Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 14, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Friday, May 14, 1965
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4 - Friday, May 14, H65 liecl/niicis Doily facfs Job market plentiful June graduates Business, industry and the public schools of California are busy wooing University of Redlands seniors these days — but they are finding their keenest competition is the graduate school. Next month the University will send forth its second largest graduating class, about 337 se- Recruiting visits begin on the I merchandizing. Most sought at- Redlands campus before the se nior year is scarcely underway. While the peak has passed now, Mrs. Williams' files still contain hundreds of unfilled opportunities for employment, mainly teaching positions. Primary scope of Mrs. Williams work is with future teachers, since they comprise ter are the management training positions while straight sales jobs and insurance company bids generally "go begging." Various government agencies also send recruiters to the Redlands campus each spring. The Atomic Energy Commission made its first visit this year and the i interviewed two young men. Representatives of the Internal Revenue Service, the Food and niors. Less than halt will join the work force, ii past trends bulk of the graduating class, follow true. | "The demand always exceeds Studies just completed by the:the supply as far as our ele-lDrug Administration (seeking Alumni Office reveal 68 per cent!mentary teachers are con-|scientists), the General Account- of the Redlands graduates be-jcerned," comments the place-iing offico (found no takers), tween 1959 and 1964 enrolled iniment director, who says she is graduate school. Half of last;unable even to estimate the year's class took post-graduate work while the highest percentage was reported by the Class of 1962. which showed 75 per cent attending graduate school. The Peace Corps, travel and the service are expected to take about three per cent each of the students not planning to continue their formal education in t h e fall. For the remainder of the graduates, work opportunities the Social Security Administration and even the Central Intel- numbers of vacancies on file injligence Agency recruit at Red- her office. The pile mushrooms with each day's mail. Redlands graduates are finding there is a shortage of secondary teachers in English, foreign languages, girls physical education and most special education fields. On the other hand, lands. The women graduates, Mrs. Williams finds, primarily seek teaching positions, with govern ment service and business running a poor second and third. In certain types of business, however, the distaff job seekers are men's physical education andifinding it hard to get good of- social science are overloaded. Ifers. Among the candidates for Insurance companies, for ex bachelor degrees this June are ample, generally are not inter- abound. In only a few instances!70 elementary teachers and Soiested in women except for pure- are the collegiate job hunters seeking secondary education positions. Mrs. Williams is responsible for locating schools for the 26 secondary intern teachers which will go directly into nearby school district classrooms this fall. The intern program allows ly secretarial duties. The feminine graduates, however, who have majored in mathematics are presented with many opportunities for excellent jobs in business and industry. Starting salaries being offered the June graduates, which ap- finding overcrowded fields, reports Mrs. Nadine Williams, UR director of placement. One outstanding senior, an engineering science major, has received five excellent offers. Because Redlands is a liberal arts college, it graduates no majors in appUed engineering, which according to national sur -jlwo summer sessions, veys is one o£ the best paying] In the business world, fields for new college gradu-i areas of employment most pop-jnical jobs, ates. lular with the seniors are! Although many seniors lo- However. the graduates of its i utilities, banking and electi'onic i cate their first post-graduation liberal arts-oriented science andjdata processing firms, reports;jobs without the services of the them to complete their fifth year j pear to be on the rise every of college education in the next j year, range from a peak of $650 for technical persons to about thelS450 a month for the non-tech- engmeermg programs are receiving the highest starting wages offered this spring. Mrs. Williams. Response in re- 1 placement office, an effort is cent years has been fair to job j made to analyze