Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 27, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 27, 1965
Page 2
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2 - Thurs., May 27, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts ST. ceietif MISS JOSEPHINE REA^ Society Editor: "WITH THANKS" — Kenneth Hulbert, left, assistant superintendent in charge of instruction for Redlands Public schools, was present at this week's meeting of Redlands Junior High School PTA to present a plaque to Martin H. Munz, right, in appreciation for his 15 years OS principal of the school. Mr. Munz will be full-time principal at the new Clement Junior High school next year, a post which he also filled this year in addition to his duties as an administrator at RJHS. (Photo by Art Miller) Junior High PTA Pays Tribute To Martin Munz As Redlands Junior High School PTA came to the end of another active year Tuesday evening, tribute was paid to the school's principal of the last 15 years, Martin H. Munz. Mr. Munz will continue on as principal at Clement Junior High Kingsbury PTA Luncheon Fetes Incoming Board New board members of Kings -i bury PTA were honored at tlie salad luncheon preceding installation of new officers Tuesday al the home of Mrs. Edmund Dombrowski, 1321 Knoll road. Co-hostesses were Mmes. James Hargrave, Anchard ZeUer, Robert Clinton and Bland Haydon. Mrs. Robert Sherrod, a past president and recipient of the Kingsbury honorary life membership award, was installing officer. New officers are Mrs. William Haite, president; Richard L. Olinger, vice president; Mrs. Ralph Caulo, second vice president; Mrs. James Hargrave, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert Clinton, treasurer; Henry James, auditor; Mrs. C. Vincent Figgins, parliamentarian and corresponding secretarj'. Gifts were presented to Mrs. Figgins, outgoing president; to Principal Richard Harris and to gchool secretary, Mrs. Don Brown. Tokens of apprecialion also went to four long-time board members who will not be at Kingsubry next year. They are Mmes. William H. Detrick, Wfl- liam Hartzell, Bland Haydon and Jack Forquer. Others invited to the luncheon were Mmes. Robert Lee, J. Overton Pratt, Glenn V. Nichols, Donald E. Price, Henry James, James Snyder, Herbert Harlan, Joseph Porth, Norman Gadbois, Jack Nagasaka, Edward Good, G. J. Cotner, Earl B. Anderson, Robert Carothers. Mmes. Donald McKeown, Rosemary Hite, Charles Bishop, Ronald Hentchel, Don Van Sickle, Charles B. Minor, Glen Johnson, A. V. Schiess, Fred An drews, Gerry Stambaugh, Lloyd Savage, Ira Aplin, Bernard Low- xey, Charles Juran, NUs Sorenson, Albert Drusedum, Bernard Evans, Kobei-t Oeinck and Louis DeWitt. Special guests were second grade teachers Mrs. Viona Stitt and Kathryn Wilson. school, the new school for which he has also served in tliis capacity during its first year. Floyd Allen, now of Smiley, will be Redlands (Moore) principal next year. Kenneth M. Hurlbert, assistant suprmtendent in charge of instruction for Redlands Public schools, presented an inscribed plaque to Mr. Munz, in recognition for his years of service to Redlands Junior High. A spring fashion show, shop e .Kliibit and doll display were exceptional treats for parents attending the meeting in Grace Mullen auditorium. Music, decorations and skits were background for the modeling of spring styles by girls who had designed the clothing in their homemaking classes. An impressive collection of various projects and pieces of. furniture were displayed by shop students. Art Objects included China-like doUs in finery reminiscent of other areas. Some of the many situdents who made the program possible were Marti McCreery, program and gypsy; Donna Allen, Kay Conte and Patsy Medina, decorations; Carol VanBruggen and Carolyn Paxton, music and accompanying; Jan Read, commentator; Lucy Hill, designer; Pat Bradley, commentator for doll display; Kent Spencer, lighting. Faculty advisors assisting were Mmes. Marilyrm Filbeck, Gladys West, Patricia Clark, Elizabeth Smith; and Messrs. Robert Seidel and Harry Donahue. During the business session, it was voted that funds from the PTA treasury supplement contributions made toward the picnic planned as the ninth grade graduation party at Sylvan Park Jiine 4. There will be approxi mately 356 ninth-graders leaving the sheool this year. By JOSEPHINE REAY MAK€fRIEND5 •rvrT -»^rill Being informed is the .best way to field strangequestions. no Has a Birlhdaf MAY 28 — David Menaker Nicholas Fik Dick Leeper Gordon Thomas Raymond Clark Bud Dudley Larry Seefetdt David Herring George Elliott Leo E. Whalen Happy Birthday from n E. state Ph. PY 3-2S05 When Druce and Halbert Jakle left for a European jaunt several years ago, it seemed that Hal took a little "working on" to persuade him to accompany