Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 15, 1965 · Page 5
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 5

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 15, 1965
Page 5
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Local Notes Lesf—Siamese Cat Vicinity of Judson & Lugonia Ave. Reward. Contact Louis Fletcher, 793-3687. x Winn's Hat IM Aqua-Net Hairspray, 13 oz. can . . . Now 59 cents! Limited time! Winn's Drug Store, Cor. Colton & Orange, Free Parking & Gift Wrapping, S&H Green Stamps. x All Kinds of Chairs for Father's Day. Largest selection in town. Prices start at $24.95. Use our layaway plan. People's Furniture, 218 Orange. 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. Learn to Swim Small classes. Individual help. Anderson residence 793-1338. x King's Table Smorgasbord now open, serving daily 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Corner Fifth & Citrus, s Alliance Francaise Final meeting for this year of the Alliance Francaise will begin at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Art Center at the U. of R. The program, postponed from April, will include Mr. and Mrs. Roger Gouglet and their presentation of marionettes in scenes from "La Farce du Maitre Partihn" and "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme". Michel Thellia will lead a reading of Verlaine's poem, "Green". Anyone interested is invited. Graduates—enroll now for class starting June 22nd. Phone 973-2275 for additional information. Phyllis Adair's College ofi Cosmetology, 410 Orange St. x Pacific Ballet Theatre May 16. 2:15 p.m. Clock Auditorium. "Nutcracker", "Sleeping Beauty", etc. Tickets at Harris Co. X Wanted—Drums Good used set. 792-5555. Beat The Heat! Have your roof or window cooler serviced now. Call 797-6204. X Van Horn Services Funeral services for Jesse A. Van Horn were held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel, with Rev. Willard Schurr, pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiating. Pallbearers were Rev. Dean E. Parker, David W. Howard, Russ McFann. Douglas K. Craven, Frank Darrow, and Vance M. Van Horn. Interment was in Hillside Memorial Park. La-Z-Boy Chair gives $10,000 to hospital La-Z-Boy Chair company has made an unprecedented introduction to its future role in Redlands civic affairs with a $10,000 contribution to the Community Hospital building fund campaign. The unsolicited donation was disclosed in a surprise announcement by Mayor Waldo F. Burroughs as he spoke to 180 persons who attended the Chamber of Commerce annual meeting last night at the Country Club. "This indicates very vividly that the people of La-Z-Boy have a sincere desire to be a part of this community," Mayor Burroughs emphasized. To Build Redlands Plant La-Z-Boy, with home offices in Monroe, Mich., will establish a reclina-rocker chair assembly plant in Redlands this year. Construction expected to begin in mid-summer. A letter from E. M. Knabusch, La-Z-Boy president, revealed the company's desire to contribute to the hospital fund campaign. Knabusch noted that he has been receiving issues of the Daily Facts and that he learned through the newspaper that tlie hospital drive was "still short $97,000 of its goal." Knabusch's letter to Mayor Burroughs continued: "It pleases me to see your City interested in modernizing and enlarging your hospital facilities to bring them more up- to-date. "Most hospitals are operated as a non-profit institution and their buildmg programs, in most instances, must be financed through charitable gifts. "Although our firm is not yet jstablished in Redlands, we are going to be a part of Redlands I 'ery soon and, therefore, I feel that we should make a contribution at this time towards these improved facilities." La-Z-Boy's check for $10,000 was enclosed with the letter. President of Monroe Hospital Knabusch's interest in Redlands Community hospital is due, in part, to his long service to the hospital in Monroe, Mich. He has been associated with hospital work all of his life, and has served as president and chairman of the board of the Monroe Hospital for 18 years. "I can fully appreciate now much a modern hospital contri­ butes to the welfare of the Community," he stated. Mayor Burroughs turned over the $10,000 contribution to W. 0. Mulligan and Lewis I. Pierce, co-chairmen of the hospital fund drive. "It's wonderful to have someone come to town who is hospital minded," Pierce commented in accepting the contribution. Significant Moment Mayor Burroughs asked those attending the Chamber dinner svent to "think about the significance of this for a moment. "This indicates how valuable and important the right kind of industry is to Redlands," the mayor asserted. In his opening remarks to the Chamber meeting. Burroughs pointed out that in years past Redlands "wasn't sure whether it wanted industry or not." He continued, "Many of you can remember when our forefathers didn't appreciate a lunch pail on the street. 