4 - Tues., May 25, 1965 Rediands Daily Facts UR's mascot ^Blitz' occupies featured spot in La Letra Blitz, the canine mascot o£ ' the University of Redlands, is host for a tour of the 1964-65 \ school year by means of the 1 university's yearbook, La Letra. f From the cover to the editor's closing note, the bulldog appears throughout the 230-page volume to introduce the various sections. He pops up in the senior section as a "canine communications major." In recognition of the 50th issue of La Letra, the mascot appears in gold leaf on the front cover. Photographs of the bulldog in class, in the dean's office, in the student union and with the cheerleaders plus appropriate ccompanying sketches are scattered throughout the book. Six color pictures, including one of the lights of Redlands at night, brighten the 1964-65 La Letra, which was edited by Richard W. Parker, senior from Cleveland, Ohio. In addition to recording for posterity photographs of the students and faculty, the book chronicles the gay times of the Pajamarino, Homecoming, athletic events and the more serious side of studying and class. In its dedication the yearbook salutes Dr. George Cady, professor of economics, who is retiring this spring after 16 years on the faculty. Tribute also is paid to Dr. Helen Louise Jennings, who died durmg the school year. A new feature instituted with this year's annual was the selection of "La Lelra Sports Awards" honoring outstanding graduating athletes. Chosen for special commendation by the editors were: Bob Jones, foot- bail; Gary Larsen, cross country; Derek Shclton, baseball; Rich McDowell, track; Bob Engberg, basketball; and Bruce Parker, swimming. Dean of Men Carl Ledbetter was advisor to the staff which included, in addition to Parker; Jack Hoxsie, academics editor; Rich Burrill, student life; John Perrish, organizations; Kahele Kukea, sports; Page Blair, NEW LA LETRA — Ifing hours of work in meeting deadlines are past for Richard W. Parker, right, editor of the University of Redlands' 1965 yearbook but they are just ahead for Richard Burrill, left, who will head the staff for next year's annual. Marking the 50th onniversary of the La Letra, this year's book features a gold outline of the campus mascot on the cover. classes; Tom Bro^vn, business manager; Jeff Owens, artwork; Rick Wiedman, Bob Stieber and Tom Frisbee, photographers; Mike Macfarlane, Jay Greenwood and Rick Bramble, advertismg; and Eloise David, Betty Eenton and Doug Chaffee, general staff. BurriU has been appointed by student council to edit next year's La Letra. Supervisors want both X-ray machine, camera vie for space in jail SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)— Competition for the last available space at the County Jail between an X-ray machine to check prisoners for tuberculosis and a camera to photograph drunk drivers was staged Monday before the County Board of Supervisors. The Board took no action, but asked Robert A. Covington, administrative officer, to see if some way could not be found to fit both projects into the space. Arguments for the X-ray machine were made by representatives of the medical profession. It was stated that the jail is the fourth best place for spotting new cases of tuberculosis. A machine and funds for financing the TB check are available, but failure to take advantage of the funds could mean they will be lost. Supervisors were told. Capt. Precy R. SeUas, of the records division of the sheriffs department, declared that the courts and the district attorney's office are asking for the place to take pictures of drunk drivers. A letter from the municipal court judges backing up the request was submitted. Failure to have pictures is delaying drunk driving cases, Sellas said. Some cases last five days, because of lack of such identification, which is already used by most other cities, the sheriff captain said. The result, he added, is an additional burden on the taxpayers. Covington told the Board that the new county jail, on which construction will start this year|. Irving E. Gray named to board in Loma Linda SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)- The appointment of Irving E. Gray, to succeed D. 0. Calkins on the board of advisory commissioners of the Loma Linda Sanitation District was voted Monday by the County Board of Supervisors. The