his wife on this trip which was Druce's second. But after their return, it wasn't hard to see that his enthusiasm would make liim easy prey for next Urns. And next time is right now. They left last Thursday night by plane for a month's vacation, to begin with a week in London where they plan to see the top shows. Then they'll go over to Amsterdam, and into Germany for a trip up the Rhine, visit a brother of Druce's in Salzburg, and a nephew who teaches college there, too. The quaint old city of Rothenburg is on their itinerary, as are Vienna, Rome, a Riviera trip and Paris. They will f 1 y back from London. Due to sail today from Southhampton for New 'Vork aboard the "Queen Elizabeth" are Mary and Ben Rabe, just ending another fascinating trip which started with several weeks in Spain where they found themselves caught up in the spec- taciilar celebrations preceding and diuing Holy Week. Next they went to Paris and to Germany where tliey visited friends in Bad Kreuznach. Then it was Scandinavia for a tour of Denmark, Sweden and Norway. They raided their trip with a visit with Norwegian friends in Haugsund, Norway, whom they met on their African trek last year. From there they flew to London to prepare for their trip home. Marj and Larry Heim arrived in Copenhagen a couple of days before the Rabes left and the four teamed up for some sight- seemg and food-testing. The Helms had started their travels in Italy where the musicians strike in Malan prevented them from using their tickets to La Scala which w-as a disappointment. A threatened train strike failed to materialize and the only rail casualty they had was getting lost from one another en route to Rome from Florence when they found themselves in different cars. On a European train, that's a bit of a problem. Anyhow, they next picked up car in Stuttgart and drove through Northern Germany before going to Denmark, one of their favorite countries. Other travelers about to re- For comforts sake let us resole your shoes by factory process. COLLEGE SHOE SHOP 529 ORANGE 793-3629 turn home are Dee and Carl Bank who "were scheduled to sail Tuesday from Bremerhaven. to conclude their world travels which began over three months ago with a leisurely trip by ship down the east coast of South America, over to Africa, then on to the Continent and Germany. Driving a new Volkswagen, they took time out for sev eral days at Baden Baden early in May where they found the spring blossoms "unbelievably beautiful". The Banks will arrive in New York June 3, just in time for Brig. Gen. Bank to attend the 50th reunion of his Class of 1915 at the Military Academy at West Point — a grand climax to their lengthy and exciting trip, anolhei- of many Uiey have made to various parts of the world in recent years. \f& were delighted to learn that Uie public ^vill have another opportunity to hear this year's really great High School Orchestra which will present its final concert next Wednesday at 7 p.m. -in Clock auditorium. We heard it a couple of weeks ago and frankly were amazed at the quality of music performed by these yoimg people. It is the finest high school orchestra we have ever heard and it's no wonder when several of its first chair players are also members of the University-Community Symphony orchestra. Fred Waitz has done a ma ^iificHit job of training these young instrumentalists whose interpretations reveal how they have absorbed the direction. Albert Johnson To Be Featured On TV Saturday Albert Johnson, University of Redlands author-professor, will be featured on a new television program called "CREATIVE PEOPLE", Saturday, at 2 p.m. over CBS Channel 2. Dr. Clifton Moore, producer, describes the program as follows: "The program pays tribute to the creative talent of the community. It will feature people who gave birth to an idea, took time to develop it, and to enrich human experience in some manner by the expression of the creative impulse. Writers, composers, scientists, artists, actors and people from various other creative fields w-UI be featured." Chosen by Dr. Moore and his production staff as one of the distinctive creative minds of Southern California, Professor Johnson will be interviewed on the program by Dr. Melvin Wheatley concerning his work as university professor, director of diverse campus and television drama productions, and as author of numerous plays, a text book, and his recently published book of verse, "Psalms for the New Millenium." Christine Sloan Bride-Elect Of Gordon Petersen The engagement of Christine Sloan, daughter of Rev. and !Mrs. William Sloan, 35236 Adams Lane, Yucaipa, was recaitly announced in the traditional candlelight ritual at Westmont College in Santa Barbara where Christine is a senior. Her fiance is Gordon Petersen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Petersen