'That atmosphere has changed m the past six or seven years and most Redlanders are now of the opinion that the right kind of industry is good for us and is desirous." Weather April 15 , April IS 77 April 17 80 April 13 80 April 19 89 April 20 90 April 21 85 April 22 81 April 23 34 April 24 „ 93 Apri! 25 92 April 26 92 April 27 92 April 28 95 April 29 9fi April 30 68 May 1 82 May 2 73 May 3 66 May 4 70 May 5 70 May 6 70 May 7 _.. 68 May « 76 May 9 81 May 10 34 May 11 85 May 12 69 May 13 63 Mav 14 70 May 15 83 salnfaU Temp. 24 Seo- Hours son 41 74 43 48 47 .•i2 53 53 50 49 54 56 57 55 56 59 53 50 54 43 43 44 51 44 40 43 46 49 .55 53 ."i3 49 WOMAN OF THE YEAR — Mrs. Dorothy H. Brenan, center, odmires engraved silver Iray she received as memento of Woman of the Yar award bestowed on her last night by the Soroptimist Club of Redlands. Presenting the award and the tray are Mrs. Lois Frezados, left, Woman of the Year committee chairman, and Miss Eileen Farley, Soroptimist president. (Daily Facts photo) Cited for Historical Homes work ' 'mi. Dorothy Brenan honored OS Woman of the Year' Dorothy Humphrey Brenan ivas honored last night as a "devoted daughter, educator and :ivic leader" by the Soroptimist Club of Redlands which selected her "Woman of the Year — 1965." Mrs. Brenan was presented j which pioneered in the citrus ley, Soroptimist president, and by Mrs. Lois Frezados, chairman of the Woman of the Year committee. Mrs. Brenan, a Redlands area resident since she was I'/i-years 3ld, is a member of a family the high honor during the Chamber of Commerce annual meet- mg at the Country Club. A Woman of the Y'ear scroll read: "Modest and unassuming, she has contributed immeasurably to the cultural and educational climate of Redlands through lead- srsliip in educational programs and volunteer work in civic Drganizalions. • "Church, schools, clubs have benefitted from her unselfish endeavors. ".\ grateful citizenry is indebted in her dedication to the Diamond Jubilee Historical industry. She attended Crafton school and later graduated from Redlands High school and in 1931 she graduated from Pomona College with high honors. She later taught school in Redlands. She proved herself a leader at an early age, for she received the DAR Award when she was a junior high school student, chairmanned the junior rlass can drive, held class offices and was a member and officer of the California Scholarship Federation. Her leadership in adult life isj : Ions and varied. Mrs. Brenan Announcemenf of Services STANFILL. Miss Katherine L. Services Pending Redlands Chapel JOHNSON, Wilson S. Services Pending Y'ucaipa Chapel GRUNDY, Arthur !M. Services Pending Yucaipa Chapel . Emmerson Mortuaries and Chapels 703 BROOKSIDE AVE. 793-2441 Committee for compning the, (jeipated in numerous Historical Homes of ^<^<i^^^<i^\(,,nd T3 \s\ng campaigr ^B includ- brocliure. 'ing Red Cross, Cancer, Commu- The scroll award as wc as ^-^ University of Red^ ''"f'fl'^ A P r '='"'1'* ^'nd the YWCA. presented by Miss Eileen i ar- g,^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^ ^j^^ pital AuxiMary until she joined the UR administrative staff where she is employed in the Admissions Office. The 1965 Woman of the Year is a charter 1 member of the American Association of University Women and is a past president of the group. In the Contemporary Club of Redlands, Mrs. Brenan has served in nearly every office including two terms as president [rom 1957 to 1959. In 1955 she was co-chaii'man of the Casa Loma Party. Since 1946, she has been a member of the Community Forum and has served as chair­ man and moderator. Mrs. Brenan became active in the American Field Service adult committee in 1960 and is currently AFS corresponding secretary. Her numerous interests in elude the Redlands Horticultural Society and the Trash and Treasure Club. One of Mrs. Brenan's outstanding achievements began ivilh her appointment in 1961 as chairman of the Diamond Jubilee Historical Committee. "She planned and carried out the activities of that committee with signal success," Mrs. Frezados remarked. -•^nd beginning in the summer of 1962 she spent untold hours investigating, researching i and interviewing residents and later writing and publishing the "Historical Homes of Redlands" brochure and a later supplC' mcnt. "The brochures are stiU in demand. Jloney from sale of the Announcemenf of Funeral Services MRS. NELLIE FRANCES METZ Services 10 a.m., Saturday, at the F. Arthur Cortner Chapel. r. