Skip to main content

Full text of "Carmel Pine Cone 1965-04-29"

See other formats


CARUEt LIBRARY 

BOX 800 

CARMEL 


5l$t. Year 


No. 17 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 

POST OFFICE BOX G-l 
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT 

CARMEL-BY.THE-SEA.CALIFORNIA 

For tlia People of the Monterey Peninsula and Their Friends 
Throughout the World 

Year $4.50 


Thej 

Pine 


mel 

one 



% Carmel High Cesiness 
Pregram Is Inadequate 
‘ Sebcemmittee Peperts 

Carmel High School, compared with Monterey and Pacific Grove 
high schools, has an inadequate business education curriculum, 
members of the subcommittee on business education of the Citizens 
Advisory Committee reported to the board of education last night. 
A minority report from a former member of this committee also 
— " - - - ■ " ■■ ■ ■ :-: criticized the business curriculuno. 


Carmd High School Is shown above as It looked when it opened in September of 1940. The facility Carmcl art 
consisted of a group of five small buildings connected by arcaded corridors. Housed in the buildings steps on Tuei 
were the administration office, library, facilities for home economics, science and commercial instruc- attendance at 
tion and classrooms. Through the past quarter of a century, the school has expanded in all directions five of the 
on the 22-acre campus. The latest addition is the recently opened team teaching lecture hall. On Tues- were present 
day evening, as an event of Public Schools Week, Carmel High School officially celebrated its 25th week before. 


* . ^ • • La.st night, Hank Fonseca, 

WOmifllSSIOII chairman of the subcommittee. 

Asks Council For Howard Brunn and Clem Ale, 

. - . . , meml>ers of the committee, dla- 

Mor© mOniDOrS cussed their report with the board. 

- Mrs. James E. Kramer conrunented 

Carmcl arts commissioners took on her minority report. 


steps on Tuesday to ensure better 


Carmel does not have a true 


birthday with an open house for parents. 


attendance at their meetings. Only business curriculum at the present 
five of the seven commissioners time because business coiu'ses now 
were present, one more than the offered are on an elementary bas- 
week before. scheduling Is inadequate, and 

Those at Tuesday’s meeting de- this is reflected in the attitude of 


CamMi Piann«r$ Cormei High School Is Result ro^i^sionfrol^Te^ento’irme'^ 

Of Hard Work And Enthuslosm' iL” r 

KOr rlttinDI© wH TL A C X .J dared vacant if he or she were 

- I IIOT ^linHOUnTGCl bit^TTITG absent without permission for 60 

Strong opposition to the - days. 

proponed Humble Oil Company oil Two years of extraordinary oonununlty effort ended on Septem- Peg Miner was appointed man- 
nitomry at Moss Landing was ex- ber 10, 1940, when students attended classes for the first time at aR*** Forest Theater for 

pewBsed yesterday afternoon by Carmel High &hool. During the 24 months prior to the opening, the ^ summer months at a total 

OmnM pia m^ comm^onm community first rallied to give overwhelming support to a high ^ ^ for this ^riod. 

when they authorized a letter its Commissioners then planned free 

which wiU be sent to both the »ptft ^terly over the select^ »f a site. s und ay afternoon performances 

Monterey County Planntaig Cbm- Despite this rift and t^ipoelUon from Monterey, determined citi- during the sununer at the Forest 
mission and the boaid of-super- progress^ towards their goal i. . == Theater. 

visors. CTCouraged by the words of Charles van Riper headed a Commissioner Marjorie Wurz- 


Those at Tuesday’s meeting de- this is reflected in the attitude of 
cided to a^k the city council to the students, the committee report 
increase the membership of the stated. 

commission from seven to 11 mem- The committee recommended 
liers and to establish a requirement that a business program that 


commission from seven to 11 mem- The committee recommended 
tiers and to establish a requirement that a business program that 
that the seat of any memtier be de- would benefit the terminal *tu- 
clared vacant if he or she were dent be adc^ted. This program 
absent without permission for 60 would also aid an academic stUr 


days. 

Peg Miner was appointed man- 


community first rallied to give overwhelming support to a high ^ ^ for this ^riod. DusmeM iaw dus^ or*«u. 

^ Commissioners then planned free zatioo should be added to the cur- 

^ Sunday a/lemoon ’ performance, rieulu* wiu Inother conbnlltie 

Despite thU rift and oppoalUon from Monterey, determined citl- ,h, .umme, at the Forest luggeation. 


dent interested in pursuing a col¬ 
lege business education, the report 
added. 

Courses of substance, such aa 
business law smd business orgaai- 


visors. CTCouraged by the words of Charles van Riper headed a Commissioner Marjorie Wurz- present work-study retailing pro- 

This letter will ask both county who, at the committee to obtain the first 1,651 mann, at the request of Chairman gram should be retained as now 

bodies to deny a use permit for sipatures from voters in Sunset Barbara Norberg, agreed to give ^fered wtih a possible expansion 

the refinery “unless there is posi- there is ever to be a Carmel District. He divided the district a piano recital at the municipal of the program of student parti¬ 
tive oroof that there will be no High Scho(4, all of us will have into areas with chairmen. They outdoor theatre on June 27, pro- cipation in local businesses; (b) 


Theater. 


Other suggestions were: (a) the 


Commissioner Marjorie Wurz- present work-study retailing pro- 


air or water pollution.’’ 

'Ihe Carmel city council already 


to work for it, hard and fast. 


were Robert Leidig, E. A. H. Wat- vided a suitable piano can be rent- program of talks and demonstra- 


In the summer of 1938, the idea Howard Walters, Mrs. ed for this program and others, tlons by local business people 


has opposed the refinery which of a high school for the then Sun- Lila Bathen, Henry H. Hasty, Mrs. Other proposed Forest Theater would be of great value to this 

will be considered by the county »et School elementary district at- Gertrude Morehouse, Mrs. Arthur Sunday programs are a return class; (c) bookkeeping classes 

plarmlng (xxnmission ai May 11 at tracted omsiderable attention and Strasburger, and Guy Koepp. performance of the Stuart High- should be incorporated Into an 

8 p.m. In the Salinas city council a fact finding committee was These chairmen recruited workers landers pIpe and drum band; two introduction to accounting course; 

chamlUrs formed. Attending Monterey High "'h® canvassed house to house. Montarey County Symphony con- (d) immediate addition of one fac- 

Carmel commissioners yesterday School were 128 students from the Within two months, the signa- certs; a folk festival; Opera ulty member with an adequate 
decided to study possible control Sunset district. The assessed val- ti^res were obtained, a bond elec- Workshop presentation; possible background In business subjects; 

of new motels by limiting the uation of the Sunset district in- ''’as called, six sites were p)erformances by a trio and a ma- (e) a course in economics be intro- 

number (rf units on one site as eluding Carmel, Carmel Point, chosen, an architect consulted and gician; and a ballet program by duced and made a requirement for 

requested by the dty council. They Carmel Woods. Hatton Fields and fh® ol the state division of the pupils of Kyra Ivanovsky. graduation for all studenU. 

— school planning informed of the Also scheduled for this summer Were the above suggestions In- 

Sunset district’s intenticxi to es- at the Forest Theater, arts com- corporated into the business curri- 


decided that It was not within the southern part of Pebble Beach school planning inform^ of the Also scheduled for this summer 


the commission’s province to rec- was $9,000,000. Taxpayers in these Sunset district s inieniicxi to es- 

ommend limitation of the number areas paid 28 percent of the cost tablish a high school. 

oi units under one ownership or of maintaining Monterey Union SI’TBS PROPOSED 

management. ’Dils was another High School for 12 percent of the The sites were the Carnegie 
inxiposa] for study made by the, school’s attendance, plus $29 a Laboratory land at the east end 

council. City Attorney John Morse' day to bus students over the hill, of Eleventh Street; Hatton Fields 

supported the commission In Its CITIZENS MEET Mesa opposite Carmel Mission; a 

stand on this matter. ' In August of 1938, the fact find- triangular parcel of Paradise Park 


the chief of the state division of the pupils of Kyra Ivanovsky. 


Sunset district’s intenticxi to es- at the Forest Theater, arts com 
tablish a high school. missioners noted, wei;jf two plays 

SI’TES PROPOSED One of these will be the annua 


missioners noted, wei;jf two plays, culum, the subcommittee’s report 
One of these will be the annual stated that the attitudes of both 


children’s play presented under students and faculty to business 
the auspices of the Carmel Unified education would Improve. 

School District’s summer recrea- Stress was the fact that the 


Bupporied the commission in its 
stand on this matter. 


Commissioner Fred Keeble took ing committee for the proposed 
exception to a statement made by high school, through Peter Mawd- 
Councilman Gunnar Norherg. At sley, j^resented a financial picture 
the April 21 council meeting Mr. advantageous to t^payers jn the 


of Eleventh Street; Hatton Fields School District’s summer recrea- Stress was the fact that the 
Mesa opposite Carmel Mission; a tion program. 'The other will be present business program has Ht- 
triangular parcel of Paradise Park presented by the Community tie attraction to the male student, 
(Continued on Page Thirteen) Tlieatre group. especially the terminal male stu- 


(Contlnued on Page Sixteen) 


Suifiet district at an open mat¬ 
ing. At the same meeting. Dr. 
John C. Almack, Stanford Unlver- 


TPHt/minO’ I expert on school problem^ de- 

»-i as";—" • “ • 


Denrand ForjOccuponcles Already 
Greater Than Space Available 
New Sunset Commission Learns 


Members of tr^ Sunset Commission, at their first meeting on con.si 


Philosopher 

By Harry W. Fletcher 
" No. 105 

Wlion I w*i young, my politicfo 
Concomod fko Hiingi I mostly miuod, 
Liko gaining wealth by legal tricki— 
So I became a Socialitt. 

The intent mind in age and youth 
Baliavat in tharing unearned gaini; 
But later on I learned the truth 
That progress needs a thing celled 
brains. 

I liked paternal government, 

So joined the Democratic trend, 
Which promised pensions, heaven 
sent, 

But teies got me in the end. 

I’m older now; I’ve got it made, 
Though still 'a proletarian. 

I own some lend, a house, ell paid, 
So now I vote Republican. 


tralization and neighbortiobd 


especially the terminal male stu¬ 
dent who has no opportunity to 
attain a business background to 
. aid him In finding 'employment 
at any level of business.- 
'The report concluded with the 
observation that, because of the 
continuing "growth that must be 
antic ipat ed at the high school, 
rsioeration 


must be given to 


schools. He estimated Sunset dis-' ' Monday night learned that the auditorium of the facility, which will . future employment (rf teachers 

trict could have its own high become a municipal cultural and community center on July 1, Is adequately trained In business sub¬ 
school for $300,000. It was one of already booked by the Carmel Bach Festival for the entire month J«cts. As the number of students 

the largest and wealthiest districts of July; there is a request for another booking for the month of ‘*'cre^8, ^ will the dem^d for 

in California. Augusriand other gr^ps have scheduled frequent use of the audi- 

Mr. Mawdsley pointed out that torium through December. - demand as 

Sunset commissioners further ciety, and a barbershop quartet we are doing with the demand for 


the tax rate to accomplish this 


would not be greater than added learned that requests to occupy performance. A three-day request the academic program’’ the sub- 

taxation necessary to buy a site parts of the premises by cultural for the auditorium has been re- committee stated, 

and build a proposed larger Mon- organizations, a pre-school and the ceived from three medical societies Mrs. Kramer’s minority report 
terey High School. Carmel Unified School District ex- which hold conventions annually pointed out that the number of 

'Those at the meeting also were ceed space available. 


Those at the meeting also were ceed space available. in Carmel. Sunset commissioners terminal students is increa.sing as 

informed; (a) a petition to have a Ij[owex;er, they were somewhat authorized the city clerk to con- the student body is now drawn 
high school would need the slg- dismayed to discover that Income tinue processing requests for the from more diverse backgrounds, 

natures of two-thirds of the vot- from these sources would not pro- use of the auditorium. Approximately 20 percent of the 


erA in the Sunset District before, vide sufficient funds to cover the 
(b) the Monterey high school operation of the total facility. 


Requests for space In other members of a graduating class do 
parts of the school facility have not go to college and approximate- 


board could be asked to allow Car- Bookings for Sunset auditorium been received from the American ly 50 percent of those who enroll 

mel to obtain 5,000 signatures have been made by aty Qerk Federation of Arts, Cahnel Music at Monterey Peninsula College do 

from voters in the 105-mile long Hugh Bayless for the Bach Festi- Society, Bach Festival, Carmel not complete more than one year 

Monterey district on a secemd pet- val, a folk festival, travel movies. Adult School, Carmel Crafts Guild of studies. 

Ition permitting secession proced- county symphony rehearsals and and persons who desire to open She said that Information ob- 
ure. , concerts, the Carmel Music So- (Continued on Page Sixteen) (Continued on Pasre Sixteen) 


She said that information ob- 
(Continued on Page Sixteen) 



















Student Body Presidents 


Pictured above is Ottp Bardar- 
son who became the first princip)al 
of Carmel High School when it 
opened in 1940. He was also super¬ 
intendent of the Carmel Unified 
School District. Mr. Bardarsem 
died in 1942 and the high school 
football field is named Bardarson 
Field in mwnory of him. 

J. Wilson Getsinger succeeded 
Mr. Bardarson and was principal 


YEAR 

1940- 41 

1941- 42 

1942- 43 

1943- 44 

1944- 45 

1945- 46 

1946- 47 

1947- 48 


FALL SEMESTER 
Alice Vidoroni 
William Huggins 
Bill Christierson 
Jack Fremont 
Jim Heisinger 
Bill Gargiulo 
Jim Snavely 
Paul Warner 


SPRING SEMESTER 
Alice Vidor6ni 
Howard Brunn 
Bill Dougherty 
Russ Bohlke 
Milton Thompson 
Martin Irwin 
Robert Morrisseau 
Robert Barry 


the backboard. ture should be of interest to all 

• Mr.'Miller hw taught^ Tea- 

■25 dai^Kters or s<ms of former sons motivating behavior. 

;8_t u d e n t g aha~ is entoy ing. 

leacKIng’with some of his fonner the program uill be Mrs. Frank 
'Btndents who are on the faculty. Heywood, Mrs. Dudley Miles. Mrs. 

Carmel’s growth in size and the Ian L. Belangee and Mrs. Eugene 
great change in our athletic league Ingalls. ^ 


y^ir/UVW\i^VW^VlAV^V^iVd^^VWVVV^^^VVV^^^%^^%VV^A>W7 

5 THE STUDIO i' 

^ RESTAURANT & THEATRE j 

^ DOLORES BETWEEN OCEAN & SEVENTH — PHONE 624-1641 I 

■: NOW PLAYING ; 

^ "MY THREE ANGELS" 

C A Comedy by Sam and Bella Spewacic \ 

f FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY I' 

5 Dinn«r 6:30- 7:30 Show 8:30 ■' 

y Dinner and Show: $4.95 Plus Tax CARMEL Show Only: $2.50 Plus Tax Ji 


PAGE TWO 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


once a week at MPC for two hours 
of advanced art instruction. 

The semineu- runs for a total of 
12 hours teaching time, with sub¬ 
ject matter focused on portraits, 
still life, and landscaping. 

Students attending frcMn Carmel 
High School are Barbara Pearson, 
Laurie Wishart, and Candi MeuTin. 

Alexander Gandzjuk, Cathy Mc- 
Fainn, Joey Bow, Je£m Reppy, and 
Judy Schach represent Carmel 
Junior High School, while Carey 
Crockett from Tularcitos is also 
a member. 

Coordinating the semincu* is Car¬ 
mel resident and Lyceum art 
chairman, Mrs. Arthur Strasbur- 
ger Jr. 

"The purpose of our art sem¬ 
inars," states Mrs. Strasburger “is 


to give students with real ability 
a chance to further their work ex¬ 
perience..” 

Mrs. Hannon, a Monterey resi¬ 
dent, is donating her time to lead 
the seminar. A graduate of the 
Chicago Art Institute, she was re¬ 
cently picked by John Boit Morse 
as one of the top ten artists in the 
area. 