the employment opportunities in retailing and i trends of the departing seniors. New Lutheran church seeks site approval Permission to establish a church at the southwest corner of San Mateo street and Magnolia avenue is being sought by the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church of Redlands. Church officials have applied to the city Planning Commission for approval of the two-acre site, one block south of Brookside avenue. The application indicates future construction of a 200-seat church building and related facilities, including two classrooms. The property is presently occupied by a residence and an orange grove. A public hearing on the church proposal will he conducted before the city Planning Commission at 3 p.m. May 25, according to a legal notice published in today's Facts. Members of the Prince CITRUS OUTLOOK By W. A. Brunton ODK honorary at UR taps Charles Goldie Charles Goldie, a University of Redlands junior from Redlands, was tapped for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa at a special honors convocation this week. Being chosen for membership in ODK, men's honorary, is the highest honor which can be bestowed upon a junior or senior at Redlands. Eight juniors, two seniors and one faculty member. Dr. William Main, professor of English, were chosen for the national honorary. The Redlands circle of ODK traditionally includes four active faculty members. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes, honors and encourages exemplary character, superior quality in leadership and dis criminating service in public life. Recipients of the honor scholastically must be in the top 35 per cent of all University men. Leadership must be demonstrated in the areas of student government, social and religious affairs, athletics, forensics, music or publications. Goldie, the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Goldie of 327 Alvarado street, is a former Yeo- m.an, sophomore men's honorary, and is active in student government. School board grants There was nothing to about in the citrus business this week. The orange market has been dragging bottom for the past two weeks and there is no evidence of any immediate improvement. The Navel orange deal has become a salvage operation and there is no enthusiasm on the part of the trade for new crop Valencias. Condition is entirely responsible for the sad state of the Navel orange market. Since the rains, it has been increasingly difficult to deliver fruit in satisfactory condition. Overmatur- „f!ity and skin breakdown have Peace Lutheran Church, which f^^ced many factors to discon- is affihatcd with the Wisconsin; Navels and a Svnod. currently attend church '•'^^^'J'P'^'^'=e"lage of recent ship- cheer,fruit picked. Ships do not wait. If the cargo is not available, they leave without it. Those familiar with foreign markets know that if buyers cannot get California oranges, they can get them elsewhere. Israel, South Africa and any number of other citrus producing countries are eager to get a foot in the door and will immediately take advantage of a situation such as is now developing. Israel is akeady delivering oranges into Canada as well as some to New York. She will be quick to move into any market tiie United States does not supply. The Redlands public school Trustees this week accepted the resignations of three teachers and granted leaves of absence for next year to six others. The resignations, effective June 30, came from Doris L. Conn, of Lincoln school; Barbara L. Smith, Lugonia; and Eleanor ! L. Mitchell, Kingsbury. Mrs. Mitchell, who asked for a leave of absence last year when she moved to Japan with her husband, indicated the family would stay there longer than originally expected. Leaves of absence were requested by Rebecca M. Ricker, Nancy K. Rogers, John R. Rossi, Ellen R. Schaunaman, Sue C. WUcott and Marian L. Wake! field. Rossi is the only one of the five who was not already on leave this year. Mrs. Schaunaman requested an additional leave to remain with her husband, who is on a military tour of duty in Germany. RHS fine arts students earn awards at annual Chepulechi love. Unity Pouncey. H.M. Susan Rust and Elaine McCusker. Collage—Melinda Burns, Susan Rust, Robert Jones. H.M. Tom Faught. LITERATURE Short Story — Carol Prescott, Cynthia Smith, Deborah Fitzgerald. Essay—Roberta Bradbury, Albert Ryckman, Guy Brownson, Claudia Castle, Ruth Harder. H. M. Kathleen Brown, Pam Tou- zeau, Janet Merlan, Kathleen Randolph, James Bartlett. Poetry—Judi .Andrews, Doric WhiUock, Betty Schmidkunz, Karen Reiter, Lyndy Kay Davies. H.M. Susan Rust, Lynn Eadie, Dana