motion for the appointment was made by Supervisor S. Wesley Break. Gray resides at 10690 Elm street. His term will run to April 14, 1968. Supervisors also approved a three and a half acre annexation to the district. The land involved lies south of Richmond road and east of Orange Grove street. There are 17 residents in the area. Robert A. Covington, admin- About People A Redlands senior at Claremont Men's College, James E. Warjone, bas been accepted to attend the University of Southern California's graduate school of business. He is the soa of Mr. and Mrs. Hans W. War jone, 1745 Dwight street. Standard University Arm/ Cadet Col. Arthur D. (Skip) Isham, grandson of Mrs. A. E. Isham, of Redlands, today received an award of merit for his ROTC work at the school. Isham, son of Col. and Mrs. Carl T. Isham, now of St. Cloud, France, commands the Stanford Army ROTC unit and will be appointed to the Regular Army upon graduating next month. Professor Erwin E. Ruff, director of the University of Redlands Concert Choir, has been invited to conduct a master class in voice for the state con- veotion of the Music Teachers assodaticm of California Jime 28 in Fresno. In addition to his choir duties, Ruff is also a UR voice teacher. University of Redlands jrad- uate Barbara Jean Johnson, of Los Angeles, has been granted a fellowship to the George Washington University school of Government and International Affairs by the California Scottish Rite Foundation. Miss Johnson, who studied international affairs at tbe UR, has been employed in Washington, D.C., for the past eight months. A Redlands brother and sister have been honored by their fellow students at San Diego State College. Joan Wallen, a social science major, was named freshman woman of the year, while her brother, John Wallen, a speech arts major, received a special award in forensics. The students' parents are Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wallen, 12968 South lane. Sandra J. McClain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. McClain, 727 Esther Way, has received the first pep rally chairman award given by the Associated Student Body at San Diego State College. Miss McQain is a speech therapy major. Caria Sue Ledbetter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Ledbetter, 412 Eucalyptus drive, will receive a t)achelor of arts degree in Bible, June 2, at Bob Jones University, Greenvedlle, S.C. Ledbetter is dean of men at the University of Redlands. HIGH IN THE AIR - Ann Sherrod and Mary Beckord thrill the Great Y Circus audience with their performance on the high double trapeze. The Circus opened to a full house last weekend and will continue again Friday and Saturday nights for their final performances. Doors open at 7 p.m. with the show starting at 8 p.m. Reserved seats may be obtained at the YMCA. MENTONE-CRAFT^N Mm By ROSEMARY CASSEL Facts Mentone Correspondent Phone 792-7119 Ward S. Miller, professor of English at the University of Redlands, is scheduled to be a discussion leader during a conference for Christian writers slated for June 10 through 16 at the Ridgecrest, N.C., Baptist Assembly. Daniel H. Pew, of 12 Tennessee street, Redlands, has received a bachelor or arts degree from the University of Michigan, it was announced this week. if the Supervisors approve it in|isfrative officer, told the Board the 1965-66 capital works program, will have room for both operations. The Board then asked Coving- the annexation was sought by Loma Linda University, which owns the property. Covington said the property has an as- ton to see if room could not bei^^^^s^^ valuation of 860,000 and found in the existing jail, and!"!^' residential development is he is to report to the Board for its fmal action as soon as possible. LLU to mark founders day with program tomorrow A Founders' Day luncheon at Loma Linda University tomorrow marks the 60th year since the deal for purchase of the campus properly w a s closed. Civic officals and community leaders have been invited to join in the anniversary observance, according to university president Godfrey T. Anderson, Ph.D. The luncheon program in Linda Hall — only a few yards from the original re- sortiotel building on the famous hill — will feature buffet- style food and glimpses at the school's past, present, and future. An evening convocation in the University Church will provide an opportunity for students, em ployes, and other friends of the university to mark the occasion in a primarily religious setting. Francis D. Nichol, editor of the Seventh-day ."