of Fort Collins, Colo. He is a graduate of Fort Collins High school and is now a junior at Westmont College where he is a member of the Westmont Quartet. He is planning to attend graduate school at Dallas Theological Seminary. Christine is a 1961 graduate of Yucaipa High school and she will begin teaching in Redlands in the faU. Wedding plans are set for August 1966. CHRISTINE SLOAN White Shrine Honors Supreme Appointments New Supreme Appointments were escorted and presented at last evening's meeting of Redlands White Shrine in Masonic temple. They were District Deputy Helen Hobbs of Ramona Shrine, Elizabeth Kincaid, Mt. Rubidoux Shrine, material objective; Jack Krause, Redlands De puty supreme watchman of shepherds, and Berenice Patton, Redlands, supreme special obituary. Worthy high priestesses and watchmen of shepherds present were Lynn Rickert, Mt. Rubi doux; Helen Miller and James Daley, Yucaipa; Mary Cook and John Brenegar, Ramona. Past W.H.P. and W.O.S. •were Bea Blomquist, San Gorgonio; Vera Mae Crim, Minnie Zimmer, Dai Ramsey, Marea Shaw, Berenice Patton and Dorothy Anderson, Redlands; Leo Rickert, Ramona; Joshua West, Yu caipa, and Arthur P. Crim Jr., ands. Other guests present were Bettina Miller, Ludwig Miller, Mil dred Harvey, Beulah West, Freda Schimm, Florence Daley, all Yucaipa; Jane Grinegar, Janet Matich, Ramona; Anna Blair, Mt. Rubidoux; Marjorie Gordoux. Desert Shrine, Yuma, Ariz.; and Margaret Morrison, Oakland. There will be a hamburger fry at the Clem Patton home June 5 and practice for all officers June 6 at 7 p.m. Patton Concert Features Music For Harpsichord Raymond C. Boese, Redlands organist and harpsichordist, was assisted by Phyllis Benson of San Bernardino in an evening of music arranged under auspices of the music therapy division at Patton State hospital for presentation last evening in the Patton auditorium. Mr. Boese is a member of the U. of R. school of music faculty. Mr. Boese played the Suite No. 8 in F. minor for harpsichord by Handel, the Chorale Prelude by Bach, "Mdodia" by Max Reger and the Bach Partita No. 6 in E minor. Mr. Boese, at the organ, with Mrs. Benson at the Dolmetsch harpsichord loaned for the occasion by Lucile Crew^ Marsh of Redlands, played the C<HI- certo III in G Major by Antonio Soler. The program was arranged by Miss Margaret W. Dow of Redlands, Gray Lady volunteer assistant to Mrs. Adele Kowalski, music therapist at Pattwi. Senate passes proposal to aid deaf students WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Senate Wednesday passed and sent to the House a proposal to set up a national technical institute for deaf studaits. The legislation is designed to meet the needs of deaf young people who each year are turned down for admittance to Washington's Gallaudet College, the world's only college for deaf persons. This year the college was able to accept only 275 of 600 applicants. The bill authorizes the Health, Education and Welfare (HEW) secretary to enter into an agreement with an institution of higher learning to establi^ and operate the institute. MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Fret Piek-Up and Delivery Frei Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-S8S1 poiiys POINTERS By Polly Cramer DEAR POLLY - I used to Uirow away the pretty postcards sent to me by friends who were in faraway places. Now I tape aU these caid.s on the kitchen wall and keep them throughout the year. At the beginning of each new year I start all over again. Friends and even repairmen notice them and enjoy looking to see where the pictures are from and often will comment that they would like to go to a particular place. It is interesting to see how far they come from and who remembers me throughout a year. Friends \vi\l often WTite on their cards, "I hope mine •will be the first card for the new year," or "Perhaps this is the last card for this year." I enjoy looking at them as I relax in fte kitchen.-ALICE GIRLS — I was pleased to note that Alice is such a good manager that she actually has time to relax in the kitchen and her idea is ingenious. I, too, always hate to throw away some of the beautiful postcards that come in the mail. There is no reason that such a collection would have to be removed at the end of a year—why not continue and have the walls "papered" with tokens of friendship?—POLLY DEAR POLLY — Perhaps others are like me and have to combine a waist pattern of one size and a skirt pattern of another. This poses a problem of how much material to get. When using expensive woolens and so on, I always hate to buy too much. I pin mark the width of the material I am going to buy on a tablecloth or a sheet. On this I lay the pattern pieces, shift them around so tliey are placed to the best advantage for economical cutting and soon know just how much fabric is actually needed. Saves headaches as well as money and you have neither too much nor too little material.