Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California on April 28, 1954 · Page 6
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Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California · Page 6

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Santa Cruz, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 28, 1954
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Page 6
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(J Santa Cruz Sentinel-Newi Wednesday, April 28, 1954 Beauty Consultant Will Be At Leask's To Advise Santa Cruz Women On Make-up Problems "You wouldn't dream of wearing the same outfit for dancing that vou wear marketins," says Miss Edith Cummings, Charles of the Ritz beauty consultant. This representative is here from New York tomorrow, Friday and Saturday at Leask's. While here, she'll ?ive the very latest fashion news and answer all skin and make-up problems in a personal interview. Furthermore, she'll analyze your skin type and blend your individual shade of made-to-order lace powder right before your eyes. As she blends your powder, she will advise you of the proper treatment preparations for your skin such as cream or liquid Revenescence to give you a new, youthful, dewy-fresh "look beneath your make-up. This is the treatment that replenishes your skin with moisture under make-up during the day, and again at night as you sleep. mis visaing oeauiy uihis j an exciting new fashion in cos-' metics the trend to change make- j up coloring as you cnange your clothes for your social activities. For daytime hours, for instance, she suggests a natural look using Liquid Veil in perhaps beige or brunette. Bonfire lipstick and cream rouge, Fern eyeshadow. At Texas Base brown lashique and eyeliner. A rosy-blush look is smart for later-day occasions and might call for Liquid Veil in Camellia or Rose Rachel, lipstick and cream rouge in the new "Perfect Rose" shade, Hyacinth blue eyeshadow, blue lashique and blue eyeliner. Evening affairs need a glamorous look with exciting make-up shades such as Dresden Liquid Veil, Petunia or Raspberry Ice lipstick and cream rouge, silver eyeshadow, black mascara and eyeliner. You'll be fascinated as this Charles of the Ritz consultant pre serves the particular shades of make-up to give you one or all three of these new cosmetic looks. And whether you have her blend one or more shades of face powder to bring out your best beauty at any hour of the day, she'll keep a permanent record of your blend to help you with your future pur- ! chases. Be sure to visit this beauty expert this week at the Charles of the Ritz powder bar at Leask's before she leaves. Learn all about the new cosmetic trends as they apply to you during your free, personal beauty interview. &5 .... A t 1 h i Raymond Ripley, 19, is completing his air force military training course at Lackland air force base in San Antonio, Tex. Ripley is a son of Mrs. Rose Ripley, 203 Harrison avenue. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 13,773. In the Superior Court of the State cf California, m and lor the County of Santa Cruz. In the Wattor of the Fstfte of WILLIAM MORTON CHESNUTT. Deceased. Notice Is Hereby Oiven by the Undersigned. John M. Chesnutt, Executor of the estate of WILLIAM MORTON CHESNUTT, deceased, to the creditors of. and all persons having claims against the said deceased, or said estate, to file them, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the Clerk of the above named Court (which said office is situate in the Court House in the City of Santa Cruz in said County and State), within six months after "the first publication of this notice made on the 14th day of April 1954, or present and exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within s.iid period, to the said Executor at the office of RODRIGUEZ & ZANVIFR. 1012 Bank of Commerce Bldg., in the City of Oakland. County of Alameda, State of California, which said last named office, the undersigned selects as the place of business in all matjers connected with said estate. JOHN M. CHESNUTT. Executor of the Estate of said deceased. Dated Anril 9. 1954. KODRIGUEZ & JANVIER. Attorneys for said Executor. April 14, 21. 