Cranmer, Gales Hawks, Shirley Boser. MUSIC Danny Faragher, Brad Madson, Steve Hauser; Brad Madson; Robert Siller. SAKING CONTEST Cookies and Candy — Rachel Heemstra, Rosemary Bernal. Cakes — Chris Nichols, Judi Andrews. H.M. Bruce Hinckley. CRAFTS Sculpture—Susan Hansen and Shirley Real, Laura Wimberly, Gerardo Marquez, Shirley Real, Adrian Cardoza. H.M. Shirley Real, Shirley Real. Wind Chimes—Marshall Taylor, Gail Inman, Gail Inman. Batik—Gerrardo Marquez, Pat Snow. Placemats—H.M. Pat Snow. Mosaic Tile—Diane Kramer. Mosaic Seed and Gravel—Bob Barris, Rita Ramos, Jimmie Cardoza. Clay Ash Tray—Bob Jones Sandi Gray. Slab Ceramics — Bob Jones, Gail Inman. H.M. Marshall Taylor, Pat Snow, Gail Inman. Yarn Composition — Gerrardo Marquez, Cheryl Welch, Joe Monroe. Rug—Shirley Stanley. Enamel Mosaic—Shirley Stanley, Coil Ceramic—Marshall Tay Redlands High school-students who excel in the fine arts were honored Wednesday at the annual Chepulechi, held in Clock auditorium. Awards were presented to students in the fields of art, literature, music, journaUsm, modern dance, as well as baking and sewing. The award winners are: ART Oil Still Life—Hunter Breed- loi'e. Marshall Taylor, Adrain Cardoza. H. M. Robert Jones. Oil Seascapes—Hunter Breedlove, Hunter Breedlove, John Fisher. H. M. Hearriece Jones. Oil Landscapes—Hunter Breedlove, Hunter Breedlove, Hunter Breedlove. H. M. Steve Newcomer, Robert Jones. Oil Portraits—Unity Pouncey, Linda Peck, Hunter Breedlove. H. M. Susie Snoddy. Oil Abstract — John Fisher, Hunter Breedlove, Hunter Breedlove. H.M. Marshall Taylor, Hunter Breedlove. Pastel - Drawings — Adrian Cardoza, Linda Peck, Unity Pouncey. H.M. Leighann Tenney. Charcoal Drawings — Adrian Cardoza, Leighann Tenney, John Fisher. H.M. Cynthia Morin. Self Portraits-Charcoal — Ju- Ue Grider and Don Davis, Lucy Mapes and Karen Walls, Laura Wimberly and Leighann Tenney. H.M. Robert Jones. Pen and Ink-Adrian Cardoza, Adrian Cardoza, Adrian Cardoza. H.M. Adrian Cardoza. Pastel Portraits—Adrian Car doza, Adrian Cardoza, Julie Gri der. H.M. Leighann Tenney. Pastel Drawings — Leighann Tenney, Leighann Tenney, Don Davis. H.M. Hearrice Jones. Mixed Media—Adrian Cardoza, Adrian Cardoza, Unity Pouncey. H.M. Hunter Breedlove. Water Color Still Life — Marshall Taylor, Sharon Hicks, Sharon Hicks. Water Color Landscape and Seascape — Adrian Cardoza and Chris Campbell, Hunter Breed-'lor, Brenda Sisti, Marshall Tay- Larry Lanterman elected president of Jr. Chamber lor. H.M. Marshall Taylor. Paper Mache — Steve Wiese, Roger Seashotz, Jim Heath. Potters Wheel—Shiriey Real, Gay Lemos, Shirley Real. H.M. Gail Inman. Copper Enamel — Pat Snow, Bob Barrus. Mosaic Tray—Bob Jones. Wood Tones—Marshall Taylor, Sue Wilber, Gerrardo Marquez, H.M. Marshall Taylor. Masks — Fernando Gonzales, Ruby .\mader, John Malley, Laura Wimberly. CLOTHING Formal—Linda Oakes. Rosemary Real. Nancy Greiner. Semi Formal—Julie Ralman, Sharon Van Sickle. Sport Dress—Janis Ball, Ella Wilson, Robin Serfass. Separates—Joy Brown, Jeanette Koolhaas. Children's Wear—Marty Sanborn, Claudia O'Lenic. Fall and Winter — Julie Kalman, Barbara Bristow. Spring and Summer — Sharon Murray, Mary Beckord, Barbara Bristow. HOUSEHOLD LAYETTE Baby Dress—Opal Boer, Rosemary Real, Shirley Real. Play Clothes — Nancy Jean Richards, Joy Brown. Boy's Clothes—Edith Mae Stiffler, Sharyl Balaban. Sleep Wear—Dawn De Young. Crochet—Doris Wallace and Becky Fauntleroy (tie). Embroidery — Cheri Driesez- zlen. Decorative Stitching — Rose mary Real. Aprons—Opal Boer. Place Mats — Julie Kalman, Donna Taylor, Becky Fauntleroy. MODERN DANCE Sharon Coleman, Kathy Deen, Barbara Heggessy; Chris Nichols, Rita Cox, and Janet Schneblin; Cathy Rothenberger and Barbara Snoden. JOURNALISM Patti Reid, Cheryl Hatfield, Judy Waterbury, Debbie Malin. H.M. Betty Schmidkunz. Editorials — Kathy Robinson. Dyanne Cridelich, Jim Nagy, H. M. Ralph Phillips. People's Column Kesders of lha Facts are in^Ueff t» send their thoughts on questioni of public Interest for use in tbo People's Column. Please be brief. The writer's true name and address must accompany each letter thoa?h pen names are permitted at tna editor's discretion. Palms and Oleanders for Redlands Blvd. Editor Facts: At a time where we frequently hear that Redlands is losing its beauty, I think we should stop to congratulate and thank the city officials and Park Department for the work being completed on old highway 99. Already improved from a dry dull stretch, it can only become more lovely as the palm trees and oleanders newly planted grow. A large chorous of appreciation for this transformation! Mrs. Stuart Power 120 Summit