Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 24, 1965 · Page 4
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Monday, May 24, 1965
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Page 4
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4-Monday, May 24, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts TOP COPE ARTISTS — Ninth graders Cindy Ellis and Greg Kunde are shown with their prize-winning sculptures which will be exhibited in the Cope Junior High school art, fashion and design show beginning at 7 p.m. tonigh t at the school. Miss Ellis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis, 330 Franklin avenue, won the Judge's Sweepstakes award with her "Blue Lady." Kunde, whose parents are Lt. Col. and Mrs- Clinton Kunde, 1542 W. Fern avenue, took the Teacher 's Outstanding Achievement award. He also designed the brochure for the show. Cope announces art winners for public exhibit tonight Cindy Ellis and Greg Kunde won the top awards in Cope Junior High school's annual art, design and fashion show which will be open to the public tonight on the campus. Entitled "Art Is In," the show will begin at 7 p.m. with a fashion show of both student and professional apparel scheduled for 8 p.m. The show will also include exhibits of industrial art work and jewelry and tours of the school's ultra-modem library. Miss Ellis won the Judge's Sweepstakes award with her sculpture entitled "Blue Lady. Kunde's entry, which won the Teacher's Outstanding Achievement award, is a sculpture of a modem man. In addition, he designed the art work for the show's program brochure. Both of the winners are ninth graders. Kunde also won a first place in painting and a third place in pencil and charcoal drawings, while Miss Ellis won an additional second place prize with an ink print. The following are other winners in the judging by Wayne Dean, well-known Redlands artist, and an art consultant for the county schools system. The winners ire listed by categories of entry and in the order in which they placed. The names will be followed by the student's grade. Division One, drawings other than the human figure: Ink — David Kovitz, 8th; Greg Wolfe, 7th; Christina Wright, 7th. Pencil and charcoal—Joyce Caims, 8th; Kovitz; Chris Odok, 8th. Chalk or crayon — Chariotte Yeoman, 7th; Scott Kuhns, 7th; Kunde. Division Two, drawings of figures: Ink prints—Miss Caims; Miss EUis; Kim Muhl, 8th. Pencil, charcoal, chalk or crayon- Tom Richards, 7th; Val Vance, 8th; Linda Carver, 7th. Self portraits—Patti Moore, 9th; Linda Preston, 7th; Tony Forbus, 9th. Watercolor — Janet Rothenberger, 7th; Muhl; David Porter, 7th. Diraion Three, watercolor other than human figure: Land r 123 Caion Str«et RtbLANDS I Weekdays Shown at 7 & 10 P.M. STANirrKIIAMER "|rSA MAD, Cffii^MAD,MAD, TlcHiflfiior JJ5P„„ JifEOumTS WORLD scapes—Steve Buyak, 9th; Gordon Cameron, 8th; Melba Hinsvark, 9th. Abstract still life (7th grade only)—Vickie Roheim, David Rosenberger, Craig Ledbetter. Abstract, any subject—Jim Corliss, 7th; Steve Sanders, 9th; Kovitz. Houses and trees—Helen Power, 8th; Marlene Worhach, 8th; Kovitz. Traditional still life —John Abbott, 7th; Laurel Slu- ber, 7th; Jim Geissinger, 7th. Division Four, graphics (printing): Lmoleum or cardboard- Marshall Tallon, 7th; Karen CranfiU, 7th; Barbie Dorobach, 7th. Innertube prints — Lesley Day, 7th; Gail Babcock, 7-th; Peggy Chandlee, 7th. Division Five, painting: Kunde; Joan Salveson, 9th; Dolores Saenz, 9th. Division Six, paper mache masks: Ralph Garcia. 7th; Ed Schindler, 7th; Phil Alford, 7th. Division Seven, sculpture: Glay, wood and wire for 81 h and 9th graders — Susie Williams. 9th; Jim Diaz, fllh: Miss Salveson. Wire or wooden constructions for 7th graders — Leslie Sandborn, Brcnda McNally, Bill Lawrence. Clay and paper mache animals, 7fh grade only —Carl Emerich, Elaine Haite, Bob Otis. Division Eight, design: Painting and cut paper—Debbie Woodstock, 7lh; Heidi Von dcr Hellen, 7th; Helen Power, 8th. Pre-Columbian, 8th only—Van Vance, Patti Wogen, George Eales. Collage—Bill Tasher, 7th; John Abbott, 7th, Patti Wogen. 8th. Division Nine, decorative arts: Arturo Ortiz, 9th; Henry Garcia, 9th; Marie Boles, 7th. Division Ten, cartoons. 8th only: Joyce Cairns, .