering wheel, causing the car to veer out of control into an orange grove. The car came to rest after striking two smudge pots. Officers said the coal oil in one of the pots was ignited by sparks from the car's ruptured muffler and touched off the fire in the vehicle. Rediands firemen and state forestry personnel were summoned to extinguish the blaze. MENTONE-CRAFT^N mm By ROSEMARY CASSEL Facts Mentone Correspondent Phone 792-7119 Canyon Residents to See Early Slides of Community "Early Days in Mill Creek Canyon" is the title of the program to be presented Saturday evening by Florence Wiese and Lucy Levering Stark at the Mountain Home Community Center. They will show their special collection of slides taken up and down the canyon during the early 1900's. The program will follow a 6:30 p.m. potluck, and all interested persons are welcome. Plans for the new addition to the Comuni- ty Center Building will be submitted by board members Bob Allen, Ruth Adams, Jim Gushing, and Mike Gushing, and Jim Cross. The new addition will include a Boy Scout room, a stage for programs, and storage space. Shannons Visit Here Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman J. Schroeder, 1375 Turquoise avenue, this past week w^ere their daughter and her children, Mrs. John (Virginia) Shannon, Lauren and Johnny. They were joined by Mr. Shannon over the week-end and returned to their home in Lose Angeles Sunday evening. Another guest of the Schroders on Mother's Day was their son, Joe, from Long Beach. Son Visits Readings Week-end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Reading. Mill Creek road, were their son and family, Scott and Rita Reading and 4-month-old Richy, of Lakewood. A family picnic was held Sunday with the other Reading children. Laurel, Randy and Corky, all present for the occasion. Missionary Council to Meet Members of the Women's Missionary Council of the Mentone Assembly of God Church will meet next Tuesday evening at the church. The women, w h o have been painting and cleaning at the church, are also collecting toys and quilt scraps for the Indians. Another of their current projects is the preparation of a Christmas gift box for a missionary family in Peru. Co-presidents of the group are Mrs. H. C. Lindsay and Mrs. Minnie Plumlee. Mrs. Swan New President Of Women's Fellowship Mrs. Warren Swan was installed as the new president of the Women's Fellowship of the Mentone Congregational Church during special ceremonies at the church. Officiating at the installation was Mrs. Wilmcr Powell. Serving with Mrs. Swan will be Mrs. Warren Clingman, vice- president; Mrs. Larry Marona, secretary; and Mrs. E. L. Danielson, Jr., treasurer. Mrs. Dale McKee, the out-going president, presented each of her board members with a potted plant, and also during the afternoon program Mrs. Herman J. Schroeder reported on the recent Association Meeting. The devotional part of the program was led by Mrs. J. Martin Peterson whose topic was "Mothers of the Bible". Sams Return From Arizona Vacation Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Sams, 1380 Beryl avenue, have returned from a vacation trip in Arizona and the Oregon Pipes National Monument. They visited Gila Bend and Ajo, an Arizona mining town, and spent a day at the border before going on to Tucson where they did sightseeing, including a visit to the Wild Life Museum there. On their way back, the stopped at Yuma, and made a side trip to Martinez Lake. Camera fans Edna and Earl were in search of the Ocotillo cactus in bloom when in the Oregon Pipes Monument, but found a better show of the scarlet flowers near Martinez Lake. The Ocotillo, or Candlewood Cactus, has brilliant red blooms at the peak of wandlike stems and sometimes grows 20 feet tall. This past Saturday, the Sams were present at Lions Day at the Ramona Bowl, and were guests at the barbecue held an- lerwards for the cast at the Fairgrounds in Hemet. Earl is the District Governor of this area, the 4L .'5. of the Lions Club, and introduced other Lion dignitaries at the dinner. Goodarts Welcome New Grandchild Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Goodart, 1375 N. Olivine avenue, have received word of the arrival of a new granddaughter, Cynthia Ann Carroll, at Long Beach Memorial Hospital. Little Cynthia is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Carroll. Mrs. Carroll is the former Becky Lou Goodart. Donahues Host Mother's Day Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Harry Donahue, 1370 Turquoise