Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 21, 1964 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1964
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

4 — Tuesday, Jan. 21,1964 Redlands Daily Facts Three RHS girls enter Miss Mentone contest CLAUDIA LAIRD CHERYL NIBLACK Miss Claudia L;iini. age 17.1 Miss Virginia Leon, age 1 height 5 feet, finches, eye*;brown eyes and dark brown brown, hair blond. hair, Meet, 3-inches tall. Vir- Claudia is a senior at Red- qinia is a junior at the Redlands High School. She is in- lands High School. Miss Cheryl Niblack, daugh fcr of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Nib lack, age 17, 5-foot, 6-inches tall, hazel eyes and brown hair. A (senior at Redlands High School lerested in a business course she is a band majorette with f Cheryl plans to cither enter and plan some day to become die high school band, and a business college or a school a court stenographer. is team manager and majorette < of cosmetology The Girl Scouts have held for the Lcgionettc girls drill much interest for Claudia. She team. Virginia has been active has been in this organization'in the Girl Scouts and is a Sen- for 10 years and has worked as ior Girl Scout, camp councelor at Camp Tu-j Her ambition after graduation lakes for the past four years. !j s i 0 attend the School of Cos- She is also interested in bowl- 1 mctology in Redlands. ins and swimming. j Virginia is the daughter of Claudia's parents arc Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. John Leon. She Mrs. Claude Laird, and she has!has three older sisters and two one sister and two brothers.)younger brothers. The family The family resides at 1362 Gar- j fives at 11-12 South Eeryl avc- nct, Mentone. jnue. Mentone. Mrs. Messer dies at 84 Funeral services and burial will be in Spur, Texas, for Mrs. Lou Annie Messer, resident of Redlands for 20 years who died here today at the age of 84. Mrs. Messer was a native of TeNas. She leaves five daughters. Mrs. Wymcr Brock of Redlands; Mrs. Lowell Webb of Shafter. Calif.; Mrs. B. M.|of the dairy products depart About People Marina Private First Class Lawrancc S. Nowak, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrance H. Nowak. 1525 Marilyn lane, Redlands, was presented a Marine Corps Dress Blue Uniform and promoted to his present rank last month during recruit graduation ceremonies at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego. The award, sponsored by Leatherneck Magazine, is presented to the honorman of each graduating platoon. Marine Lance Corporal Allan T. Campbell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Campbell, 24 North Buena Vista street, Redlands completed the First Marine Division's Scouting and Patrolling Course last month at Camp Pendleton. The three- week course is designed to train selected officer and enlisted Mrines to be qualified patrol leaders. Instruction in map and| paper to the American Academy aerial photograph reading, pa-i 0 f Orthopedic Surgeons now trolling and night training are. holding its 31st annual meeting emphasized during the training. | in Chicago. The subject of Doc.... _ . ... (tor Dombrowski's paper is Mar.ne Lance Corporal Mi- .. C | ospd lrrigation Treatment of chad P. Allen son o Mr. andj 0stcon lhis . Mrs. Glendon II. Allen, 33815 1 after she fin ishes high school. Her favorite sports arc water skiing and dancing. The family resides at 1712 Mentone boulevard, Mentone. Roger Hartwick to head County Fair board VICTORVILLE — Roger J. Hartwick of Barstow, a direc lor of the San Bernardino County Fair board since it was formed 16 years ago, has sue cceded Charles D. Warner of Chino, first and only president. Both have been directors since the board was formed in 1343. Hartwick, who formerly lived in Redlands, has been vice president the past four years. He continues as director in charge Jones of Costa Mesa, Mrs. Gordon Weems and Mrs. Dora Bedwell of Lubbock, Texas; one son, Herman Messer of Spur, Tex.; a daughter-in-law, Mrs. Marie Messer of Redlands; 12 grandchildren and six great­ grandchildren. F. Arthur Cortner Chapel of Redlands is in charge of local arrangements for the forwarding of the body to Texas. avenue "E", Yucaipa, is serving with the First Battalion, 12th Marine Regiment, Third Marine Division at Camp Fuji, Japan. Donald D. Lindsay, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lindsay, 1386 Wabash avenue, Mentone, completed basic training recently I A POX Wf ST COAST THtATtf • 123 Cejon StrMt • PT. 3-.331 Week Days Cont. from 7 P. SL Sit. and Sun. Cont. from 3 r.M. HELD OVER WAUDISNEY5 e«!