avenue Mrs. Yasquez hurt in crash Mrs. Natalie Vasquez, 2614 Mill Creek road, Mentone, is re- When we were in the Orient jcuperating at home from injur- la ?t fall we saw oran <'e'> from '(^s sustained Tuesday in a one- "ces ';r,r 'McZlcy?c3 n-n^ 'hav -e' had- to" bedisposcd ku traL;. BrazH. "oulhAfrra' car accident on Mill Creek road: secretary; auditorium. ^^^^ I several other countries, j'" the Greenspot area. | barber, tr Dr. Bennett begins visit at Loma Linda sales have been little short o£; While these did not compare too disastrous. Cars arriving sound and with 'tittle or no water damage are still bi-inging fair prices, but these are the exception. The auction reports show many cars ^, , „ , „ , selling at prices that will return Dr H. Stanley Bennett Uni- uttie more than freight and versity of Chicago admmistrator packing charges. While most and an auliionty on curnci.Iuni slippers are through for the sea development in medical education, began a lecture-discussion visit today at Loma Linda University. son on Navels, there are still several hundred cars either rolling to market or remaining to he shipped which will take two During his visit. Dr. Bennett,!or three weeks to dispose of. dean of the division of biological sciences at the university, was scheduled to meet for talks with faculty and student groups at Loma Linda today and Sunday. He also has scheduled meetings with officials and committees working on proposed curriculum revisions at Loma Linda and will lecture to students and staff members on various aspects of anatomy, his scientific specialty. Some slight improvement in demand for Valencias was evi dent this week but it is far from being a strong market. Florida Valencias. which are now at their peak of flavor and condi' tion, are enjoying consumer preference. Competition from this source wiU last through most of June and will be a source of trouble to California shippers as long as they can be delivered in good condition. The California product is still tart and can hardly be expected to compare favorably with Florida for another month. ,,, ,, ^ ^ „. , On the home front, labor prob- Weekdays One Comp Show 7:30lien,s were the major concern of P.M^Sat. and Sun. Cont. Fromi ^^ippgrs and growers. Those 'who have Navels remaining to be harvested are hardest hit as the fruit is dropping and quality deteriorating. Packers were; helpless to do anything about the situation as they saw their picking crews dwindle day by day. r 123 Caion Street favorably with those from Call fornia, they were cheaper and given half a chance these countries could soon capture these important markets. The same applies to Europe and with grapefruit and lemons as well as oranges. If there is a bright side to the labor picture, it is the fact that oranges have a longer harvest period than most other crops. Berriers and most deciduous fruits must be picked on the day they reach maturity or they are worthless. While some business may be lost on ctirus fruits, and while the grade may deteriorate, there is a reasonable assurance that the crop will eventually be picked. Valencias are probably in the best position of any citrus as the normal marketing period runs through November and even if the quality becomes unsuitable for the fresh market there is generally a satisfactory outlet through the canneries. FILMED IM PAHAyiSiqW®. CCLOR Also Jack Lemmon in "Good Neighbor Sam" — Color STARTS WEDNESDAY "IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD" She was taken by a friend to Redlands Community Hospital after the accident for emergency treatment of rib injuries and released. Larry Lanterman, 29-year-old operations officer for the U.S. National Bank, was elected president of the Redlands Junior Chamber of Commerce last night. Lanterman will begin his one- year term June 12 when he and other new officers are installed at the Jaycees' annual installation and awards banquet. He succeeds Dr. Richard L. Mcintosh, who was elected to serve as the club's state director during the coming year. Other officers elected last night are: Jack Sharpe, Forsberg and Gregory construction superintendent, internal vice president; Bob Miller, California Portland Cement company engineer, external vice president; Gilbert Prince, of F. Arthur Cortner Funeral chapel, and Ray Aranda, treasurer. Newly elected directors are; Wayne Wyllie, investors Diversified Service representative: George Roberts, owner of South Mesa Pipe and Supply com- SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox O 'Bannon wins 'handsome man* title at RHS Albert O'Bannon, a Redlands High senior, recie\ed 700 votes to