-Vmy Linsk, Miss Worhach. The above list does not include honorable mention winners. COPE ART SHOW WINNERS - David Kovitz ,left, ninth grade, and Jim Corliss, seventh grade, proudly display their first-place entries in tonight's Cope Junior High school art show, entitled "Art Is In." Kovitz' abstract ink drawing, at lower elbow, won him top honors in category for non-figure entries. His parents are Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Kovitz, 513 Eucalyptus drive. Corliss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Barclay Corliss, 1535 Elizabeth Crest drive, won with his abstract water color, top of photo. (Public school photos by Art Miller) RJHS students to hold fashion Clothing and shop projects will be displayed by Redlands Junior High School students Tuesday niglit at 7:30 p.m. in Grace Mullen Auditorium. Homemaking classes wiU pre-' sent their annual fashion show featuring garments which have been made during the year. Teachers in charge of the fashion show are Mrs. Marilyn Filbeck and Mrs. Gladys West. Projects made by boys in wood and metal shop will be exhibited on tables in the foyer of Mullen Auditorium. Shop teachers are Harry E. Donahue, Robert B. Seidel, and Robert E. Snyder. "We hope all of our junior high parents will come out Tuesday night," said Mrs. W. B. McGee, president of the P.T.A. Refreshments will be served by the hospitality committee, headed by Mrs. Mel Tyree. Pat Bradley, Lucy Hill, Jan Read and Linda Smith will serve as narrators, while 121 girls model garments they have made during the year. SCARF DANCE —Friday's May Festival at Lugonia School included this performance of the Rhythm of the Scarves by students in Miss Dorothy Arthur's junior first class and Mrs. June Fortess' grades one and two. New identification letters for the school were dedicated during the ceremonies. Lugonia PI A gives school idenfificafion lefHrs Large new letters to identify Lugonia Elementary school were dedicated Friday to the memory of the late Mrs. Russell Glass, former president and long-time worker of the school's PTA. The letters, purchased by the PTA group, will be placed on the building to distinguish it from the nearby Clement Junior High school. Mrs. Joyce LawTence, another past president of the organization was the prmcipal speaker in the PT.i-sponsored dedication ceremonies, part of the school's May Festival. The program also included music, songs, and dances performed by students. A principal feature of the program was a "Hawaiian Paradise" series of songs and dances performed by first and second graders. The Rhythm of Scarves was done by junior first, first and second grade youngsters. Kin­ dergarteners sang the Indian Song, and Babes in Toyland was presented by junior first and first graders. The third and fourth grade rhythm band provided accompaniment. Valley college flyers capture meet awards Three San Bernardino Valley College Flying Club members brought home a total of eight awards from the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Air Meet last week-end at HoUister, California. Patrick Cowdrey, Dermis Crilly. and Douglas Johnson captured the first three places in bomb dropping, second in navigation and four honorable mentions in precision landings. Teams from three other junior colleges and four senior colleges, competed in the event. The SBVC flyers used their club-owned airplane, an Aeronca Champion for the competition, according to college aeronautics instructors. Marshall Larkin and Art SchoU. LAST CAL Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES, May 24 (UPI» — Eggs: prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered I'a cents highen: AA extra large 37V=-39 >-3. A extra large 36'b-38 '/3. AA large 29';:-33i3, A large 271.2 -28'^. B large 23i2-2-l '3. AA medium 25>^-2ai/i. A medium 23 '2 -24 '/2. AA small IBV3- 21"2. A small 16V=-17 '2. Prices to consumers: AA large 42-50. A large 39-45. AA medium 35-42. A medium 35-42, AA small 34-37. A small 31-34. Poultry: Fryers 17. roasters 2125. egg type hens delivered 4 '/2 -6>a wtd. avg. 5.28, at ranch 3-4'i wtd. avg. 3.83: turkeys: fryer roasters 22'ir. young hens 27. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell' Anything CaU 793-3221 Big 1965 Mercury Monterey Sedan Equipmenf ineludei deluxe interior. Factory Air Conditioning, power steering and •II dressed up with the extras that count. Includes 40,000 miles full «#% I:Q maintenance, 40,000 miles full warranty, all state and local tax, 911 U ^O '45 and '66 license plates I | # par montll This Is a Net Lease (Nothing to Buy at End of Lease) Selling Price of This Car Is Over $4,000 See Leo Crane, Lease Mgr. JIM GLAZE LEASING Redlands REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "Take Her. She's Mine" A Comedy by Phoebe & Henry Ephron Tues. - Wed. - Thuri. Fri.-Sat. May 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 2 Shows Saturday 7:00 and 9:30 P.M. Other Nights 8:15 P.M. AIL SEATS $1.95 Bo« Office Hours 4:00 - 8:00 Except Sunday Mail orders to: P. O. Box 444 Redlnnds, California GROVE THEATRE 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands 792-9022 2,000 new listings found in 7965 telephone book Augmented hy some 2,000 new listings in the last 12 months, the 1965 telephone directory for Redlands, Loma Linda, Mentone and Yucaipa is now being distributed to subscribers by mail. However, tlie book bears this warning on the cover: "Please do not use this directory until June 1. It contains many new telephone numbers for Yucaipa customers that will not be effective until that date." Tlie once-controversial type in which the listings are printed has been stabilized