«i «lh«niw»tt<» TECHNICOLORS ALSO "TARZAN'S GREATEST ADVENTURE" Starts Tomorrow "LAWRENCE of ARABIA" The battalion, as part of thc'at the Naval Training Center, ground forces of the S e v e n t h ^San Diego. Fleet in the Far East is con! ... _. . . . . ! stanUy undergoing amphibious' M *T• F ' rs * Se ^ eanff , L " ,er warfare training to maintain!?," W«Ue.gh, Jr., combat readiness. j • ^le.g.h, Sr., 34752 Shangn lane, \ucaipa, was promoted to E. T. Dombrowski, Jr., M.D .Jhis present rank last month of the Beaver Medical Clinicj while serving with Headquarters has been invited to present a j Company, Headquarters Battal- jion, a unit of the First Marine Division at Camp Pendleton. Charles R. Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Alexander, 10537 Coloma street, Loma Linda, recently completed recruit training at the Marine Recruit Training Depot, San Diego. He was one of seven men from , his platoon of 70 to receive a Mcritorius Promotion to Private ; First Class. Walter M. Osburn, aviation fire control technician airman. USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. Walker F. Osburn, 1501 Margarita i drive, Redlands, was graduated • Jan. 17 from Aviation Fire i Control Technician School at the Naval Air Technical Training Center, Memphis, Tenn. The 12• week course included instruction in the fundamentals of aviation j fire control and airborne bomb director systems, synchronization of control systems, optics and ballistics and airborne fire control radar. A graduate of Redlands Senior High School, Osburn entered the Navy in January 1963. ment and dairy industry day at the Sept. 2-7 county fair of 1364. He has been active in farming and dairy in the Hinkley area for many years. He is a former trustee of Hinkley Elementary and Barstow Union High School districts and has been active in civic affairs. Sheriffs men nab pair of armed robbers Sheriffs detectives filed armed robbery charges today against two men suspected of committing at least six holdups in Redlands, San Bernardino and Fontana within the past two weeks. The suspects were arrested Friday night after detectives had followed their activities for several days. Late yesterday, one of the men admitted being involved in the robberies, the Sheriff's Office reported. Arraigned in San Bernardino Municipal Court today were Lonnie Culver, 20, of 1596 Muscott street, San Bernardino, and a 17-year-old juvenile companion living at the same address. The Sheriff's Office said the arrests cleared the January 15 robbery of the Wilshire Service Station on Redlands boulevard in which $195 was taken at gun point. Also cleared were January 6 armed robberies at the Lucky Linda market, 1928 West Highland, San Bernardino; a Richfield Service station at Muscott and Highland avenues, San Bernardino; and of Trinidad Negrete, owner of Julias' Tortilla Factory, San Bernardino. Negrcte was held up while he was waiting in a car for his wife who was inside the tortilla factory. He was wounded in the right leg when the holdup man fired three shots, according to the Sheriff's Office. Also cleared was the January 9 holdup of a Shell Service Station on Kendall drive in the Devore area. Three shots were also fired in that robbery, but nobody was hit. The suspect also implicated himself in the holdup of the Neighborhood Market, 7 5 7 9 Sierra avenue, Fontana, which took place a few hours before the holdup in Redlands on January 15. A total of $1,032 was stolen in the series of robberies. The Sheriff's Office said the two men were arrested after their automobile crashed at the end of a deadend street in north San Bernardino late Friday. The suspects apparently became aware that they were under surveillance and were trying to evade detectives when the acci dent occurred. Detectives began watching the men after holdup victims identi fied photographs. The investigation was conducted by Detectives Dewey Ringstad and Glenn Terry of the Sheriff's robbery detail. They were aided by Detectives Don Myers and Gerald Ringhofer. »•* •• -n i- M J- ... ' . *r- t - - .'ft- ' . . . • • --. • . •>, • • m - LEGIONETTES — American Legion Post 650 of Redlands will be represented in the Sheriff's Rodeo parade in Palm Springs this weekend by its all-girl drill team, the Legionettes. There are 28 girls in the team. Virginia Leon, foreground, is team manager and majorette. Left to right in background are Virginia Gomez, Barbara Lopez, Irene Simmons, Gilda Diaz and Inez Gomez. The team will also appear in the Lincoln