capture the "Most Handsome Man" Contest on the RHS campus this week. The contest was sponsored by the .American Field Service. O'Bannon was awarded a gift certificate. Votes were sold for 5- cents cacli, with proceeds going to AFS. Other boys nominated for the Most Handsome Man title were Dave Scott, Ron Bohmstedt. Tim Bone, Mike Carpenter, Chuck Durante. Larry Fowler. Bill Funk. John Gorman. Svend Hansen, Bruce Hinckley. Bob Hudson, Garth Iluftaker, JI a tt Lowry. Benjie Osbim. Courtney Shaw, Jon Strandbeig, Bob Williams. Boy, 11, faces theft charge An 11-year-old Redlands youth was taken into custody yesterday on suspicion of stealing three walkie-talkie radios in a residential burglary, police reported. Police said the boy, who allegedly broke into the home of While shippers who were try- Jennie Smith at 855 Carlotta ing to get started on their Va- court through a bedroom window, was taken to Juvenile Hall.) The three radios, valued at a total of SlOO, were recovered. lencia harvest were not in as sad a plight, they were concerned about having to forfeit some attractive export business because they could not get the PACIRC DRIVE-IN THEATRES Open «:00 — Show 6:30 — All Drive-ln's Terrorized Women "THE MOLESTERS' Co-Hit! "Gl Women Chasers" BASELItiE DRIVE-IN 26653'Base Line — Hiobland " ..Fr*y.- Exit "Alabam.V—Ph. J5a.8i3bi TRJ-CITY DRIVE-IH -Hwy. 99 Bet. ColTon and Redlarrds Fr^'V^E^'t "Loma Linda"—Ph" 796-077; STUDIO THEATRE 448 W. Baseline TU 56405 • .Now Playing — Both Theatres • James Stewart — Carroll Baker "CHEYENNE AUTUMN" — In Color Co-Hit! Tri-City Co-Hit! Studio "The Rounders" "Dr. Terrors House of Horrors" "I hope you don't think I 'm square, cha, cha, chal" LARRY LANTERMAN pany; and John Freitas, of the California Water and Telephone company. Lanterman joined the Redlands Jaycees in 19G2, shortly after moving to Redlands. He has been chairman of numerous club projects and is presently Jaycee chairman of the jointly sponsored Jaycee-Swim Club AAU Swim meet to be held this month. He is currently serving as treasurer of the Redlands Bowl Association and is a member of Temple Baptist church. Lanterman and his wife. Bertha, reside at 1557 Lassen street. They have two children, Kathy Ann, 5, and David, 4. The 70-member Redlands Jaycee club is a service organization which conducts numerous community events each year. Proceeds from the group's fund raising projects are used to conduct other projects. Braemer elects Danielson Louis Danielson was reelected president of Braemar .Apartments, Inc.. last night at t h e group's annual meeting, held in the board room of the Redlands school district. Other officers elected were J. J. DeMaggio, vice president; Delbert Fowler, treasurer, and Mrs. Mary C. Boggs, secretary. The meeting was followed by a social hour. Jr.-Sr. prom tomorrow night One of the most important Redlands High school social events—the traditional Junior- Senior Prom — will be staged tomorrow from 9 p.m. to midnight in Terrier Hall on the high schol campus. The formal dance marks the start of end-of-the-year activities at RHS. Terrier Hall will be transformed into an oriental setting in line with the theme, "Sayonara." Two bands, the Hustlers and the Keynoters, will provide continuous music for the prom-goers. The prom is sponsored by the Junior Class, with Greg Tomquist as general chairman. Members of the Sophomore class will serve refreshments. P i of Redlands Cocktail Lounge DINNER MENU FRIDAY Fish, Shrimp or Chicken $100 ^ SATURDAY — Lobster —« qr p; T-Bone $150^ ^ ALSO TRY OUR — DELICIOUS LUNCHES Cocktails & Fine Wines Free parking across ttie street 102 E. Redlands Blvd. Formerly the "Red Carpet" Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 Sage's Copper Cupboard Special Fresh Baked TWO-POUND - MEAT LOAF $149 SAT'JRDAY ONLY! SAGE'S REDLANDS Complete Line of Pet Supplies Several Hundred Birds and Small Animals TROPICAL FISH COME SEE THE GREAT Y CIRCUS rr OVER 100 VARIETIES Aquariums—Complete WITH ALL ACCESSORIES 5-Gallon Size $13.98 10.GaI!on Size $19.98 Professional DOG Grooming Clipping and Bathing Caff for Appointment 401 NORTH Sth STREET REDLANDS DIAL 792-4614 1 BLOCK EAST OF ORANGE AND NORTH OF REDLANDS BLVD. VAN DYKE PET STORE 1 BLOCK EAST OF ORANGE ANC .V.V-V.W.V. PURINA DEALER ,V.V.V.V.%*.". 4 BIG ^ SHOWS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MAY 21, 22 - MAY 28, 29 Doors Open 7 P.M. — Show 8 P.M. AT THE Y.M.C.A. ~ ADMISSION — Adults: 75c Children: 30c All reserved seats 25c extra TICKETS FROM: Any Y.M.C.A. Member or Gair's The "Y" is a member of Community Chest

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