in size and boldness. Most influence is exerted on the content of the directory by the direct dialing system. To answer the questions: "What code area is that city in" a bold map of Southern California is shown. In the 1964 directory you could not easily tell on the map, and could not find in the listings, the city of Long Beach. The 1965 map clearly shows that Long Beach is in the 213 area. Drizzly rain expected to continue tomorrow A teasmg little rain shower spilled over from a larger one in the nearby mountains early today and left .01 of an inch of moisture on Redlands. More of the same was expected tomorrow. The weatherman predicted mostly cloudy skies today and tomorrow, turning into local drizzles in the late night and early mommg hours. Peak temperature tomorrow was expected to be in the low 60s; low tonight, 50. With little more than a month to go in the rainfall season, the shower brought Redlands' total precipitation to 10.45 inches for the last 11 months. By now it is clear that Redlands's 20-year-old drought is going to continue at least through this summer. The total for the season is more than four inches under the cumulative average for the end of March, 14.61 inches. Hopes that the two weeks of rainfall in April would bring the rainfall figure up to a respectable level were not realized. Despite the 2.01 inches of April rainfall, this season's total does not even equal last year's total at this time of 11.75 inches. Redlands today caught the edge of a shower that deposited .09 of an inch on Caliniesu, .04 on Mentone and .06 on Mill Creek. In addition, early risers in Calimesa yesterday awoke to another shower which left .15 of an inch. RAINFALL TABLE Sea- Last 24 hours son Year Redlands 01 10.45 11.75 Mentone 04 13.25 15.40 Calimesa 09 13.51 15.84 Mill Creek ... .06 14.57 19.81 - Illustratmg the list of area codes for some cities, the 1965 directory includes a new map of the United States and Canada. This indicates the area codes and shows the standard time zones in alternating black- dot, and no-black-dot. You still have to guess whether Daylight Saving Time prevails in another state. The actual listing of numbers covers pages 11 through 86, an increase of seven from last year. The total book is 160 pages and now includes a table of contents and a green-page index to the yellow pages. One of the annoyances of the long distance telephone bill for many people is that they cannot tell what city a call was made to. As an aid to unravelling this mystery, the book contains one page, set in large type, "Location of Telephone Prefixes by Exchanges or Communities." Examples: 792, Redlands; 222, San Diego; 685, Riverside. Slow driver bill awaits signature Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO — Although the speeder has been branded as being a number one killer on the state's liighways, many experts believe much of the guilt may also be shared by the "slow driver." Assemblyman George MUias (R-Gilroy) has introduced legislation in hopes of focusing attention on the driver who slows and congests the roads. According to Milias, his bill (.•\B 571) would sU-engthen the law wliich now requires drivers to drive to the right except for passing. He said the measure is aimed at the driver who sits in the fast lane doing 65 miles an hour and refuses to move for anyone. He said this forces many drivers — emergency vehicles included—to pass on the right and weave in and out of traffic creating a traffic hazard. The police would have greater authority to tag these drivers, according to Milias. He noted the number of out of state drivers who tend to be overcautious and drive much slower than the normal flow of traffic. He said the law currently requires a driver on a one lane highway to pull over onto the side of the road if he has five or more cars behind him waiting to pass. Milias' proposal would allow, the driver to continue until he can safely puU over. He said Burglars fail in Marmoleio Legion theft Burglars failed in a weekend attempt to break into the bar area of the American Legion clubhouse at 1532 N. Church street, police said today. Officers said the burglars broke a window, entered the building and unsuccessfully tried to force their way through a heavy door leadmg to the bar in an apparent effort to get at the clubhouse's liquor supply. The bar door was damaged in four places and a wall cracked, but nothing was taken. About People Dr. Gordon Bennet, 1417 Mira Monte drive, returned yesterday from the University of Southern California where he completed a post graduate course in Peri­ odontics at the Dental School. Mrs. John H. Wallace of Washington, D. C, is spending a month visiting her daughter, Mrs. Thomas M. Scott Jr., and the Scott family, 133 Jordan drive. there have been instances of cars and trucks pulling over only to find themselves stuck on a soft shoulder. The bill has passed both houses of the legislature and is awaiting signature by the Gov ernor. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 lijr ^^'Laijndered and: ' Finished 35^.' cLla .3-Hour Service No Extra Ctig. DO/VT.FORGET TO USE YOUR VALUABLE . -DRY CLEAN IN-G C0UPONS... ONE HOUI=;.,SERVICE DRY CLEANINCS. On« HOUR mmm" THE MOST IICDBY CttAMIIKr SAGES. CITRUS VILLAGE .529 E. PALM AVE.- Jury selection under way in Hethcoat case Jury selection was underway in Superior Court today in the murder trial of a Phoenix, .•^riz., man accused of strangling his wife to death last Feb. 19 in Yucaipa. The defendant, Roy Hethcoat, 46, is charged with the alleged strangulation slaying of his wife, Bemadette, 40. Ho pleaded innocent last March 26. Hethcoat, who is represented by Deputy Public Defender Richard Tuckerman, was arrested after his wife's body was found in a car outside a Yucaipa motel where Hethcoat had just registered. Sheriff's detectives said the Hethcoats, who had been married for seven years, were visiting the Hobart Duggan family in Yucaipa at the lime of the alleged slaying. Detectives said Duggan's neighbors reported seeing Hethcoat drag his wife out of the house and drive away in a car about 40 minutes before he registered at the motel. The trial is being held in the court of Judge Harold Haberkorn. forms speech fraternity A chapter of a national honorary speech and hearing fra^ ternity is being organized on the University of Redlands campus, Dr. Eugene Ouellette, faculty sponsor, announced today. The honorary, Sigma Alpha Eta, will recognize students for scholastic achievements and service in the speech and hearing correction program. It is af- fiUated with the American Speech and Hearing Assn. Plans for a fall program were formulated by the 12 charter members at their first meeting. Officers elected to head the fraternity for the coming year are: Mrs. Bette Woodbury, Redlands, president; Wendell Gutter, Loma Linda, vice president; Mrs. Betty Stuber, Redlands, secretary- treasurer; and Miss Jeanne Vandenberg, Lakewood, publicity chairman. Sigma Alpha Eta has 120 chapters on college and university campuses throughout the United States. Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, May 24 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 56s 72s 88s 113s First grade... .3.48 3.87 3.60 3.31 Second grade..2.29 2.29 2.53 2.32 138s 163s 180s First grade 3.14 3.02 2.98 Second grade 2.21 2.32 — Trend: Higher large sizes, steady balance valencias. Not? Crystal and China from Hi Downtown Redlands Free Parking at Rear Philip Gaastra hurt when truck overturns A Redlands man was seriously injured and his three-year- old son received minor injuries Saturday when a half-ton pickup truck went out of control and overturned at Opal street and San Bernardino avenue in Mentone, the California Highway Patrol reported. The driver, Philip Gaa.stra, 1631 E. Citrus, suffered mutliple bruises and abrasions in the accident. He was reported in satisfactory condition today at Community Hospital where he was being held lor observation. Gaastra's son, David, age 3, was treated for minor injuries and released. Officers said Gaastra was driv- mg south on Opal approaching San Bernardino about 12:20 p.m. when he saw a westbound car back away from tlie intersection and then pull forward. According to officers. Gaastra lost control of his truck after braking to avoid a possible collision in the event the car pulled out into the path of his vehicle. Local Realtors to observe The Redlands Board of Realtors will join the National Association of Real Estate Boards (NAREB) this week in a nationwide observance of Realtor Week, it was announced today by Earl Johnson, president of the local board. With the theme "Pick t h e Right Home—Through a Realtor," the annual observance runs today through Saturday. A Realtor, Johnson explained, is a professional real estate man who subscribes to a strict code of ethics which demands he keep the interests of botli the buyer and the seller uppermost ui mind. The code is enforced by the local board's Professional Standards committee, which has the power to suspend or revoke board membership for any Realtor who violates its articles. Many Realtors, Johnson continued, make their knowledge available at no charge to planning commissions and provide professional advice to public officials concerning real estate legislation. In addition, many serve as instructors in real estate courses. The national association, he added, has an individual membership of almost 80,000 and is comprised of more than 1,500 boards such as the Redlands group. A week is set aside annually to point up Realtor activities and explain why it is wise to handle real estate transactions through a Realtor, Johnson also explained. TIME SA^Ept at meal^^|W^^k ^i^ time! /fli ^^Bl^^^BH BUCKET O' CHICKEN Open Daily 11 A. M. to 9 P. M. Closed Mondays The COLONEL'S 656 Redlands Blvd. (2 blocks north of Sage 's] 792-8864

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