Day parade here on February 8 and the Indio Date Festival parade on February 21. Committee appointments made at YMCA for 1964 REDLANDS FOOTLIGHTERS present LIVE THEATER "ROMAN CANDLE" A COMEDY By Sidney Sheldon TUES Jan. . - WED. • THURS. FRI. . SAT. 21 • 22 - 23 - 24 • 25 2 SHOWS SATURDAY 7:00 & 9:30 Other Nights 8:15 ALL SEATS $1.95 Special Season Ticket $5.25 Box Office Hours 4 :00 • 8:00 Except Sunday GROVE THEATER 20 E. Vine St. — Redlands PY 2-9022 La Carrera Field Stable ON NORTH ORANGE ST. • HORSE BACK RIDING • HAY RIDES Horses Bought — Sold — Boarded For Hay Ride Reservations PLEASE CALL 792-3114 JOHN PLONSKY, Manager DICK DOYLE, Owner Dr. Ivan Bell President of the YMCA Board of Directors, made his committee appointments for 1964 at the Board ol Directors meeting held last night at the YMCA. A new committee was added, it has the responsibility of making a study to determine how- best the YMCA can serve a growing community. This will be called, A Long Range Planning Committee, Walt Page will serve as chairman, his committee members will be: John Pike, Ernie Larson, Jim Fox, and Roy Anderson. The regular committees are as follows: Activities; Dr. Ellsworth Miller, chairman; Dr. Fred Andrews, and Dr. Richard Allard; Building and Grounds; Bob Break, chairman; Joe Enarson, Chreston Knudsen, Bill Means, and Darrel Commins. Camp Committee: Don Beckord, chairman; Dale Perkins, Jim Sloan, Fred Arth, Charles Parker. Ted Schmidtmann, Jim Edwards, Dr. Richard Hardy, Don Leonard, Bob Covington, Bill Hardy, Dr. Harold Hill. Mrs. Don Beckord and Mrs. Ted Schmidtmann. Under the Community Chest new plan three names have been submitted to represent the Association on their Board of Directors. They will select one. Council of Churches Representing the Council of Churches: Rev. John Foerster, Joe Enarson, and Roy Coble. Endowment: Ken Hurlbert, chairman; John Pike, Don Beckord, Robert Leonard, Rex Cranmer, O. J. Fowler, Henry VanMouwerik. Finance: Harry John chairman — he is also the Board of Directors treasurer, Charles Ziilch, E. R. Fisher, Claude Day, Pete Arth, Henry Van­ Mouwerik, Dr. Ellsworth Miller, Ralph Davis, Dr. William Umbach, and General R. L. Scott. World Service & World Youth: Pete Arth, Dr. William Urn- bach, Walt Page, and Dr. James Fallows, they will chose their chairman at the first j meeting; Membership: Ralph I Davis, chairman; Bob Wagner, jjohn Runkel, Al Newell, Clark [DeRoo. Dr. James Fallows, Elimer Parks, W. L. Brandcn- jberger, Harry John Mesdames: iDan C. A. Smith, Paul Gerrard. Loren Barnett, and Mrs. Betty Jacobs. Personnel: Jim Fox, chair man; Kenneth Hurlbert, Ray Canterbury, Pete Arth, Walt Page, O. J. Fowler, Ceroid Brownson. Physical Department: Col. William Brimberry. chairman; Verne Holmes, Don Leonard, Walt Anderson, Ed Callahan. Warren Hooper, John E. Lcn- ker. Earl Martin, Walt Mertons. Bill Gibson, Dale Bcnz, and Bill Shawver: Public Relations: Howard Hayes, chairman; and Chris Barnes. Religious Work: Rev. Harry Suttner, chairman; Rev. John Forcrster, Dr. Douglas Eadie, Robert Covington, Frank Griffin; Youth Department: Jack Wiley, chairman; Dr. Wilbur Gregory, Stan Byer, Bill Hardy, George Barich, Robert Burley and Robert Frost. Additional members will be added as the need arises. Busy Month The program in the Youth Department during the month of December, indicated that the Y Indian Guides now have 15 tribes meeting regularly with 261 fathers and sons attending. The Frontiersmen, another father and son club, is off to a good start. A committee of the members meet to plan their program for this year. Vandy Oliver is the chairman. The two senior Hi-Y clubs continue to meet weekly with special programs, and outings being planned; 96 boys were present. Warren Arnctt is the advisor for the Juniors and Youth Director James Eselin is advisor to the seniors. A Hi-Y club for the sophomore boys is being organized and will hold their first meeting this week. Plans are under way to organize a Junior Hi- Y in both the Junior Highs— Redlands and Cope. Y-Nites Two Y-Nites were held during December with approximately 1,000 senior high students attending; Thirty-eight youths and adults enjoyed an afternoon of Ice Skating, they are all looking forward to going again. Colonel William Brimberry, chairman of the Physical Department Committee, reported that attendance in all of the classes is holding up well as compared to last year. A total of 3,388 boys and 847 girls, 3,122 men and 380 women attended during December. Family night programs were enjoyed by 126 adults