Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 23, 1959 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 23, 1959
Page 2
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2 - Monday, Mar. 23, 1959 Redlands Dally facts Church Calendar Redlands Church of Christ — Tuesday. 7:30, Women of the Church will hold their monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Arthur Rice; Wednesday, 7:30, midweek service. First Baptist Church of Mentone — Wednesday, 6:30, prayer| service for youth; Thursday, 7:30, hour of power. Church of the Nazarene — Mon> day, 7:30, skating for young people: Wednesday, 7:30. Holy Week prayer service: Friday, pal-teens visit Forest Lawn to»see the "Crucifixion". First Free Methodist — Monday, 7:30, Board of Trustees; Wednesday. 7. visitation: Thursday, 7. teen-age Bible study, 7:30, Hour of Power — Communion service. Trinity Episcopal — Monday, 8 a.m.. Holy Eucharist; Tuesday, 8 a.m.. Holy Eucharist; Wednesday, 10 a.m.. Holy Eucharist; Thursday, 7:30. Holy Eucharist (Maun- iy Thursday i. 8:30, Alcoholic Anonymous: Friday, 12 noon to J, (Good Fridayi.- Saturday, 4, Holy Baptism (Holy Saturday). Church of the Foursquare Gospel — Tuesday, 7, Mission; Thursday, 7, Bible study and prayer. Church of Christ (Yucaipa) — Monday, visitation from 7 to 9; Wednesday, 10 a.m.. Class for ladies on the Christian home. Mrs. Letha Andrews, teacher, 7:30, devotion and prayer service, 7:i5, teacher training class for ladies; Thursday, 7:45, Bible study for congregation. The First Church of God (Yu- eaipa) — Thursday, 7:30, Communion service and feet washing. Community Church of Dunlap Acres — Monday, 7 a.m., C.E. Salton Sea trek; Tuesday, 7, combined rehearsal for Cantata: Wed-' nesday, 7:30. Bible study and prayer meeting; Friday, 7:30, candlelight communion service. Second Baptist — Monday, 7:30 usher board: Tuesday, 7:30, Mission group: Wednesday, 7, praise service; Friday, 7:30, teachers' meeting. The First Christian Reformed- Monday. 7:30, Board of Deacons, 7.45, Men's Society; Tuesday, 7:15, senior young people's catechism class; Wednesday, 8, Lydia society, 8, young adults club; Thursday, 7:15, boys cadet corps, 7:30, junior young people's catechism class, 8:15", Sunshine circle; Friday, 8, Good Friday service. The Chorus will sing the Cantata: "Olivet to Calvary" (Mr. W. Schowalter, director). First Baptist — Monday thru Thursday, 1-1:30, Holy Week services. Chapel of the Grail, First Congregational Church; Wednesday, 9:30 a.m.. Mildred Proctor Circle will meet at the home of Mrs. Fred Auerbacher; Thursday, 6:25, Share-a-disb supper, dining room, 7:15, Maundy Thursday service of communion and baptism. Sanctuary; Friday, 12-3, Good Friday service. First Congregational Church Sanctuary. All welcome to attend; Saturday, 9 a.m., pastor's class in the board room. Second Christian Reformed — .Tuesday, 7. girl's club; Wednes {day, 8, Mens Bible society; Fri day, 8, Good Friday worship; Saturday, 10 a.m.. Community Bible class. First Church of Christ, Scientist — Wednesday, 8, midweek meeting includes testimonies o f Christian Science healing. This church maintains a free reading room and lending library open daily from 9 to 5 except Sundays and holidays, and on Wednesday evenings from 6:30 to 7:45 in the Masonic building, 191 Cajon. Faith Lutheran (Yucaipa) — Thursday, 7:30, Maundy Thursday Holy Communion; Friday 7:30, Good Friday Service. Redlands Assembly of God — Wednesday, 7:30, mid-week prayer meeting and Bible study, led by the pastor; Thursday, 10 a.m., (Work meeting of young women's [missionary council. Pot-luck luncheon at noon. San Timoteo Union Sunday School — Thursday, Bible study and prayer — O. C. Reeder. First Methodist — Monday, 6:30 Methodist men's steak dinner. Speaker: Mr. Homer K. Watson He will present a lecture with pic tures of an extended trip to Australia and several South Pacific |islands, 5:30-7, W.S.C.S. will serve a chicken dinner at the House of Neighborly service; Tuesday, 6:30. Two-in-one class pot-luck dinner in the Homebuilder's room: Wednesday, 10 a.m., women's society of Christian Service exec, meeting in the lounge; Thursday, 6:15, Palestinian meal, symbolic of the original Passover ending with the service of the Sacrament of Communion. Please make reserva- Itions; Friday, 12-3. Good Friday HATS OFF to the adorable Teens with our larger brand new Teen Department wc have all Hi* Easttr pretties you've been looking for. WONDERFUL NEW SELECTlOf' • DRESSES Sophisticated Styles Beautiful "easy<are" Fabrics • HATS. GLOVES, BAGS, JEWELRY Prettiest Spring Accessories • SWIMWEAR AND PLAYWEAR Glamorous Styles by CATALINA HT7IC0ATS - SUPS - M4S - PM/f