^dventist church periodical Review and Herald, will examine the providences of the university's historical development. Dr. Nichol arrived in Loma Linda institution as a boy. Preceding his address on the 7:30 p.m. program is a short dramatization of events surrounding the school's beginning. The presentation, enacted by speech students from La Sierra College under the direction of W. Fletcher Tarr, Ph.D., was written by Oliver and Fredonia Jacques. At the earlier luncheon meeting a 13'/2-minute news film on university growth and development will be screened publicly for the first time. Several of the expected 150 guests wUl be recognized for their support of the university and their contributions to cultural life in the area. proposed. 123 Cajon Street \^ REDLANDS / Weekdays Shown at 7 & 10 P.M. STANlfYKRAHER "|T'SA MAD, MAD, MAD, fUMVISIWP MAH TECHNICOIOR* iifiuTisTS WORLD REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "Take Her. She's Mine" A Comedy by Phoebe & Henry Ephron Tonighf - Wed. - Thurs. FrI. - Sat. May 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 2 Shows Saturday 7:00 and 9:30 P.M. Other Nights 8:15 P.M. ALL SEATS $1.95 Box Office Hourl 4:00 - 8:00 Except Sunday Moll orders to: P. O. Box 444 Redlands, California GROVE THEATRE 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands 792-9022 New Yucaepa principal to be honored A progress report by the steering committee for the new liigh school and a reception and tea in honor of Tom Cahraman, new Yucaipa High school principal, and his wife have been scheduled for tomorrow. The reception and tea will be held at 1:30 p.m. in the music building on the junior-senior high school campus. Faculty members will then hear a report at 2:30 p.m. from Harris Taylor, consultant; Howward M 0 r g r i d g e. architect; .Aubrey Calverl, state consultant, and Merryl L. Powell, superintendent, all members of the steering committee. / FRIDAY, MAY IZ 8:00 & 10:30 NATION'S TOP RECORSING STARS SONNY i CHER MICKEY RODNEY JR. BILLY JO BURNETT MARY SAENZ THE VELVETS JfTHE SHINDiG '65 DANCERS }^THE SHINDIG '65 BAND FOB RESERVATIONS NA 9-8487 YU 4-4610 TICKETS 2.00-2.50-3.00-3.50 ••••• YHS girls win two titles in final playday Two championships were won by Yucaipa High school G.A.A. squads at the final playday of the year held at Palm Springs. The track squad was the winner for the second year in a row, with Palm Springs placing second and Indio third. The second championship was won by the junior varsity vollyball team. Members of the track squad were Paula Jones, Toni Schultz, Kathy Main, Judy Duehning, Jo Lynn Powell, Linda Bise, Eurico Obermeyer, Linda Tillman, Sheryl Knight. Judy Pruett, Sue Powell, Mary Jane Mann, Georgette Codling, Rita Adamski, Sandy Geshay, Joy Andrews, Debbie Harris, and Linda Hough. Junior varsity vollyball team members were Joan Simon, Kathy Prero, Maria Ramirez, Cindy Walton, Terry: Martin, Marsha McBride, Ila Hondel. Stella Lopez, and Margaret Hardy. On the varsity team were Rose Fix, Lorraine Page, Judy Essman, Marlene G i 1 m a n, Cindy Wilson, Gloria Haycock, Carolyn Caminiti, Claudia Blakeley, and Anina Irvin. Mrs. Johnnie Powell and Miss Delores Suddarth accompanied the girls. Women's Club To Install New Officers Newly elected officers of the Mentone Women's Club will be installed this evening at a dinner meeting at the Clubhouse on Tourmaline Ave. Mrs. Juhus Friderich will preside, with Mrs. Charles Armstrong of Rialto, past president of the County Federation officiating at the installation ceremony. Sandy Floyd Celebrates 2nd Birthday at Family Party With her grandparents and great-grandparents present for the occasion, Sandy Floyd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Floyd, 1234 Turquoise avenue, celebrated her 2nd birthday at a party at her home Sunday afternoon. Guests included her paternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Hayward of Mentone, and paternal great - grandmother Mrs. C. A. Moore of San Bernardino. Also her maternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Warren Swan of Yucaipa, and great-grandparents Mr. and .Mrs. E. J. Swan of Redlands. Other guests were Mrs. M. El Hai-din of Yucaipa, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Brown, David, Tim, Tom, and Melissa, of Redlands, and Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Bury, .Mrs. S. A. Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Marona, Jenny and Betsy, all of Mentone. While Sandy spent last week with her grandparents in Yucaipa, Sharon and Richard va cationed along the Kern River above Lake Isabella. Mentone Democrats Host Assembly District The Mentone Democratic Club Sunday afternoon hosted the 73rd Assembly District Democratic Council. The dinner meeting was held at the Mentone Women's Clubhouse with Council Chairman Joe Parrish of San Bernardino and Vice-chairman Warren Ciingman presiding. Browns Celebrate Son's Birthday Oscar and Wilda BrowTi and their son, Pat, 1387 Turquoise avenue, drove to Los Angeles Thursday evenmg where they met their older son and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dennis and Michele. The group then celebrated Mike's 25th birthday by attending the Ice Capades at the Sports Arena. Cubs To Hold Final Meeting of School Year Cubmaster Sam Kahn will preside when Cub Scouts of Mentone's Pack 3 and their parents meet Wednesday evening for the final meeting of the school year. Among the special awards to be presented at the meeting, which will be held at the Mentone school, will be Webelos badges to 4 Cubs—David Kahn, Greg Hearth, Mickey Roea, and Richard Reinsvold. As part of the evening's entertainment Den 4 will present a skit. Sponsorin the Pack is the Mentone P.T.A. Troop Committee To Meet At Baraks Members of the Troop Committee of Boy Scout Troop 10 will meet this evening at the home of William Barak, 2606 Mill Creek Road. Presiding will be Chairman Bob FoUett. The Scouts of Troop 10, sponsored by the Greenspot Women's Club, sanded chairs at the Scouthouse last week getting them ready for painting. Observing Good Turn Day last Wednesday the boys cut weeds after school as a neighborly service. Minutemen Plan Awards Banquet Holdmg their final project meetings this week are the members of the Mentone Minutemen 4H Club. June 1st is the deadline for turnmg in their projects and records. The annual awards banquet will be held June 9 at the Mentone school, and the Minutemen has invited their families to be present. Special awards will be presented, and the Sewing Project girls will present a special dress review. On display that; Hew citizens get papers Some 50 persons will become naturalized citizens of the United States in impressive ceremonies scheduled for 1:45 p.m. Tliursday at llie San Bernardino Municipal auditorium. Featured speaker at the event will be Brig. Gen. James L. Jackson (Ret.), former commander of t!ie San Bernardino Air JMateriel .^rea at Norton Air Force Base. Now active in San Bernardino business and community activities. Gen. James Jackson served last year as a member of the county grand jury. Edward P. Fogg, presidmg judge of the superior court, will grant naturalization papers to the new citizens. Music will be furnished by the Colton Union High school band, under direction of Edward -A.. Coldcn. In announcing the ceremonies, County Clerk V. Dennis Wardle asked for the help of ser\ice elugs and veteran's organizations in urging attendance and clubs and veteran's organiza- and others. U.S. judge studies Miller case charge LOS ANGELES (UPI) -U.S. District Judge William Malhcs yesterday took under submission a suit filed in behalf of Mrs. Lucille Miller in which she charged seven San Bernardino County officials with depriving her of constitutional rights. Mrs. >Iiller last March was convicted of first degree murder in the auto fire death of her dentist husband. Dr. Gordon Miller, on Oct. 8. Mathes said he expected to rule in a week to 10 days on the latest suit brought against Deputy Dist. Atty. Donald Turner, Sheriff Frank Bland and five others. A similar suit was dismissed early this year. Mrs. MiUer contends in the suit that she was harrassed during her confinement in jail prior to trial, and that ofBcers issued defamatory pubUcity concerning the case. Sentenced to life imprisonment, Mrs. Miller contended the fire started accidentally and that she tried unsuccessfully to save her husband. Yucaipa drama students talce LA. tour Two major