Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 25, 1965 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 25, 1965
Page 6
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6 - Tues., May 25, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts 1 - KARYN ENARSON Job's Daughters Attend Ceremony Marking 67th Bethel Installation In an impressive ceremony in Masonic temple Saturday evening Karyn Enarson, daugtiter of Sir. and Jlrs. Josepli W. Enarson, 108 Sunridge Way, was installed the 67th honoreil queen of Bethel 104, International Order of Job's Daugli- Icrs. Installed with Karyn were Mary Brailley. senior princess; Rila Cox, junior princess: Nancy Williams, guide, and Glenna Richardson, marshal. Appointed officers installed were Susan Williams and Karen Neil, inner and outer guards; Georgianne Bone and Joan Williams, senior and junior custodians; Pam Alexander, librarian; Cindy Glass, musician; Cindy Smith, recorder; Connie Brundage, treasurer; Sandy Smith, chaplain. Kathy Sanchez. Jo English, Dorotliy .^nn Smith, Tcrri Riggs and Becky Dillon, t h e live messengers; Pal Bradley, assistant recorder; Pam Star- bvick. electrician, and Susan Parrott. flag bearer. Installed in the Bethel Choir were Doria Lynn Alburn, Debby Bregger, Robin Dillon, Shan Dockstader, Becky Dunn, Donna English, Melanie Gage, Genevieve Granillo, D e b b y Hay, Joanne HoUiday, Linda Jones, Donna Luce, Joanne McClain, j\laurine Murphy, Paula Wilier, Pam Noble. Nancy Sanchez, Carol Sarrett, G a y I r Schott, Karen Schram, Claudia Skinner, Robyn Weaver. Nanci Williams and Chris Dunson. The honored queen's theme will be "Peace and Harmony". Her colors were pink, green and silver and the rose 'vas her chosen flower. Officers and choir entered through a walk- Treasury Dept. rejects Johnson's cartwheels WASHINGTON (UPI)~Western senators bowed without protest today to a Treasury decision to abandon plans to mint 45 million new silver dollars, but they promised to work to keep cartwheels in circulation. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Mont., an outspoken advocate for silver dollars, said in a statement he agreed with the Treasury that speculators would keep the new coins from reaching his and other western states. Mansfield said he would "continue to work for the retention of the cartwheel," to be minted later with a "drastically reduced silver content." But for now, he said, the "only honest course is to sustain the action of the Treasury Department." Mansfield said that he and Sens. Lee Metcalf, D-Mont., and Howard W. Cannon, D- Nev., had informed Treasury officials Monday that they would support the decision. Mansfield said he was convinced that coin collectors and speculators would grab up all or most of tlie proposed new silver dollars before they could get in cu-culation. The Treasury said Monday that, with White House approval, it had decided not to go ahead "at this time" with plans to make the first new cartwheels since 1935. President Johnson announced 10 days ago that he had directed the Treasury to mint the 43 million dollars. He said they would be distributed in areas of the country where they have been traditionally used—t h e West. through of roses, trellis and twinkling lights, each girl carrying a cross of pink netting and roses. Narrator for the ceremony was Bernard Richardson. The Bethel Choir and officers sang "Bless This Bethel" as Karyn approached her position. Each officer placed a rose in her cross as the narrator explained the importance of each duty to the Bethel. Mary Bradley sang the Honored Queen's song after her crowning and Karyn's song. "Let There Be Peace on Earth" was sung during the ceremony by the senior princess. Installing officers were Charlotte Jolin,son, retiring honored queen; Pat .Alexander, installing guide: Linda Douglas, marshal; Mary Roberts, chaplain: Cheryl Martin, recorder; Jackie Biltcr and Linda Runner, senior and junior custodians; and Cheryl Prout, musician. i\Irs. Barbara Weaver, guardian, and Eugene Johnson, associate guardian, W 'ere escorted and opened the installation. Master