S - SOX WE ALSO CARRY Complete Selections of Easter Clothes for Boys and Girls, Infants thru size 14. SHOES for Infants thru Growing Girls, size 4. Jack & Jill Shop 213 Orange St. Redlands service at the Congregational church. First Presbyterian — Monday thru Thursday, 1-1:30, Holy Week noonday sen-ices in the Chapel of the Grail, Congregational church; Wednesday, 9:30 a.m.. Worthwhile class sewing and quilting in the church, 10 a.m., prayer fellowship in the small room near stage in Knox Hall; Thursday, 2, meeting of Deaconesses, 7:30. Maundy Tliursday service. Cantata — "The Seven Last Words of Christ" — by Dubois; Friday, 12-3, Good Friday services in the sanctuary of the First Congregational church. First Congregational —» Monday, I, Holy Week Noonday service. Chapel of the Grail. Dr. George Armacost, speaker; Roy Coble presiding; Tuesday, 1, Holy Week noonday service. Dr. L. E. Nelson, speaker: Rev Oscar Sedam, presiding: Wednesday, 1, Holy Week noonday service. Dr. Frank Thompson, speaker; Rev. Carl Doss, presiding, 1, Mayflower Circle, at the home of Mrs. Henry Jessop, 2:30, Lycia Circle, at the home of Mrs. J. S. Prcn- dergast, 2:30, Martha Circle, in the Church lounge. Co-hostess, Mrs. Scammon and Edith Hill, 7:30, The young married couples group will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Means: Thursday, 1, Holy Week noonday service. Dr. E. S. Gaustad, speaker; Rev. John Townsend, presiding. 7. brief meeting of the Board of Deacons, 7:30, Maunday Thursday sen-ice of Communion and reception of new members, in the sanctuary. Every member of the church should share in this service; Friday, 12-3, Good Friday sen-ice of devotion in the Sanctuary. Religious Science — Thursday, 10:30 a.m.. Healing meeting. Contemporary Club, 4th Street en trance. Divine Saviour Presbyterian — Tuesday, 7, United sen-ice Casa Blanca: Wednesday, 1:30, Ruth and Naomi — Bible study, 7, United sen-ice casa blanca: Thursday, 7, United Maundy Thursday Communion sen-ice — Redlands — reception of members; Friday 7, United Good Friday sarvice Redlands. State Street Christian — Monday, 5:30, House of Neighborly service dinner: Thursday, 6:30, dinner in the social hall and film, "The Life of Helen Keller" for church family, 8:15, Maundy Thursday Communion sen-ice and pageant in the sanctuary. Bethany Reformed — Tuesday, 1:30, Bible study group meets at .the church; Wednesday. 2, I Spiritual Life prayer group meets at Mrs. A. Noordman's home. Mrs. E. Brummeler, leader of devotions: Thursday, 7:30, Holy Communion candlelight sen-ice with Rev. G. VanderLinden in charge. Temple Baptist — Monday thru Friday — 7:30, Revival scrv- ices. Evangelist, Horace J. Burns, manager-editor of the Baptist New Mexican from Albuquerque. SEXLESS TROUT TOKYO (UPI) — Prof. Tokyo Yamamoto of Nagoya University has developed a breed of "sexless* rainbow trout through the use of hormones, it was announced today. Instead of expending energy pursuing the opposite sex, the sexless trout just grows indolent and fat and thus of greater commercial value, it was said. Rentals, Too! SERR'S 20S E. State PY 2-3939 TIZZY By Kate Osann ,\ \ \ \ \ \ OS? s "I'm furious with you, Herbie, but not enough to return your class ring so you can give it to Sandra!' Malik Says Communists Scaring World LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Dr. Charles Malik, president of the |u. N. General Assembly, said today that Communism now has not jonly succeeded in controlling one- I third of mankind with an iron pand, but also is scaring "the very life out of the remaining two- thirds." Malik spoke at Charter Day exercises on the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles where he received an honorary doctor of laws degree. "It should be made perfectly clear that Communism fundamentally rejects reason, truth, God. nature and the moral law, and [openly seeks the domination of the world," the chief U. N. delegate [from Lebanon said. Malik called this "an age of great crisis," with the "certainty that an unlimited nuclear war will bring about the destruction of hundreds of millions of people, if not the whole of life on earth." "Communism," he said," has not only succeeded in one generation in controlling with an absolute iron hand one-third of mankind, but I has actually reached a position of strength in which it scares the try life out of the remaining two- I thirds." A UCLA crowd estimated at 3,000 heard Malik speak. Malik also said that "the myth |of 'peaceful coexistence' while Communism keeps on boring, undermining and subverting all over the world should be exploded." Boy Turned Into Flaming Torch, Two Held RIVERSIDE (UPI)— Two boys, aged 