television and motion picture studios were visited last week by 50 Yucaipa High school drama students. Accompanying them on the all-day field trip were teachers Carolyn Everett and Bernie Mauldin. The trip climaxed a busy drama season in which the students presented three one-act mysteries, three one-act comedies, a talent show and the Pulitzer Prize drama, Wilder's "Our Town". Tours of Universal City and Warner Brothers studios and lunch at Farmer's Market were highpoints of the trip. Settings, houses and streets of famiUar television programs were seen. Make-up teclmiqiics were demonstrated for the group. At Universal, television stuntmen revealed their skills in a fast-paced and imaginary skirmish. On the Warner's lot, an exhibit was seen of costumes, special automobiles built for the new film "The Great Race" and a tram ride tour of t h e Warner Brothers sets. RJHS student hwrt by car A 13-year-old Redlands Junior High school student was injured | yesterday when she darted into the side of a passing car at night wUl be the trophies and:church street and Citrus ave- ribbons the Minutemen have won at horse shows, demonstrations, and the Orange Show. Friderichs Entertain Week-End Guests Mr. and Mrs. Julius M. Friderich, 1796 San Bernardino avenue, had as theu: guests this week-end her mother, Mrs. Frances Whitsitt, and also Mrs. Friderich's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Ferrell, Grover, Jr., Susan, Michael, and Nancy, all of Calexico. Mrs. Whitsitt is a former Redlands resident of many years. 6% This Announcement Is Neither An Offer To Sell Nor A Solicitation To Buy These Securities. That Offer Is Made By The Prospectus. Temple Baptist Church of Redlands, California REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA $200,000 FIRST MORTGAGE SERIAL SINKING FUND BONDS Maturities: Semi-annually from 6 months to 14 years. Denominations; $5,000, $1,000, $500, $250 and SiOO. Interest paid semi-annually on January 1 and July 1 at the principal office of the Crocker-Citizens National Bank, San Francisco, Cahfomia. For Copy of Prospectus Write Guaranty Bond & Securities Corporation P.O. BOX 90786 Lot Angelis, California 90009 Or Call Night REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA 79MS35 Day 793-1665 Low Discount Paint and Wallpaper Wallpaper, Single RoU .. 2Se - 35c - 45c Aluminum Paint for Trucks Trailers and Roofs. S6.5C Value, qt. $1.39, gal. $3.85 Porch, Deck and Floor Enamel — $5.50 Value qt. $T.39, gal. $3.8S All Weather Spar Varnish $6.00 Value qt. $1.39, gal. $3.85 Vinyl Acrylic Exterior Stucco and Masonrv Paint. Covers good, $6.50 Value, gal. $3.85 Log Oil — Redwood Stain gal. $1.39 Sun Gloss White Enamel S6.50 Value qt. $1.69, gal. $4.65 7" Pan and Roller Sets $1.19 Value 59c 9" Pan and Roller Sets $1.69 Value 89c 9 x 12 Plastic Drop 75c Value 19c Alkyd Latex Rubber Base Washable WaO Paint. S6.50 Value . qt. $1.39, gal. $3.85 White Enamel, Semi-Gloss $6.50 Value qt. $1.69, gal. $4.95 High Gloss Kitchen Enamel $5.50 Value qt. $1.39, gal. $3.85 Tubes — Colors in Oil — 19c Large 16-oz. Spray Can — 89c White Bam and Fence Paint $3.45 Value gal. $2.85 %" Masking Tape, 180 ft. 69c Flat White Oil Base $3.45 Value gal. $2.85 HOME OWNERS PAINT STORE 9 West State St., Redlands nue in Redlands, police reported. Officers said the teen-ager, Judy Ann Swcnson of 25138 Gould street, was taken to Community Hospital for treatment of possible wrist and knee injuries. The accident occurred at 3:27 p.m. Remember? 3 More days to buy CHOCOLATE WHIPPING CREAM FUDGE for ONLY 80< lb. CANDY "It's Definitely Different" 792-9381 11 N. 5th tli@ right hoiti@ «tfit §iout essional can be ooking for @eille in a iiaifstacic. All odds are against you. Everybody has a tip or two on what to look for in a new house. A Realtor® has all the tips—on value, location, financing, the market. What makes a Realtor different? A Realtor is a professional in real estate who subscribes to a strict Code of Ethics as a member of the local board and of the National Association of Real Estate Boards. Looking for the right home on your own is like looking for a needle in a haystack. Looking for a Realtor is not. When you see this seal, you'll know that you've found one. Redlands Board of Realtors The point is, see a Realtor.
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