avenue, hosted a dinner parly at their home on Sunday. Guests included their sons and daughters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Donahue of Corona Del Mar, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Donahue of San Bernardino, and Mrs. Donahue's mother and brother, Mrs. Clara Candreva and Leonard Candreva of Mentone. Another son and his wife, ]\Ir. and Mrs. Jerry Donahue of Her mosa Beach, were unable to be present, but plan to visit here in two weeks. Their fourth son, Harry James Donahue, was in San Jose this week-end with the University of Rediands Jazz Band. Harry and his friend, David Schaffer. both music ma- .jors at the University, will be performing each Monday night at Shakey's in Rediands until scliool is out. and then more often during the summer moths. Harry plays the banjo and piano and David plays the clarinet. Marines again to hold Devil 123 Caion Street \^ REDL^NDS I Weekdays Cont. From 7 P.M. Sat., Sun. Cont. From 2 P.M. 2o. QNEMASCOPE COLORBrDttUXE Also in Color —Doris Day in "MOVE OVER DARLING" About People Chris Leggette, son of Mrs. Frederick E. Howard, 210 W. Cypress avenue and a student at Claremont Men's College, has been awarded a medal for outstanding achievement as a member of the college's ROTC cadet battalion. Leggette was cited as a member of the ROTC's best drilled squad. Dr. Richard C. Oliver, D.D.S., 1665 Halsey street, recently was named a Diplomate of the American Board of Periodontol- ogy after successfully completing the Board examination. Dr. Oliver maintams a private practice in San Bernardino and is on the faculty of Loma Linda University where he is assistant professor in the Department of Oral Medicine. Joe Trenery, John Buckmaster and Roily Oden of the Redlands High school FFA chapter were representatives to the 37th annual convention of the California Association of Future Farmers of America held May 5-7 on the California State Polytechnic College campus at San Luis Obispo. Robert T. Park, 1248 Ohio street, a senior at the University of California, Riverside, has been awarded a three-year fellowship in physics at UCR by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). Army Platoon Sergeant Frank Bullard, son of Mr. and Mrs. David BuUard, 511 Eleventh street, is participating in Exercise Silver Hand, a major joint field training exercise conducted by the U.S. Strike Command at Fort Hood, Tex., May 1-15. Tlie sergeant, an engineer in Company B of the 1st Armored Di\'ision's 16th Engineer Battalion, entered the Army in 1945 and was last stationed in Germany. Business in Southland up slightly Southern California business activity during the month of April edged upward slightly from the horizontal trend of the preceding theee months. Jack Williams, manager of Security First National Bank's Rediands branch, reported today. However, the economy of the 14 southern counties is presently operating at a level virtually unchanged from a year ago, according to the bank's business index. The preliminary .4pril index figure is 142, compared with NOW SHE WORKS - Ken Brill, past president of the University of Rediands Circle K club, repairs a bicycle as a youngster ot the Wesley Hall Annex looks on. Brill and other members repaired several bikes in a recent work day at the county home for wards of the court. In the background another club member works with the aid of young helpers. The club is now seeking more toys. Cf'rcfe K club seeks foys for Wes/ey annex Police officers course at academy Two Rediands policemen were among law enforcement officers from various agencies who re cently completed a rigorous course in basic peace officer's training at the Riverside County Sheriff's Academy, Police Chief Stanley Bowen announced yesterday. Among the members of the 29th class to graduate from the academy were officers Charles Alexander, 24, and Clifford Cooke, 25. Both are currently assigned to the police department's patrol bureau. Alexander joined the Rediands police as a cadet in May, 1964 and has been a regular officer since July, 1964. Cooke, who also joined the department as a cadet in July. 1963, has been a regular officer since May of last year. The five-day-a-week peace officer's course, held from March 29 through May 7, covered such subjects as police weapons and their use, defensive tactics, court procedures, rules of evidence, laws of arrest and search and seizure and traffic accident investigation. Several bicycles are in working order again at the Wesley Hall Annex as a