—MRS. F. B. DEAR POLLY—Dont throw away that empty cylinder that was the center of a toilet tissue roll. It comes in mighty handy for use as a "writing reservoir." Clip all those easily misplaced ball point pens and mechanical pencils to either edge: with the barrels inside or out. —FLORENCE Miss Covington, To ]Yed In June, Feted At Shower Mrs. J. L. Kime, Mrs. Roland K Miner and Mrs. Robert B. Rigney were hostesses for a recent bridal shower and tea honoring Ruth Ann Covington who will become the bride of Richard Owen Williams June 26 in a ceremony to be performed in the First Congregational church in Long Beach. Topiary trees with orange and pink flowers lined the entry way at the Rigney home, 31063 Sunset drive North, setting for the party. Pink and orange roses were fashioned in decorative arrangements within the house. Jane Covington assisted her sister with the guest book and gifts. A 'Cascade of pink and orange roses under a canopy of pink and green ribbons centered the tea table. Long time friends and neighbors of the bride-to-be's family from other areas came to Redlands for the party. The guest list included Ruth Ann's mother and sister, Mrs. Robert A. Covington and Jane: Mmes. G. L. Brown, William J. Klausner, C. Paul Ulmer, S. Guy Jones, Forrest A. Robinson and Karen, SaBy F. Kanaga, Joseph D. Konigsmark, J. R. Bnickart Jr., E. Raymond Wilson, William F. Nancy. Mmes. George K. Johnson, J. J. Fowler, Aaron Arth, Robert Schwab, James Porch, Virginia Bookout, Fred Auerbacher, William T. Hardy, Elbert W. Shirk, Raymond Haight, Horace Hinckley, Carl L. Cook, Lloyd Yount. Mmes. Ralph Faccone, Harold Baker, G. Louis Fletcher, James A. Griswold, Joel Hauser, M. S. Kreston. George H. Ide, Betty Osbun, Robert B. Moore, Paul R. Crawford, Jack B. Cummings. Mmes. Bill Gibson, Larry H. Hendon, Jerome H. Johnson, Donald W. Leonard, Robert F. Leonard, Robert Van Roekel, N. L. Moore, Allen Dangermond, Charles 0. Pierpoint and Ray Anderson, all of Redlands. Also Mrs. Pearl H. Anderson and Mra Stanley Weaver, grandmother and aunt of the honoree |from Long Beach; Mrs. H. H. Beebe, Los Angeles; Mrs. W. G. Barkemeyer and Mrs. Robert Rumohr, South Pasadena; Mrs. H. J. Ford, Sepulveda; Mrs. James Hay^vard and Mrs. Dale Snyder, San Marino. Mrs. John Raitt, Beverly HiUs; Mrs. J. F. Northrop, Whittier; Mrs. Sara Littrell, Oak Glen; Mrs. Larry Ikerman, Mentone, and Mrs. Robert Naill, Van Nuys. AAUW Section Concludes Study Of India The Occident-Orient section of AAUW met in the home of Mrs. Alvin Fishman, 4 East Palm avenue, Tuesday evening. Dr. Fishman, who has lived in In dia for over 41 years, discussed the interplay of Hinduism and Christianity. He explained areas in which the ethical practices of Christianity have been adopted by Hindus and Hindu social customs have been incorporated into the Indian Christian Church. He particularly mentioned the abolition of Sati, the burning of windows on the funeral pyi"e of tlieir husbands, during the first half of the 19tli Century. This completed the two-year study of India. A committee was appointed to draw -up the program for the year 1965-66 which is to be centered around the theme "Revolution in China.' Present were Mmes. Alice Van Boven, Bessie Collette, Edward J. Knight, Francis M. Canter, Ann Ford Farran, Ople Marquardt; Misses Marie Frost, ^ ", Li'"' JACQUELINE TURNER Redlands Girl To Receive R.N. Degree Jacqueline Sue Turner, daugh- |ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Turner, 1107 West Cypress avenue, wUl graduate June 6 from the Loma Linda University I School of Nursing with R.N. and B.S. degrees. Jacqueline plans on entering the field of public health work or school nursing. She attended Redlands schools through the seventh grade and graduated from Loma Linda Academy in 1961. She then enrolled at Pacific Union College for one year and spent the next three years at White Memorial Hospital in Los Angeles and at Loma Linda. She has served for two years as social chairman of her class and has been active in various girls' clubs. THE COMMUNITY HEALTH TEAM As pharmacists, we are proud to stand alongside your physician on the community health team— to serve him and serve you in the fullest interests of better health for everyone. Our function on the team is to compound and dispense medicine for which we are eminently qualified. Your physician will diagnose your case and prescribe the medicine you require. Bring your prescription to us for compoimding. MESCMPtlOH ^ Jieys PAUL HALLUM 12 E. State PHARMACISn JERRY HAISLIP Phone 793-3195 Two-In-One Class Party At Curtis Home The Two-In-One class of First Methodist church held its monthly party at the ranch home of