Mrs. Carl Hering, Lyceum presi¬ 
dent, announces that enough funds 
have been secured to present an¬ 
other art seminar this sunruner. 
Interested students should contact 
their counselors or art instructors. 
No tuition is charged for these 
seminars. 

-- ^ - 

Small and large printing orders 
are quickly filled at The Pine Cone 


1949- 50 

1950- 51 

1951- 52 

1952- 53 

1953- 54 

1954- 55 

1955- 56 

1956- 57 

1957- 58 

1958- 59 

1959- 60 

1960- 61 
l%l-62 

1962- 63 

1963- 64 

1964- 65' 


hJiton ciarK 
Legare McNeill 
Niels Relmers 
Gilbert Neill 
Leslie Doolittle 
Howard Taggart 
Jon Menand 
Dick Williams 
Paul Prince 
Douglas McAuley 
John Williams 
William True 
Doyle Clayton 
Steve Harth 
Jeff McKenna 
St^e Arnon 
Clynn'Smith 


Lloyd Minor Was 
On First CHS Staff 

By Bon Bncher 

At Carmel High School we have 
two teachers now who were on the 
original faculty. They are Mr. 
Lloyd Miller and Mr. Donald 
Craig. Coach George Mosolf came 
a year later. Mr. Miller, who now 
has been teaching business courses 
at Carmel High School for 25 
years, remembers when there were 
250 students and the school was 
like one big happy family. 

He recalls when the dances used 
-to be held In the library. TTie stu- 
' dents used to dance with the fac¬ 
ulty and the teachers’ husbands or 
wives. 

At that time there was no gym. 
”1116 building which is now the 
transportation building used to be 
the shower room. TTiere were so 
many holes in the roof that the 
water Just fell through and made 
a splendid shower. The barn at 
the Mission Ranch used to be the 
gym. Carmel players were able 
to shoot over the rafters and make 
baskets, but others school^’ players 
who had only played there once, 

ttoiiallv ar 


Aram looieiian 
Frank Richey 
Conrad Ege 

Francis P. (Skip) Lloyd 
Gerald McDonald 
Del Redding., 

Lee McGuckin '> 
Kyrk Reid 
Bruce Newell 
Roger Premier 
Mat Laky 
Richard Goularte 
Bruce Bennett 
Warren Chapman 
David Biggs 
Jay Lang 

Tom Hudson < 


CAR»f£L HIGH GRADUATES 
NOW ON THE FACULTY 
Carmel High School gradu¬ 
ates who now teach at their 
former school are Peter Lyon 
who graduated in 1950; John 
Graham, 1944; Mrs. Phyllis 
Crockett, 1946; Jason Harbert, 
1943. 


have created a different type of 
student-to-student and student-to- 
faculty relaticwiship, Mr. Miller 
says, but he feels that the stu¬ 
dents of today have the same good 
qualities and are basically as nice 
as the students of the earlier Car¬ 
mel High School days. 

-♦- 

CARMEL WOMAN’S CLUB 
"What Makes the Wheels Go 
'Round (Why We Act as We Do)’’ 
is the title of a lecture by Dr. 
Beryl D. Orris to be presented by 
program chairman Rhea Diveley 
at the CauTTiel Woman’s Club on 
Monday. 

Dr. Orris, a student of both Sig¬ 
mund Freud and Havelock Ellis, Is 
an expert iiunokany fields, including 
human relations, problems of 

vrrwiith nnrt rrlAntnl hMith. Thp 1 m- 


year. Earnest Bramlett was princi¬ 
pal the -following year. In 1945 
Leo A Harris became principal 
and was succeeded by Stuart Mit¬ 
chell in 1947. Mr. Mitchell was 
principal until 1952. Up to this 
time, the principals also served as 
superintendents of the school dis¬ 
trict. Mr. Mitchell, in 1953 became 
the first superintendent without 
the responsibility of the high 
school principalship. 

Warren W. Edwards took his 
place as principal of Carmel High 
in 1953 aaid is the present princi¬ 
pal. 

Carmel Students 
Attend Art Seminar 

Nine Carmel high school and 
junior high school students, tal¬ 
ented in art, color, and design, 
are participating- in the latest of 
a series of art seminars sponsored 
by the Lyceum of the Monterey 
Peninsula. 

Under the direction of an art¬ 
ist, Virginia Blair Hannon, the 
group, 32 members in all, meets 


HELD OVER 
4tli BIG WEEK! 


: WALT DISNEY'S; 

* _ ___ • 


: ACHIEVEMENT!: 


Golden Bough Circle Theatre 

Casanova Street between 8tb and 9th, Carmel 

NOW PLAYING 

Ruth McElroy - Marcia Hovicic - Mason Wright 
in Enid BagnoM's comedy 

THE CHALK GARDEN 

RIDAY - SATURDAY • SUNDAY or 8:30 


Reservations: 624-6739, 624-2669. 


Ail Seats $2.50 


HELD OVER —2nd SMASHING WEEK! 

“ ‘ZORBA THE GREEK: 
IS A DECIDED 
MUST- SEE! 

Anthony Quinn’s Zorba 
possesses all the energies 
and urges of the great ones 
of history and myth.” 

—Bosley Crowlher, New York Times 

'"A grand uproarious 
Bacchanalian hash'' 

— Time Magazine 

Anthony Quinn, best actor 
of the year! Zorba, one of 
the year's 10 best!" 


—National Board ol Review 


**1964's finest filmJ 


“Sofwrdo^ Review 




ANTHONY QUINN 
ALAN BATESIRENE FW\S 
mICHAELWCCJiANNIS FTOOuenON 

ZORBAIMB 


_ KUOS 

V-nMKWCMIlCaCOWMt 

MONDAY - TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY . THURSDAY 
CURTAIN 8:00 P. M. 

FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY 
7:00 P.M..9:30 P. M. 

MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY 2:00 P. M 


GOLDEN 

BOUGH 


The Carmel 


Pine Cone 


Published Every Week SUce 1915 st Cfimel-by-tfce-Ses, CsllforaU 

Pabllsklaf, Conuncrcisl Prlntliif Bids., Doleres bet 7tk A ttk 
P. O. Box O-L Telephone 624-3881 

EiUblUhod February 3, 191S. Entered u 2ad CUsi Matter Feb. 10, 1915, at the 
U. S. Poet Oniee la Carmel, under the Act of March 3, 1879. 


THE CARMEL, PINE CONE it a i^Kel newipaper for the Cit;r of Carmel, the 
County of Monterey, and the State of California, established by 
Superior Court Decree No. 35759. 

CLIFFORD H. COOK, Publither 


Marjory Lloyd . Editor 

Jane Vial . Social Editor 

Lloyd Jenklaa . Advertising Manager 

Local, national display, claatified and legal advertising rates 
STsilable by mail or phone request 


Snbecrlptloa Ratee: One Year, $4.50; Two Tears, 18.00; One year foreign, |7.00 

Domestic per copy, ISc 

MEMBER OF CALIFORNIA NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS, ASSN., Inc. 


HELD OVER 
4Hi BIG WEEK! 


: WALT DISNEY'S; 

A ___ • 


: ACHIEVEMENT!: 






ANDREWS-VAN DYKE 

nCHUCOLOR* 

NOW—Monday thru Friday 

Two Shows 6:55 & 9:30 
Saturday—5 Shows 
11:10 a.m. - 1:45-4:20-6:55 
9:30 

Sunday—3 Shows 
4:20-6:55 -9:30 


PERRY - MANSFIELD CAMPS 

Staamboat Springs, Colorado—Juna 28th - August 19th 
GIRLS • to 17 in 4 Units. BOYS I to 13 
Riding, (flat saddle end stock saddle) Peel trips. Swimming, Tennis, 
Hortementhip end Counselor Training Courses, Drama, Dance, Art, Singing 

Also PERRY-MANSFIELD School of Thaatra and Danca — 

JUNE 21 • AUGUST 19. 

'Western Riding Clinic end National Rating Center — July 2S-28th. 
National Rating Center (flat saddle) —August 20-2^h. 

TTieetre Fatfivel — July 17 - August II. 

Dance Seminar — August 21*25. 

ChaHotta Parry - Portia Mansfiald - Helen Smith, Directors 

' Until May 1st. — Box 4026, Carmel, California 

Telephone 624-7532 

























PLUMBINGaHMTING 


piiPArC'lP TpuCpS 


PAGE THREE 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


Mr. Mosolf Tells 
About His Years As 
Carmel High Coach 


Donald Craig On 
First CHS Faculty 


FIRST CHS YEARBOOK 

HEDK’ATED TO CARMEL 
TEOBLE 
1941 

To the people of Carmel, 
whose farsightedness and gen¬ 
erosity have given us Carmel 
High School, we dedicate our 
first yearbook. 

May this record of our acti¬ 
vities reflect some of the pride 
We feel in this hilltop school, 
fashioned from the stone and 
soil of Carmel and whose spa¬ 
cious windows frame" the Car¬ 
mel Valley and the rising San¬ 
ta Lucia mountains. Our appre¬ 
ciation is unlx)unded for all who 
have helped to create this 
school. We wish it were possi¬ 
ble to express our gratitude to 
each one by name. 

Thank you, Carmel. 


by Luann Burkham 

Donald Craig, Carmel High 
School Spanish teacher, says he 
“came with the school” because 
he was a member of the original 
faculty when the school oi>ened 
in 1940 with a student botly of 
250 boys and girls. At that time 
there was no youth center and 
the school was the center of teen¬ 
age activity. Noon dances were 
held in the library where the 
books were covered with decora¬ 
tive paper. 

The Spanish class had a bar¬ 
becue in 1940 where the swimming 
pool now is. Carmel High had no 
pool at that time. The Drama 
Club put on a moving picture 
"melodrama” on the beach. There 
was no regular athletic league but 
Carmel High teams played Salinas 
and Monterey. Interest in the 
school was higher than it is now, 
Mr. Craig states. 

In 1940, there was no grass on 
the playfields. The gym did not 
exist and there was no shop in- 
structicHi. The curriculum was en¬ 
tirely college preparatory. 

Students received swimming in- 
structicMi at the Del Monte Hotel 
swimming pool. This now the pool 
of the U.S. Naval Postgraduate 
School. 

Principal Otto Bardarson, a for¬ 
mer champion of wrestling in Ice¬ 
land, was also the superintendent 
of schools and he had one secre¬ 
tary on his staff. 

The front of Carmel ^gh 
School appeared the same in 1941 
as it does today but the parking 
lot was unpaved. Only the first 
two rows of the present facility 
were built at that time. The site 
of these buildings was a slope of 
wildflowers and trees. Homemak- 


By Rod Sibley 

Mr. George Mosolf first came to 
Carmel High in 1941, one year aft¬ 
er we had our first footbali team. 
Coach Mosolf remembers very viv¬ 
idly that the only field our boys 
had to practice on, was what is 
now the girls’ field. Then the area 
was covered with rocks. Only aft¬ 
er our student body got together 
and removed the rocks were they 
able to have practice. Our first 
gridiron team brought out 17 boys, 
Mr. Mosolf recalls. There was only 
one shower for all of them. It was 
located in what now is the main¬ 
tenance building. 

He says that the spirit and pride 
among the students and faculty 
were tremendous, but adds, how¬ 
ever, that the school was much 
smaller which brought the stu¬ 
dents closer together. He thinks 
that the decline in school spirit 
and interests is due to nothing 
more than the Increased popula¬ 
tion of the school. 

In 1941 we had just gotten our 
gym, and the whole student body 
could sit on the east side of it 
with room to spare. 

Mr. Mosolf remembers well the 
year he coached both varsity and 
junior varsity football, varsity and 
lightweight basketball, veusity and 
j.v. baseball, the track team, the 
swimming team and the tennis 


ing was taught in a room built 
like an apartment so that stu¬ 
dents could learn how to keep, 
decorate and furnish a house. 

The school was only two years 
old when the United States en¬ 
tered World War II. Mr. Craig 
left to serve in the Navy and vyas 
the skipper of a PT boat in the 
Mediterranean. 

Mr. Craig has served as a mem¬ 
ber of the Carmel City Council 
and the Carmel Planning Commis¬ 
sion and on the Harrison Memor¬ 
ial Library Board. 


Above are two of the first teachers at Carmel High School. 
George Mosolf, left, joined the faculty in 1941,. Donald Craig, right, 
preceded him by a year. 

Mr, Mosolf retired from the position of head coach in 1961 but 
remained on the Staff as a physical education teacher. During his 
first 20 years at Carmel, Mr. Mosolf taught some 5,000 Carmel 
youngsters how to swim, developed seven CCAL championship foot¬ 
ball teams. He said that “the most valuable man, without whom I 
couldn’t have operated” was Donald Craig, volunteer football assist¬ 
ant coach and Spanish teacher. 


team. MIsslOll ROHCh WaS 

I asked him which one of his Used For Basketball 

teams first won a championship, or 
which one he remembers best. His 
answer was, that as far as he was 
concerned, they were all cham¬ 
pions, and that he will remember 
them all in the S£ime way. 

In the football season of 1960, 
when the Carmel Padres had com- 
IMled a reccwd of 33 wins and no 
losses, after four years unmarred 
by defeat. Coach Mosolf was named 
the Number Two prep coach in 
Northern California. , 

Since his retlrenml fnxn coach¬ 
ing in 1960, he has continued 
teaching physical education at the 
high school and the junior high. 


FOOTBALL 

CHAMPIONSHIPS 

The coveted championship of 
the Coast Counties Athletic 
League and later the Mission 
Trails Athletic League has been 
won by Carmel High School in 
these years—1949, 1957, 1959, 
1960, 1%2. 1963. 


by Chris Borregaard 
In March, J^941, Mr. Jason Har- 
bert moved from Colorado and 
joined the sophomore class at Car¬ 
mel High. At the time of his 
graduation in 1943, Mr. Otto Bar¬ 
darson was the principal. 

During his years at Carmel 
High, Mr. Harbert played football, 
basketball, and baseball.and was 
coached by Mr. George Mosolf. 
The football team practicedNm tbe 
dirt cm the girts’ field and playcxl 
its first game cm the new field 
at the end of Mr. Harbert’s junior 
year—he was game captain. 

Basketball practices took place 
in the Mission Ranch bam. Most 
games were played away, but 
round-robin travel was restricted 
because of the war. The gym was 
completed in Mr. Harbert’s senior 
year and the school spirit at games 
was great, he says. 

Extra-curricular activities 
played a very important part in 
school life at that time. The class¬ 
es were small, and atmosphere 
throughout the schcxil was inform¬ 
al and friendly. 'This helped make 
Mr. Harbert’s years at Carmel 
High very pleasant. He partici¬ 
pated in many activities, including 
student government, choir, orches¬ 
tra, and three sports. Acaclemic re¬ 
quirements were just about the 
same as today and homework 
didn’t seem too heavy. Academic 
studies centered more in the class¬ 
room than at home. 

'The facilities were gocxl, and 
everyone was extremely proud of 
the schcx>l. Students used to help\ 
janitors clear fields and make the 
campus lovftijr: -- - - ’ *- --- 

Mr. Harbert is proud of the 
school that provided him with' such 
happy memories of his high school . 


BY THI 

DOMESTIC & IMPORTED APPAREL 
FOR MEN & WOMEN 

Sen Carloi at 8th Ava. Phona 624-2146 
Poit Offica Boi 5S07 
ANNETTE & BUD FUHRMAN 

Bankamericard Spoktn Herg 


GOLD C WINNERS 


Giarratana. 1959—Hilary Teague. 
1960 — Christopher Edson, Diane 
Miller. 1961—Cornelia Lieb. 1962 
—Marilyn Swim, Raggett. 
1963 — Stanley Smith, Valerie 
Whitworth. 1964—Stephen Arnon, 
Mary Ellen Hum. 