28; May 5 'Admiral' StraNa May Be Legal Nevada Gambler Carson City, Nov. (JP). Anthony Cornero Stralla, the man who was once known as the "admiral" of a southern California gambling boat fleet, apparently wants to move into legitimate gambling along the Las Vegas strip. Stralla and two partners have submitted a tentative application to the state tax commission for a gambling license at a proposed luxury ho'tel to be called the Stardust. One of the persons listed on the application as a partner is Cath-ine Kastris, a former clerk in the office of Nevada Gov. Charles Russell. Russell is in Washington, hut his office said yesterday that Miss Kastris was dismissed from his sfalf early in 1952, about a year after he took office. The third paftner listed is B. W. Silver of Beverly Hills. Calif. tax commission offiei.il sain tv, three came here last week to ask about the possibility of setting a liccn.se and left a tentative application in order to allow the commission to begin the routine investigation it makes into the backs'1' ndf,a11 gambIing applicants. xne iiauan-Dorn Mralla gained the tag of admiral in 1939 when ne ran the gambling boat "Rex" oif the southern California coast Local authorities seized the boat alter Stralla's men for a time held oil the invading officers with fire hoses About $100,000 worth of gambling equipment ultimately was Making Roads New Will Take Years, Cost Billions Los Angeles (). Bringing the nation's roads up to date will take at least 15 years at a minimum expenditure of seven billion dollars a year, the president of Chrys ler corporation said yesterday. "Building expressways or freeways is only part of the great task of road building that lies before us," L. L. Colbert added in an address before Town Hall, a civic group. "The nation's system of roads and highways is sadly out of date. . . "In a few days President Eisenhower probably will sign a highway bill which appropriates an amount far greater than that provided by any previous federal highway legislation. This legislation is a step forward. It will give state and local communities an added incentive for pushing ahead with their own modern highway programs." Colbert said that in postwar highway planning, California was the first state to draw up a long-range, statewide program. It calls for construction of more than 12,000 miles of new and rebuilt roads in the next 15 years at a cost of nearly 3J2 billion doilars. "This is what I call investing in America's future and doing it in the grand style," the Detroit industrialist continued. He said the investment will be paid off by user taxes, at an aver age cost of about $1 per month per motorist. At Lackland t ' V.. v f ' r : & 4 Gerald E. Lennon, son of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Lennon, 1645 Ocean street, is completing his air force basic military training course at Lackland air force base, San Antonio, Tex. The course includes a scientific evaluation of the student's aptitude and inclination for following a particular vocation and career. SUMMONS No. 27.205 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of banta Cruz. Action brought in the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Santa Cruz, and the Complaint tiled in said County of San ta Cruz, in the office of the Clerk of said Suoenor Court. ELLEN RICE, Plaintiff. VS. GEALOM A. RICE. Defendant. The People of the State of California Send Greeting to GEALON A. RICE, jjefendant. You are Hereby Directed to Appear and Answer the complaint in an action entitled as above, brought pgainst vou in the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Santa Cruz, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this Summons if served within this County, or within thirty days if served elsewhere. And you are hereby notified that unless you appear and answer as above required, the said plaintiff will take judgment for any money r.r damages demanded in the Complaint, as arising upon contract, or will apply to the Court for any other relief demanded in the Complaint. Given under my har.d and the seal of said court this 16th day of March Iflo-t (SEAL) H. E. MILLER, Clerk. By MATHILDA ROSSI. STANFORD G. SMITH DePUtVCleik-RAYMOND H. GOODRICH, Farmers & Merchants National Bank Bldg.. Santa Cruz, California, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Mar. 24-31: April 7-14-21-28: May 5-12 oelng Votes Stock Split. Seattle (IP). Boeing Airplane company stockholders voted a 2-for-1 stock split yesterday as directors declared a quarterly dividend of 50 cents a share and reported net earnings of $8,378,442 for the first quarter of 1954. At the same time. President William M. Allen reported that Boeing's "15 million dollar gamble," its prototype jet tanker-transport, will be flight tested in June, two months ahead of schedule. The vote to increase the number of authorized shares of capital stock from 2,500,000 to 5,000,000 was taken at' a special session in conjunction with the company's annual stockholders' meeting. Allen said 1,623,681 shares are currently outstanding, and stockholders of record as of May 7 will receive one additional share f-r each share held then, bringing the total number of shares to 3,247,362. The additional shares will be distributed May 22. The 50 cent dividend will be Dav- able June 10 to stockholders of record June 