Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 4, 1964 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1964
Page 3
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sr. cc/etif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Mefhodlsf Women To Hear Talk On Africa's Independence Problems IN OFFICE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS - Mrs. A. G. Elder, secretary; Mrs. Walter May, treasurer, and Mrs. Fred Niemann, president, from left, are serving as club officers this term for Redlands Senior Citizens who meet every Friday at 1 p.m. ot the YWCA. April birthdays were celebrated at yesterday's meeting. Club membership is open to all retired persons over the oge of 50. Cords, other games, luncheons and various entertainment ore planned for the weekly meetings. (Doily Facts photo) Mrs. Maurice Culver from the Union Seminary for the training of African pastors in Salsbury, Southern Rhodesia, will be the featured speaker at the general meeting of the First Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service Wednesday at 11 a.m. Mrs. Culver knows Africa quite intimately, having gone there when she was six months old with her missionary parents. After completing training in the U.S. she returned to Africa and has taught there for the past 20 years. Her husband is teaching this year at the Southern California School of Theology in Clareraont She is the mother of four children, all of whom were bom in Africa. Jlrs. Culver will bring to the women a first hand view of the difficulties and opportunities of present day Africa with its independence problems. She will illusrtate her talk with pictures. She has just returned from UN headquarters in New York City where she has been serving on a commission to help solve the problems of families of foreign students studying in other countries. Mrs. Culver and her husband will return to Africa in the near future. Three billboard control bills before legislature Special to the Redlands Daily Facts Pacific Coast News Service SACRAMENTO (PCNS) Three bills to regulate bill- Ijoards along California's thousands of miles of highways, two authored by State Senators and one by an Assembly man, will be considered next week. San Bernardino County's representatives reported a mixed response when questioned on support of the measures. Redlands Republican Stewart Hinckley and Senator Eugene Nisbet, Upland Democrat, feel tight restrictions for billboards are needed. Assemblyman John P. Quimby, RialU) Democrat disagreed however. He feels that any bill to eliminate or severely restrict billboards would be wrong. "I would support a measure to keep billboards off designated senic routes, but not any bill to eliminate outdoor advertising," Quimby said. He said that personally he enjoys some of the messages on billboards while out driving. Two of the bills up for consideration this session are identical. They are AB 38 by Sacramento Democrat Edwin Z'berg and SB 26 by Democratic Senator Fred S. Farr of Carmel. This bill would restrict outdoor advertising in the first 800 feet from roadways. It would however, allow signs for pub lie interest and education and billboards in certain specific lo cations. A more stringent measure which would require licensing of all signs, a limit in size and number allowed and elimination from along most streets and highways from 660 feat has been authored by State Senator Randolph Collier, Yreka Democrat Collier's measure is considered much "tougher" by billboard companies, union spokesmen and other affected businesses. Because of this, little opposition has been seen to date on the other two bills. In fact support for the Z'berg bill has been given, if somewhat half-heartedly, by the billboard spokesmen. Despite this support however, Collier will be the real author of any billboard legislation which comes to the Senate this session. He has both Senate bills, his and Farr's, in his committee now and is patiently waiting for the Assembly to approve Z'bergs' bill and send it across the aisle. Collier is considered one of the most powerful legislators in Sacramento with any legislation affecting highways. Reliable sources indicate he will hear all three billboard measures next week and then write one bill, including the best features of each biU, to jiend to the Senate floor. This