'The Gold C Award is given to 
graduating seniors at Carmel High 
School who are selected by the 
juniors as best in their class ac¬ 
cording to their scf\olastic records, 
athletic prowess and service to the 
school. 'This award was instituted 
by Leo A. Harris, principal and 
superintendent of schools from 
1945 to 1947. 

The all-round students who have 
won Gold C awards are; 1946— 
Martin Irwin, Joyce McKinstry. 
1947—Su.san Dekker, Joanne Gor- 
ham. 1948—Bob Barry, Peggy Ri- 
ker. 1949—Laurel Hildebrand, Jen- 
nefer Lloyd. 1950—Joan Daniels, 
Janice Hatton. 1951 — Dorothea 
Bain, Suzemne Smith. 1952—Gil¬ 
bert Neill, Susan McCloud. 1953— 
Carole Byers, Ruth Harrington. 
1954—Patricia Finley. 1955 . Jean¬ 
ne Fratessa, Sarah McCloud. 1956 
— Kyrk Reid, Robin Burnham. 
1957 — Tessie R e q u i r o, Linda 
Teague. 1958 — Pat Elston, Neil 


OPERA WORKSHOP CONCERT 
AT WHITE OAKS 'THEATRE 


Nancy Ness Bowman’s Opera 
Workshop will present a concert 
on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. in the 
White Oaks Theatre in Carmel 
Valley on behalf of the theatre’s 
Music Scholarship Fund. 

Mrs. Bowman, founder and di¬ 
rector of the Opera Workshop, is 
a Carmel resident and a native 
of Bergen, Norway. She has per¬ 
formed over 25 leading roles in 
many of the largest opera houses 
in Europe — among them "Car¬ 
men” in three languages. 

The performance is open to all 
who enjoy music and tickets may 
be reserved by calling the theatre 
(659-2248) or Central Box Office 
in Carmel. 


All Wor/( Giiarayitecd 


HEATERS - FURNACES - WATER HEATERS 
KITCHEN AND BATHROOM REMODELING 
SEWER ROOTER SERVICE 


service 

471 Wove Sr. Monterey 375-2671 


years. He is presently coaching, 
counseling, and teaching at Car¬ 
mel High School. 


SPECIALLY EQUIPPED 


mney 


' -tY YOUI^ AttrED MAN ■' 

5INCE 1918, THE MONTEREY PENINSULA 
HAS BEEN HOME FOR 

WERMUTH 

CAL-VAN STORAGE CO. 

• EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL 
• MODERN EQUIPMENT 

• FASTER. EASIER AND NATIONWIDE 


announcement 


CARMEL SAYINGS & LOAN ASSN 


ALL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 
NOW BEAR INTEREST AT THE RATE OF 


Per Annum 
Current Rate 


Expert Packing and Storage 
' FREE ES^TIMATES 

(Nd Obligation) 

373-4967 

2224 Del Monte Ave. Monterey 


PAYABLE AND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY 

MEMBER FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK 
ACCOUNTS INSURED UP TO $10,000 

DOLORES A SEVENTH CARMEL-BY-THE-SEA 

MAyfoir 4-1552 P. O. Bln 1650 


Allied 

Van Lines 



Tr 

N 

Bit 

Re 

yw 

In 


















r 


PAGE FOUR 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


Pine needles 


Jean Elston Eng:s8:ed 

When Jeanie Elston, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Elston 
' Jr., came home from the Univer¬ 
sity of California at Davis recent¬ 
ly she was proudly wearing the 
engagement ring she has accepted 
from Don Gary Cropper Jr. Her 
fiance is the scm ctf Mr. euid Mrs. 
' Don Gary Cit^per Sr. of Strat¬ 
ford, California. 

Jeanie, who is a graduate stu¬ 
dent at Davis, has chosen to be 
married at her parents’ home on 
Carmel Point on June 16, but the 
young couple accept the fact that 
Gary's military status may alter 
the date. He has just begun a 
six nmnth tour of duty at Fort 
Polk, Louisiana, having been a 
member of the National Guard 
while a student at U.C. at Davis, 
he graduated in the field 
of food technology. 

Jeanie’s sisters, Pat and Helen, 
will have a part in the wedding 
plans, of course. Pat is now a 
computer programmer in a new 
Stanford University experiment 
known as a computer education 
laboratory, which may well be the 

classroom of the future. 

• • * 

Phi Delta Kappa Inltiatea 

Two Carmel educators were 
initiated into the honorary educa¬ 
tional fraternity of Phi Delta Kap¬ 
pa, Delta Eta Chapter, at a meet¬ 
ing at Cabrillo College Saturday, 
lliey are Warren Edwards, Car¬ 
mel High Schocrf principal and Or¬ 
ville C. Rogers, Sunset School prin¬ 
cipal. Wayne Greenfield, assis¬ 
tant superintendent of the Carmel 
Unified Scho<ri District assisted in 
the initiation ceremony. 

Speaker at the meeting, which 
included installation of new offi¬ 
cers, was Chancellor Dean Mc¬ 
Henry of the University of Cali¬ 
fornia at Santa Ctm. 

% 0 • ' 

BPWG Installs Oflksers 

A joint meeting at Neptune’s 
Table on the Monterey adiarf will 
be held this evening for group 
Installation of new officers of the 
five Peninsula chapters erf the Bus¬ 
iness and Professional Women’s 
Club. A social hour and dinner will 
precede the ceremonies, for which 
Miss Lois McLain, Peninsula Dis¬ 
trict president, will act as install¬ 
ing officer. 

New officers of the Carmel club 
are Mrs. Edgar Viall, president; 
Mrs. Malcolm Setzer, president¬ 
elect; Mrs. Bea Garrett, vice-pres¬ 
ident; Mrs. Shirley 'Turner, re¬ 
cording secretary; Mrs. James 
Kramer, corresponding secretary; 
and Mrs. Letha Ljungqulst, treas¬ 
urer. Mrs. Joseph Baudoin will 
serve as one of the escorts in the 
' ceremony. 


A Most Unusal 

iOOK SHOf 

624-5512 


^ the Q 

. . - ^ J RltH)9 

The Serra Building 
5th & San Carlos ^ Carnn 


THI MOUTH OP MAY 


D.Lfcl. Personnel Honored 
Among the civilian employees 
of the Defense Language Institute 
to receive citaticxis during ceremo¬ 
nies last Wednesday at the Presi¬ 
dio of Monterey was John S. C.. 
Bow of South Carmel Hills. A 
member of the Chinese-Mandarin 
Depailment, Mr. Bow was pre¬ 
sented with a $200 sustained su¬ 
perior performance award by Col¬ 
onel Richard J. Long, Commandant 
of the institute. 

A certificate of completicm of a 
32-hour Conference Leadership 
Course was presented to Mrs. Lu- 
cile L. Low by Lieutenant Colonel 
Charles F. 'Tisdale, Deputy Com¬ 
mandant, during a luncheon held 
recently at the Presidio Officers 
Club. Mrs. Low, the wife of Kirby 
Low of Carmel, is a member of 

the French Department. 

• • • 

Panhellenic Fashion Show 
'The annual Campus Life Tea 
and Fashion Show erf Monterey 
Bay Panhelle^c will be held Sat¬ 
urday at the Monterey Peninsula 
College Student Union from 2 to 4 
p.m. 'The mother-daughter event 
is of special interest to those girls 
who are planning to attend a four- 
year college. MPC sophomores 
who intend to continue their edu¬ 
cations are also invited to the 
tea. 

Models from Peninsula schools 
will show fashions from Doro- 

tjiea’s of Carmel. 

• • • 

Islanders Entertained 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rothwell 
of Honolulu visited here briefly 
earlier this month while on a fly¬ 
ing trip to the California coast. 
Vivacious Ginny Rothwell, the for¬ 
mer Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, was a 
resident of this area for several 
years and previously lived in San¬ 
ta Barbara. 

On the evening ot the couple’s 
24-hour visit, the Richard Macks 
entertained in h(Mior of the Roth- 
wells, gathering together a few of 
Ginny’s numerous friends to greet 

hw and to meet her husband. 

0 0 0 

Dr. McCarthy Honored 

A lifetime membership in the 
University of Oregon Medical 
School Alumni Association was 
awarded to Dr. Josph B. McCar¬ 
thy last 'Thursday at the associa¬ 
tion’s 50th annual meeting. 

I>r. McCarthy is one of 11 phys¬ 
icians, who have practiced medi¬ 
cine for 40 years or moranand who 
have been active in alumni activi¬ 
ties, to receive a lifetime member¬ 
ship. 

• • • 

Carmel Foundation Programs 
'The American Association of 
University Women will be in 
charge of the Book Conversatiem 
group at the Carmel Foundation 
Town House on Sunday from 2 to 
4 pjn. Miss Mabel Stark will in¬ 
itiate the discussion of "Queen 
Mary” by Pope-Hennessy. Miss 
Laura Durgin will be the hostess 
for the tea at the close of the 
program. 

- -Underwattf pictures of Monte* 
rey Bay will be shown by Dr. 
James Mattison Jr. on Wednesday 
at the T o wn Hous e 5 jy]hj„TM.. 

All pit)gram8 at the Town House 
are open to anyone who may be 
interested. 


Folk Music Society 

'Ihe Monterey Peninsula Folk 
Music Society will hold its month¬ 
ly general business meeting this 
evening at 8 o’clock at the Neigh¬ 
borhood Center in New Monterey. 
__ - - - • * * 

Qrape Fare At Mission 

'The annual Grape Fare of the 
Catholic Literature Distribution 
Guild of the Monterey Peninsula 
will be held in the inner courtyard 
of the Carmel Mission on Sunday 
froni^:30 to 4:30 p.m. Works of 
locax^tists will be on exhibit and 
Geza St. Galy has demated a cer¬ 
amic tile. Tree of Life, as a door 
prize. Admission for the event, 
which will include music, is $1.00. 
Proceeds will go toward the pur¬ 
chase of new literature for free 
distribution and the extension of 

the Guild. ^ 

• « • 

Steve Oann Is Home 

Steve Gann axnpleted his tour 
as a crew member of the Stanford 
University research vessel Te 
Vega at the end erf March Eind 
left the ship at Guadalcanal to 
fly back to the United Stf^tes. Aft¬ 
er a well-earned vacation, he will 
resume his graduate studies in 
cinematography at San Francisco 
State College and at the same 
time will serve as film editor for 
television Channel 'Two. 

Steve is the son of Mrs. Eleanor 
Gann of Pebble Beach and of auth¬ 
or Ernest Gann. 

0 0 0 

High Twelve Club 

'The Carmel High 'Twelve Club 
will observe Public Schools Week 
on Monday when the members 
meet for their weekly luncheon at 
Cyjjress Club. 

Medill Bair, superintendent of 
the Carmel Unified School Dis¬ 
trict, will introduce Orville Rog¬ 
ers, principal of Sunset School. 
Mr. Rogers will speak about the 
"Middle School,” a nearly new con¬ 
cept in education which goes into 
effect in Carmel next Fall. 

All members of the Masonic 
fraternity are invited to attend 
the prograih. • ‘ 

* • • 

Ensign dePetra On Leave 

Ensign Peter M. dePetra, who 
was graduated April 7 from the 
basic Supply Corps Qualifications 
Course at the Navy Supply Corps 
at Athens, Georgia, will become 
Second Lieutenant dePetra when 
he reports for Naval duty at Cwi- 
cord, California. 'The young erffi- 
cer is the son of Dr. Giulio de¬ 
Petra of Carmel Highlands and 
Mrs. Hella Bergnumn dePetra of 
Carmel. 

IXiring his current leave, Peter 
is on a ten-day flying trip to Lon¬ 
don, Germany and Rome, where 
he will visit his grandparents. He 
is accompanied by his sister, Hansi 
dePetra, whose linguistic abilities 
have earned her a coveted super¬ 
visorial position as an airline hos¬ 
tess on Pan American’s interna¬ 
tional flights. 

Peter, one of Carmel High 
School’s youngest graduates, at¬ 
tended an international school in 
Rome fex* a year and subsequent¬ 
ly entered the University of Cali¬ 
fornia at Berkeley as a scholar¬ 
ship student. Affiliated with Beta 
'Theta Pi fraternity, he graduated 
from CH In 1964 vtdth a ihajw In 
international law and ‘ economics, 
entering the Navy almost immed- 


from Euroi^,' where she spent /ive 
months visiting friends "and .re la-' 
fives. 


SCIENTIFIC SWEDISH MASSAOE 

•■RELAX AND LIVE LON©ER" 

Not only does massage, aefivata saldom-usad muscles, but if sfimulafes blood 
circulation. If firms and vitalizes skin tissues and it relieves fatigue, soothes 
nerves and relaxes tension. s 


Traveling In Southwest 

Mr. and Mrs. J. F# van Loben 
Sels of Carmel Point left a week 
ago for a leisurely trip through the 
Southwest, with a flexible itiner¬ 
ary, no schedule, and the date of 
return undetermined. 'This week 
they have been enjoying the at¬ 
tractions of Santa Fe, New Mexi¬ 
co, where they are guests at La 
Fondiu 

* • • 

Return From Okinawa 

Constructionmen Dean P. Funk 
and L,ynn W. Smith, serving with 
the Navy Mobile Construction Bat- 
tallmi (Seabees) Five, have re¬ 
turned with their unit to Port 
Hueneme, California, after an 
eight-memth deployment on Okin¬ 
awa in September. 

Dean is the son of Dr. and Mrs. 
Harold A. Funk of Mission Fields, 
and Lynn is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilbert O. Smith of Lawer 
Carmel Valley. 

' -★- 

VISION TESTS 
FOR PRE-SCHOOLERS 
Vision screening of youngsters, 
aged three through five, will be 
given by the Mcxiterey Society 
for the Prevention of Blindness 
on May 5, at the Monterey Public 
Library frean 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. 

'This will be the last regular 
screening of the school year. 'The 
society urges that all children en¬ 
tering school in the fall, and those 
not previously tested, attend Wed¬ 
nesday’s meeting. 

For more information call Mrs. 
Lee Whitcomb (624-7173). 


FURNACCS 
dconed & R*pair«<l 

24 HOUR SERVICE 
373-1611 


THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1965 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERMON 

'The spiritual requirements for 
reletise from guilt eind suffering 
will be examined at CThristian Sci¬ 
ence church services this Sunday. 
Subject of the Bible Lesson is 
"Everlasting Punishment.” Includ¬ 
ed in the Scriptural passages to 
be presented are these verses from 
Ezekiel: "Make you a new heart 
and a new spirit . . . For I have 
no pleasure in the death of him 
that dieth, saith the Lord God: 
wherefore turn yourselves, and 
live ye.” 

'These related passages will be 
read from "Science and Health 
with Key to the Scriptuiw” by 
Mary Baker Eddy; "TTie way to 
escape the misery of sin is to cease 
sinning . . . 'The belief in sin and 
death is destroyed by the law of 
God, which is the law of Life in¬ 
stead of death, of harmony insteeul 
of discord, of Spirit instead erf the 
flesh” (pp. 327, 253). 

-★- 

READ THE V/ANT ADS 


BOX 817 ■ SAUSAIITO, CALIFORNIA 


h f00h0rimg 

Thu MONTEREY PENINSULA 
in "JUNE" 

Local odyartiwn 'tolidtad 
Canlocl Parkcf SoiMi 
•r moM of Hw oddroM aboY* 

Or local pKonot 624 • 3801 
Per rotw and dofa 


DOWN TOWN CARMEL 

SHOP SPACE FOR LEASE 
$150 Per Month 

AUGUST R. NIETO, Leosine Agent 

PHONE 624-8253 





Animal Kingdom 


PET SHOPPE 

"for love of Your Pets" 

— ANNIVERSARY SALE — 
up to 20% discount 

Cages, Foo'd, Livestock, Services 
Complete Line of Pet Supplies 


Torres & 5th (Rear Veterinary Hosp.) 

■' ■ . 


624-8828 


JEANN€ 
For Ladies 


lOM Lighthouie Avenue 


373-1200 

BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 


H€NRI 

For Gentlemen 


Pacific Grove, Celifornie 


SHOP SPACES NOW LEASING ... 