of ceremonies Joseph W. Enarson gave the address of welcome. Escorts were given to senior princess Kathy High of Bethel 13, Fullerton; Barbara Wink, Bethel 302, Fontana, and deputy grand guardian Mrs. Mary Wheeler. Ushers were Mike Smith, master councilor, and Bryan Enarson, past master of Redlands De Malay and Gary Peterson, p.isl master of Yorba Linda Dc Molay. Nancy Weaver and L a n a Hughes, both of Bethel 104, were usherettes. Greeting guests at the door Sheriffs men foil Las Vegas iati break L.AS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) — Shotgun - welding sheriff's deputies Monday night surrounded the county courthouse and foiled an attempted jail break by tliree federal prisoners. The escapees gave up without a struggle when two of them were cornered by a deputy in the elevator room. "Don't shoot, don't shoot," prisoners E. Blohm, 20, and Charles E. Hayler, 42. begged the heavily armed deputy. The third man, Jarrold W. Wolf. 19, walked out and gave himslf up when he could find no way out of a false ceiling between the third and fourth floors. cciettf MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor FANTASTIC HEADGEAR - Mrs. Russell A. O'Connell, left, and Mrs- Donald G. Page are all ready for the "Crazy Hat" party scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Henry Romo home, 1380 Monterey street. Court Our tady of Lourdes, Catholic Daughters of America, is sponsoring the affair with Mrs. Henry L. Kruse and Mrs. Peter Jezerlnac as co-chairmen. Prizes will be given for the most original hots and refreshments will be served. All members of the Court and friends are invited. (Daily Facts photo) Mrs. Johnson asks for more beautiful America WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson Monday opened the WMte House conference on natural beauty with a call for Americans to wipe out ugliness in the land and produce "a more beautiful America." In prepared remarks at the start of tlie two-day conference that she helped inspire, the First Lady said, "In the catalog of ills which afflicts mankind, civic ugliness and the decay of our cities and countryside is high on America's agenda." More than 1,000 business, farm, labor and government leaders were invited to participate in the conference, which plans to present recommendations to President Johnson Tuesday. Mrs. Johnson has asked for "sound, economical and imaginative" programs to beautify the nation. She said that one of the most pressing challenges for individuals today is the "depression and tension" resulting from the sight of a world that is not pleasing to the eye. "Ugliness creates bitterness," she said. "Ugliness is an eroding force on the people of our land. "We are all here to try to change thai." said the First Lady who planned lo join in several of the panel discussions. "This conference is a step to the solution, and I think a great one." Conference Chairman Laurance S. Rockefeller told the meeting "our task is to produce specific ideas and come up with solutions" for the preservation and conservation of the nation's natural assets. Rockefeller, elder brother of the New York governor, said that several things are needed to implement a national beauti fication program: more research, better coordination among local, state and federal agencies, more money for present programs and more conferences. "Over the next 40 years. . . fAmericans) are going to rebuild this country almost literally," he promised. "Natural beauty must be an integral part of our national life."' Mrs. Johnson to speak in ing WASHI.VGTON (UPI)— Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson will speak Sept. 7 at Jackson Hole, Wyo.. before the joint conference of the National Council of State Garden Clubs and the .'American Conservation Association. It will be a return trip for the First Lady. She made Jackson Hole her headquarters in the spring of 1964 when she took a "land and people" tour, visiting the Grand Tetons and riding down the Snake River on a rubber raft. Mrs. Fred Maunlel. incoming president of the National Council of State Garden Clubs. Washington, Mo., announced at the White House that Mrs. ohn- son would appear at the Garden Clubs' Conference Sept. 3-8. Coin dealer kidnaped robbed of $14,000 S.AN DIEGO (IJPl) -.