11 and 12, were held in Jevenile Hall today on charges of turning a 10-year-old boy at nearby Thousand Palms into a flaming torch. The boys, not identified because of their ages, were at a loss to explain why they threw a lighted can of liqhter fluid on Richard Bandick Jr. March 15 as he rode by them on his bicycle. Detectives said the boys were taken into custody Sunday night after a week-long investigation. Bandick was reported in critical condition with burns from his waist to his chin. GARLIC FLAVORED MILK LONDON (UPI)-Dairymen to[day were trying to clear up the mystery of the garlic-flavored milk. South Londoners complained the milk they poured in their por- | ridge and coffee and tea over the weekend had a garlic flavor. A spokesman for United Daires said the flavor could have been picked up by cows feeding on silage, kale and certain garlic-like weeds. Home ' Service • Free Estimates • No Obligation UflDDIC YARDAGE tlUnnlO DRAPERY PY 3-3248 ",'.2Xr New Star For Metropolitan NEW YORK (UPD-Minneapo- lis-born baritone Cornell MacNeil was a new star of the Metropolitan Opera todav, due to a premature debut made possible by the iliness of Robert MeriU. The critics were unanimous in their praise of MacNeil, who flew here Saturday morning from San Francisco to pinch-hit that evening for Mcrill in the role of Rigo- Ictto, one of opera's most demanding. "Sometimes an artjft can plug along year irf and year out without any breaks," said Eric Salzman in the New York Times. "Then, with a whoosh, he'll go right to the top. Cornell MacNeil has just taken that dizzying ride." The critic only echoed the delirious reception given MacNeil by [an audience that had begun the evening by grumbling over his substitution for the popular Merrill. His singing of Rigoletto's pathetic third act aria roused such an ovation that the opera was interrupted for several minutes. MacNeil had signed a contract with the Met a month ago, but he was not scheduled to make his debut until next season. He was singing with the Cosmopolitan Opera Co. in San Francisco when Met called. MacNeil returned to San Francisco by jet plane Sunday to com plete his season with the Cosmopol itan Opera Co. Redlands Qualifies 18 In Speech Tournament Redlands High School qualified in 18 positions at the speech tournament preliminaries Friday and Saturday, at Coachella Ji i g h School. Redlands excelled in original speaking by placing in 13 positions. Five additional honors were won in the field of oral interpretation. Qualifiers were limited to the top six ranking students in each of ten divisions of speaking. Ranking among the top six in boys extcmpe were Don Blair, Frank Carmody, and Bill Marshall; in girls extempc, Redlands winners were Barbara Cram and Dorothy Heisner. These same students went on to win double honors by also qualifying in impromptu speaking. Dave Brown and Terry Scrfass added wins for Redlands in impromptu. Judy Morbitzer was the I3th winner for her school on Friday by being among the top 6 in Girls Oratory. On Saturday a new squad of .speakers arrived on the Coachella : campus to Compete in interpretative events. Redlands placed in five positions. Robert Cervantes, who won the Sons of the Golden West speech contest .two weeks earlier, increased his record by qualifying in two events, serious and oratorical interpretation. Claire Sheldon, with her interpretation of a science fiction story, Dave De Lange's interpretation of Lincoln's Second Inaugural Address, and Bob Pickett speaking on "What Shall We Tell Young Men", brought the total number of qualifiers for Redlands to eighteen. Norma Shade qualified as an alternate in girls oratorical. Redlands was represented at the tournament in 46 events. Each student spoke three times and his final rating was based on his cumulative record. Don Blair, Redlands sophomore, was one of the few students in the East Area tournament who ranked a clear record of first places in all three rounds. Don did it in impromptu speaking. While the East-Area schools of the Citrus Belt Speech League were meeting at Coachella, the West-Area schools of the league were in competition on the Ramona High School campus. On Saturday. April 4, the University of California at Riverside will host the final rounds of the tournament. PERSISTENCE PAYS OFF LONDON (UPI) — Vera Hay ward rejected Roy Home's marriage proposals 1,931 times but gave in on number 1,932 and they were married Saturday. the friendliest people ride the bus Traveling to and from work on the bus, you ride with some mighty nioe people. They're friendly and courteous—folks just like you. In cushioned comfort you save your disposition, time and money. When you ride the bus, youll find yourself calmer, more rested, both at home and at work. ITS THE FAST, EASY WAY AROUND L.A. Jor tnnrit iofonnatmt, call RIdsncod 7-4456 Two Killed As Car Tries To Evade Police EL MONTE (UPI)-Two teenage joy riders were injured fatally and five others hospitalized Sun- 'day night when their automobile went out of control and flipped into a railroad bed while being pursued by a California Highway Patrol car. Frank Zaragoza. 