IN THE NEW ADDITION TO 
CARMEL VALLEY CENTER 
SHOPPING AREA IN THE 
VILLAGE — 

5000 SQ. FT. AVAILABLE 
May Be Apportioned To Suit 
Your Needs 

\ 

AUGUST R. NIETO, Leasing Agent 

PHONE 624-8253 



































V 


THURSDAY, APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


PAGE FIVE 


Pine Needles 






Annual Visit Ending^ 

Relucteint farewells to a chairm- 
ing hostess amd sought-after guest 
are approaching for the local 
friends of Mrs. Howard Johnson 
(Yodee to old CauTiielites), who 
will soon terminate her annual 
winter visit to return to.St. Paul, 
Minnesota, and her lakeside home 
nearby. Mrs. Johnson has been a 
guest in the home of Mrs. Paul 
Whitman of Pebble Beach. She is 
also a frequent visitor at the home 
of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Paul 
Flanders. 

• • * 

Golf Tournament Parties 

A fashion show and luncheon 
was held Tuesday at the Monterey 
Peninsula Country Club in connec¬ 
tion with the Eighth Annual Sen¬ 
iors’ Invitational Golf Tournament 
being played this week at the club. 

Also scheduled for ladies was a 
golf tournament today at the Pe¬ 
ter Hay Course. 

A cocktail p£ui;y and dinner to¬ 
night will top off the tournament. 

Colonel William E. Donegan and 
Colonel Randall W. Barton are co- 
chairmen of the tournament. 


WHERE 
TO EAT.. 

Where to breakfast, lunch, 
dine, slake your thirst, 
day or night in 

_ Carmel Village _ 

HOB-NOB 

Dolores and Seventh 
Home style cooking 
Breakfast served all dey 
Open 8K)0 to 4:00 
(Oosed OB Thursday) 

JAX FREEZE 

BURGERS - SHAKES - CONES 
ORDERS TO GO 
624-2998 

Watch for: 

“WEEKEND SPECIALS” 
(Across from Sunset School) 
8th & Mission Carmel 

IRIS RESTAURANT 

Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner 
FEATURING BAR-B-Q 
TO GO 

OPEN 7:30 A.M. 
CARMEL 624-8122 
San Carlos bet. Ocean A 7th 

MARS ^TAU^NT 

Chinese-American Food 
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT 
Private Parties Welcome 
Phone 624-4265 
(CJloeed Monday) 

Dolores Bet. Ocean Ave. A 7th 
CARMEL 


Tlio 

DONUT DEN 

Mission at Sixth 
Breakfast served from 7:00 
Lunches 

.Coffee. . 

:. T ^ P Tt T X} G O 

^ 1”'..' Tdleplbibiie - • 


Installation And Style Show 

Newly elected officers of the 
Carmel-Monterey Unit No. 42 of 
the California Cosmetologists were 
installed Saturday evening at Lea- 
veil’s in Carmel Valley during 
joint ceremonies with units from 
Salinas, Santa Cruz, Watsonville 
and San Jose. 

Members of the local group tak¬ 
ing office were John Sullivan, 
president; Joyce Davi, vice presi¬ 
dent; Hugh ^gale, corresponding 
secretary; June Hamer, recording 
secretary; and Yvonne Campbell, 
treasurer. Ginger Spaid, Christin 
Marsh, Ferdinand Von Berg and 
Eleanor Young were elected to the' 
board of directors. 

On Sunday, the cosmetologists 
met at Leavell’s for luncheon and 
a combined beauty style show and 
contest, exhibiting newly created 
hair styles, wigs and facial make¬ 
up. 

• « • 

Oregonians Hope To Stay 

Three years ago, Mr. and Mrs. 
Morgan Johnson, then residents 
of IGamath Falls, Oregon, saw 
Carmel for the first time, fell in 
love with it and purchased a house 
before their vacation came to an 
end. The Johnsons, who now live in 
Medford, are in Camiel for a few 
weeks while the house is unoccu¬ 
pied. 

Mr. Johnson recently sold his 
interests in a chain of grocery 
stores and dress shops but is not 
yet ready to retire completely. 
Therefore, the finding of a part- 
time outlet for his energ;ies will 
determine whether or not Mrs. 
Johnson can summon the moving 
vans and notify their friends that 
Carmel is to be their "pemaanent 
home. 

* * * 

Couples Take Flight 

Early this morning, Howard and 
Courtney Brunn and Harold and 
Yvonne Saunders took off from 
Monterey airport and headed the 
nose of Harold’s plane toward Ala¬ 
mos, Mexico. 'The two men will 
take turns as pilots on their journ¬ 
ey. Courtney Brunn will take turns 
covering her eyes first with one 
hand and then the other—this is 
the reluctant-s m a 11-plane-travel¬ 
er’s first trip to Mexico. 

TTie two couples will be gone 
about 12 days, stopping at Guad¬ 
alajara en route to Puerto Vallar- 
ta. whose airfield is well known to 
Howie Bnmn. While in Vallarta, 
they will occupy apartments 
owned by Margaret and Bert Die- 
nelt, which are ideally situated 
above the river for watching dogs, 

burros, people and sunsets. 

• • • 

State Department Visitor 

Robert H e a V e y, on leave be¬ 
tween assig;nments in his position 
as a security officer with the State 
Department, was a visitor last 
week at the home of his sister. 
Miss Helen Heavey. His next post 
will be the first in this country 
in oyer 20 years. During that time, 
Mr. Heavey has been stationed in 
almost any spot one can mention, 

Siam, Korpa and num¬ 
erous” places in AffTca. 


RESTFUL— AWAY FROM CROWDED 
BUILDINGS. NOISE AND TRAFFIC 




(ylR'Ult 

'Riri n 


HEATED 

POOL 

AAA 


charming MODERN MOTEL units 
quaint INDIVIDUAL CABINS 
delightful BREAKFAST and DINNER 

South odgo of CARMEL on Highway Ono.-'‘ot CARMEL RIVER bridge, 
4 minutM from CARMEL’S butineu tortion _ 

RTE. I. BOX 20 Phone 624-1575 


Return From Africa 

Emile Norman and Brooks 
Clement are back in Carmel and 
Big Sur after their exciting saf¬ 
ari, still savoring and recalling the 
adventures encountered during 
three months in East Africa. Mr. 
Norman returns with full ix)rtfo- 
lios of sketches and is completing 
a series of tempera paintings. Fol¬ 
lowing completion of current 
sculpture conimissions, he plans to 
draw upon his African experiences 
for polychrome sculptures of birds, 
animals and human figures. These, 
with his paintings, will form the 
basis for a show, probably in July, 
at the Emile Norman Gallery 
here. 

* » ♦ 

New A.ssociatc Professor 

Donald Matteson has been 
named an associate professor of 
chemistry at Washington State 
University, according to a news¬ 
paper clipping received from his 
wife, the former Sunny Cook and 
daughter of the Pine Cone’s pub¬ 
lisher, Clifford Cook. 

Spnny writes that Spring was 
as dismal in Pullman, Washington, 
as elsewhere—by Easter there was 
only a single fragile daffodil, which 
bloomed along with the children’s 
measles. Karen and Eric are fine 
now, however, and with improve¬ 
ment in the weather the family 
is proceeding with plans for their 
new house. 

• * * V 

sierra Club Mayfest 

Reservations are due Saturday 
for the Mayfest being given by the 
Ventana Chapter of the Sierra 
Club on May 8 at the Carmel Val¬ 
ley Trail and Saddle CHub from 
4-8 p.m. The occasion will be the 
first annual barbecue of the local 
Sierra Club chapter and is planned 
as a fahuly-type affair. 

A hike will precede the barbecue 
for those desiring to leave the 
saddle club grounds at 9:30 a.m. 
and follow a jeep road up the ad¬ 
jacent Steep wo^ed ridge to its 
highest point thence along the 
ridge and down by another jeep 
road to the Carmel River and back 
to the club grounds by 4 p.m.— 
distance. five and - a half miles. 
Leaders will be Martin Glasser 

and Corky Matthews. 

• • • 

Attends A.H»embly 

William R. Lange, a lifelong 
resident of Carmel and the coast 
section south of Carmel, was in 
charge of the baptizing of new 
ministers at the recent Santa Cruz 
Circuit Assembly of Jehovah’s 
Witnesses. 



TL ei l^ox 

FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE - - 

Specializing in 

■ SEA FOOD ^ CHICKEN 
DINNERS 

Morgenegg — Conel 

MISSION A Sth — CARMEL — MAyfalr 4-8597 
Hours—4:30 to 9:00 p.m. ((Jlosed Mondays) 



CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS — RIBS — SEAFOOD 

1 

COCKTAIL 

LOUNGE 

Closed Wednesdays 

624-2739 for Reservotlons 



Tlepentlte an^ 'The PLoenix 


ccx:ktails 

LUNCH UNTIL 4:00 P.M. 

DINNER 4:00 P.M. - 10:30 P.M. 

SATURDAYS TO 11:30 P.M. 
OPEN EVERY DAY—PHOENIX SHOP CLOSES 6:00 P.M. 
30 Miles South of Carmel on Highway No. I 
PHONE BIG SUR 5001 

Dinner Reservations Advisable During The Summer Months 


^cuci 

of Lincoln Lane 




Distinguished Dining For Gourmets 

Featuring Continental Cuisine 

COMPLETE COURSE DINNER from $3.50 

5:30 p.m. — 9:00 p.m. (Daily Except Sunday) 
"SPECIAL REQUEST’ DINNER |2.50 

LUNCHEON-PRIVATE PARTIES ONLY 
Please call for reservations MA 4-6220 
Your Hosts: Mary Ellen and Steve Bokor 
Lincoln Lane — Lincoln, bet. Sth 8c. Sth — Carmel 


EASTERN PRIME RIBS OF BEEF 


• CHARCOAL BROIL^Q..SMORGASBORD. 

“ STEAICI " • COCKTAILS 

EX(3Trc SPgClAlTIES .. 


Every Saturday night . . . 
outstanding cuisine from 
-7 to 10 p.m., gay music 
from 7 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 
For reservations, 
telephone MA 4-3811 
Gate fee refunded with all 
meals in dining room. 





EACH 


Fremont Blvd. - 

Monterey 
3 7 2 - 7 0 6 6 

SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 

DINNER—Monday - Saturday 5:30 to I 1:30 
SUNDAY DINNER—4:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. 

— COCKTAIL LOUNGE — 

Monday thru Saturday—4:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. 
Sunday—4:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. 

AMPLE PARKING IN THE REAR 
























SAFEWAY 


ARMOUrS STBFFED 

TURKEYS 

8 to SV^-Pound Size 


CROUNDBEEF QQ( 

So f tw o y B«t lof Volwl tm WmM 

(GroiiiidaHKk...Lb.S9c) WW 

TOP ROUND STEAKS g7< 

Bowl > «. U.SJ).A. Lb. M 

BONELESS SWISS S1EAKS gg< 

CiMk* Grod« BW—Lb. WW 

LEAN GROUND ROUND 7Q< 

Alwoyt Fr«$h ond Bright—Lb.'*' ■ OP 

DELUXE CHUCK STEAKS cg< 

U.Si». Chok* Grod« B««f—Lb. W 

BEEF SHORTRIBS 39< 

U.S.DJh. Choie* Grod* (Rtgular]—Lb. 

SLICED BEEF LIVER i:7< 


Boneless U.S.D.A. Choice Grade 
Steer B^ef 


Bondess Butt 
Cuts— 


Sliced Fresh Side Pork 
Smokie Links 
Pork Sausage 
Cooked Ham 
Calves Liver 
Veal Pattie Steaks^^l'69< 

r \A/* Man,^r House- 

rryer Wings Govt.o.od. a-lb Zv^ 

Chicken Gizzards : 49< 

Rainbow Trout 59< 

Fish Sticks 14-ol .’ockag* 59< 

King Crabmeat Rondo^t“ghti-Lb. .♦1.89 
Sole Fillets Coptoin't Chok'^l-lb. PcKbog*. 59< 
Large Bologna ro^i" w.;gM*-Lb. 39^ 
Large Bologna ss«,-iJb.p.i*<.9* 49< 
Thick-Sliced Bolognp %nm^^ 39< 

Qry Salami M^wcoALOwUrSo*—l4iM.awb99^ 


SoVi^y. Bulk—.Lb- 

Donolo. STctd. Imgcrt*^ 
5-oj. Pockijg* , 


Dubuque Brand, Boneless 

4y4-lb.Tin 

Sandwich *4 Ml 


(MlIb 


Mrs. Wright’s ' 

FRESH BREAD 


Safeway Value Favorites 

Grapefruit Juice 46-0(.Can . « 
Team Flakes 16-ot. pAckag* ^ 
Baked Beans 2^- 

White Hominy 3*^ 

Apple Sauce 5 

Nonfat Dry Milk I 

Pineapple Juice 46-ox. Con 3iofl 

Sliced Pineapple 


Cream O' The Crop 

Grade AA Eggs 

LARGE SIZE Ar. 


New 30-SIIco 
1 '/ 2 -Ib. Long Loaf 
White or Wheat 


Add An Egg To CARTON 

DOZEN 


Your Recipes / 

Medium Size .... 3 Dozen $1 
Extra-Large . Carton Dozen 39c 


^ Bvfy A Pivilt rood Sofdwtcii 

Cookies Mb FeclogA 

Graham Crackers ipk..-t-ib. hpctjv* 
Imported Jam 6nF-«.. co,‘»d:o..-7 * 



1 k 











Li 




Tj 


[ij 


RlW.I 

TTT 

nl 



^ i 



PAGE SIX_THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL ' THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 




















THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL , PAGE S0fEM 



Spreckels or Holly, Rne Gronulotod 


Wesson 


Dinty Moore— 2A-oz. Can 

Town House. Del' 
Monte or Huryt's 

8-oz. Can 


Hor+z Mountain—6-oz 


T omato 


1 S'/z-oz. Con 


Mrs. Wright's, Assorted—19-oz. Package 

(Angel Cake Mix—16-oz. Package 39c) 


Velveeta 


Bel-air—8-lnch W 2 Pounds) 


‘20-02. Package 
4-Bar Pockoge 


Gelatin 


Jell-well. Assorted—3-oz. Package 


Parade or Blue Su-Purb 
- Giant Package 


Facial T 
Modess 


Assorted Colors 
Truly Fine—2CX)'s Package 


Medium Bar 


18-oz. Pockoge 
13-oz. Pockoge 
13-oz. Pock^ie 


Sanitary Napkins—12-Pack Package 


STRAWBERRIES 


(^ardofislde Favorites 


Choice, Plump, Red-Ripe Berries 

Ba^skets A. f<» 


TOMATOEi..... 16-OZ. Qm 

PEAS ...1.17-OLCan 

BEANS ..i. 16-oz. Con 

CREAM CORN....16-oz. Con 


Your Choice 


%Vith yiour Merr 
Whipping Cream Pint 
Cream Topping Luc.rn., 
Lucerne Half & Half 


Lucerne Ice Cream 

Danish Nut Roll 


Rhubarb 

Bananas 


Washington's Finest . . . Field Grown 


and 

er FlaVors—-’/ 2 -Gallon 


Lucerne Butter 
Cottage Cheese 


L’ cerne—Plr* Corkon 

























THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29, 1965 


PAGE EIGHT 


Capacity Audience Appreciates 
Comedy In The Chalk Garden' 

At Gol^n Bough Circle Theatre 

“The Chalk Garden” by Enid Ba£:nold, an odd comedy with an 
odd set of characters, drew frequent applause and appreciative 
laughter from a capacity audience at the Golden Bough Circle 
Theatre on opening night last weekend. 

In no small part, the success of the play depended on the direc¬ 
tion of Barnett Owen who achieved intimacy between the audience 
and the nine players on the arena ■ , 


stage at all times. This intimacy 
was enhanced by skilful timing 
and natural delivery of lines. 

