Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 19, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 19, 1965
Page 4
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4 - Wed., May 19, 1965 Redlands DaUy Facts City needs over 20-year period Hillside Memorial park will need expansion, too Editor's Note: This is the sixth article in a series concerning a long range $17-million Redlands public improvement program announced recently by the city manager's office. The program is designed to meet growing demands for city services through 1985.) Cemetery needs have not been overlooked in the city's long range planning. Hillside Memorial Park will undergo S388,- 200 in improvements during the next 15 years. I£ all objective are met, the cemetery will be enlarged by several acres and an additional mausoleum constructed. High priority apparently is to be given to the purchase o£ 10 to 15 acres of property adjacent to Hillside Memorial Park. The city manager's office has indicated that serious consideration is being given to acquiring the land al this time because of anticipated land value increases. "This additional parcel would provide space for the very long range e.xpansion of the cemetery." explained City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr. Also in the near future, the city contemplates the construction of a storage buildmg to meet expanded equipment and supply storage needs. The storage facility is expected to cost about $3,000. But the mausoleum is the only significant structural addition planned at Hillside Memorial Park in the foreseeable future. Tentative plans are for the new mausoleum to have a capacity of 846 crypts. "The existing facility is 57 per cent sold, with few of the more desirable locations remaining available," the city's report states. The city currently owns an additional burial area, known as block six. It is planned to prepare this area to meet burial requirements foreseen by 196869. About $8,000 will be needed for this work. Another major expansion is foreseen during the five-year period from 1975 to 1980. At that time, the long range improvement program calls for the development of an additional 11- acre parcel already owned by the city, adjacent to the cemetery. HIGH AF AWARD-Dr. Anchard F. Zeiler of Redlands proudly displays the Aerospace Medical association's Raymond F. Longacre Award presented to him for his outstanding work in the psychological aspects of aerospace medicine. U is the highest honor in its field. Dr. Zeller earns award in aerospace medicine Dr. Zeller, 47, a native of Clayton, N. Mex., has been assigned to the Inspector General's office at Norton since 1952 and is the author of more than 60 formal documents on human limitations as related to pilot age, flying experience, midair collisions, landing accidents, design factors, and human reliability. Holder of bacheolor's and master's degrees in psychology from the University of New Mexico and his doctorate from John Hopkins University, Dr. Zeller and his wife, Elizabeth, reside at 109 West Fern with their three daughters. Dr. Anchard F. Zeller of Redlands, research psychologist for the assistant for medical services. Office of Deputy The Inspector General, USAF., at Norton, has been proclaimed winner of the Aerospace Medical Association's Raymond F. Longacre Award for 1965. He received the award, a bronze trophy accompanied by a S500 honorarium, for "outstanding accomplishments in the psychological and psychiatric aspects of aerospace medicine." It was presented during honors night ceremonies at the association's 36th annual international meeting at the Hilton Hotel, New York City. The Longacre Award, the highest in its field, has been given annually since 1947 in memory of the Army major whose name it bears. The honorarium is sponsored by E 1 i Lilly and compan.v, an Indiana,' drug manufacturer. Dr. ZcUcr is the .second person from the In.spector Gener-| al's office at Norton to receive l the Longacre Award. It was won by his superior, the late Colonel Harry G. Moseley, M.D. of Redlands, chief of the Aeromedi- cal Safety Division, in 1958. Colonel Moseley whose widow, Peggy, still resides in Redlands, also has been honored by the Aerospace Medical Association with an annual trophy memorializing his works. It was won this year by Captain Richard E. Luehrs, M.C., chief of^ aeromedical safety for the Navy Safety Center at Norfold, Va. The Moseley Award was first •won two years ago by Major General Kenneth Fletcher of Washington, D. C, formerly of Redlands and Colonel Moseley's successor at Norton who today is deputy surgeon general of the Air Force. Montclair firm awarded Moore sewer contract Montclair Sewer company was awarded a $33,302 contract last night for the construction of a sewer line to serve the new Moore Junior High school at East Highland and Lincoln street. The