18, Los Angeles, believed to be the driver, died in the crash, and John Salsameda. 16, also of Los Angeles, succumed later in Los Angeles General Hospital. Josephine Chavez, 16, was reported in critical condition. Two sisters, Gloria, 17, and Mary, 14, were reported in fair condition. Charlotte Moreno, 15, also was listed as fair, and a fifth passenger, Fernando Farbia, 18. was re|ported in serious condition. All are from Los Angeles. CHP Sgt. A.B. McCormick said ,he first saw the car spin erratical- |ly into a shoulder of the outbound freeway near Eastern Avenue. He said he took up the chase, which ended when the car hit the center divider near the Del Mar Avenue tumoff in .South San Gabriel. The car flipped end-over - end And crashed onto the rails of the Pacific Electric Railway. Hei 9 h-Hc! By JOSEPHINE REAY The Easter bunny started on his rounds early this year. It's been a busy spring for him, but Friday night he was much in evidence at the Country Club to watch over the festivities at the party hosted by Jeanctte and Dave DeRoo and Ethel (Mrs. Rush) Woodhouse. He had a place of honor on the mantel over the fireplace in the b j lounge — his ears up straight and his eyes demurely downcast. Sharing the spotlight with him was an arrangement of calla lilies which the doubters in the crowd had to touch to determine if they were real. Didn't know it could h. done, but hostess Ethel had colored thomTh soft pastel shades using pulverized chalk applied with cotton. That huge round coffee table in the lounge, which always seems to hold a spectacular arrangement at club parties, was pretty County Acquires Helicopter, Now Stored In La Mesa San Bernardino county is now in the whirlibird business. A surplus helicopter has been acquired from the Navy for about $400 although the exact price isn't known. But it's going to take another $8000 to overhaul the craft to put it in shape so that it will not need any major overhaul for another two years, officials state. The craft is now in the hands of La Mesa Helicopter Service Inc. II will remain stored in a hangar in La Mesa tintil work begins. It is, a military version of the civilian Bell 47D1 and was built .n 1953. George J. Cote, county aviation director, stated that a helicopter of this type would cost about $15,000 to $18,000 on the open market. Since the county does not have a helicopter pilot, he said he will probably propose that the su- pen-isors enter into a contract with La Mesa to provide a pilot when required. Mr. Cote said the planned conversion work, which is not in this year's budget, will give the craft n sen-ice ceiling of about 7.000 feet under ideal conditions and a range of about 14 hours with existing fuel capacity. Its normal cruising speed is about 60 miles per hour. The craft will carry two passenbers in addition to the pilot. Since the eggbeater was not provided for this fiscal year's budget, it will have to sit until funds can be appropriated from the next fiscal year outlay for overhauling. The craft will go into operation about November 1, Mr. Cote said. Possible uses for the new helicopter, according to Mr. Cote, would be rescue work, fire control by State and county units, traffic engineering studies, flood control and disaster uses, site exhibitions by the industrial director, flight checking of proposed lieliport sites and studies by the air pollution district and planning department.. Two Killed In Plane Crash * OCEANSIDE (UPI) — Lorraine Clark, San Diego,'was killed and James G. Seftig, 43, an assistant foreman at Convair. injured critically Saturday night when their small plane crashed near here. Authorities said the plane, en route to Camp Pendleton from San Diego, crashed about three-quarters of a mile south of the back gate of the Marine base. The woman was burned beyond recognition. Seftig, the pilot, was pulled from the wreckage by three passing Marines who took him to the base hospital. Witnesses said the plane suddenly lost altitude an plunged to earth. Soviet Ship Sunk In Fog BOULOGNE, France (UPI) — A Soviet steamer sank and a German freighter was crippled today in separate collisions in thick fog off the coast of Europe. One man was missing and feared dead. The 2,332-ton