The setting for "The Chalk Gar¬ 
den" is a room in an English man¬ 
or house belonging to Mrs. St. 
Maugham, an eccentric elderly 
woman who tries to cultivate flow¬ 
ers in unresponsive chalky ground 
and affectiMi in seemingly unre¬ 
sponsive human hearts. AJthough 
she lavishes attenti(xi on both 
plants and people she does not 
employ correct techniques to 
achieve satisfaction until . . . The 
resolution of her problems is the 
humorously odd plot of the play. 

Ruth Marion McElroy portrays 
Mrs. St. Maugham’s unconvention- 
allties and frustrations in an ac¬ 
complished and truly amusing 
manner, thus adding another suc¬ 
cessful role to the many she has 
played on local stages. 

Her protagMiist in the plot is 
Miss Madrigal, a most odd gover¬ 
ness played by Marcia Hovick. 
From the moment she enters the 
household its inhabitants and the 
garden oome under her control. 
The total situation is immeasur¬ 
ably improved by the attention she 
gives to her disturbed pupil, Mrs. 
St. Maugham’s unnaturally inquis¬ 
itive and hysterical granddaugh¬ 
ter. 

If there be any criticism of Mar- 
da Hovick’s fine Interpretation of 
tht« taxing role, it would^ that 
she inclines to be a tr^e over- 
dranatig in her reactions at the 
outset ot the play and so tends 
to gi ve ay ay her secset befM’s the 
deiWGMMmt of thg ^lot begiiB to 
unfdd. 

Her 16-yeEU*-old pupil, Laurel, 
is the role of Penelope Nesbitt, the 
same age as the character she 
plays. ’This part, unless ixx>perly 
directed, could be horrifying and 
without humor. Again Mr. Owen’s 
skilful direction gave control to 
Miss Nesbitt’s acting. Her por¬ 
trayal of an almost unbelievable 
teen-ager nfM>tivated by Jealousy of 
her absent mother is sensitive and 
believlngly realistic with overtones 
of amusement. 

Frederick Rider plays the part 
of Maitland, as amusingly odd a 
servant as ever entered any house¬ 
hold. He weaves his part into the 
fabric of the play in eui effortless 
manner which attests his acknowl¬ 
edged dramatic talents. 

Mason Wright, as the Judge, 
catches together all the hanging 
threads of the plot. His interpreta¬ 
tion of an aging English jurist is 
one of the best characterizations 
in the history of Carmel’s little 
theatre. 

Laurel’s mother, Olivia, is the 
part assigned to Margaret Phillips 
and, alas, she treats her role as 
an assignment. Barbara Kendall 
as a nurse doesn’t sqy much but 
the way in which she delivers her 
few lines, her facial expressions 
aidmanaer add true comedy 


the play. Her patient is the aged 
and dying, but still autocratic, 
butler of the St. Maugham men¬ 
age. He never ai^ars on stage 
but absence adds to the comedy 
situation. 

'Two other applicants for the 
position of governess in the St. 
Maugham household are taken by 
Helm Nessel and Cornelia Palms. 
Although minor parts, they are 
important to the plot and, well 
played as they are, add more hu¬ 
mor to ‘"nie Chalk Gardm." 

Barbara Tripp designed the 
scenery. Authentic set furnishings 
were obtained by Billie Heaton as¬ 
sisted by Helen E^hman. Gertrude 
Chappel is to be congratulated 
for her costuming. George Thomas 
is producticxi manager for “The 
Chalk Garden’’; Brian Casiday, 
stage manager. Lucy Page Allen 
and Layne Littlepage handle prop¬ 
erties and Charles B. Richmond, 
light and sound. Furniture con¬ 
struction necessary for the set is 
the work of Ralph Hunner. Pro¬ 
duction assistants are Sally Reich- 
ard, Marcia Rider and Peter Ster- 
gios. 

"TTie Chalk Garden’’ will be re¬ 
peated on Friday, Saturday and 
Sunday evenings at 8:30 p.m. 
through June 6 and, judging by 
opening night, to full houses. 

M.L. 

-«- 

Atomic Program At 
Coniiol Higli Mondoy 

A demonstration lecture pro¬ 
gram, titled “This Atcxnic World," 
will be presented in an assembly 
program at Carmel High School 
on Monday. 

The program, sponsored by the 
United States Atomic Energy 
Commission, is presented by the 
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear 
Stiidies, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. 

The institute is a nonprofit, ed¬ 
ucational corporation of 40 South¬ 
ern universities and colleges, op¬ 
erating under contract with the 
Atcwnic Energy Commission. The 
traveling exhibits, which visit hun¬ 
dreds (rf high schools throughout 
the United States each year, are 
designed to provide the public with 
a better understanding of atomic 


SPRAYING and FERTILIZING 
TREES 
GARDENS 
LAWNS 

(Poison Oak) 

Weed artd Insect Control 
"The GordaiMr's Friand. Inc.” 

OVER A DECADE OF SERVICE 

373-3244 - 

0 

Liceeted Dept, of Agriculture 


MPC VISITING SCIENTIST 

TO GIVE PUBLIC TALK MAY 4 

Dr. L. Carrol King, Northwest¬ 
ern University professor, will 
arrive at Monterey Peninsula 
College on 'Tuesday to spend two 
days on campus as “Visiting Sci¬ 
entist in Chemistry.” 

His visit will be spcaisored by 
the Division of Chemical Educa¬ 
tion the American Chemical 
Society through financial support 
from the National Science Foun¬ 
dation. 

A schedule of lectures to science 
classes is being arranged, and Dr. 
King will be available to stu¬ 
dents and faculty at various times 
during the two days for informal 
conferences on “whatever tc^ics 
are of interest to them,” according 
to Gordcxi Williams, MPC chem¬ 
istry department chairman. 

Also planned is a public lecture 
on a non-technical subject, “Chem¬ 
ical Additives in Our Foods,” for 
May 4, 8 p.m. in the MPC Music 
Hall. All interested persons are 
invited to attend without charge. 

energy. 

■ I Walter V. Thomas, an exhibits 
manager who has received special 
training in nuclear science, will 
present the program. Mr. 'Thomas 
holds a bachelor of science degn^ 
from KnoxviUe College in Tennes¬ 
see. 

The demonstrations and lectures 
are designed specifically to ac¬ 
quaint high school students with 
the basic principles and uses of 
atomic energy and to stimulate 
their interest in science. 

Subjects to be covered include 
atomic structure, the nucleus and 
radioactivity, radiaticm biology and 
fission and fusion. The uses of 
radioisotopes are also included. 
The applicaticm of these isotopes 
in agriculture, industry, and medi¬ 
cine is an important aspect of the 
non-military use of atomic energy. 

Following the assembly presen¬ 
tation of exhibits and visual aids, 
Mr. Thomas is available for class¬ 
room sessions with science stu¬ 
dents. 


HEAR ABOUT OPERA TOUR 

At last Thursday’s meeting of 
the Carmel Kiwanis Club, Judge 
Eugene Harrah described in de- 
t6ul the Europeein opera tour which 
he and Mrs. Harrah took last 
month. The tour provided many a 
delight, also interesting compari¬ 
sons between performances of mu¬ 
sicians and singers, opera houses 
* and settings. 

The Harrahs, in their travels, 
heard Berg’s Wozak at the Metro¬ 
politan in New York; Mussorg¬ 
sky’s Boris Goudonov, sung in Ger¬ 
man, in Zurich; Verdi’s La TYav- 
iata and Richard Strauss’ Salome 
in Paris; another performance of 
La TVaviata and Strauss’ Elektra 
in Lond(»i; Wagner’s Lohengrin at 
La ScAla in Milan; the new opera, 
Wfdlenstein, in Rome; Strauss’ 
Ariadne and Verdi’s Forza del Des¬ 
tine in Vienna; and Puccini’s Toe- 
ca in Munich. 

-it- 

READ THE WANT ADS 


Dorney & Fariinger 

' Memorial Chapel 

82S Abrogo StrMt 

MOUbvv vy 

(at tha foot of 
Carmol Hill, oatt 
tida just south of 
Framont Had.) 

PHONl 
37M145 

Ptanty of ParUag 
Nait to Ckapai 

CREI4ATION 
BURIAL AND 
ENTOMBMENTS 

Sarving Ail Faiths 

VIncMtf DoriMy 

(Catholic Director) 

Wm. JcmMs Fariiagar 


AUTO INSURANCE FOR MIUTARY PERSONNEL 
Life — Auto — Fira — Hoiim oad FunUfure 
PAY BY THE MONTH PLAN 


1656 Del Monte Blvd. 


George Shorey 


P.O. Box 6712, Oaimel, Oallf. 
Phone 894-6619 


REDUCED RATES! 

POOL REFINISHING 

BUS. PHONE 394-5755 RES. 375-5691 

B & R POOL SERVICE 

"Including a Weekly Home Pool Service" 
SERVICE • CHEMICALS • REPAIRS 

BARRY A. WORKMAN 

1729 FREMONT SEASIDE, CALIFORNIA 


When you use our energy... 


...you save yours 

And it isn’t expensive. The same amount of gas and 
eiectridty costs less today than it did 30 years ago. 


We 

Recommertd 


Let Us Solve Them 


WE ^SELL —SERVICE 

COLOR 

BLACK & WHITE 


PACKARD BELL - RCA - ADMIRAL ^ 

A QUALIFIED STAFF OF TECHNICIANS TO SERVE YOU 

PROMPTLY — 

CABLE SALES & SERVICE 

TELEPHONE 624-1246 
Bouk PtucMchig Avoikible 

Comer 8th A Lincoln Cermel-by-the-See 



























THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


' THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


PAGE NINE 


Art Ncuis .... 

ART AUCTION CONTRIBUTORS 

Nineteen professioneil painters and nine prominent photog¬ 
raphers have donated their work for the Beacon House Benefit Art 
Auction, according to Kenneth S. Walker, coordinating chairman 
of the event. 

Among the artists contributing are Teresa Abbott, Ansel Adams, 
Marjorie Allen, Jim Brown, Wynn Bullock, Grace Colburn, Colonel 
E1 b r i d g e L. Modlin, Semantha ■ • -- = 


Cook, Russell Cummings, John 
Cunningham, Ephraim Doner, 
Brooke E1 g i e, Bernice Fouratt, 
Rear Admiral iMward C. Forsyth, 
Virginia Fry, Henry Gilpiiir Alex 
Gonzales, Anna Hcrffman, Joyce 
Jenkins, Ida Laura Leach, John 
Boit Morse, Henrietta Pearce, 
Stanley Pearce, Richard Rodri¬ 
guez, Dennis Row^der, Cush Wal¬ 
ker, and Al Weber. 

Mrs. Ruth Weu^hawsky has do¬ 
nated a painting by her late hus¬ 
band, A. G. Warshawsky, entitled 
“SmaU Boy.” 

The art aucticm will be held at 
the Terrace Room at the Mark 
Thomas Inn on May 16 preceded 
by brunch at no<wi. There will be 
a champagne and coffee preview 
c^n to the public on May 12 from 
8 to 10 p.m. 

Paintings and prints may be 
paid for on a contract basis: a 
one-quarter down payment and the 
balance within three months. 

Proceeds from the auction will 
go to Beacon House, Monterey 
Peninsula’s rehabilitation center 
for alcoholics. 

At a recent steering committee 
meeting it was announced that 
John Cunningham, president of the 
Carmel Art Association and dir¬ 
ector of the Carmel Art Institute, 
and Charles Thomas of Carmel 
Highlands will hang the paintings; 
Owen Patrick of Carmel Valley 
and Al Weber, Monterey Peninsula 
photograjAer and Monterey Pen¬ 
insula College instructor, are in 
charge of the photography exhibit. 

Mr. Cunningham is also serving 
as technical consultant for the 
auction, Mr. Thomas will be auc¬ 
tioneer, and Mr. Patrick is serving 
as chairman of the photography 
committee. 

Reservations may be made by 
calling 624-2256 or 624-5641, or 
by writing P.O. Box 1058, Co¬ 
rnel. Tickets for the entire pro¬ 
gram, including bnmch, are $3.50. 
Tickets to the auction only are 
$1 each. 


chie Dunn, Mrs. Clark Ehman, 
Mrs. A. Carol McKenney, Mrs. 
James C. Doud, Mrs. Chapman Ait- 
kenhead, Mrs. Richard Pennoyer, 
Mrs. Lawscai Little, Mrs. Sam 
Manning, Mrs. Will van der Sluis, 
Mrs. Richard Murtland, Mrs. Ger¬ 
ard Martin, Mrs. Douglas Graham, 
Mrs. Richard Mack and Joy and 
Gay Powers. 

The American Federation of 
Arts gallery headquarters at Lin¬ 
coln and Ocean has tickets avail¬ 
able as has The Wells Book Store 
at the Carmel Rancho Shopping 
Center. 

The sixjth annual Art Mart of 
the Salinas Fine Arts Club opened 
today at Hamish Music Store in 
Sherwood Gardens and will con¬ 
tinue through Saturday. 

The p>aintings in this show are 
all for sale and the prices are 
reasonable. A percentage of pro¬ 
ceeds from each sale goes to the 
club’s yearly scholarship to a de¬ 
serving Hartnell fine arts student 
going on to advanced schooling in 
art. 

Salinas Fine Arts Club is the 
oldest art group in the Salinas 
area and is concerned with the 
importance of art in the life of 
the community. Purposes of the 
club, a non-profit organization, are 
to provide a meams of circulating 
and showing the work of local 
artists, both amateur and profes¬ 
sional, and to cultivate creative 
interest and talent in the com¬ 
munity. This is done through the 
annual Art Mart in the spring and 
a fall show at the Salinas Public 
Library, also through the free lec¬ 
tures and demonstrations by well- 
known' artists and by the presen¬ 
tation of the art scholarships. 
Membership in the club this year 
is over 100. Only active members 
are allowed to participate in the 
spring and fall shows. 

Assembly Speaker Jesse M. Un- 
ruh on April 22 lashed out an 


‘‘unfair, unhealthy tax which 
keeps many good works of art 
from being shown in California 
and seriously impairs the develop¬ 
ment and recognition of the coun¬ 
try’s most populous state as a cul¬ 
tural center comparable to New 
York, Massachusetts and other 
states.” 

The Assembly Speaker intro¬ 
duced a bill exempting works of 
art from the use tax which is 
levied on goods purchased outside 
of California and then brought in¬ 
to the state. 

'"This tax,” Unruh said, “works 
directly against the cultural en¬ 
richment of California, and does 
so without producing more than a 
very small amount of revenue.” 

He said the use tax is seldom 
collected on works of art which 
are brought into the state for pri¬ 
vate purposes as most of these 
are not declared and the law is 
“next to impossible to enforce in 
these instances.” 

“But, when a musuem, a univ¬ 
ersity, or foundation wants to 
show art which was not purchased 
in California, they have to pay an 
exorbitant fee,” Unruh said. 

As a case in point, he noted 
that a foundation which lends 
works of art, without charge, to 
public museums for exhibition to 
the general public is loaning a 
famous Rembrandt in other parts 
of the country. If the foundation 
loaned it to the Los Angeles Coun¬ 
ty Museum of Art, it would incur 
a California use tax of $89,000. 
- -k - 

LECTURES ON EDUCATION 

START TOMORROW AT MFC 

“Education in Ferment,’*’ an ev¬ 
ening lecture series featuring four 
leaders in California education 
will start tomorrow at Monterey 
Peni/isula College with a talk by 
Thomas W. Braden, president of 
the State Board of Eiducation, at 
8 p.m. in the college armory. 

Second speaker, on May 7, will 
be Assemblyman Charles B. Garri- 
gxis, chairman of the State Assem¬ 
bly Committee,on Education. 

Dr. J^-^Wesley Robb, associate 
dean of the Division of Humani- 
ities. University of Southern Cali¬ 
fornia, will arrive on campus as 
lecturer-in-residence May 10 and 
will deliver a public lecture in the 
“Ferment” series May 14. 

Dr. Glenn Dumke, chancellor of 
California State colleges, will 
wind up the series on May 28. 

Free tickets for all lectures are 
available. 


