Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 30, 1964 · Page 4
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January 30, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, January 30, 1964
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4 - Thurs., Jail 30, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts CONGOLESE DUO — Jean Masamba and Simeon Lusala, Congolese students ot the University of Redlands, highlight the 13th annual Feast of Lights with Congolese carols. Congolese students at UR finish in 3 years Graduating from the University of Redlands this week with the completion of the fall se mester are Congolese students Jean Masamba and Simeon Lu­ sala. Both students come from Leopoldville, Congo, where they attended the American Baptist mission and Kimbase schools. After a short period of intensive language training at t h e American University in Washington, D.C., both students arrived at the University of Redlands to begin studies for the spring semester of 1961. By attending summer school both at UCLA and Redlands they have been able to complete their education in three years. Both students, talented in (be fields of music, writing and art. have been a great addition to the UR campus. Masamba and Lusala, singing Congolese carols, highlighted the 13lh annual P'east of Lights performance which appeared on television. Masamba also participated in two other Feast performances and is a member and soloist of the University of Redlands which is printed in French, English and Congolese languages. He also served as president of the UR Alpha Mu Gamma, national language honorary fraternity this past semester. After teaching a year in the Congo, these students came to the United States to gain addi tional educational training for the teaching profession. Simeon majored in Sociology and Ma samba in government. The African American Institute sponsored these students and they were given scholarship aid by the University, the American Baptist Convention, and many private individuals. Lusala and his family have already departed for the Congo where a teaching position awaits jhim. Mrs. Lusala has taken piano, English, and sewing classes while in Redlands and will be able to share her knowledge; with other Congolese women. I SIMEON LUSALA — Graduate of the University of Redlands, studies an annual with his wife, Esther, and two children, Mickey, 3, (at time of picture), left, and Vita, 1 year, (not pictured is youngest child.) People's Column •caders of tb« FaeU ar« invited to •end their thought* on questions or poblio Istereit for nte In tho People's Colnraa. Pleue bo brief. Tbe writer's true »ml ond sddreio must accompany oach letter tboocb pen names aro permitted at tho editor's discretion. In Defense of the Western Edition New York Times Editor Facts: My final copy of the N c w York Times Western Edition was at my side as I read your editorial Friday, "West is West." I confess to being dismayed at your attitude of sly delight at the failure of the New York Times to print a Western Edition. It has always been my im pression that the New York Times was nationally considered foremost example of a fine Masamba and his family will|newspaper, not only, as you spend a semester at California Baptist Theological Seminary where he will study Christian Education before returning to Choir. The UR art department,, .„ . has featured Lusala's oil and!! 1 * Congo. Masamba will also watercolors in two art shows. Masamba has participated in the Forest Lawn Writing Con teach while his wife will give medical assistance with the knowledge she gained in a prac- tost with"a composition entitled| tieal nursin S course. 'Congolese Looks at Katanga| Both young men and their Problem" and is currently the!wives arc anxious lo take their editor of the Congolese paper in [part in the nation-building of the United States and Canadalthe Congo. Recreation commission works on agreement The Ci(y Recreation commission met again this week to continue its work on the formal joint agreements which will eventually be presented to both the City Council and the School Board. The commission has been working on organizational plans for some time under tentative agreements of the two governmental agencies. The long-term objective of the commission is to develop a recreation program in the community which will utilize' all the resources and facilities of the school district and the city. Both Boards have now given the nod to a proposal that the recreation director, when hired, would be tied to the city as a department head. And it has also been tacitly agreed that the commission membership itself will be reworked when the program emerges from its present cocoon stage. This realignment would Include subtracting one councilman and