\ coin dealer walked into the police border substation Jlonrlay and reported that he -vas rohlied by three men of some 514,000 in coins at Fullerton earlier in vhe day. bound and placed in ihe trunk of his car and driven about 100 miles to a spot near tlie border. Donald Michael, 35. of Vdrba Linda, said he managed ID kick open the trunk of the car alter the suspects had left. .-V \vom,^n passerby helped him remove the gag from his mouth and leather thongs around his wrists land ankles, he said. Police, who are checking the story, said Michal appareni- jly was not injured. The coin merchant said he met the three men at a Fullerton apartment at about noon after they had replied to an ad he kiserted in a newspaper. They attacked him shortly after his arrival, he told pohco. Two of the suspects rode in liis car en route to the border. : Michael said. The other appar- lently followed behind in a second cai'. he said. Michael said they ah::ii;lun','d his car about one mile [rum lh -2 police station. He drove Ihe M'- hicle to the station to make llie report. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready mar- Ket through Classified Ads. WESTERN BOOK SHELF were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Richardson and Mr. and Mrs. William W^illianis. Hostesses at the reception were Loretta Crim, Pam Martens, Mary Lu Wilbur and Carol Roth. Perry Wheeler was electrician and Cynthia Jo Enarson presided at the guest book. Out-of-town guests were Mr. and -Mrs. Richard Hollowsy, Virginia and Linda, La Crescenta: George Magis, Glendale; Harry Baker, Yucaipa; Mr. and Mrs. Roy High and Kathy, Chris Merrill and Gary Peterson, all of Fullerton. Special awards were given to [Nancy Weaver, Karyn Enarson, Charlotte Johnson, Becky Dillon, Robin Dillon, Robyn .Weaver, Carol Sarrett, Pam [Alexander, Melanie Gage, Rita Cox. Dorothy Ann Smith, Mary Bradley and Glenna Richardson. A reception and dance followed the ceremonies, sponsored by the Parents club with "The Hustlers" providing the 'dance music. RPM MULTI-MOTIVE GREASE REPLACES UP TD 7 SPECIAL GREASES And does a superb all-around job—chassis, wheel bearings, universals ,ball joints, water pumps, 5th wheels, track rollers. It's tough, it clings, takes extreme pressure, resists rust, won't wash out and protects above 500°. For clean, convenient use get our kit containing a lever action gun and twelve 14Ji oz. cartridges of RPM* Multi-Motive Grease. Call us about this grease, the kit, or any of our full line of superior greases. J. T. & J. B. Reedy 920 Oriental Ave., Redlands 792-1645 DISTRIBUTOR. STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS By DONALD B. THACKREY United Press International MENLO PARK, Calif. (UPI) —The pot of gold at the end of Ihe rainbow may be a myth, but that does not detract from the beauty of the rainbow. In the same way there are lots of myths connected with California's gold rush, but Ihcy do not detract from the gold. In fact, both the rainbow and the gold rush are improved by the myths. Remi Nadcau takes this into consideration in his now book, "Ghost Towns and Jlining Camps of California," just published by Ihe Ward Ritchie Press and distributed by Lane Book Company, Mcnio Park, Calif. Introducing his section of the southern mines. Nadeau writes: ". . . The southern mines have had a nenchant for legend that is reminiscent of the old world. Combined with the .American weakness for exaggeration, this has created a mature body of folklore that survives all the arrows of spoilsport historians." Nadeau is well etiuipped to write on his subject since his great, great grandfather helped haul the metals from the mines of southern California. So he has put togelhcr an entertaining and instructive volume which preserves the myths along wilh the history of the ghost lowns and those nol so ghostly which owed their start to the mines. He tells what is left of each town, if anything, and how to find the often-remodeled buildings in the modern towns that date back to the gold rush. Even more important, in the cases of the towns which have really given up the ghost, Nadeau tells how to find them in reference to present-day freeways, highways, roads, trails and paths. SAN FRANCISCO (UPIl-The days when the wealthy boarded their private railroad cars with a full load of luggage and rode off to their favorite resort for the summer are gone, but many of the fine vacation spots they frequented still remain. In a new book called "Great Resorts of North .'