The American Federation of 
Arts serendipity auction on Sun¬ 
day will start promptly at 3 p.m. 
at the Carmel Valley Golf and 
Country Club, with auction mater¬ 
ial (HI display to the public from 
2 o’clock. Daniel Turrentine of 
Laporte Auction Galleries has Vol¬ 
unteered his services for the event. 
He will be assisted by Richard 
Osborne. Tickets will be available 
at the door, TTie auction catalogue 
offers a varied array from furni¬ 
ture to bottles of rare wine. Pro¬ 
ceeds will further the A.F.A.’s 
goal to establish a permanent mu¬ 
seum for the Monterey Peninsula 
where a collection of the work of 
local artists will be gathered. 

Mrs. Harry R. Lusignan is chair¬ 
man for the hostess group which 
win assist with-the sale. She will 
be aided by Mrs. Jesse Coe, Mrs. 
FYank Bray, Mrs. Judson Sherrill, 
Mrs. Charles Snorf, Mrs. J. Rit- 


IT’ S EA SY 

Juit Phone MA 4-3765 

IT'S PROMPT 

We Come When Called! 

IT'S CONVENIENT 

We mail you an Itemized 
Bill—with return Envelope 

— CALL US!- 

I 

for 

Trash-Rubbish-Debris' 
Disposal 

i^DAMS & SELLARDS 

Box 63 — Cormel 


YOU can have the heel in enjovabie... 

malty lonm! 

With Maupintour you can be sure of comfort, style, and a 
relaxing tempo . . . and the very best in tour leadership, 
memorable lifeseeing, scenic thrills, entertainment, cui¬ 
sine, and superior hotels. Frequent departures, too! 

Visit us soon and browse, or write or phone us for these 
colorfully illustrated new folders: 

□ Europe by Train. 22 days, A new luxury vacation first 
time available this season. You spend your holiday time IN 
the famous cities, not on crowded highways enroute. Be 
sure to see this folder and compare! ‘ 

□ Scandinavia. 22 days', superior. Weekly departures. But 
make early reservations for this very popular and mag¬ 
nificent scenic holiday. The dramatic fjords also included. 

□ Spain and Portugal. 22 days. The most luxurious and 

comprehensive escorted holiday offered. New, different, 
and leisurely. Study this^ Maupintour folder first before 
youjdedde on any other,.____ 

□ ' Eastern Europa/Russia. 15 to 56 days. * 

First Class*to Deluxe'. Your choice of ' i .- - - -v 
10 different escorted tours. Some A 

include newly opened cities and vK i It 

off-the-beaten path routes. 4 Hi J 

□ MIddleEast/Holy Lands. ML 

24 days. Deluxe. Prestige J 

Tour Directors. A nrost 1 

extensive, thrilling program A’ 

to the famous places as 
well as to the seldom seen. 

□ For detailed folders, 

and professional tour . w 

planning, please write, j 

phone, or visit us soon. — 

Yoirare welcome anv tinw, ' 

BOB McGinnis ^ 

TRAVB. SGtVICE A i 

CARMEL RANCHO 

SHOPPING CENTER / j I f ^ 



OPEN FOR INSPECTION MAY 10th 


Moon River Rest Home will be opening June 5. 
Elegant living and loving care for elderly, 
ambulatory ladies. 

Reservations—Only TTiree Available 

For Information; 

WRITE —MOON RIVER 

P.O.Box 334 Carmel Valley, Calif. Ph: 659-4594 


CARPET MILLS bvor(9Q)@9 

to clean modern carpets 


Cleaning Is the next best thing to new carpeting and 
HOST is the newest discovery that restores lilce-new 
beauty to carpeting . . . without water. And it's so easy 
to use! 

Host consists of a Dry Cleaner and an Electric Brush de¬ 
signed for women to save work. This machine brushes 
the pile upward, removing deep dirt and eliminating 
matting. No handwork. No wet carpet. Room can be 
used instantly. And HOST is Ideal for all fibers. 


DO-IT-YOURSELF and SAVE 


1-5 lb. box 

Cleans Average 300 sq. ft 


Professional Service Avaltabt 


We give BLUE CHIP S+a 
Afk Your Montymar 


^belManie 


1 

Cloonors LoiMdorors Furrltrt 

and Linen Supply 
n Pacific Grove FRooHcr S-2491 




















INTCRNH'IiONHL 

m(^rket place 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


Letters To The Editor 


April 12, 1965 

Editor 

Carmel Pine Cone 
The Pine Cone could render the 
townspeople a service by ascer¬ 
taining and printing the reasons 
behind the projected move (rf the 
Carmel police station to the Juni- 
pero site. There are many who like 
and w£mt a larger police station 
at the present location. 

Hie acquisition of the Sunset 
property should have thrown con¬ 
siderable doubt cm the validity of 
a further projection of city hall 
buildings on the Junipero property. 

May we have the reasons, sim¬ 
ply stated, for upsetting an accus- 
totned routine that is practical and 
working well. 

Yours truly, 

Wallace E. Doolittle 


proval of the $575,000 bond issue 
to purchase the school and its 
site was in accordeince lyith the 
designated general plan tise for 
this property. 

The council's recent decisiwi to 
explore moving the city hall and 
mimicipal administrative offices, 
temporarily, to the Sunset site 
conforms to the general plan’s 
designations for both the civic cen¬ 
ter and Sunset. 

Neither the language of the 
b<»id measure approved last Ap¬ 
ril, new statements in the feasibili¬ 
ty report and official statement 
prepaid by the city's financial ad¬ 
visors, nor the argument in favor 
of the Sunset bond issue mailed 
to all registered voters before last 
April’s Sunset bond electiem men¬ 
tioned the use of the Sunset prop¬ 
erty for a city hall or municiiial 
administraticHi offices. Because of 
this, city attorney Jcrfin Morse in 
August of this year, stated that 
the city might be open to a tax¬ 
payer’s suit if the city hall.tmd 
municipal offices were located, 
permanently, at Sunset. 

In 1963, the planning commis¬ 
sion reported to' the city council 
that the present site of the police 
station is.not properly locat^ in 
regard to adjacent commercial de¬ 
velopment, the city’s traffic pat¬ 
tern and the size of streets at the 
Mission and Eighth comer and 
that any permanent police sta¬ 
tion should be located on the Juni¬ 
pero property in accordance with 
the general ^an. 


Editor’s note: The general plan 
of the city, adopted after study 
and public hearings by both the 
city council and planning commis¬ 
sion, pix^;x)ses a civic center In- 
olndl^ a new city hall and police 
statitm on dty-owned {Hx^ierty be¬ 
tween Junipero and Torres streets 
below Fourth Avenue. Recent city 
council and planning commissicwi 
action on the police station and 
dty hall has b^n in accordance 
with this plan. 

ITie general plan designates the 
Sunset School site as a community 
center. Voters approved this use, 
plus cultural center use for Sunset 
a year ago this month. ’Hie ap¬ 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 

Plret Ohorch of Christ, Sdentlot 
Gannel ' 

Monte Verde St., north of Ocean 
Avemie b etwee n 5th and 6tti 
Sundip Mwlesa 11 mm. A S pjn. 
Sunday Sebod at 11 ain. 
Wednesday Evening Meeting — 

8 p.m. 

Reading Room: 7th and Monte 
Verde. Open week days 10 a.m. 
to 9 pjn., except Wednesday when 
it closes at 7:30 p.m. Open Sun¬ 
days and holidays from 2 to 5 pjn. 


COMMUNITY CHURCH 

of Tho Montoroy PonImuU 
Carmel Blver School 
UHh at Monte Verde, Carmel 

SUNDAY, 

MAY SEC30ND 

9:45 a.m. Church School, enroll¬ 
ment from 3 years. 

9:45 a.m. Adult Seminar: 

Judge Eugene Harrah, Leader 
9:45 a.m. High Schod Seminar 
11 .-00 ajn. Wewship Service: 

‘•The Rediscovery of Home” 
6:30 p.m. Junior and Senior High 
Group. 

9:80 aan. - 12:80 p.m. 

Nursery care of Infanta. 


ALL SAINTS* EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

9th and Dolores Streets 624-8888 
DAILY: Morning Prayer at 8:45 
Evening Prayer at 5:15 
'THE HOLY COMMUNION: 
Tuesdays at 8:00 a.m. 
Thursdays at 10:30 a.m. 
Fridays at 7:00 a.m. 
SUNDAYS: 8:00, 9:15, 11:00 a.m. 
and 5:15 p.m. 

BIG SUR MISSION: Sundays at 
9:30 a.m. 

DAY SCHOOL: Kindergarten, 
Grades 1-6. 

Mr. Robert Forbes, 
Organist - Choirmaster 
The Rev. Peter Farmer, 
Headmaster 

The Rev. David Mil, Rector 


'The Rev. Burkert Cree, Minister 
John Farr, Director of Music 
NON-DENOMINATIONAL 
‘'A Family Church” 

P.O. Box 3627, Carmel 
Phone 624-6622 


CARMEL MISSION BASILICA 

Sunday Masses: 
7-8-9-10-11-12:15 and 5 p.m. 
Daily Mass: 7:30 a.m. 
Confessions: Saturdays and Eve of 
Holy Days and Eve of First 
Fridays 3:30 to 5:30 and 7:30 to 9. 


THE CHURCH OF THE 
WAYFARER ^ 

(Methodist Church) 

Lincoln and 7th 
Identical Service of Worship 

.9:30 and UteOO a.nv - - 

(Nursery (hre for Children) 
Church S<^ool 9:15 & 10:45 a.m. 
Rev. Lawrence K. Whitfield, 

' __Minister 

CooneU K. Chrruth, Organist 
C. Eldon Harris, (h^ Director 
.'Mr»." JehW’-IL Christiey. 


CHURCH IN THE ROUND 
A Society of Religious Liberals 
jSimdiy S#iYi«-rH;021ft,m, , 
bdd at LEGION HALL, Chrmel, 
Dolmm between 8th A 9th 
Rav. Karel V. Vlt, Minister, 
Sitter Service for babies. 

‘ School, llKtt crfi 

For Children of All Ages. 


CHURCH OF RELIGIOUS 


PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Ocean Are.,—Junipero, 624-7700 
Dr. George Hunter Hall, D.D., 
Minister. 

Two Identical Services 
9:30 and 11:00 a.m. 

Entire Church School — 9:30. 
J^ursery at 9:30 and 11:00. 


Sunday Services at 
400 Franklin, Monterey, 
11 a.m. 

Dr. (hrleton Whitehead, 
Minister. 

Junior Church, 10:50 a.m. 
Listen Saturday 7:30 p.m. 
KIDD — “Change Your Life 


Om STOf GIFT COfTERI 

(NBU DOOR TO FIRE HOUSE) 
Mil Sf. bet. Sen Carle* A Mhtlen 
Wall Upriein — Aew*e Areend 

Gifu A f owid WoHd 
Cermet 624-5222 




































THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CON£.CYMBAL 


s ^ 

s I 

1 

S ^ 

Sl‘' 

2 ^ 




l:;s KK 

VO ^ VO tn ^ 


Q 

i^CM 

"O .« 2 


U 

iJ? o^. 



V 

<1 

I < 

r; 

9. 

r*} 




(0 

U 


(T* 

O O' 
O 


®«*» o ,2 

CQ O 

Jt:B “ji 

-^=T 

-c o <N 

^ 1^- 


(U 

0 0 
yl 0 
o i±: 
U o 
_ U 


0 

S =?o 


0 0 
<D tli 

u ^ 

2 o 

«/) "T“ 

C 


CO ro 


CO 


V >S >N 0 

D O ^ 
M ^ ^ X 

Z ^ ^ J 


o- f 

v» ^ O' i 

•; 

0 ; 
s: 

!; -6 

o 2 tn o 

O c 

. ® — 

=9 0^ 

D y ?i 

-2 1 
0 U 
0 5 - 

^ o o 

o ^ ^ 
U= -2 
<D ^ ? 

C > C 

O 5 O I 





rJhlKiKlKil^jMK! 

???????? 

^OO'OOOOOOO 


^J^4^4^jKI^4^J^4h]^j^>4NM 

???9?9?9????? 

'O'OCNOCOOOhOsOOOCSO 


U • • IAUJ 

t5 uj *« Su 

5< o z 

2^ = O <5 

15 ii 53 


3t- 


sg 


S 5 




2 ^ 
fio z 

M § 


g g: ^ ^ 

w ^ 

5^000 


•bJgBSas : :g 

UJ ~ ^ O * 3c 

S-^§g5f§u;g = 

SuJuj «^CfiCZs>^ 

^ScaSuoS^SoS 

Szlo§S§2=S 

^;2Sgg aeS:32 


• Q 

• Z 

s ^ 

M < 


o >- 


s a § » 


ill 

g@g 


■w r— 

0^0 
^ r- 

•o 


•w -w -w -w -w v^ -w* 

CN O lO lO >0 ''t CO 





c 

o ^ 
U ;; 


n« ^ 

9 » 

T<! 


9 ^ 

•-L a. 


“D 

CO ® 

> 


o tj 

u o 


t. © 

O O' 

>_ D 

O o 


N C O 

? 0-5 

*6 E O’ ® 

• 70 ® ST 

I C O^ O 

I Cl 


® s 

O' Y 

o C! 


0) 

o 


o - s. Jfi 


a> 




«/> j±- 

© D) o 
O) c >4: 

:5 2> 

"fe. c'":E" 

a o. o 

a*?—:. 


o 

52 i 

c u 

D 

CQ </) 

>^2 
0 t 

C ‘C 

O ll- 


.^3 

...C..D. 


o - ^ 

Ckl O 

© -2J 

s u< 

i/> 

O o 


o> 

<0 

C/) =9 g' 

CC 

0) • 

=^ 

0 ) ^ 

Sin 


j2 o — 

® S'® 

© J> t 

uu „ 


CD 


N 

o cn 


O 

‘>IE 

D u 

c 


O 


E-S'N 

© £ c 

L. o o 

U Q > 


§ © 
N «/> 

© © 

C © 

©-C 

>,U 


0.-</>- 
OQ ^ 




LEGAL, ADVERTISEMENT 



CERTIFICATE OF PARTNER¬ 
SHIP TRANSACTING BUS¬ 
INESS UNDER FICTITIOUS 
NAME IN COMPLIANCE WITH 
SECTIONS 2466 and 2468 OF 
THE CIVIL <50DE OF THE 
STATE OF CALIFORNIA 

IT IS HPTII:BY CTmTIFIED 
AS FOLLOWS: 

The undersigned are partnere 
doing business in the State of 
California under the fictitious 
name “INTIIRNATIONAL MAR¬ 
KET PLACE”. 

The location of the principal 
place of business is as follows: 
Ocean Ix^tween Sixth and 
Mission Streets 
(P. O. Box 6327) 

Carmel, Monterc'y County, 
California 

The nrUTies and addresses of res¬ 
idence of the partners are as fol¬ 
lows: 

J. W. Sharp 
861 Marino Pine Road 
Pacific Grove, California 
Ross Sharp 

1012 McFarlane Avenue 
Pacific Grove, California 
Dated: April 10th, 1965. 

J. W. SHARP 

ROSS SHARP 
STATE OF CALIFORNIA) 

) ss. 

County of Monterey ) 

On this 10th day of April in 
the year one thousand nine hun¬ 
dred and sixty-five Ix'fore me, W. 
,W. Downer a Notary Public, State 
of California, duly“ commissioned 
and sworn, personally appeared 
J. W. Sharp and Ross Sharj> known 
to me to be the persons whose 
names are subscribed to the with¬ 
in instrument, and acknowledged to 
me that they executed the same. 

IN WITNESS WHEREOF'I 
have hereunto set my hand and 
affixed my official seal in the 
County of Mont(>rey the day and 
year in this certificate first above 
written. 

W. W. DOWNER 
Notary Public, State of CiUi- 
fornia. My Commission Ex¬ 
pires September 4, 1967 
Date of first pub.; April 22. 1965 
Date of last pub.: May 13, 1965 

- - - It - 

IN THE SUPERIOR COIRT OF 
THE vSTATE OF CALIFORNIA 
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY 
OF MONTEREY 

In the Matter of the Estate of 
WESLEY A. ZINGEL, Deceased. 