may meet with agreement from opponents if they are convinced the industry can "live with" the bill prepared finally by Collier. If not the measures are in for stiff opposition. Previous at tempts to pass billboard legislation have failed. However, leaders of both houses here have promised some type of control for signs along highways will be approved at this session. One spur is a federal inducement program which grants funds to states which enact leg islation controlling the use of billboards along inter-state highways. Gov. Brown, in plac ing the issue on special call, said that California could gain $5 million by enacting billboard legislation. The bills are not without opposition from legislators who question the right o£ the State to lepslate private property rights in this area. Some Assemblymen and Senators feel that the State has no right telling private property owners what type of signs they may errect or how they may rent their property and to whom. We, the Women Bryan Enarson Hosts DeMolay Staff Dinner By RUTK MILLETT. Bryan Enarson, retiring master councilor of Redlands Order of DeSIolay, was diimer •Other giris make friends so Sl^'^i^'^s.^rw'f'^Lv' easily." WTites a 16-year-old. Sunridge Way, for "What can I do to maltP mv ""embers and advisors preced- self MDular'" the last meeting of his term ^ • ^ „ that evening. Every now and then someone His guests were Dave Emer- offers the world a magic formu-ich, juke Weaver. Sylvester la for "popularity" which is cranillo, Steve Sfann, BUI suppose! to make you hked by spencer, Glenn Jenkins, Mike one and aU, but the hard truth smith, Ron Fox, Ed Bradley, is that none of these systems john Hurst, Rick Cortney, Bob really works. Williams, Terry Harbison, Dale Some girls seem to be bom Radford, Keith Barron, Bill popular. Without giving it any Holcombe, Ron Wogen, Steve thought, they go through life as Hillery, Bemie Holtman, Chuck "msiders" of any group to Sprague, Jon Reynolds and which they want to belong. DJCJC wiley. Other girls find themselves Also guests were Mr. and "outsiders" and yearn to be jjrs. George Hillery, Mr. and popular. Such giris probably MTJ . Howard FuUer, Clancy never will win that kind of pop- Jenkins, Ralph Granillo, Nancy ularity. But they can find some- wUliams, the incoming chapter thing that will mean more to "Sweetheart", Nr. and Mrs. J. thera over a period of years, w. Enarson and Karyn and They can make something of Cynthia. themselves and win a few good friends who like them for what prO' No Adult school classes next week No Redlands Adult Education classes will be held during the week of Monday, April 6, through April 10 because of spring vacation, according to Jack Binkley, Coordinator. The following week, several Adult Education classes are scheduled to start. Business and special-interest classes beginning Wednesday, April 15, and meeting for eight weeks are as follows: Ad vanced Typing, Room 1; Small Business Management, Room 21; Bookkeeping for Small Business, Room 12; Public Speaking H, Room 65 (intermediate course). The Finances for Homemak ers class will have its second meetmg on Tuesday, April 14, Room 64, with a guest speaker discussing the topic "To Rent or Buy — Choosing a Home." For further information, phone 793-2256. No Beatle cut for Charlie LONDON (UPI) — When Queen Elizabeth's son. Prince Charles, arrived here Thursday night from Scotland aboard a scheduled airliner to spend the weekend at Windsor Castle with his family, he appeared to have a Beatle-style haircut. But Buckingham Palance officials said the Prince of Wales wears his hair long and the wind apparently swept it into the familiar Beatle pattern. Prince Charles is the 15-year old heir to the British throne. they are and because they share rarentS ATtGnCI the same interests. . _ i Make up your mind today that PTA -5p0nS0reCl you're going to be somebody. "T Start working at becoming what Stuclv PrOCiram you want to be. Have a goal ./ ~ and concentrate on it, instead of \ reading curriculum wishing you were an entire- g^an, conducted for the ly different sort of person. Go parents study group sponsored after what you believe you can by Kimberly PTA in the school get, with the personality, brains mulU-purpose room this week, and ability you have. Mrs. Martha Fox, principal. Instead of wishing everybody introduced the teachers taking liked you and that you were part in the presentation. They known as one of the most popu- ^.gre Mrs. Elizabeth Bethcll on lar girls in school, look around "xhe Language Approach to at some of the other boys and Reading", Mrs. Katharine Van girls who aren't m the "inner Dyjje on "Phonics"; Mrs. circle" either. They are probab- Nancy Knego on "Basic Read ly suffering just as much as gj-j-. jj^^ Sydney Hauser on you are from a feeling of being .