firm's bid was the lowest of six estimates submitted to the City Council. The work calls for the construction of 4,600 feet of 8-and- j 12-inch sewer line. The project starts on East Citrus, about midway between Grove and Judson streets, and continues jeast on Ctirus to Lincohi, south on Lincoki to Highland, and out Highland to Dearborn. The Redlands school district [will participate in the cost of the project. Fellows report most successful year of life The University of Redlands Fellows has experienced its most successful year since its responsibility for additional calls or meetings. Rresponsible for assisting in formation in 1946, President I the Redlands area will be Don- TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready mar- Icet through Classified Ads. Clarence L. Gurr reported today. The University Fellows is a group associated with University leaders in development of a prograrn for support and long- range planning. Gurr told the executive committee at its recent meeting at the California Club in Los Angeles that Fellows membership this year totals more than 1000 men and women. Activities of the Fellows, together with those of the University's development staff, have resulted in total I gifts to Redlands in excess of 'one million dollars. To implement contacts being made by the development staff, the executive committee is assigning its members geographical areas in which to assume College GOP commended by party leaders Former governor Goodwin Knight and possible gubernatorial candidate George Christopher last week complimented the work of the California College Republicans. Separate letters from the men were read at a Saturday executive board meeting of the group attended by seven University of Redlands students. "The Republican Party is proud that young college men and women are interested in politics," wrote Christopher inj his letter. "The colleges play an important role in party politics, and Government needs the intellectuals which college produce." Three of the UR students hold major state offices in the organization. Rick Lee is state treasurer, Chris Nelson is the state newspaper editor, and Ted Loewen is area seven director. The board discussed possible people-to-people relations with teenage Republican groups such as the Redlands High school club. They decided that such groups would benefit from speaker exchanges and jomt political efforts. 'The Teenage Republicans in several areas are doing great precinct and campaign work," said Dave Jackson, president of the college Republicans. Jackson was referring in part to the Redlands High school group. Other officers attending the board meeting from Redlands were Budget and Appropriations Chairman, Larry Burgess, and Convention Coordinator Parke Terry. Also attending was Publicity Manager of Redlands CCR, Bryan Cooke, and Karen Phillips. The California College Republicans was started in 1963 as a volunteer organization for the senior party. It is officially chartered with the Republican Party and is composed of 46 colleges, among which the University of Redlands club has been one of the most active. Commission commends superintendent Dawson 123 Caion Street \^ REDLANDS / Weekdays Shown at 7 & 10 P.M. Sat. & Sun. Shown 2,5:35 & 9:10 STANl£YKiiAMER"|T'SA MAD, uiiiiii MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD" p*N*visior UNITED ARTISTS Park Superintendent Charles E. Dawson was commended yesterday for his efforts in beautifying a section of Redlands boulevard in the southeast portion of the ciiy. The Park commission compH- nienled Dawson for tlie work his department has done in planting oleanders and palm trees along the boulevard between Highland and Fern avenues. The motion, made by commission member Fred W. Reams, preceded Dawson's report on plans for further beautification of the thoroughfare. He said he hopes eventually to have cocos palms set out in the center divider of Redlands boulevard all the way from the east end of the city to the west. Palms already have been planted in the center of the street from Highland to Fern. In addition, oleander shrubs have been planted on the eastern edge of the street in the same section. The superintendent added that he plans to set out robusta palms at 80-foot intervals among the oleanders. DAMP POLICEMAN ELTHAir, England (UPI) — Peter Tilbrook, 24, was fined $22.40 Monday for pouring five pints of beer over a policeman who was called to restore order at a party. Mexican Players of Padua HilSs . LOCATED 3 MIVES NORTH OF FOOTHnX BLVD. • • CLAREMONT flL "Festejo a San Ysidro" ^^Hf —IN ENGLISH — TnEATRE—TFed., Thori.. FrL, Sat. 8:30, We4., Stt. S:SO DINLNG EOO.M — Daily eicept Monday Reservations advisable NAtional>I288 Plantings for the western side of the street will have to wait until a Redlands boulevard entrance and exit has been constructed by the Citrus