\merica," published by Doubleday and Co.. Andrew Hepburn gives a full rundown of 50 of America's great resorts, including 11 in the west and three in western Canada. Hepburn, a well known (ra\el- er and author of guide books, says that wealth, leisure, a beautiful natural setting and convenience of access are the four conditions necessary for a great resort. When all of these are present, the result is a fine place to spend a vacation. .^mong the western resorts which Hepburn considers "great" are the Del Monte Lodge, Hotel Del Coronado and Feather River Inn in California; Sun Valley Lodge in Idaho; the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs, Colo., and the Camel Back Inn. Paradise Inn, San Marcos Hotel and Arizona Inn, all in Arizona. In contrast to their past days of opulence when they catered only to the wealthy who wished to spend most of their summer rela.xing, they now welcome families with only two or three weeks to spend, Hepburn says. The author traces the history of each resort, describing how and why each of the hotels came lo be. He also lists facilities available to while away leisure time, and lists prices. Hepburn's definition of "great" includes the characteristics of lu.xurious accommodations, superb cuisine and warmth of service, which "give lo each of them the stamp of genuine distinction." Although the reader sometimes feels that once he has decided a resort is to be included he takes pains to describe it as glowingly as possible, it is an enjoyable and useful guide for the approaching summer vacation. —By Reeve Hennlon, United Press International— MENLO PARK, Calif. (UPI) —Flatlands generally are tract lands in the west. Hillsides have usually been left to families seeking a degree of privacy and an individual home design. Anyone who buys on a hillside discovers it is necessary to plan the house to fit the land, and there are no rigid rules for drainage and landscaping. .•\ new Sunset book, "Planning and Landscaping Hillside Homes." is a welcome publication for those who intend to build on slopes. Hillside homes, of necessity, are rarely identical. Sunset does not presume to offer more than ideas. But the book is well organized, profusely illustrated and a concise guide of what to expect and what to avoid in building that dream home high on a hill. —By Joseph R. Wilson, United Press International— Wirtz seeks minimum wage law increase W.ASHINGTON (UPI)—Labor Secretary Willard Vfim went to Congress today with the administration's plan for expanding coverage of the minimum wage law, but he made no proposal on how much the present SI.25 hourly minimum should be increased. Wirtz told a House labor subcommittee that the federal wage-hour law had not kept abreast of the nation's booming economy and some of its guarantees actually mean less now than they did 27 years ago when it was enacted. The labor secretary was tlie first witness at hearings on President Johnson's proposals to extend the minimum wage coverage to 4.6 million more workers and to require double pay for work beyond 48 hours a week now and beyond 45 hours after three years. But in his prepared statement Wirtz did not give any hint of how much the minimum wage should be raised. Jolinson said last week it should be boosted, but he left the amount and timing up to Congress. MAPLE HOUSE Colonial N ^oHt^ CLEARANCE This is no ordinary clearance. This is a sale of lovely pieces . . . Treasures of which we have a few too many. We must make room for new items on the way so we have reduced prices on our present inventory lower than ever before. Below is just a small portion of the truly fine values awaiting you. Don't delay . . . come in early for best selection as some quantities are limited or one of a kind. Sale ends Saturday night, May 29th. EARLY AMERICAN Was NOW $7?.95 Swivel rockers with handsome maple wing and arms 2 only at this price $5995 $16.95 Solid birch mates chairs. Only 12 of these $129.95 3 position recliner chairs with reversible seat cushion. Handsome maple trim. Upholstered in a smart char-brown tweed. 