-SRA Reading Program" and on the outside looking in. mrs_ jjgry Kay Jacobs on "In- Among them you are bound to divtdualized Reading", find some you will like and A discussion period followed friends. (I,e informative presentation. It may be hard to believe no%v, but you'll eventually find I A>« out that popularity is superfi- AWcirOS wIVSP cial. mat is important is to have TQ ScOUtS a few really good friends on whom you can count and who Awards were given to Cub can count on you for loyalty scouts of Redlands Sacred and companionship. Heart School Pack 8 during this week's pack meeting. BARKING MAN I RusseU Mack Phillips, ad vancement chairmen, assisted Brownies Tour Packing House Brownies of Troop 36, Wt. View neighborhood, helped sort oranges during their visit to Redlands Foothill Groves packing house Wednesday. They were accompanied on their tour of the plant by Mmes. Howard H. Brover, George K. Johnson, William L. Jacinto and John Dunn, leader. In the group were Patty Archuleta, Janice Brock, Shelli Brover, Sally Chubb, Patty Jo Council, Nancy Curry, Jacki Dunn, Sandra Farquhar, Katby Frith, Linette Germain. Kathleen Green, Terri Jacinto, Susie Johnson, Chris Lewis, Mary Luedeking, Debra McGee, Judi Owen, • Sarah Serrano, Claudia Vince and Laurie Wells. BAND SOLOISTS — Harold Warman, Joan Nelson and John Prince, from left, were among soloists with the UR Concert Band on its recent tour in Northern California. Tomorrow, during the band's home concert at 4 p.m. in AAemorial chapel, Joan, a soprano, and John, trombonist, will be heard OS soloists as will Ira Hawkins, pianist. (Photo by Bob Stieber) Three Soloists To Appear With U.R. Concert Band Tomorrow JR. DUPLICATE BRIDGE RESULTS Six tables took part in the junior duplicate bridge session at the YMCA Thursday morning. North-South winners were Mrs. Geneva Reiter and Mrs. Bland Haydon, first; Mrs. Jack Little and Afrs. James Edwards, second. East-West win ners were Mrs. Erling Thormod and Jfrs. Denny Redd, first; Dr. Ruth Brankamp and Mrs. Virginia Smith, second. Master Pomt is scheduled for next Thursday morning at 9:30 at the YMCA. Tomorrow's concert by the University of Redlands Concert Band, open to the public in Memorial chapel free of charge, will feature music selected from the repertoire prepared for the band's just completed tour of the Northern California area. Featured student soloists will be Ira Hawkins, pianist, played the first movement of the Men-i delssobn Concerto in G minor with the concert band; Joan Nelson, soprano, singing the aria "Un Bel Di" from Puc cmi's opera "Madame Butterfly" and John Prince, frombon- ist, heard in the Hayden "Adagio". Student conductors Steuart Goodwin and James Clark will share the podium with director James R. Jorgenson and assistant director Dennis Layne. The final concert number will be the stirring "Crown Imperial" March by Sir William Walton in which the band will be joined by Harold Knight at| the Casavant organ. Hi-Tri. Hi -Y Clubs Join For Program Boys from the Hi-Y "61" club were guests of the girls Hi-Tri club this week at the YWCA to hear a talk by Bill Elko from Patton State hospital. Mr. Elko spoke on the orientation of patients from the time they enter the hospital until they leave. Slides of the grounds and buildings were also shown. A business meeting preceded the program at which time the Hi-Tri senior girls made plans for a beach frip in May. It was announced that there will be no meeting on April 8 because of spring vacation. Officers for the ne-xt school year are Ella Wilson, president; Ann Poston, vice president; Sharon Hicks, secretary; Peggy Hatfield, freasurer, and Karen Brandenberger, chaplain. Doubia Star A double star is a pair of stars which revolve around a center of gravity between them. Often they are so close together that they appear to be a single star. Double