one school trustee and adding two "at-large" representatives in order to give tbe commission a broader community base. Presently, the commission is made up of two councilmen, William Hartzell and Robert Wagner, two school trustees, A. R. Schultz Jr. and Richard L. Scott and Dr. William Klausner. About People Dr. end Mrs. Carl L. Cock, 31095 Sunset drive, are among guests spending a few days at Del Monte lodge, Pebble Beach. Stable La Cerrera Field 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. Klausner Is now the only "at-largc" member and has been elected chairman of the commission. So far, the commission has spent many hours in special work sessions for organizational purposes but did agree this week to set a regular meeting date of 5 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. Frances Billings dies in Berkeley at age of 79 Frances (Mrs. Owen) Billings, who came to Redlands in 1902 and lived here until about 10 years ago, died Tuesday in Berkeley after an illness of several months. Mrs. Billings had been making her home with a son, Robert, in El Cerrifo. She was 79 years of age at tbe time of her death. Funeral services were conducted yesterday, followed by burial in Sunset View cemetery, Berkeley. Mrs. Billings was a member of the State Street Christian church in Redlands. She leaves five children; sons Robert of El Cerrito, Marcus of Albany and David of Denver, Colo.; two daughters, Mrs. Janice McLeod of E! Cerrito and Mrs. Marian Turner of San Rafael; and 11 grandchildren. Also a sister, Mrs. Lillie Vickroy of Redlands; and five brothers. John and Robert DeVore. both of Redlands; Walter and Bill DeVore, both of Pomona, and Jim DeVore of El Centre A fOt WIST COAST THEATH • 13J Cojoo Straoi • PY. Wed. Miss Fortune Starts 6:50 p.m. Thurs., Fri., Mon. 4 Tues. 7 p.m. Sat. and Sun. Cont. from 2 p.m. Adult Entertainment SRSCHCOWMir- EDffM>LaFOSM_ $m mm mm NMIXUNE BILLYWIIOEKS 4s? iRwa ^DoueE TECHMCOLOr PmVltXNrumouns? Also — In Color Susan Hayward "STOLEN HOURS" point out, for its foreign news coverage and news index but for its excellent reporting of local, national, and international news. While I have not made an actual count. I venture to guess that the percentage of New York Times reporters with Pulitzer Prizes and other journalism awards far exceeds the average of those from other newspapers. Until the Times initiated a western edition we subscribed daily to the Los Angeles Times. It is true that on the New York Times front page, or second through last for that matter, were missing such bits of "local and regional diversifies" as the lurid and gory articles displayed so prominently on the first page of the Los Angeles Times. It seemed to my husband and me that more and more premium space was being devoted to this cheap tabloid type journalism, and that we had to ferret out the truly important news given inconspicuous coverage on the inside page. Wc have lived in the East — I must "confess" to being a native New Yorker — and perhaps this explains my sense of outrage at what I consider a slur on, in my opinion, the finest newspaper printed. Yet it has been our experience that when wc want exact, well written, in depth coverage of ALL the news, the N.Y. Times has been the most successful in providing it Tbe short lived western edition supplied a daily flow of high level journalism into our home that we will sadly miss. Perhaps it would be a good idea for some of the western publications to take heed of the 85,000 subscribers to the N.Y. paper and try to raise their level of reporting so that eastern papers would have no incentive to cross the Hudson River. Mrs. Eugene Miller 1750 Pepper way March of Dimes campaign ends February 1 The month-long March of Dimes campaign to help those suffering from birth defects, arthritis and polio will end this Saturday, Feb. 1, it was emphasized today by Postmaster Daniel J. Stanton, Redlands area chairman. And he urged all of those not contacted in some other manner to return the return-addressed March of Dimes envelopes which were mailed to residents during the first week of this month. "Nobody's need is greater than that of the crippled child. Yet thousands of disabled American children are not getting the best possible medical care," the March of Dimes appeal declares. Mr. Stanton stated that "If you haven't sent in your March of Dimes envelope yet, it's worth doing. These children need help. And they need it now. Put your gift in the envelope and mail it today." a change in class scheduling the ; second semester. suits of First semester work won't be known to students and parents until Wednesday when report cards will be issued. Wednesday will also mark the issuance of the first report cards of the year for pupils at all Redlands elementary