result of efforts by members of a University of Rediands service club. The Circle K club, a Kiwanis- affiliated student organization, recently spent most of one day at the county juvenile home southeast of Rediands repairing a half dozen bicycles which had broken down. The students came away with a determination to work with the home next semester and a list of recreational items badly needed by the youngsters. Pete Pederson, Circle K presi dent-elect, said officials told him they need bicycles, slip-and slides, roller skates, skateboards, metal toy trucks, toy guns, .jump ropes, kites and baseball and tennis equipment. Pederson said he or other club members would make pick-up expert says U.S. Viet policy will fail sues council on at the homes of residents who wish to donate one or more of these items. The bicycles, he explained, should be of the heavy duty kind and they and the roller spates should be suitable for children 12 years and under. He asked persons who wish to make donations to call the club advisors. Ken Corwin, associate UR director of admissions, at the university, 793-2121. Pederson and six other members of the club worked for most of the day on the bicycles and then played a ball game with the children. He explained that the club plans to continue working at the annex next year as part ef a regular project. The county facility, formerly the Los Amigas girls home is a home for younger children who are wards of the court. Al C. Ballard stepped into the San Bernardino mayor's job yesterday amid cheers from family land friends, while Donald G. I Mauldin left office fighting with Mexfcan-4merfcan group offers farm labor help Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO—Three of the many sides of California's farm labor problem met here yesterday in an attempt to establish four regional offices for the recruitment of Mexican-Americans for agricultural work. Albert Tieburg, director of the department of employment; Edward Quevedo, president of the Mexican-American Political Association, representing central valley counties, discussed possibilities and problems in setting up regional offices. Quevedo and the Mexican- American Unity Council proposed that offices be set up in Gilroy, Salinas, Watsonville and San Jose. These would be able to recruit up to 10,000 workers, according to Quevedo. He said there is only one major problem. The Mexican- France continues to oppose United States policy in Viet Nam because it believes that the Vietnamese problem cannot be solved by military means, a spokesman from the French,. embassy m Washington told a i American people will not work substandard conditions. World Affairs Council audience!under in Riverside Tuesday night. M. Gerard de la Villesbrunne, embassy counselor with two decades of service in foreign affairs and aide to General de Gaulle until 1961, said his government is in accord with a solution along the lines of President Johnson's "Baltimore speech," calling for negotiation with no pre-conditions. "We feel there can be no real military solution in Viet Nam. Therefore, the solution must be political," the diplomat said. "We didn't succeed very well there during 90 years," the Frenchman pointed out. "But we learned a few lessons from out mistakes. We know that everytime a non-Asian inter- Because of that two conditions must be adopted before the offices can be opened. First the growers must sign a contract with the Mexican- .•^merican Unity Council guaranteeing that they will meet the conditions—wages, working and housing—established by U.S. Secretary of Labor Willard Wirtz. Secondly, growers are to pay for the recruitment of the la borers. Reports were cited showing that this is not an extreme request because last year the strawberry growers of Salinas County spent $500,000 on bra- cero recruitment. For domestic labor this year, $7,000 has been spent, they indicate. Tieburg said the Department of Employment could—possibly —pay for establishment of such offices. He added they possibly would need Department of Labor approval. Lopez agreed such functions belong to the Department of Employment. "If growers had to pay for establishment of the offices they would want to 'have a say in the management'," he stated. "Not only Mexican- Americans, but any unemployed person should be able to gain employment through these offices." The state farm labor service has done everything possible to solve the current agriculture problem, according to Tieburg. "We are willing to cooperate with the