and children. The boys swimming team, coached by Col. Brimberry, captured three of the six divisions in the Annual Southern People's Column Beader* or lh« Facts are Inrlted to send their thonghts on questions of poblfc Interest for nse to the People's Colcmo. Pleaso bo brief. The writer's trae name and address mast accompany each letter thoQfb pen names are permitted at the editor's discretion. Gene Rumford Act A Fair Chance Editor Facts: The realtor's letter of Mon day, January 20, makes some false assertions. It is said that a state bureau will dictate to whom a property owner may sell or rent. No bureau is brought into a transaction unless a person can prove he was denied purchase or rental because of race or ethnic background. The Rumford Act gives such a person recourse to hearing, and does not authorize bureaucratic snooping or dictation. It does not pertain to individual sales or to apartments under four units. F.H.A. and Cal-Vet loans already have non-discriminatory clauses. With the above exceptions not covered by the Rumford Act the only people required to show good faith are realtors. If they should be discriminatory, they do not face big attorney fees and court costs. The hear tags arc held by right, and proceedings go no further. There will be no fines or loss of Ii censes. The facts arc that out of 3,000 Employment hearings by the Commission only four have gone to court. As the realtor suggests, good citizens believe in human and civil rights. And they know of long fight to provide laws to uphold these rights. Why not give the Rumford Act a chance to uphold human and civil rights? The realtor says some of his best friends have been negroes. The next step is to say, "I have many good friends without qualifications." Some of my best friends have been friendly. Ken Grub, 1301 Campus. $250,000 plan revealed Three story office building for Brookside Applications due this month for wool fund Farmers have until the end of January to file applications for 1963 marketing year payments under the National Wool Act, Theo Davis, chairman. Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation San Bernardino County Committee, reminded producers today. He emphasized that January 31, 1964, is the last day for accepting payment applications in connection with marketings of either wool or lambs during 1963. Since this is several months earlier than under previous wool programs, the chairman urges that producers avoid possible confusion by filing their applications on completed sales as soon as possible. California Relays. The junior high age boy's basketball team won the San Bernardino Basketball tournament held annually during the holidays. Three new trophies were added to the Y*s collection. Walt Page, reporting for the membership committee, stated that on December 31, we had a total of 3.426 men, women, boys and girls on the roles. Last year on this date we had 2,848, a gain of 578. A major office building with underground parking may soon replace an old apartment court on Brookside avenue. J. Lydell Lambeth of Redlands, one of two men planning the quarter-million-dollar structure, stated that tentative plans call for up to 24 offices and a coffee shop. The building would be located at 317 Brookside avenue, next to Pure Gold, Inc. Several small wood-framed cottages known as Brookside Court now occupy the site. Lambeth and his partner. Joseph Bartles, own 108 feet of frontage on Brookside and 140 feet of frontage on Parkwood. A three-story structure with 2'i stories above the ground for office space and a half-story below ground for 32 off-street parking spaces is planned. Building Designer Robert Van Roekel has been hired to design the facility. The underground parking area would be reached by a ramp from a rear alley. An elevator would lift people to the upper floors. Lambeth said it would be a professional building catering to such tenants as insurance companies, real estate brokers, and lawyers. Lambeth has asked that the city Planning Commission determine whether the coffee shop should be located in the proposed office building. The Commission is scheduled to act on the request January 28. Planning Director W. C. Schindler explained that coffee shops by themselves are not permitted in the Administrative-Professional District. However, the zoning ordinance does permit such facilities in association with offices when there are no signs or other advertising on the outside of the building. Lambeth stated that the coffee shop would be primarily for the convenience of persons working