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVL • PY 2-1411 •WILLIAM G. MOOBE. Publisher. FRANK E. MOORE. Editor. Publislied every evening (excepl Sunday! at Facts building. 700 Brookside at Center. Redlands. California. Founded October 23, 1890, 75tli year. Entered as second class matter October 23, 1890, at the Post Office at Redlands. California, under act of March 3. 1878. SUBSCRIPTION RATE (In Advancp) By Carrier DeliTery One Month » 150 Three Mnnthi . 4.20 Six Month> S.30 One Tear 16.40 Miller calls forCof C. policy changes Major changes in basic Chamber of Commerce policy were called for by Robert L. Miller last night as he assumed the responsibiities of Chamber president. Miller, vice president and manager of Bank of America in Redlands, accepted the Chamber leadership from Joseph W. Enarson, Edison company district manager, at the Chamber's annual meeting held at the Country Club. Other highlights of the meeting were the presentation of the Woman of the Year Award by the Redlands Soroptimist Club and the Elks Civic Award by the Elks Club. These presentations are reported in separate articles in today's Facts. "A United Chamber" Following the traditional passing of the presidential gavel, Miller outlined his plans for 1965-66. His program will include a drastic reorganization "to create a united Chamber that can do a better job." Miller also announced that some "major changes in basic policy to provide more flexibility" are being drafted, but he did not explain the proposed policy changes in detail. He also announced that the Chamber's budget and finance committee is preparing a "bare survival budget." Eight new members of the Chamber's board of directors took office along with Miller last night. They are Donald C. Beckord. Dr. Steve Loper, Phihp B. Lukei, Bert P. Marcum, Jack E. Feely, James Glaze, Peter Arth and Harry Alfrey, Jr. Men retiring from the board are Henry Van Mouwerik, John Tyler, Clifford Farrar, James Harter, Bob Leonard and Don Thorpe. Arrangements for the Chamber's 1965 annual meeting were handled by Larry Hendon. Charles Culp presided as chairman. Redlands Daily Facts Saturday, May 15, 1965- 5 ELKS CIVIC A'vVARD — Framed citation recognizing outstanding community service to Redlands is presented to Charles C. Parker, right, who was named the recipient of the 1964 Elks Civic Award presented by Elks Exalted Ruler Jack Barnes, left. Parker received the honor before 180 persons who attended the Chamber of Commerce annual meeting last night. (Daily Facts photo) Parker wins Elks award for Communify Service International bureau to rule on world's fair P.ARIS (UPI) - The Interna- .ional Expositions Bureau (BIE) has asked its classification committee to rule on whether it can e n d or s e San Bernardino's planned 1959 communications and transport Fair, Bureau Director Rene Chalon said today. Chalon said the BIE earlier had endorsed a one-year communications and transport fair for Long Beach m 1968. "The San Bernardino fair has the same board of directors, the same genera! commissioner, Dan A. Kimball, and the same plans. San Bernardino is not so far from Los Angeles. The only thing that has really changed is the date," Chalon said. "There was no question of a vote in our meeting Wednesday. We just referred the matter to •mi classification committee because the question of changing the date might provoke conflicts with some other countries," he added. Chalon said the full 32-member council of the BIE would consider the date change after tlie 12-nation classLfifation committee has completed its study. The full council was scheduled to hold its next meeting in November. Chalon said that many American expositions ask for BIE approval even though the Unit-, ed States is not a BIE member! in order to facilitate pailicipa-j tion by industries from BlE'si 32 member nations. ! The Elks Civic Award for Outstanding Community Service in 1964 was presented last night to