Mexican-Americans in any way we can," he said. Spokesmen for the group indicated they would be recruiting from Arizona, Texas, New Mexico and other states, as well as from California. the city council. Ballard, former fireman elected to the city's top post, was sworn in by City Clerk Jack r. Felton during a brief ceremony at noon. An hour before his own term expired, Mauldin had court or- :lcrs served on three members of the city council in a move to prevent them from acting on any Civil Service Commission appointments made by Ballard. Mauldin initiated the legal action in a last-ditch attempt to force the Council to accept his nominees for the Civil Service commission positions. Last week, the council refused to ratify Mauldin's appointments. A crowd of 300 persons filled the San Bernardino City Council chambers to see Ballard take the oath of office. He will serve for two years. Taking the oath with him were two new councilmen — Robert L. Henley and Michael R. Fagan, who succeeded Robert G. Humphrey (4th Ward) and Kenneth A. Jolmson (2nd Ward), respec lively. RHS Chepuiechi show to be held tomorrow .. The annual showing of "Chepulechi", Rediands High school fine arts show, wall be held tomorrov/ evening. May 12, in Clock Auditorium, it was announced by student chairman Sheila Hurley. The exhibits will open at 7 p.m. in the foyer of both Clock and Mullen with the program beginning at 7:30 p.m. During this time, awards will be made to the various win- nmg entries in divisions including English, journalism, music, arts and modern dance. The top three modern dance groups will entertain, and some 30 outfits will be modeled by the students of the homemaking and clothing classes. There were a reported 71 entries in essays, 31 entries in short story, 95 in poems, 3 in one-act plays. 20 in journalism, and 4 in music. A unique addition was made to this year's activity in t h e forum of a baking contest, which was held last Saturday in the homemaking kitchens on the RHS campus. Judging was completed on the 12 entries by faculty members William Smith and Oral Baker. Winners will also be announced Wednesday evening. The public is invited to spend an interesting evening with no admission charge, according to Mrs. Cathy Dunn, RHS advisor. Refreshments will be served following the program. Mexicon dinner at HNS to help hospital drive TO HELP FATHER LONDON (UP!) — Caroline Douglas - Home, 26-year-old daughter of former Prime Minister Sir Alec Douglas-Home, has resigned as a lady-in-waiting to the Queen Mother to help her father in politics. She has served the Queen Mother for the past two years. Two attend conference for women Two delegates. Miss Frances CuUen and Miss Elizabeth Parminter, represented the Redlands school District at the Biennial Conference of the CaU- fornia Association of Women Deans and Vice Principals last weekend, it was reported today. The four-day meeting was held at the Yosemite National Park under the theme, "Ceilings Unlimited". Sessions following the theme included tipics, "Unlimited ceilings for Women, Aiming High in Guidance, Trends in Student Personnel Work, Political Activities on the College Campus, Pressures on Teen-Agers, and Ceilings for Women in School Administration". Miss CuUen is assistant principal at Rediands Senior High school, and Miss Parminter holds a similar position at Redlands Junior High school. QuiUty ROOFING Since ••1925" SUnSef Contractors, Inc. 700 New York St., Rediands Phone 793-3234 Free Estimates — Banic Terms Beans, enchiladas, rice and other Mexican style foods will feVes? Asians arrresTn^'fulTnd' {''^'P ™ ^".ff^--^ of .'he Red feel we have no business there." i'^^' Community Hospital's Im provement and Expansion Campaign Monday evening. Proceeds from a Mexican dinner scheduled from 5 to 7 p.m. at the House of Neighborly Service, 612 Lawton street, will be Eighty teen-age San Bernardino County youths will be selected to attend a 10-day summer encampment al Camp Pendleton under the JIarine Corps Reserve Devil Pups Program, it was announced today. All boys between the ages of 15 and 17 are eligible to become "Devil Pups" and attend the camp, according to Marine Capt. John E. Clewcs. Interested youths will be interviewed by a selection panel of Marine officers and NCO's on June 5, starting at 9 a.m., in the Marine Corps Reserve Training Center at Fourth and Waterman in San Bernardino. Featured during the free encampment, which will be held from July 14 through July 23, will be instruction in first