stars also are called binaries. Redlands Daily ra€ts $itunfay,Apr.4.iy64--3 Religion In Arts Festival OnAtU.R. ' The University of Redlands is presently celebrating a Festiva] of Religion and the Arts. The purpose of this observance is to provide experiences for the campus community which will demonstrate the vital relationship between art and religion. Coordinated by UR Chaplain George A. Graham, the program includes such attractions as an English film, exhibits in Peppers Art Center, lectures, the UR' Drama Trio and student recitals. Inaugurating the week's events, was Father Vincent Martin of the Benedictine Order, from Valyermo, Calif., who delivered the opening address yesterday morning in Memorial chapel. An art exhibit of Graphic Arts Works by Sister Mary Corita, Robert Hodgel and Dick Swift is now open to the public throug April 11 in Peppers Art Center. Festival events also include the EngUsh film, "A Taste of Honey" to be shown for the second time this evening at 8 in Watchom hall. Tomorrow at 6:15 p.m. in Memorial chapel. Dr. Ralph Hone will discuss A Taste of Honey". At 4 o'clock Monday and Tuesday afternoons, student recitals of sacred works for organ are scheduled for Memorial chapel. The Tuesday event will be a morning presentation in the chapel, at 10 o'clock, of Albert Johnson's "Lower Than the Angels" featuring the UR Drama Trio. Thursday at 10 a.m. the UR Concert Choir will present "The Peaceable Kingdom" by Randall Thompson in Memorial Chapel. RETIRED OFFICERS WIVES LUNCHEON Orange Empire Retired Officers Wives club will have its monthly meeting Thursday in the Norton Air Force Base Officers Club. Tables for bridge and Canasta will be available from 10 a.m. with a social hour beginning at 11:30 and luncheon served at 12:30 p.m. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads fn!^r ' iP^; ^y^t" by Paul J. Hester, conduct- former city street depart- ^ awards cei-emony. Reci- .f^ ^V'^- Pients were Vincent Govmerac. ^nl ^"^h^el Burke, Gabriel Heman: dogs has been found innocent. ^„ jeffi-ev Straker J a m P ^ "^.ll^^^^JJ^J^?- ^' ^-^^ Schufdler, James Merci;r and creating a disturbance. I Robert Polack. Entertainment was provided by the Pack with a Mardi Gras Costume Parade. Appreciate teenagers who answer more than "yeh," to queries. REGARDLESS OF DISTANCE —Whether the distance he 25 rmles or 2500, toe are aaiildble to serve faaulg needs eiiber thnm^ our own cofi^defe^jdBiietorihoaeofadepend- ebbeS^Iittfe. Disbmee baecera hmer. r .ARTHOR CORTNER 221 BBOOKSiKWL.PY 2-141; ''Herbs' Subject For Women's Club Program Herbs in Our Modem Day Living" is the topic for the Monday program at the Contemporary club with the presi dent of the Southern California Herb Society, Jfrs. H. J. Wilder, as guest speaker. During her interesting discussion of herbs, Mrs. Wilder explains the application of herbs in connection with modem medicine formulas. She also gives much other intriguing information about her subject and has an herb display for added interest The buinsess meeting will begin at 1:30, to be followed by the program. ill 'I k I YOir WEAR THE WHOLE BRA NOT JUST THE STRETCH-STRAPS CerUmtly th* ttrf aM ii^aWit TkjC* why Sarong lalce* tptciat c«t« l« wtaka Ikem jiut right — • Adjustable for persooalixed fit. • Ideal combination of stretch and tension provides long-lasting support • Specially woven and plush lined to prevent rolling, curling or digging. Bat litre'* mot* to m Saromg.MttrttiThrm- than tht trapt i muith more — > Exclusive Criss^Jross action^ups move separately • • • you move naturally, with' natural comfort, natural support./ • Elastic sides and back adjust to'erery movement. t\The entire bra—straps, Criss-Cross front, 'sides and back—mo'es with you as one unit for complete, natural freedom. < Light, airy SPANDEX Ela8tic_MaehiB €»e washable, toa; Q—Tbe bidding has been: East South West Nocih 1« IV 14 2« 2^ 2¥ 2« PiasS ? Yoa, Sonfli, hold: What do yoa do? A—Fass. TUs is m wrench, bnt yonr partner prob- ahlr has more clubs thaa yoa have hearts. TODAY'S QUES-nOX East opens one diamond. You, South, hold: «A3 VK3 •765 (4AQi32 What do 70a <lo7 Answer KondsT sarong ALLSTRETCH BRA $595 FOUNDATIONS - 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS' S«ll< tSttHfS asi H4aur emoMtL CUMT mm

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