No. M 947 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
by the undersigned, HARRIETT 
DUNCAN ZINGEL, Executrix of 
of the Estate of WESLEY A. ZIN- 
GETL, Deceased, to the creditors 
of and all persons having claims 
against the said decedent, to file 
them with the necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publication of this Notice in the 
office of the CHerk of the Super¬ 
ior Court of the State of Califor¬ 
nia, in and for the County of Mon¬ 
terey, or to present them, with 
the neces.sary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publication 
of this Notice to the said Execu¬ 
trix at the office of the attorney, 
for said Executrix, Los Cortes' 
Building, P. O. Box 805, Carmel, 
California, which last named place 
the undersigned selects as her 
place of business in all matters 
connected with the estate of said 
deced ent. 

DATED at Carmel, California, 

thiifith.. day-of-April-.4.965.- - 

HARRIETT DUNCAN ZINGEL 
Elxecutrix of the Estate of 
WESLEY A. ZINGEL. De- 
Ceased. 

THOMAS K. PERRY 
WILLIAM B. BURLEIGH 
P. O. Box'805. . * , 

Carmel, California ’ • 

Telephone: 624-5339 

Attanv p y for R xed u t rt g . 

Date of first Pub.: April 8, 1965 
Date of last Pub.: April 29, 1%5 
■-★- 

NEED PRINTING r 

Small and large printing orders 
are quickly filled at The Pine Cone 
Press. Dial Carmel 624-3881. 





CARMEL 

Visit one of the West Coast’s 
most unique art centers. 

Danny Garcia 
CARMEL ART CENTER 

STUDIO ART GALLERY 
SCHOOL OF ART 
(Al)ove Parsons of Carmel on 
6th Ixt. Dolores & San Carlos) 

MUSEUM OP itt^OOERN ART 
(Wall St. Lane, across the street) 
Danny Garcia permanent collection 
currently on view. 

Anthony Stone, curator. 

11:00 - 5:00 daily, incl. Sundays. 

P. O. Box 623 Ph. 624-8338 

CARMEL ART ASSOCIATION 
GALLERY 

Dolores bet. 5th & 6th 
11:00-5:00 daily incl. Sundays. 
Carmel’s oldest and only artist- 
owned gallery. Largest collection 
of traditional and contemporary 
paintings and sculpture by asso¬ 
ciation members. 

James Peter Cost 
CARMEL SEASCAPE 
STUDIO GALLERY 

Dolores bet. 5th & 6th. 

11:00 to 5:30 Phone 624-2163 
Tuesdays by appointment only 
The studio and gallery are 
owned and operated by James Pe¬ 
ter Cost M.F.A. 

This gives the collector the op¬ 
portunity to discTiss the work with 
the painter. 

EMILE NORMAN GALLERY 
Mission b«lween-5tb and 6th 
10:00-5:00 daily incl. Sundays. 
Telephone 624-1434 
An ever-changing exhibit of the 
most recent work of this great 
\^tist is shown here exclusively. 

THE LAKY GALLERIES 
San Carlos bet. 5th & 6th 
11:00-5:00 daily incl. Sundays. 
Contemporary and Traditional 
Group exhibit of American artists 
and artists from abroad. 

ZANTMAN ART GALLERIES 
6th ave. bet. Dolores & San Carlos 
Daily 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. including 
Sunday. 

Exclusive representation of cele¬ 
brated California artists. For 
collectors as well as young 
homemakers. 

GALLERY CARMEL 
. San Carlos bet. 5th & 6th 
Open Daily: 8:00 to 8:00 
Telephone: 624-8900 
Resident sculptors 
Malcolm Moran and Donald Buby 
invite you to see works In 
progress. 

A NEW Studio-Workshop. 

THE CROSSROADS 

In The Carmel Plaza, Ocean Ave., 
Carmel. Open daily. 
Contemporary. A new gallery for 
Carmelr featuring- EXiropean Im- ' 
pressionist art. Also fine antiques 
and art objects.' An unusually dls- 
> ' . tinctive collection. 

MONTEREY 

CARWGL HfLt Tradl6 ART gallery" 
Oil Paintings by Ralph Jacobs 
1340 Munras Avenue, Monterey 
(Side street entrance on Via Buena 
Vista between the Carmel Hill 
Motor Lodge and the Reef Motel) 
Visitors are welcome daily 10;% 
a.m.—4:30 p.m. including Sundays 
and holidays. (Dther hours by ap¬ 
pointment Phone 37!^21% 


Phone 


/■(If Sr (i (ii An Tuirr! /i/Kitic .\^-\ or See 


Nor berg Travel 


’I.NK ( O.NK HI.IX. .sir.-. t h. lu.rn 7fh A Htli) < \HMKI. 


y 





















































PAGE TWELVE 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


IXQAJL. ADVEBTISEBIENT 

CEBTIFIGATE OF 
FICnnOUB NAME 

IT IS HEREBY CERTIFIED 
AS FOLLOWS: 

The undersigned are members 
of a limited partnership doing bus¬ 
iness in the State of California 
under the fictitious name “Big 
Sur Associates’’. 'Their principal 
place of business is in care of 
WALKER, SCHROEDER & DA¬ 
VIS, Fifth Floor, professional 
Building, P. O. Box 1687, Monte¬ 
rey, California. TTie names in full 
and places of residence of all the 
partners are as follows: 

JAN D. BREWER, General 
Partner — Big Sur, California 
W. MAX WOODS, Umited Part¬ 
ner — 1671 Via Casoli, Monterey, 
California 

HERMAN C. QUITMEYER. 
limited Partner — Bay View & 
Santa Lucia, Carmel, California 
JACK R. BORSTING, Limited 
Partner — Morse Drive, Carmel, 
California 

RICHARD S. JOHNS, Umited 
Partner — 922 Angelus Way, Del 
Rey Oaks, California 
DANIEL HAAGENS, limited 
Partner — 901 Appleberry I>rive 
San Rafael, California 
G. GERVAISE DAVIS III, 1150 
Alta Mesa Road, Monterey, Cali¬ 
fornia 

GEORGE U SCHROEDER, 
limited Partner — 46 Via Ven¬ 
tura, Monterey, California 
GEORGE R. WALKER, Limited 
Partner — Crespi Avenue & Flan- 
der Way, Carmel, California 
February 4, 1965 
JAN D. BREWER 
W. MAX WOODS 
HFniMAN C. QUITMEYER 
JACK R. BORSTING 
RICHARD S. JOHNS 
DANIEL HAAGENS 
G. GERVAISE DAVTS HI 
GEORGE L. SCHROEDER 
GEORGE R. WALKER 
STATE OF CALIFORNIA) 

_ ) ss. 

COUNTY OF MONTEREY) 

On February 4, 196B, before me, 
the undersigned a Notary Ihiblic 
in and for the SUte of California 
with principal office in the Coun¬ 
ty of Monterey, personaUy ap- 
peMA D. BREWED W. 

MAX WOODS, HERMAN C. 

S uttmeyer. jack R. BORST- 
^G, RICHARD S. JOHNS, DAN¬ 
IEL HAAGENS, O. GERVAISE 
DAVIS in. GEORGE L. SCHROE¬ 
DER, and GEORGE R. WALKER, 
known to me to be the persons 
srhoee names are subscribed to 
srithin Instrument, and acknowl¬ 
edged to me that they executed 
the same. WITNESS my hand and 
official seal. 

LILLIAN M. OWENS 
My Commission Expires Feb. 

3 1968 

Date of first P*ub.: April 29. 1965 
Date of last Pub.: May 20, 1965 

- A - 

IN THE 8UFERIOE <X)UBT OF 
THE STATE O F CAL IFORNIA 
IN AND FOB THE COUNTY 
OF MONTEREY 

ESTATE OF: LAWRENCE H. 
LEIDIG, also known as LAW¬ 
RENCE HENRY LEIDIG and as 
UmRY H. LEIDIG, Deceased 

NO. M-548 

NOTICE OF SALE OF BEAL 

property at private sale 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that on or after May 14, 1965, 
the undersigned, LAWRENCE E. 
LEIDIGt as Administrator of the 
Estate oi the above named de¬ 
cedent, will sell at iMivate sale 
to. tte highASt. bidder, sub¬ 
ject to confirmation by the above- 
enttUed Court, all the right, title, 
tea'sst and eatate-of the decedent 
at the tin| e of his death and all 
the right, title, and interest the 

estate has,.by" operattorr of TftW 

dr otherwise, acquired other than 
or in addition to that of the de¬ 
cedent at the time of his death, in 
and to that certain real property 
located in the City of Padflc 
<Grove, County of Monterey, State 


of California, described as follows: 
Lots Numbered 10 and 11 in 
Block Numbered 20, as said Lots 
and Block are shown on that 
certain map entitled “Map of 
Del Monte Park in Pacific 
Grove, Monterey County, Cal.’’, 
filed for record June 5, 1907 in 
the office of the County Record¬ 
er of the County of Monterey, 
State of California, in Volume 
2 of Maps, “Qties and Towns’’, 
at page 1. 

EXCEPT the Southeasterly 
TOGETHER WITH a right of 
way for sewer purposes 3 feet 
in width lying along, contiguous 
and northeasterly of the follow¬ 
ing described course: 

Beginning at the most southern 
comer of said Lot 11 in Block 
20 as shown on the map above 
.referred to and running thence 
(1) N. 30* 20’ W., along the 
southwesterly line thereof 56.25 
feet to the most southern comer 
of said property hereinabove de¬ 
scribed. 

Subject to covenants, conditions, 
restrictions, reservations, rights, 
rights of way, and easements of 
record. 

Bids or offers are invited for 
the property and must be in writ¬ 
ing and may be delivered to the 
Administrator of the estate of the 
above decedent, or to the office 
of his attorneys, WALKER, 
SCHROEDER & DAVIS, Sixth 
and Dolores Streets, Drawer 4887, 
Carmel, California, or may be filed 
in the office of the Clerk of the 
Superior Court at any time after 
the first publication of this notice 
and before the making of the sale. 

'Terms and conditions of sale: 
Cash in lawful money of the Unit¬ 
ed States of America; 10^ of the 
amount bid to accompariy the of¬ 
fer and the bailee to be paid 
iqjon conflrmatlMi of sale by the 
Superior Court, Premiums on in¬ 
surance acceptable to the purchas¬ 
er shall be ixxH’ated as of the 
date of confirmaticwi of sale. The 
recording ot ccmveyance and any 
title insurance policy shall be at 
the expense oi ^e estate. 

The pn^rty herein described.* 
is commonly referred to as 1152 
Montecito Street, Pacific Grove, 
California. Tlie undersigned re¬ 
serves the right to reject any and 
all bids. 

DA'TED: April 19, 1965. 
LAWRENCE E. LEIDIG 
Administrator of the Elstate 
of the above named decedent. 
WALKER, SCHROEDER 

& DAVTS . 

By GEORGE R. WALKER 

Attorneys for Administrator 
Sixth and Dolores Streets 
Drawer 4887 
Carmel, California 
Telephone: 624-2701 
Date of first pub.: April 22, 1966 
Date of last pub.: May 6, 1965 
-★- 

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF 
THE STATE O F CAL IFORNIA 
IN AND FOB THE COUNTY 
OF MONTEREY 

In the Matter of the Estate of 
HUBERT S. UPJOHN, Deceased. 

No. M 957 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
by the undersigned, JANET U. 
MCKELVEY and RICHARD D. 
UPJOHN, Co-Executors of the Es¬ 
tate of HUBERT S. UPJOHN, De¬ 
ceased, to the creditors of and all 
persons having claims against the 
said decedent, to file them, with 
the neceasary vouchers, within six 
months after the first publication 
of this Notice, in the office of the 
Clark of the Superior.Court of 
State of California, in and for the 
County^of Monterey, or to present 
them, .with Utjb necessary vouchers, 
within six months after the first 
publlcatioiv of -to toe 

saldFScecutors aC the oimoe of the 
atto r ne y tat said Executors, Los 
Cortes Building, P. O. Box 806, 
CarmeL Callfomia, which last 
named i^ce the undersigned se¬ 
lects as their place of business in 
all matters connected with the es¬ 


tate of seud decedent. 

JANET U. MCKELVEY 
RICHARD D. UPJOHN 
Co-Executors of the Estate 
of HUBERT S. UPJOHN, 
Deceased. 

THOMAS K. PERRY 
WILLIAM B. BURLEIGH 
P.O. Box 805 
Carmel, California 
Telephone: 624-5339 
Attorneys for Executors 
Date of first pub.: April 15, 1965 
Date of last pub.: May 6, 1965 
- * - 

CERTIFICATE OF CORPORA¬ 
TION TRANSACTING B U 8 I - 
NESS UNDER FICTITIOUS 
NAME 

The undersigned, VALLEY AS¬ 
SOCIATES, INC., whose address 
is 4432 Telegraph Avenue, Oak¬ 
land, California does hereby cer¬ 
tify that it is conducting the busi¬ 
ness of a convalescent hospital and 
rest home at Lighthouse and First 
Streets, Pacific Grove, California, 
under the fictitious name of PAC¬ 
IFIC GROVE CONVALESCENT 
HOSPITAL. 

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the 
undersigned has caused this certi¬ 
ficate to be executed by its officer 
thereunto authorized, and its cor¬ 
porate seal to be hereunto affixed 
this 6th day of April 1965. 
VALLEY ASSOCIA'TES, INC. 
By Irving Loube 
Secretary 

State of California ) 

) ss. 

County of Alameda) 

On April 6, 1965, before the 
undersigned Notary iPublic in and 
for said County and State, per¬ 
sonally appeared IRVING LOUBE, 
known to me to be the Secretary 
of the conwration that executed 
the within instrument and the of¬ 
ficer who executed the withdn in¬ 
strument on behalf of the corpora¬ 
tion therein named, and acknowl¬ 
edged to me that such corpora¬ 
tion executed the same. 

GORDON A. BERKE 
Notary Public 
Alameda C^., Calif. 

Date of first Pub.: April 15, 1965 
Date of last Pub.: May 6. 1965 


nermous name 

CERTIFICATE 

CHUCK GICK MAR and MARK 
MAR, both of Carmel, California, 
hereby certify that they have 
ceased doing business as a part¬ 
nership under the fictitious name 
of “MAR’S RESTAURANT,’’ as of 
May 1, 1965. * 

MARK MAR hereby certifies 
that he is continuing said busi¬ 
ness under said fictitious name as 
a sole proprietorship. 

CHUCK GICK MAR 
MARK MAR 

STATE OF CALIFORNIA) 

) SS* 

COUNTY OF MONTEREY) 

On the 27th day of April, 1965, 
before me personally appeared 
CHUCK GICK MAR and MARK 
MAR, known to me to be 'the 
persons whose names are sub¬ 
scribed to the foregoing instru¬ 
ment an^ they acknowledged to 
me that they executed the same. 
ALMA MOLL 
Notary Public in and for 
said County and State 
Date of first Pub.: April 29, 1965 
Date of last Pub.: May 20, 1965 
-★- 

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF 
THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA 
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY 
OF MONTEREY 

In the Matter of the Hastate of 
HELEN KING, Deceased. 

No. M 947 

NOTICE TO CREDITORS 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
by the undersigned, HELEN 
DEJNECKE, Administratrix with 
the Will annexed of the Estate of 
HELEN KING, Deceased, to the 
creditors of and all persons having 
claims against the said decedent, 
to file them, with the necessary 
vouchers, within six months after 
the first publication of this No¬ 
tice, in the office of the Clerk 
of the Superior Court of the State 
of California, in and for the Coun¬ 
ty of Monterey, or to present 
them, with the necessary vouch¬ 
ers, within six months ^ter the 
first pid>Ucation of this Notice to 


the said Administratrix with the 
Will annexed at the office of 
the attorneys for said Administra¬ 
trix at the Los Cortes Building, 
P. O. Box 805, Carmel, CalifWTiia, 
which last named place the under¬ 
signed 'selects as her place of 
business in all matters connected 
with the estate of said decedent. 