2 only $129.95 Solid Hardrock maple hutch, wide. Has storage below W linens, silver and dishes. 1 only Heavy duty solid maple bunk bed set. Complete w/Englander bunkie units. <-drawer Dresser and Mirror In solid Eastern birch by il AflS Cal-Shops. Discon- ^ BZIMOO tinued model. 1 only. $199.50 Extension fable with 4 mates and 2 captains chairs. Table has Mi-Carta top and chairs are upholstered in washable vinyi $269.95 Early American Sleeper Sofa, upholstered in a handsome beige basket weave fabric. 1 only at this price $239.95 Smart 7' Sofa with handsome maple trim on wing. Upholstered m char- brown tweed. 1 only. $199.95 6' Early American Sofa with reversible seat and back cushions, solid maple arms, brown tweed cover. 1 only . $369.95 Handsome 4 cushion Sofa, 102' upholstered in an attractive boucle cover. C ^iA ^^Q 1 only at this price Dresser $369.95 Beautiful Salem House 72 and mirror in solid eastern birch. Salem finish. I only $699.00 Large 3-pc. Sectional, custom quilted in a scotchguarded floral cover. Nutmeg background. 1 only ... Open stock maple bedroom pieces. Dressers, chests, beds, corner desks, kneehole desks, bookcases etc. We are overstocked *%rf %0/ on this. Unlim- ^11 /0 588 Itch. 36" «88 ?n8 rror in n48 4 mates ar le has Mi-C si68*« !eper Sofa, iome beige $17995 andsome maple $17995 ofa with revers- cushions, solid $14995 Sofa, 102" I attractive < $299 72" Dre «296 :ustom quilt- M69 long, olive ited quantity OFF TRANSITIONAL Was NOW $129.95 Smart modern Swivel Rocker, up bolstered in a blue $''9f\OI« linen weave fabric. W g^'^ Tailored flounce. 1 only. « » $139.95 Handsome quilted Fan Back Chair. This fine chair blends easily with Traditional or CAARA Early American. JpOa3U 1 only # # $189.95 Quilted Lounge Chair. Reversible seat and back cushion. Will fit in well with modern Cl^AQC or Mediterranean ^ I X V decor. 1 only ima # $419.95 Spanish style! 100" Sofa with reversible seat and back cushions. fhVped7ro"t"Fine S^OQ^^ quality. 1 only " * ' $240.00 Set of Italian Provincial Tables by Thomasville. Includes large double pedestal coffee ta- AAOC ble and 2 lamp ta- ^ I ff 7 bles. Fruitwood finish • * $389.95 Spanish stylel 54" round extension table with two 12" fills ... 4 handsome style chairs. Distressed fruit- rp ?e ^rs^'- $24995 Only fcT 9 $369.95 Matching China Hutch with leaded glass doors. You <4% A^QC have to see this to XW*#'3 appreciate the value *• m 1 $399.95 Regency style. Beautiful quilted 96' Sofa, tufted arms. C^V#%OC Loose pillow back, ^ •< IV'*' gold upholstery. 1 only w • # $99.50 French Provincial tub chair. A handsome pull up chair up- ^ i(i#%OC bolstered in green fex- ^flW/S tured cover. 1 only B m $399.95 96" Charles of London Sofa, upholstered in a smart textured cover. Real comfort is AOR yours with this one. < IW'^ 1 only ••#•# $349.95 Thomasville Rural English 78" Dresser and Mirror. Ideal for the Master Bedroom. Beautiful hand rubbed pecan. AAOR Floor sample. ^gj^jj'^ $349.95 Traditionally styled Sleeper Sofa. Covered in smart $^^^95 $289.95 Modern style Love Seat with reversible back and seat cushions, Cres- $189.95 English Lounge Chair and Ottoman. Large! Comfortable! Durable basket weave $-13995 2 only B«^# LAMPS - CHOICE OF STYLES . ... UP TO V2 OFF PICTURES AND ACCESSORIES . 20% OFF All Hems Subject to Prior Sole 90-DAY CASH TERMS OR BUDGET TERMS Colonial 107 E. STATE ST. Open Monday Nighfs Till 9:00 P.M. MAPLE DOWNTOWN HOUSE REDLANDS (Across From Penney's) VALIDATED PARKING

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