aid, compass reading, self defense tactics and sports and drills. Devil Pups live in Marine Corps barracks, eat in a "chow hall" and comply with Marine Corps hours and regulations. He pointed to France's experience in Algeria where long and bitter war of seven years made negotiation seem impossible even up to a few days before . - , the negotiations began. "But fin-, 141.5 (estimated) for March and! ally, behind the screen, you find'contributed toward the drive to 141.6 for February. Although the! reasonable people who are will- April index peak is only sUghtlyjing to talk terms," de la \"illes- brunne observed. "The Vietnamese are weary, iWGELFS Jlav 11 (UPT) and ready to find a reasonable! .^p'd^.^^^^'^'^^^' ^^"^ " solution," and then if your ad- 1 „„V versity doesn't play ball afterpl^^P^atiye prices by size a settlement, you still have ther"" above that for March, it is the highest mark reached by the economy this year. Leading the index components available for April were bank clearings, which showed a substantial gain over the previous month. On the other hand, department store sales, construction activity and real estate sales showed little change after adjustment for seasonal influences. Employment in Southern California metropolitan areas exceeded 4.1 million during March, the latest month for which figures are available, according to the bank. This is an increase of almost 115,000 civilian jobs, or 2.9 per cent above a year ago. Unemployment in the Southern California metropolitan areas averaged 5.8 per cent of the total labor force in March, on a seasonally adjusted basis. This compares with a national average of 4.7 per cent. Citrus Market seventh fleet and the United l"''^'''^^^^States would then have the support of the entire world," he told the Mission Inn audience. grade all orange auction CONTRACT EXTENDED HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Carol Lynley signed with 20tli Century-Fox to extend her movie contract at the studio for an- otlier year. GAA girls win honors Janet Morlan, Carrie Stroud, and Cathy Wood were named on the all-star team in a recent j Girls Athletic Association softball sportsday held at Coltonj last weekend. In a similar tennis excursion to Beverly HiUs, Pat Lawrence, Cindy Cloud, Janis Hasse, Jan Hawes. and Janis Ball won honors for the local G.A.A. chapter on the hard courts. Mrs. Barbara Revis accompanied the Rediands girls toj Colton, and Mrs. Grace Craig was advisor to the tennis group at Beverly Hills. 56s 72s 88s First grade 3.62 3.60 3.76 113s 138s 163s First grade 3.21 2.90 2.87 Trend: Slightly lower navels. build new facilities for the overcrowded hospital. The affair is being sponsored jointly by the House of Neighborly Service and Divine Savior Presbyterian Church. "This is our neighborhood's way of making a contribution to the hospital fund," said Mrs. Georgie Carey, of the House. "We can't all give a thousand dollars but we can get together and contribute something." Mrs. Carey explained that diners must purchase tickets prior to the benefit dinner or make reservations ahead of time. Reservations can be made by calling the House, 792-2280. The House official also explained that ample parking will be available on the service agency's playground. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Lawyer Reference Service SPONSORED AND SUPERVISED BY THE S.'M^ BERNARDINO COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION IF YOU NEED A LAWYER AND DO NOT HAVE ONE OR DO NOT KNOW ONE THEN WRITE OR COME IN PERSON. ' We Will Make the Appointment for You. Lawyer Reference Service 393 Court Street San Bernardino Phone TUmer S-4279 IF MORE CONVENIENT, WRITE OR CAll IN PERSON AT WEST END BAR ASS'N UWYER REFERENCE SERVICE. 309 N. EUCUD AVE, ONTARIO. PHONE YUKON 6-0043. L FILTER NEW RPM DILD MULTI-SERVICE OIL The most advanced oil in lie RPM DELO line. A true mixed fleet oil, outstanding for low temperature, stop and go driving or hot, heavy duty serv ice in either gasoline or diesel engines. It disperses contaminants so thoroughly they pass through the finest commercial filters in a size so minute they can't harm engines or form sludge. This will at least double your oil filter life! We stock this new RPM DELO Multi-Service Oil along with other RPM DELO Oils for any engine and deliver them promptly. J. T. and J. B. Reedy 920 Oriental Ave.. Rediands 792-1645 DISTRIBUTOR, STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS /

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