schools. Parent conferences rather than report cards arc used at the end of the first quarter in elementary schools. Eight girls in contest for Miss Yucaipa The Yucaipa Valley now has eight girls officially in the con test to vie for the "Miss Yucaipa" title in the forthcoming National Orange Show queen competition. The Yucaipa Cham- iber of Commerce is sponsoring I the contest. Girls already signed up for the Feb. 22 Yucaipa finals are: Donna Martin, 17, daughter of •Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Martin, 12376 15th street She is a Yucaipa high school senior, is 5 feet 4 inches tall, wieghs 107, has brown hair and hazel eyes. Dinel Myer, 17, daughter of ; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Myer, 1 35358 Ivy. She is 5 feet 5, weighs 1125, has brown hair, blue ieyes and is also a Yucaipa senior. Janet Scheibe, 17, daughter of I Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scheibe, 12013 Fremont. She has blue 'eyes, blonde hair, is 5 feet i\i i inches, weights 120 and is a • YHS senior. I Joyce Stark, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Stark, 13672 -Calimesa boulevard. One of the! tallest candidates, she is 5 feet j Dr. J. Robert West in the practice of dermatology with offices at 251 Cajon street. The 38-year-old physician recently moved to Redlands from Everett, Wash., where he practiced dermatology and was a teaching consultant on skin cancers, eczemas and related skin disorders at the University of Washington Medical School. Dr. Johnson completed three years of specialized study of skin diseases at the Mayo Clinic, Rochester. Minn., where he did advanced research on allergic skin diseases and skin tumors. A graduate of the University of Oregon Medical School, he interned at District of Columbia General Hospital in Washington, D.C. This was followed by a residency at Sacred Heart Hospital in Spokane, Wash., and then 3'i:-ycars of general practice in Newport, Wash. Dr. and Mrs. Johnson reside at 12822 Sunset Lane. They have two children, Joe, 9, and Lisa, 6. Dr. Johnson is a Diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology and an active member of the American Med ical Association. DR. LOWELL A. JOHNSON Dr. Johnson to open practice at 251 Cajon Dr. Lowell A. Johnson, specialist in skin diseases, has announced his association with Another queen candidate; deadline February 10 Semester ending, report cards follow Students and teachers in Redlands public schools will close the books on the first semester of the school year tomorrow, Jan. 31. And for Redlands Junior high school students, the day of reckoning will be immediately at I Cannon, 10670 Fremont street, hand. (She is 5 feet 7, weighs 124, has For report cards at RJHS will b,on(lc hair and blue c> ' es ' She be issued tomorrow because of 9. weighs 135. has blonde hair green eyes and is a YHS senior. Janice M. Diggers, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Diggers, 12381 15tb street. She is a senior at Red lands high school, is a brunette with brown eyes. She is 5 feet tall and weighs 110. Madeline Andrade, 17, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Smith, 12215 12th street. She is a senior at St. Bernardine's high school, is 5 feet 5!i and weighs 115. Ruth Lucken, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis C. Lucken, 35930 Ivy. She is the other taD candidate at 5 feet 9. A YHS senior, she weighs 128, has blonde hair and green eyes Sandra Cannon, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. is also a YHS senior. The candidates will meet tonight at Yucaipa High school for a coaching session for their public appearances. Mrs. high and Cope junior high, re-Charles Betraum, a former model, has been named coach by the sponsors. Adult school offers new shorthand Sfonoscript is a new Redlands Adult Education class to be of- The first semester of the fered under the direction of Wil- school year totaled 87 days thisiliani L. Thomas, according to year but the second scmesterjJack Binkley. Coordinator, will be slightly longer with 90' Stenoscript is a form of short- days, ending June 18. ihand using the alphabet. The Monday begins the third qtiar-'student already knows part of ter of the school year which willj the system from longhand writ- end on April 3, 43 days hence. i in S- A school semester of 17 weeks, three (3) hours each meeting is required to cover the instructional material. Mrs. Allard to retire from telephone co. With 90 per cent attendance and adequate practice the average person can take dictation at a minimum of 80 words per minute in 17 weeks. The system is acceptable by businesses. The textbook costs approximately $9.00 No advanced course in the system is given; once a person covers the basics of the system it is complete. This class will be offered if Mrs. Mildred Allard. along distance operator at the California Water and Telephone company for the past 27 years, was feted recently by her co-workers in honor of her retirement. She started her career with the local company in December | rnmlRh ns are interested . 