1, based on the doubled number of shares. thrown overboard by officers. Stralla tried the same venture in 1946, buying a decommissioned navy ship and going into business off the coast of Long Beach. This time, federal officials finally seized the vessel, known variously as the "Lux" and the "Bunker Hill," on the grounds it was licensed only to engage in coastal trade. Cave Men Featured At Cub Pack 118 Program Climaxing Prehistoric Study Cave men dominated the scene Friday night at Trinity Presbyterian church as Cub Pack 118 ended a month of study on the story of oil and prehistoric times. Den 1 was in charge of the flag ceremony opening the meeting. The boys formed an honor guard as the flags were brought in, carried by Rickey Wicklund and James Ga-brio. Kenneth Strong led the salute to the flag. Tongue-twisting dinosaur names were the boys' response to roll call. Den 2, under the leadership of Mrs. R. E. Dalman and Mrs. W. F. Clark, put on the skit, "Black Magic," which showed a tribe of cave men discovering that oil burns. Den 4 followed with a skit, "Little Magic Painter," based on the cave paintings discovered in Spain. Gregory Perez was presented his Bobcat pin and welcomed into the pack. Billy Kolbe received his den-ner stripes and David Garbe his assistant denner stripe. The following awards were given: Billy Dalman, .Wolf silver arrow; Dale Meisenheimer,- Wolf badge with gold and two silver arrows; Paul Blakesley, Lion badge with gold and two. silver arrows and ZEMAH'S TV RADIO SERVICE TV Antennas Installed Channel 3-SIS 2-bay 40' antenna $57.50 OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE 417 May Ave. PV 685S or 613 (1 block east of Ocean SO 200 ft. north of Water St. Tommy Mathews, Lion silver arrow. A Webelos ceremony was conducted for Douglas Schmidt by Scoutmaster Darrell Cardiff of Troop 83. Since it was also Doug's birthday, he was presented a cake with 11 lighted candles and everyone sang "Happy Birthday." William Hirth, activities chairman, then put on a movie about duck hunting, through the courtesy of Union Oil company. Just before the meeting closed, the ribbon awards were made. The red attendance ribbon went to Den 1; Dens 2 and 4 tied for the white behavior ribbon, and Den 4 won the blue neatness ribbon. Scoutmaster Cardiff of Troop 83 inspected the boys for the neatness award and gave them close scrutiny before awarding the ribbon. Refreshments of cookies, coffee and punch were served by Dens 1 and 3. Live Oak Cubs Present Awards At Picnic Event Cub Pack 125 of Live Oak school combined its monthly meeting with a picnic Sunday at DeLaveaga park. The dads and boys built fires for roasting hot-dogs while the mothers provided salads and cokes. Coffee was brewed for the parents and the youngsters had truit punch. Den I put on a demonstration on soil conservation, with each member explaining the various phases and emphasizing their importance to the community. Den III enacted a skit, "Guard House Harry." The pack's new charter was presented in special ceremonies and registration cards were given out to the cub masters, assistants and den mothers. These were Orren Fol- lett, den master; Bill Reddehase, chief assistant; Leo Murphy, Bui Pond, Fred Morelli and George Ber-torelli, committeemen; Mrs. Orren Follett, Mrs. Leo Murphy and Mrs Carl Peterson. Achievement awards were pre sented to Mike Wenger, Wolf badge and gold arrow point; Mike Mur phy, Bear gold arrow and Bear silver arrow; Jerry Mclntyre, Bear gold arrow, Bear silver arrow and Wolf silver arrow; Jerry Wenger, Lion badge, Lion gold arrow. Wolf gold arrow and Bear gold arrow; Robert Gore, Bear badge, Bear gold arrow, Bear silver arrow, Wolf gold arrow and Wolf silver arrow; Fred Peterson, Bear badge and Bear gold arrow; Tony Reis, Wolf badge, Wolf gold arrow and nine silver arrow points; Riley Gore, Wolf badge, Wolf gold arrow and Wolf silver arrow point. Alfred Hodgson and Gregory Pinck received Bobcat awards and registration cards. Mrs. Murphy's Den I, "The Little Spitfires," won "Little Cubbie," the monthly award Sunday for having the most members and parents present. The trophy, made by the den mothers with the assistance of the boys, is filled with candy. All of the Cubs wore kerchief holders which were original in design and material, one of their projects for the month. 