Charles C. Parker—described as an "individual with a natural affinity for civic and community activities." Parker, former mayor of Redlands and currently chairman of the Sister City Committee, was presented the Elks Award during the Chamber of C o m- merce annual meeting at the Country Club. The community service award has been given annually by the Elks Club since 1945. Framed Citation Parker, whose past community activities range from eight years in city government to 25 years service to the Y'MCA. was presented a framed citation, read to the audience of 18U persons by Jack Barnes, Elks Exalted Ruler. The citation said of Parker: "He is an individual who has a; natural affinity for civic and; community activities. He willing-! ly and continually gives of his| time, talent and personal re-j sources to assist in creating a, better community and has won! the respect and admiration of^ all who know him." j The citation recognized the fol-| lowing distinguished service rec-i ord compiled by Parker: 1—.^s an active member ofi the YMCA for over 25 years! this individual has given his per-' sonal time and talent in helping to establish and build Camp Edwards, has served as building committee chairman, member of the board of directors, and on the membership committee. Aids Communify Chest 2—As an active campaigner and supporter of Community Chest, he has been instrumental in mcreasing Realty and Business giving in recent years. 3—He is a member of the Redlands Chamber of Commerce, a charter member of the Redlands Industrial Development Council and the Regional Economic Development Council. He also served as chairman of the Civic Affairs Committee, which led to his involvement with city administration and initiated his entrance into City politics. Served as Mayor 4—He was appointed City Councilman in 1956, elected to this position in 1950. and was named Mayor in 1960 where he served with distinction for four years. During this time he was instrumental in the initiation of the Central City Development Project. He was chairman of the County Local Agency Formation Commission in 1963-64 and was recently appointed to the board of directors of the Zone 3 County Flood Control District. 5—The Sister City relationship between Redlands and Hino, Japan, was established during his tenure as Mayor. In 1964 his personal visit to Hino created a solid, friendly relationship between the two cities. He initiated the annual Sister City celebration and now serves as chairman of the Sister City Committee, which is carrying on an active program. Rotarlan 6—He has enjoyed membership in the Rotary Club since 1952 and has served on the board of directors. 7—Other activities include membership in the Downtown Redlands Association, the Redlands Elks Club, and the Board Df Realtors where he serves on the civic affairs committee. He is a member of the First Congregational church and has served on the church's board of ;lii-eclors. Besides the framed citation. Parker was presented a pair of golf clitbs. In accepting the award, he said it was the proudest moment of his life and commented: •'It is traditional each year to single out someone in the community to honor. But it is true that among any representative group in the community, there uould he a dozen persons who might easily qualify for this honor. "This points up the abundance of outstanding leadership in Redlands." Ontiveros enters plea, trial June 21 1 Ernest Ontiveros. 29, of Redlands, pleaded innocent yester-| day to charges of assault withj a deadly weapon and will face brochurer"and"tourrfin"anc"edlf Superior Court jury trial set the Jubilee to a great extent,"!'"i;,'ll'"^ „„ ^ , -- - - ' ' Ontiveros, 110 E. High avenue, originally was charged with the attempted murder of Manuel Martinez, 37, of 3231-! E. Stuart street, in a complaint issued by the district attorney's office. The charge was changed to assault with a deadly weapon in an information filed against him in Superior Court. Martinez is recovering from head and back wounds allegedly inflicted by Ontiveros in a beating and stabbing Martinez said occurred in front of his home. Mrs. Frezados related. Griffin to head University Plaza group Pharmacy operator Kenneth Griffin was elected president this week of the newly organized University Plaza Merchants Association, it was announced yesterday. Plaza manager Lyle D. Rodman was elected vice president and Don Haskell, manager of Alpha Beta market was named secretary treasurer. The