Mr, and Jlrs. Ray Curtis on California street Tuesday eve- nmg. Thirty-one were present, including several returning former members and Rev. WiUard Sehurr and Mrs. Schurr. During the brief busmess meeting, a report was made on their project of Scholarships for Peruvians. Reverend Mr. Schurr was asked to tell the group the progress on the Ed Bower truck project for his work in Peru. He reported that a thousand dollars, including $150 from the Two-In-One class, had been sent to New York Headquarters and that the truck was on its way to Peru. An anonymous donor had given the class treasurer a sum of money toward Scholarships, and it was emphasized that anyone is in\'ited to give toward this Fund in memory of the late J. A. Van Horn, father of Mrs. Ed Bower now with her husband in Peru. No definite plans were announced regarding the June party. MOM KNOWS BEST HOLL-YWOOD (UPI) — Jane Wyatt, mother on the old "Fa thcr Knows Best" series, landed a top featured role in "Never Too Late" at Warners. Helen Atkins, Clara B. Ledahl, Ruth E. Foster, Ada K. Lietz, Helen E. Hazen, Beatrice Forrest and Nadine Cragg. LIZ Says: — Just received . . . Graduation Dresses, jewel neck with short sleeves or sleeveless, starting at $9.98. Lovely Graduation gifts also. Just say "Charge It." We accept all National and Department Store Credit Cards, BankAmericard & Liz Charge. Complete Maternity Department Both Stores Open Friday Nitej 'HI 9 Redlands Store Open Every Sunday BY LIZ SAGE'S — REDLANDS Citrus Village ALSO Del Rosa Shopping Center Highland & Del Rosa Ave. San Bernardino I L.D.S. Youth To Take Part In Dance Festival Thirty-four young people from the Redlands Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints wUl participate in a dance festival at the Hemet High School Athletic Field Saturday at 8 p.m. Three hundred young dancers from the areas of San Bernardino, Pomona and Riverside will join in presenting modem baUroom, folk and square dances, an outstanding version of the rumba called "Serenada," and an all-girls ballet number. Special dances by a group of Polynesian dancers from San Diego will round out the program. The public is invited to attend the festival, for which thera win be a nominal admission fee. The local group has been trained by Mr. and Mrs. Don Van Sickle and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Poole. Participants are Marty Sanborn, Terry Zamborsky, Barbara Hegyssey, Kerry Lyke, Sharon Van Sickle, Kerry Fife, Pat Gibson, Sue Ann Brown, Pat Malone, Laurel Fife, Melinda Jordan, Claudia Robinson, Daryl Gibson, Suzanne Miller. Lorraine Stevens, MayBell Berg, David Turner, Rick Jordan, Nile Sorenson, Mark Nielsen, David Stevens, Rick Burgess, Brent England, Chris Jord a n, Phil Chandler, Howard Peterson, Linda Otterbeck, Melinda Gilleland. Pat Pennington, Jerry Pennington, Marlene Poole, Guy Poole, Pat Peterson, and Fred Peterson. The Redlands square dance group has been chosen to dance at the all-Church festival on June 18 in Salt Lake City, during which over 5,000 dancers will participate. CALORIES DO COUNT ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UPI) — Older persons need fewer calories than they did in middle age. Many, however, continue to eat as they did at 45 and become overweight. A U.S. Agriculture Department survey in this area showed one-third of its oldsters were overweight and most of them were women. They had sound diets but ate too much, the department said. WOODEN JUSTICE BOSTON (UPI) — The first wooden stocks built for Boston Common were made by a Boston carpenter named Palmer in 1634. Outraged by Palmer's price for the job—one pound, 13 shillings (less than 57)—Boston officials charged him with profiteering and sentenced him to spend one hour in his own stocks. This Graduation give the man who has everything something he's never had before ACCUTRON "214" Handsome stainless steel case, hand-applied hour markers. Alligator strap. Waterproof, shoe*protected. $129.00 ...the right time of day. Even the most expensive watch can't keep time as precisely as Accutron. That's because all the mechanical parts that make a conventional watch fast or slow have been left out of it' The Accutrori''movement is electronic. It's powered by a battery that keeps a tiny tuning fork vibrating 360 times a second, and it comes with the first guarantee!of accuracy ever given. (You might like to know that the U.S. uses Accu­ tron movements in satellites and issued them to all X-15 pilots.) You can't give a man a jnore perfect gift of time. Th& Quality Required with the Economy Desired m E. state Redlands Open Mon. & Fri. Nighf 'til 9 * When cue. crystat and cnnm irt InUcL fWa will odiuti to this lolaronc*, it t •ory. Guorontec it (or ona full y,or. Ffice pluj ie«.

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