14 Indicted On TV For Motel Mail Frauds Chicago W. A federal grand jury yesterday indicted three firms and 14 individuals on charges based on the promotion of a television control system for motels. The government said the operators netted more than two million dollars. The indictment charged mail fraud and conspiracy. Asst. U.S. Atty. Edward J. Cali-han Jr. said the plan revolved around a "preview" mechanism to be installed in motels. He said it is a simple clock-operated switch ing device to be used with a TV receiving set. Calihan said it worked this way: A motel guest could see the first four minutes of a TV program without charge. If the guest wanted to see the ensuing 26 minutes of the program, he had to place a quarter in the slot of the device. Calihan said few of the devices had been delivered and fewer worked satisfactorily. He said the promoters took in hundreds of dollars through sales of leases and regional dealerships. Individuals listed in the indictment include: John Ponsaing, Oakland. Calif., a regional director for Preview Television corporation, one of sev eral firms indicted. Herman Jess Rodnick, Los Angeles, a distributor. SCHS A Cappella Choir Pleases In Kiwanis Program "Fire, expression and tonal shading unusual in a high school choir" characterized yesterday's performance of the Santa Cruz high school a cappella choir, according to Dr. James Vail, who arranged their appearance before members of the Santa Cruz Kiwanis club. Included in their program, presented at the Kiwanis' regular luncheon meeting at the Palomar hotel, were the Santa Cruz high school alma mater, "Adoremus Te," "The Creation" and "When Jesus Wept," both written by Wil liam Billings, "Coffee Grows on White Oak Trees," "Soon Ah'll Be Done" and "The Lord Bless and Keep You." Al Haber presided over the meet ing, at which visiting Kiwamans included Luther Dunlap of Ber keley and Sig Christensen of Min neapolis, Minn. WIDOW IS HEIR John W. Lewis left his estate, valued at less than $10,000 to his widow, Josepntne P. Lewis of Se quel, in a 37-word holographic will. The estate included a parcel of real prcperty in Rodeo Ranchc in Soquel, Otto on After the spring-like air of Mon day, yesterday's drab, dreary, win tery atmospnere was almost a shock. The San Lorenzo river poured mud into the bay. The beach was deserted and the wharf almost deserted. Only a few boats were moored in the bay. Some hoisted by the davits, were on the wharf No boats went out with fishermen trying their luck, including the C. Stagnaro Fishing corporation, the Nicholl's Fishing company or the Santa Cruz Boat Rental company fleets. Mrs. Dennis Murphy lost three beautiful shells during the earth quake. She had the shells perched on a shelf and the earth tremor threw them off on a cement floor. Because of the rain, fishermen were not able to do any work yesterday in getting their boats ready for the opening of the commercial salmon season Saturday. The weather brought a closing of the Boardwalk concessions. There were no fishermen on the wharf because of the weather conditions. During some of the heavy rains, the gutters on the concrete streets were flowing brim full of water. goes over WAKE ft MILK FIREMEN STUMPED Corning, N.Y. W. Firemen at city hall station were stumped. The alarm bell rang 725. No such box number. Then 41, followed by eight single strokes. It meant nothing. Then 78 came in, was repeated and the trucks rolled. False alarm. DENTAL PLATES PROMPTLY REPAIRED Dr. A, R. Iforslci 103 Vine St. Ph. 2408 THURS.-FRI.-SAT. SPECIALS Bath Towels 2c0axn4n0on. 29c Tea Towels 15x20,..4 for l.CO Garden Tools gRk 19e Garden Hose Sff! 2,29 Work Pants 3,59 OPEN EVERY DAY 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. In - iiiinritm hiniiaiiiiiitiiii.tiiniiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiMiMmr m,itmwmfouimmfmxmvxm'wtitmimim- mil., 1 1730 MISSION ST. PHONE 7315 BUILT FOR NEW 1954 MODEL Exceptionally Low Down Payment A TWO-BEDROOM HARMONY HOME WITH ATTACHED GARAGE BUILT ON YOUR LEVEL LOT FOR ONLY 4995 INSPECT OVR .MnxiEl Mime at 514 MARNELL AVE. A Complete Service to Assist You. A Home or Income Estate; Consult with our Financing and Building Experts Santa Crnz Office, 117 Church Street PHONE 6032 TAXES ARE FIXED Inheritance taxes of $230 each on Grace Gunther and Lelah W. Twombly have been fixed in the $19,342 estate of Daisy G. Witty. 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TASTIER TOAST MOIST STAY-FRESH SANDWICHES! MORE NUTRITION FOR GROWING CHILDREN! LASTING FLAVOR FRESHNESS! DOUBLE MILK S0LIDS-0YER 11 OUNCES FAT-FREE MILK! 63 ENERGY CALORIES PER SLICE! ' COSTS NO MORE! MORE VIGOR VITALITY ENJOYMENT! New Langendorf Bread, made from amazing new Formula T-15 3, now gives yea more flavor, freshness and nutrition more enjoyment, vigor and vitality in every slice. Try it toasted for breakfast, for quick energy to start your day right; make tasty sandwiches that will keep fresh; serve new Langendorf Bread for full enjoyment every meaL Get one or more loaves of new Langendorf Bread in the new, blue, specially processed Stay-Fresh wrapper for greater family enjoyment. EXTRA FLAVORFUL AND NUTRITIOUS

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