association members will pool their resources to conduct shopping center promotions in a united effort, rather than as individual stores. University Plaza is located at Church street and Lugonia avenue. One Month One Tear By Mail _l 1.,'SO _ 18.00 NOTICE 1 will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other Uian myself. ' Victor G. Lytle 1064 E. Lugonia • Lost motion in study FAVERSHAM, Kent (UPI) In search of efficiency, the town council spent $14,700 on; time on motion studies. ! Friday it was disclosed that the council has a six - months backlog of work. It has spml the majority of its time discussing the recommendations of the efficiency experts. TREASURE HOUSE Y'our unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. averts crash of light plane Quick action by a Norton Air Force Base emergency team was credited this week with averting a possible crash of a light plane whose nose landing gear failed to lock down. Capt. .Arthur A. Winquist, a flight examiner, and Capt. Richard K. Madison, a Ballistic Systems Division project engineer, were preparing to land in a small, twin-engine plane when the trouble developed. After they radioed their difficulty, another plane was dispatched from the base to survey the damage. Receiving instructions from the second plane, Capt. Madison flew the plane while Capt. Windquist removed the flooring under the pilot's seat and partially locked the wheel into position. The pilots then requested base department personnel to spread foam on the runway for the landing. As the U-3A plane, known to civilians as the Cessna 310, touched down on the foam-shck runway, the nose wheel held and the landing was without incident. It was later determined that the connecting rod to the nose gear had broken in flight. First Lt. Thomas E. Schutt, chief of the Flying Safety Division, congratulated the men involved in the' operation. "The outstanding manner in which this emergency was handled speaks highly of the training and proficiency of everyone involved," he said. Backs out of way and into Dill window Jorge Cisneros was backing out of his driveway in the 500 block of N. Fifth street yesterday afternoon when he spotted a another car heading toward him rapidly. Reacting quickly, he stepped on the accelerator and backed out of the way—right through the front of the Dill Lumber company building at 515 N. Fifth. Police said a large plate glass window in the building was shattered and the rear of Cisneros' car was damaged in the accident. Firemen were called to wash down gasoline which spilled from the auto, but no blaze broke out. Cisneros, 31, 102 High Avenue, was not injured. Harrel! arrested buying beer a minor Senate condemns persecution WASHINGTON' (UPI) - The Senate has put Congress on record as condemning the persecution of Jews and other religious groups in the Soviet Union. By a vote of 68 to 0. the Senate approved a resolution.! sponsored by Sen. .Abraham A.\ Ribicoff, D-Conn., calling on the Russians "in the name of; decency and humanity" to I "cease executing persons for alleged economic offenses and| to permit fully the free cxer -i Roland Harrcll. 50. 115 N. Church street, was in custody today after being arrested on suspicion of furnishing an alcoholic beverage to a minor. Harrell was arrested yesterday afternoon after thrpe juveniles identified him as the man who purchased beer for them, police reported. He was being held on SllO b:iil. The juveniles told officers they gave Hurrcll S6 to buy beer for them, lie returacd later with two "six-packs" of beer but did not give them any change, they reportedly said. Detective Harry Bachelor, parked near a liquor store at 528 Orange street, saw Harrell walk into the store and then carry a sack in the direction of the youth's car, he reported. HE discovered the beer in the auto and the boys later identified Harrell, who had been arrested by another officer, as the purchaser. The youths were released to their parents. cise of religion and the pursuit of culture by Jews and all others within its borders." Quality ROOFING Since ••1925" 3UnSet Coniraclors, Inc. 700 New York St.. Redlands Phone 793-3234 Tree EstimatesBaniE Termi Vital Records BIRTHS COOKSON Born, a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Cookson, 1378. Crysolite avenue, Mentone, May 15, 1965, at Redlands Community hospital. 1265-C BROOKSIDE AVE. Floor Coverings CARPETS PHONE 793-3790

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