Soviet steamer Kholmogory went to the bottom in the North Sea near the German coast early today when it collided with the 5,794-ton German freighter Bischofstein. Forty one members of the Russian crew were rescued, but one Soviet sailor was missing and feared drowned. The Bischofstein suffered minor damage. The second collision occurred Sunday night in the fog-shrouded English Channel. The German freighter Karl Grammerstorf took water in two holds after it hit the Spanish cargo ship Monte Bustelo. The Monte Bustelo suffered little damage. WALL TO WALL LITTLE CARE, THAT'S ALL .A well kept carpet shows the results of regular care with a gentle and efficient cleaner known as Blue Lustre. Colors are clean and bright, pile is soft and "bouncy," no traffic' paths mar the over-all look of newness. Blue Lustre leaves no residue to cause resoiling. Apply Blue Lustre with a long handle brush or any shampoo applicator. One-half gallon cleans three 9x12 rugs. HOME FURNITURE CO. 515 Orange St. PY 2-4240 as a picture with its massive array of white stock spiked with large yellow jonquils. Velma and Stem Daniels made *hat seems to be one of their rare appearances — with a boat in Balboa Bay always waiting for them, it's down-to-sea at every opportunity. Party-hopping that night were Margaret and Du Hynson and Marie and Con Miller who are as busy as ever. The Hynsons will soon leave with Ruth and John O'Kourke for a trip to Europe which includes their first visit to Russia. More about-to-be-trave!crs again are Louise and Alex Scott who were in the guests of honor role at a buffet supper party hosted recently by Charlotte and Don Stevning. The Scotts liked what they saw and had so much fun last summer when they went abroad with their children, Julie and Don, that they planned a spring trip this year, just for the two of them this time. Having covered England and the Scandinavian countries pretty thoroughly last year, this year they will concentrate on Germany, Austria, Switzerland and Denmark. They leave New York by KLM Airlines April 10 and will return by way of the SAS Polar Route just before the children return from the Orme Ranch school in Arizona. The Stevnings' guests had a chance to see some interesting paintings, newly acquired, during the party. These they purchased recently in Scotsdale, Arizona, and are the work of artist Thomas Lewis of Taos, New Mexico, who was in Scottsdale at the time the Stevnings saw his work. The pictures are of the desert and are done in sepia tones, a medium that it took the artist 11 years to perfect, we learned. WORLD WAR I VETS, AUXILIARY DINNER A potluck dinner for all members of the Veterans of World War I Barracks, its auxiliary and their families are invited to share in the potluck dinner party scheduled for 6:30 p.m. tomorrow in Brockton hall. Those attending are also asked to bring their own table service. An evening of songs and games will follow the dinner. REBEKAH SOCIAL CLUB MEETING Social club of Sapphire Rebekah lodge will meet at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the San Bernardino home of Helen Anderson. FIRE KILLS SIX GREENVILLE; Miss. (UPD — Six Negro children perished in their flaming house Saturday when their mother had left thera alone "to run into town." A coroner's jury said the children, aged five weeks to 11 years, died accidentally when kerosene was apparently poured on a stove, setting the house ablaze. no Has a Birthdaj MARCH 24 — Monro* Thompson Gilbert Webb William S. Raid Dobin A. Stiles Donald J. Schroeder Roy Luganbill Walter H. Dor* David Haight F. A. Btlchar Jay Elder Stephen Millar John W. Day Carl Harper J. B. Alexander Willis Odan Jamas Hokana Aihel Cunningham Henry Brown Happy Birthday from I5c**v 11 E. Stata Ph. PY 3-2565 YOU CAN SEE & KNOW EUROPE m 1959 Escorted tours planned by the world's oldest and largest tour operators. WONDERTOURS. 35 days. 7 Wonder Cities. 38 sailings in the Queens. Only $777. POPULAR OLD WORLD TOURS. 41 days. 7 countries. Cunard liners from Montreal. $973. 7-COUNTRY TOURS. 35 days. Fascinating acenic-cultnral tour. Cunard Queens. $132L COLLEGE VACATION TOURS. 49 days. Specially escorted for 18-26 year olds. $1790. CLASSIC TOURS. 53-57 days. The "most wanted" cultural experience. S. & United States. $1957. GRAND TOURS. 56 days. 8 countries. The best in escorted travel All First Class. $2327. autw anoud u* mioinmm) OTHER TOURS. SAFARIS. PILGRIMAGES, all favorite routines. Sen and air. Ask for folders and program!. Visit, writa, or caH: ATLAS TRAVEL SERVICE HOURS: Monday thru Friday, 9 to 5; Saturday, 9 to 12 9 West Stat* Redlands Phone PY 3-1940

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