and visiting the building. He said he plans to go ahead with construction whatever decision is reached regarding the restaurant. Youth Authority load increases SACRAMENTO — (PCNS) — Increasing world and.local tensions "particularly racial tensions", were blamed this week by Heman G. Stark, director of the State Department of t h e Youth Authority for an 11 per cent increase in cases during !1963. Stark said that his department received a total of 5.865 referrals from juvenile courts last year. This represents an increase of 582 over the 1962 total for youths 10 to 18. "We feel it is due to increasing tensions in the population," Stark said. An important part of the jump in court referrals can be attributed directly to the social unrest over racial issues the CYA authorities feel. Stark said that "when adults are unsettled so are the children." Referrals from juvenile courts in 1962 for California averaged 159 per 100.000 persons. Last year this climbed to a record high of 174 per 100.000. As of today the CYA has 6,656 boys aiid girls under its jurisdiction in various state institutions. Portable exhibit expands Nightscaping program Nationwide promotion of Nightscaping — a locally coined trademark — will be boosted by a portable exhibit designed for display at trade shows across the country. Nightscaping is the name given to a low-voltage night lighting system for use in gardens and patios. The system was developed by Redlands electrical contractor Bill Locklin and marketed under the name of Loran, Inc. The portable exhibit is now on display at Security First Na- Citrus Market LOS ANGELES, Jan. 21 (UPI) — Representative prices by size and grade all orange auction markets: 5is 72s 88s 113s First grade . . .4.22 4.13 3.64 3.70 Big, Bold Big, bold chiffon scarves in prints or solid colors serve beautifully as stoles for resort evening wear. They come in tional Bank where it was set i P rints an d plaids as well as flor- up to "test out" printed instructions on how to assemble the display. The instructions will be shipped along with the exhibit to the distant shows. The display is simple in design. It includes a backboard on which the name of the product, the manufacturer and the manufacturer's Redlands address appear in wooden block letters. The five types of lighting fix-' tures available in the Night­ scaping system are displayed! on a shelf along the base of the backboard. Two "arms" run! perpendicular to the backdrop. 1 A lighted water fountain fixture is displayed on the left arm. The right arm features a mailbox for receiving requests from 1 interested persons who would like to receive material on, Nightscaping. j Locklin said the portable dis-1 play has already been scheduled. Second grade. .3.10 2 89 2.85 2 93| for ^ Northwest Electrical Ex-l 138s !63s 180s al patterns. First grade 3.42 3.20 2.78 Second grade 2.93 2.68 Trend: Steady. NEW YORK (UPI)—Citrus report: California Navels: 7 cars, half) boxes $3.42. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. Jan. 21 fUPI) — Eggs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants (delivered Hi cents higher): AA extra large 49ft-53>4. A extra large «'/i-51'A. AA large 42H.-4«',i, A Urge B large 36<2-37Vi. AA medium 40K-43ft. A medium 38^-39^, AA small 31H- 34<i. A smaU 29K-30H. Prices to consumers: A A large 4960, a Urge 31-58. AA medium 47-56, A medium 50-54, AA small 44-49, A small 41-45. Poultry: Fryers at ranch 17-19. roasters 21-25. light type hens 4H-5V< wtd. av-g. 4.72, bens cross 3-6 wtd. av. 5.35. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. position in Seattle on February | 6 to 8, and for a similar electri-j cal exposition in Minneapolis ati the end of February. The Nightscaping exhibit will! also be shipped to the Interna- j tional Landscaping Exhibition in j New York City from March 10 toj 15, as well as to shows in Miami,! Fla., and Dallas, Tex., in late! March. Who has a D 'irf/rdof JANUARY 22 — David C. Samplo R. Winn Ward Michael D. Hicks Robert P. Kling Henry Gerner John Gooch A. D. Bridges Rev. Willis Smith Robert Bellenger Mark Beats William T. Gregory William E. Kingham Robert Pratt Thomas Thompson Virgil McGinnis Franlcie Arnold Gilbert Johnson >->appy BirtWay from 11 E. Stare Ph. PY 3-2505 SUNDAY MORNING DO-NUT CLUB -3-6-9 Doubles FREE COFFEE! FREE DO-NUTS! EVERY SUNDAY at 11 a. m. Entry Fee — $4 per team $2 Bowling — $2 Prize Ladies: Let us find you a Bowling "Pardner" for Sunday Mornings EMPIRE BOWL 840 W. Colton Ave. Phone 793-2525

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page