Village shopping center. City officials required the ingress and egress facility as a condition for allowing more construction at the shopping center. Commission members expressed fears about possible traffic hazards caused by the roadside plantings. However Dawson said reflectors could be placed on the plam trees above the tops of the oleanders. But he also discounted the possible hazard. "The only reason motorists will go into the ditch is an accident," he declared, "and then they wouldn't be able to stop no matter what was there." REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "Take Her. She's Mine" A Comedy by Phoebe & Henry Ephron Thurs. - Fri. - Sat. May 20, 21, 22 Tue$. - Wed. - Thurs. Fri. - Sat. May 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 2 Shows Saturday 7:00 and 9:30 P.M. Other Nights 8:1S P.M. Alt SEATS $1.95 Box Office Hours 4:00 - 8:00 Except Sundoy Moil orders to: P. O. Box 444 Redlands, California GROVE THEATRE 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands 792-9022 aid S. C. Anderson, Ray Heeler, Mrs. Fred Gowland, and James Sloan. Assigned to the industrial contacts are John Pike, Redlands, and Milton Sage, James K. Guthrie and Dr. R. D. De- Lauer, all of San Bernardino. Assignments accepted by other executive committee members include: La Jolla-Rancho Santa Fe, Murray Hawkins of Rancho Santa Fe; Corona, Mrs. Joy Jameson of Corona; Pasadena, Mrs. Austin Wilson, San Mariao, and Winston Barkemeyer. South Pasadena; Claremont-Pomona, Mrs. Paul Hertz, Claremont; Palm Springs, CoUis Steere of Palm Springs; and Detroit and east, Omer Robbins, 1855 Rossmont Dr. Attendiiig the executive com- Accountants to hear Klock The National Association of Accountants' Pomona Valley chapter will hear systems analyst Robert L. Klock talk about "T h e Managerial Approach to Systems," at a Thurs- mittee meeting were Gurr, Mrs. Jameson, Mrs. Wilson, Barkemeyer, Beeler and Robbins, plus Dr. Gilbert L. Brown and James B. Fox from the development staff. The next gathering of the University Fellows will be an informal buffet in the University Commons following the June 6 graduation exercises. DISCOUNT PAINT WALLPAPER STORE 9 W. State St., Redlands day evening meeting in Upland. The dinner meeting is scheduled for 8 p.m. at the Stuft Shirt Restaurant. The speaker, a former Lockheed Propulsion company executive, is a systems analyst for Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena. INSURANCE AETNA C 4 S CO. EMPLOYER'S GROUP MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. NATL. AUTO CLUB "YOUR PR01ECI10N IS MY BUSINESS" JACK W. ROSE 793-3134 416 E. Redlands Blvd. Redlands Let us show you how to save enough on a new MERCURY or COMET to pay for this Year's Vacation! BUY NOW . . . DURING OUR TREMENDOUS MERCURY - COMET LEADERSHIP DAYS SALE YOUR DEAL! YOUR TERMS! on any 7965 Comet or Mercury JIM GLAZE '65 VACATION SPECIAL '65 MERCURY COMMUTER WAGON '65 MERCURY Colony Park Station Wagon The top of Mercury's Station Wagon line. Powered by the big 390 cubic-inch V-8, has closed emission system, courtesy light group, padded instrument panel. Electric clock. Your choice of Interior. Additional equipment includes: seat belts, deluxe wheel covers. Interval selector wipers. Yours for as low as $ 3589 delivered In Redlands '65 MERCURY Monterey 4-Door Sedan Really loaded with extras, this ^ one even has factory air condl- ^ . tioning! And more .. . power * 1 steering, 390 cubic-Inch V-8 en- • gine, deluxe wheel covers, tinted windshield, whitewall tires. You can't find one like this for lessi 3589 stk. no. M6584 '65 MERCURY Monterey 2-Door Hardtop Big Marauder 390 cubic-inch V-8 engine, deluxe wheel covers, beautiful white exterior with matching trim and interior. Includes radio, heater and whitewall tires. WHAT A PRICE! $ stk. no. M6569 Fully equipped with the big 390 Marauder engine, matched color keyed Interior, deep pile car-^ pets, padded garnished mold- % ^ ings, power rear window, seat ^ | belts, adjustable luggage rack, • channeled air system. YOURS FOR A HAPPY VACATION 3389 •plus tax, license, delivered in Rodlandi '65 COMET 2-Door Sedan Not a stripped model! Equip-^ ment includes 200 cubic-inch \ ^ engine, deluxe drip molding « | and window trim, seat belts, ~ foam seats in matching vinyl and fabric 2029 stk. no. Ci538 '65 COMET 2-Door "Cape Horn Special." Equipment includes deluxe vinyl interior, heater and defroster, whitewall tires, deluxe wheel covers, 200 cubic-inch engine. Brand New at used car price.. $ 2173 stk. no. C45S5 '65 COMET Callente 2-Door Hardtop Loaded with extras! 289 cubic- inch V-8 engine, whitewall tires, power steering, radio, heater, deluxe wheel covers, tinted windshield $ stk. no. C4S23 *all prices listed plus tax and license. JIAA GLAZE 420 W. Redlands Blvd. INC. Phone 793-2141

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