19o6 and has seen many changes | Tne firsl dass wi „ bc held on in the handhng of long distanceWcclnesdav. February 19, Room calls over the years. The big-| 43 at th e"Redlands High School gest change, of course. cr,mc; campus xhc registration fee is when direct distance dialing was IS4.5Q. Kor f urthc r information instituted about two year's ago.(phone 793-2256. In honor of her long service.; _ management and employes P re- j REBECK OFFICERS sented her with two pieces of; TO pract , C E SUNDAY white luggage. Mrs. Allard, who resides atj Sapphire Rebekah lodge an- 31720 Ave. "N", has one son.'nounccs drill practice for offic- Dr. J. Richard Allard, an oraljers at 2 p.m. Sunday in the day from Cortner's at 11 a.ra surgeon who also resides in Red-IOOF hall. All officers are Ted truly lived Masonry, lands. I asked to be present. (adv.) The 1964 Miss Redlands contest gained another candidate today with the entry of 18-year-old Jean Leary. Miss Leary is the thirteenth queen hopeful in the Junior Chamber of Commerce contest. Mai Olmos, chairman of t h e event, announced today that the deadline for entering has been set for February 10. Miss Redlands will be select ed by a panel of three judges on February 15. Jean, a senior at Redlands High School, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Small, 814 West Brockton avenue. She has lived here since 1957. The 5-foot, 6-inch Miss Redlands aspirant has dark hair and eyes. She has a wide variety of interests which include singing, playing piano, tennis, modern dance, marine biology and teaching Sunday School. Jean plans to continue on to college after high school graduation. The contest deadline coincides with the beginning of rehear-1 sals for the judging in Clock Auditorium on the Feb. 15. Olmos stated that girls may enter up to 8 p.m. on Feb. 10 by attending the rehearsal at Clock Auditorium. He related that various Red-j lands merchants and_ business- JEAN LEARY men are donating prizes for the contest. Each contestant will receive a gold bracelet from the Junior Chamber. Cathy Hales, the 1963 Miss Redlands who went on to capture the National Orange Show Queen title and the State Fair's Maid of California crown, will instruct the 1964 candidates during the rehearsals. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANGELES. Jan. 30 (UPI» — Effgs: Prices to retailers f.o.b. to distributor plants .delivered I "i cents higher': AA extra large 49 , ' 2 -53 I i. A extra largt AA large •W'j-W'i. A large B large 36' 2 -37^. AA medium Wg-Wj. A medium 38' 3 -39 1 a. A A small 31 1 J- 34' 3 . A email 28>^-304a. Prices to consumers: AA large 5162, A large 51-58, AA medium 49-53. A medium 53-55, AA small 45-49, A small 42-45. Poultry: Fryers 17-19. roaster* 2125, light type hens 4!i-5 wtd. avg. 4.60, hens cross 5-6 wtd. avg. 5.40; turkeys: fryer roasters 22. Turkeys over 23 lbs. 21. V ^ One important factor in the value of ^ your diamond is that of Clarity- absence of internal inclusions or blemishes. Professional jewelers determine this through use of specially designed gem microscopes. We will be happy to show you the diamond you select through our f ascinating instrument. SERVING REDLANDS FOR OVER 33 YEARS ! HOWARD S. SMITH WIUIAM ;. JUNKIN 110 EAST STATE Downtown RedUnd. 793-5405 N /- ji Ted Dienst — did you know, him? He is the man who was! carrying the load for the Masonic lodge in Redlands for the, last several years. | Was somebody sick? Ted went! to see him. Did some lodge; chore need doing? Ted did it. I Did someone need help? Tedj was there. Then Ted had a' stroke. Know what concerned him? Getting someone to take over the details for the lodge. Ted is gone now. We are going to lay him to rest Satur Los RIOSRANCMO Open Every Day 9 AM.-5 P.M. Cold Crisp Apples — Pure Raw Apple Cider Los RlOS RANCHO Oak Glen Road OAK CLEM Yucaipa, Calif. 7 MILES EAST OF YUCAIPA 10 MILES NORTH OF BEAUMONT Shop Conveniently Friday Nights 'til 9 WITH THESE REDLANDS MERCHANTS The Harris Company Western Auto Karl's Shoe Store Her Majesty Sally Shops McMahan's Furniture Co. Harry G. Wilson Jewelry Levine's People's Furniture Gabriel Bros. Shoe Store Norris Yardage Store Herman's Furniture & TV Fowler's, The Men's Store NeIson-Ha.es Furniture Gair's Sliger's Clifford Farrar, Jeweler Howard Smith, Jewelers Colonial Maple House Good's Wearing Apparel Woolworth's THERE'S ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING FRIDAY NIGHTS

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