DATED at Carmel, California, 
this 27th day of April, 1965. 

HELEN DENECKE 

Administratrix with the Will 

annexed of the Estate of HEL¬ 
EN KING, Deceased. 

THOMAS K. PERRY 
WILLIAM B. BURLEIGH 
P. O. Box 805 
Carmel, California 
Telephone: 624-5339 
Attorney for Administratrix 
Date of first Pub.: April 29, 1965 
Date of last Pub.: May 20, 1965 
-★- 

Paul H. Low 

Funeral services were held 
Tuesday morning for Paul Henry 
Low, who died Sunday in a local 
hospital after a brief illness. A 
resident of Carmel for over 25 
ye€urs, Mr. Low was a native of 
Chicago, where he was bom March 
29, 1883. 

Mr. Low was a retired stock 
broker and an Army veteran of 
World War I. He was director, 
during World War II, for the Pen¬ 
insula area of the Office of Price 
Administration. 

His wife, the late Constance 
Plaut Low, died in November, 
1964. He is survived by two sons, 
Kirby P. Low of Carmel and Pe¬ 
ter Low of New Orleans; two bro¬ 
thers residing in Chicago; and six 
grandchildren. 

Following services In the Mis¬ 
sion Mortuary chapiel, with the 
Reverend H.M.M. Nicholas offici¬ 
ating, inurnment took place in 
Cementerio El Enclnal. 

Friends wishing to make mem¬ 
orial contributions may do so to 
the Community Hospital Building 
Fund, P.O. Box HH, Cannel. 


■f ‘ ■ 



UNCOLM CONTINENTAL 
MERCURY • MCROR • COMET 

PRINCIPAL MOTORS 

CoQ* PrincipaL Monferay 
FR 2>7578 

coMnsn SAiss and saivici 


Plumbing, Heating _ 

Pewt's Plambliig Sorvko 

Servicing Cannel 
20 Years Experience 
Heating, Plumbing Repairs 
Water Heater Installation 

Bus. 624-4186 Res. 624-4270 
4th ft Jonlpero Carmel 

Dick BwIq 
A pplioiicft Ropoin 

Factory Trained 
Major Appliances 
ReWgerators 
Laundry Elquipment, Etc. 

Day or Night Calls 
Reasonable Rates 
PHONE 624-6624 

Wilder A Johm, Irc* 

1859 Fremont Blvd., Seaside 
Phone: S94-6521 

_....... 

Plumbing, electrical contract- 
’ng. Sheet Metal. Sales, Service 

JAMES MARQUARDT 

* • • s 

Repairs - Bemoddlng ' 

Water Heaters, Fumacea.„_ 

.Stop^iM 

Enaergeney Service MA 4-7469 
8th ft Miattpn 

Box 1268 - CarmeL OaUfonla 

Robtet ''Wokfo" Hkla 

6th ft Jonlpero. Ph. MA 4-8115 
Plumbing • Heating 
Sales, service, ranges, gas or 
electric refrigerators 
Water Heaters 

Need Printing _ 

STATIONERY 
LEHTERHEADS 
ENVELOPES 
STA'TEMENTS 
BROCHURES 
PINE CONE PRESS 
E>olores' between 7th and 8th 
MAyfair 4-3881 


Typing Service 

Scofty's Officft Sorvko 

TYPING 

Stenographic Specialties 
DictatiOTi,- Transcriptions 
Mailing Lists - Payrolls 
IBM Typewriter 
FREE ESTIMATES 
982 Monterey Circle - Monterey 
TELEPHON E 872-6862 

Trash Hauling 

TIm JoIm RotcoNi Corp. 

& Carmd Gorbogo Compaay 

Only Franchised Company for 
City of Carmel. 
RUBBISH & TRASH 
HAULING 

Over 40 Years of Service 
Carmel MAyfair 4-4808 

Paints, Wallpapers 

KaLY-MOORI, In^ 
-OF CARMa - 

(C«rm«t Paint 8 Wallpaper) 

‘ Junipero bet. 5th and 6th 
-Custom-mixed paint colors. 
Complete line decorator' wall¬ 
papers. ’Brushes, varnishes, 
painting supplies. 
_Pho n e 99 4 86^.. 

Clock Repe^ 

C o m i t l Cloeh Cbdif 

ALAN W. DAVIS 
Predalon Olook Repair 
Oar Speetolty*-' 

Mantel ft Qraadfather Clocks 
Hours; 11:00 to 5:00 
Saturday 8:00 to Noon 
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 
Stk ft Mlssloa Phone 684-8001 
^ F, O. Box 5688 

Painting Contractors 

NoniNM C. Wimlow 

Mission, bet Vista ft Alta 
Phone MA 4-6992 
Residential and commerdai 
painting. Interior, exterior. 
Wallpaper installation. 

Free estimates. 


General Repairing 

Gonord Mdittenanco 
Sorvkn 

Repair Specialists 
AH Types 

"You name it—We do It’’ 
Painting - Janitorial 
Yard Work, Etc. 

PHONE 372-9207 

Glass, Glaziers _ 

CARMEL GLASS CO. 

Junipero at 8rd 
Carmel Phone MA 4-8605 

Complete glass service; Doors, 
windows, mirrors, all home pur¬ 
poses. Auto glass, windshields. 
Commercial installation. 

Lumber & Building SuppUet 

Tyncm Lmbor Co. 

Fnuiklln ft Contes 
Monterey Ph. FB 5-2608 
Fence headquarters tor 
Monterey Peninsula. Lumber, 
Doors, Window Sash, .Rooflii 
Paints, Millworic. 


Rug Cleaning 

ROTH 

Corpots A Upbobtery 
Clooftiag 

Carpets Profeaslonaliy Cleaned 
in Your Home 
PETEK BOTH 
Boslness Phone 875-6478 

Besldenoe Phone 624-5549 

/ 

871 Foam Street Monterey 

Notary Public 

PINE CONE OFFICE 
DoIotm near ttK Phon* 624-3NI 

Complete Notarial Service 
Office Hours 9:00 to 5:00 
Monday through Friday 
(Clo^ Saturdays) 




















PAGE THIRTEEN 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


love the releases we get here 
at the paper. Every kind of organ¬ 
ization that ever was—the depart¬ 
ment of this, the diivsion of that 
and the national association of 
this, that emd the other—sends 
out periodic poop sheets in hopes 
of publicity. And the poor souls 
who have to write the stuff don’t 
always have anything really to 
say (sort of like me) but they 
have to get the releases out in 
order to keep their organization’s 
name in front of the public. 

So now comes one from the 
National Automobile CHub which, 
after telling us how many people 
werb killed in traffic accidents 
last year (40,000) and how many 
new car sales there’ve been in 
the last decade (64 million), goes 
on to inform us that there are 
250,000 elk roaming the United 
States countryside. Which, you 
have to admit, is very nice to 
know, especially if you’re another 
elk, and I have no reeison to doubt 
it at all. 

But I’m afraid I do have to take 
issue with the next item. “Dairy¬ 
ing is the major industry of 
teca, California,’’ they report, “ahd 
this is why the name. In Spanish 
‘manteca’ means butter.” 

Well, yes, in Spain ‘manteca’ 
means butter. In Mexico it means 
bacon fat, lard, cocoa butter or 
coconut oil, except in Tzintzunt- 
zan, where it means ice cream. 

However, linguistics is a far cry 
from automobiles and you get A 


McDougall King Photo. 


Anthony Stone will be leaving his post as curator of the Carmel 
Museum of Modem Art on May 8 for an extended tour of EXirope, 
via the Bahamas and New York, with his wife, Hildegard. They will 
use Munich, Clermany, (Mrs. Stone’s home town) as a base for their 
travels. Mr. Stone is at right above. 

One of the highlights of the trip will be a journey along the 

— Italian and French Rivleras and 
the Spanish coast to Lisbon where 
the Stones will board a freighter 
for Tangiers. FYom there other 
freighters will take them island- 
hopiHng throughout the Mediter¬ 
ranean to Istanbul. 

The trip will be a combination 
of business and pleasure as Mr. 
Stone, in his new capeurlty as Dan¬ 
ny Garcia’s overseas representa¬ 
tive, intends to explore the possi¬ 
bility of expanding the European 
market for Mr. Garcia’s paintings. 
The artist already has his work in 
private collections in Canada and 
England. 

In the spring of 1966 Mr. and 
Mrs. Stone will settle permanently 
on the Spanish island of Majorca 
where Anthony Stone will look for 
a suitable location for a second 
Garcia Studio Art Gallery. 


not aurived so the opening of the 
high school was postponed a week. 

On September 9, 1940, dedica¬ 
tion ceremonies were held in Sim- 
set School auditorium. Following 
this, all those present undertook 
a pilgrimage to the high school. 
’The faculty showed the visitors 
the new facility. 

The next day 250 students ar¬ 
rived but not by the path up the 
hill that now exists. TTie city had 
not completed it in time for the 
opening of Carmel High School. 
The new school consisted of five 
buildings containing administra- 
tiOTi onices, home economics, sci¬ 
ence and business instruction cen¬ 
ters and classrooms. 

’There was no gym, no cafeteria, 
no showers, no playing fields, no 
swimming pool, no tennis courts, 
no auditorium. ’There still is no 
auditorium but in its quarter cen¬ 
tury of existence, Carmel High 
has acquired the other lacking fac¬ 
ilities and many more including 
the team teaching lecture hall 
dedicated last month. 

Through the. past 25 years, citi¬ 
zens have again and again re¬ 
sponded to Mr. van RifK^r’s first 
rallying cry of "work hard” to 
obtain a school suited to the needs 
of this community. 


for effort, NAC, 


Bea TYosky and her nine-year- 
old were walldng past a local sav. 
ings and loan building the other 
day and through the window they 
could see the president thereof 
leisurely reeding an Esquire. 
"Well, how do you like that?” Bea 
commented, “Reading during crf- 
flce hours.” “Sure,” R<mny said, 
"Heck, why d’ya think a guy 
wants to be president?” 


Carmel High School 
Is Result Of Hard Work 


Delight Roth 


Mrs. Delight Rambeau Roth, the 
wife of Walter J. Roth, died Tues¬ 
day in a local hospital after a 
brief illness. She was a native of 
St. Clair, Missouri, where she was 
bom on June 22, 1890. 

Mrs. Roth and her husband 
came to Carmel in 1947, having 
formerly made their home in 
Washington, D.C. She was a mem¬ 
ber of the Church of the Way¬ 
farer. 

In addition to her husband, Mrs. 
Roth is survived by a brother, 
Veme Rambeau of Farmington, 
Missouri, and several nieces and 
nephews. 

Private services for Mrs. Roth 
wore held TYiesday in the Mission 
Mortuary chapel in Mcmterey. 


Th* W«if Coast Art Nawtpapor 

Subscribe now to this inrtportant 
Tionthly communications medium 
of the arts. 


I year, |2.00 
Sample copy on request 

BOX 428, AUBURN, CALIF. 95603 


Small and large printing orders 
are quickly filled at 'The Pine Cone 


LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD 
DEALS 

For New or Us^d Cars or Truck$_ 
contact your neighbor 
- 'GarrrTn»t"’Tif$r<JoriT 

"CHUCK" MfTCHELL 

Representing 

ROLLER CHEVROLET—MONTEREY 
563 „ * Office Phone 375-5jl5 


Carmel GM Wins 
Miss County Title 


Stephenie was announced as the 
nor Miss Monterey County foUow- 
tery a pageant sponsored by the 
■toterey Peninsula Junior Cham- 
feUK^^of (Commerce. 

She is a talented ballet dancer 
wfto has studied in England with 
ttK Royal Ballet (Company. Steph- 
ente also won a scholarship to 
■My with the Pacific Ballet C^om- 
pany of San Francisco and was 
a soloist with this group fw six 
months. Her parents are Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley Cummings. 


Commofcml Space for Lease 
LINCOLN LANE 

Cbcvinlag Store or Attroctiv* Offlc* 

Fireplace Wash Room jl 

Carpeted Large storage area ij 

$150 per montli 

S LOIS RENK. Agent Phone 624-1593 

P P. O. Bin 5367, Carmel [ 


B all & 

URCHELL, Realtors 

624-8525 

7th & Moptf Verde 
P. O. Box 549f Cermel 


ROOFS 

REPAIRED or REPLACED 
Looks Fixod $S up. 

DAY or NITE PHONE 
373-1611 
















PAGE FOURTEEN 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


THURSDAY. APRIL 29, 1965 


Classified Jldverlisinq 

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD IN THE PINE CONE, PHONE: 624- 3881 

Ratfg* 25c per Htif» for 1 Insertion (nalnlmuna S6c per line for 2 Insertions (minimum $2,00) j 50c 

per line for 1 month (minimum $5.00); Inquire about contract rates. Estimate 6 words to a line. 


Real Estate 


Real Estate 


Real Estate 


Real Estate 


TWO BEDROOMS — TWO BATHS — NEARLY NEW. $27,500. 
Near bus line, in sunny area, a very attractive well-built home. 
Full price $27,500. 

RANCHO RIO VISTA OCEAN VIEW IX)T 
OVEIR an acre on a cul de sac with all utilities unda*ground. The 
ocean and valley views and the many fine oak trees make this 
lot one of OuineTs best buys at $20,000. Exclusive. 

4 BEDROOMS, 3 BATHS — NEAR BEACH — $39,500 
All this, plus a family room, a dining room with barbeque, a large 
protected patio, a double garage, and 2200 sq. ft. of weU con¬ 
structed, reoCTitly built house, located near both beaches. Repeat, 
$39,500. Ehcclusive. 

2 BEDROOMS, LARGE LIVING ROOM, $24,500 
If you are looking for comfort at a reasonable price your search 
should be over. It’s in Clarmel's simniest area, and a couple of 
blocks from the bus line, too. (^all us—we’ll show it to you any¬ 
time. 

SPECTACTJLAR (XHAN VIEW—On a hill on the edge of Carmel, 
a delightful modem 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, almost new, with an 
qnobstructable view of the ocean and coastline. Price $37,500. 

DUPLEX PROPERTY—CARMEL—RARE? YES! But we do have 
a vacant duplex lot at $13,500. Exclusive. 

GARMEL WOODS—^Three bedrooms, three baths. $35,000. Well 
' built redwood and plaster home on a large nicely landscaped lot. 
One bedroom and bath have separate outside entrance. AND there 
is a vacant lot next door at $9,500. 

HOME AND GUEST COTTAGE in the choice “South of Ocean 
Avenue Area.’’ Two bedroom, one bath home PLUS a cute little 
guest cottage (with kitchen) on a 60’ x 100’ lot, all for the mod¬ 
est price of $35,000. 

HATTON FIELDS CHORH HOME—A four bedroom <Mie owner 
home on a beautiful landscaped half acre. Ab6<dutely immaculate. 
No expense has been spared in construction, landscaping, up-dat¬ 
ing or malntenanre. Way below replacement cost at $89,000. 

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY—WANT A MOTEL? We have a num¬ 
ber of fine motds, eighteen units and larger, showing good re¬ 
turn. Some can be handled for as little as $30,000 cash down. Call 
Harry Savllle our motd specialist. 

CARMEL REALTY CO. 

ESTABLISHED 1913 

Business Opportunities — Multiple Listing Service 

DOLORES BETWEEN 5th and 6th 
PHONE 624-6484 ANYTIME 

William H. Pentony Howard Brunn 

J. Harry Savdlle, Commercial & Income Myrle Wiemann 

Jack Martin — James C. Doud — Art Strasburger 

NOW IS THE TIME .... 

'TO INSPECT THIS NEW LISTING FOR THE FOLLOWING 

REASONS: 

1. Ideal South-of-Ocean Avenue location 

2. Minimum-care “natural’’ setting among trees & shrubs 

3. Genuine Carmel atmosphere everywhere ... A decorator’s 
delight! 

4. Charming livlngroom with high ceiling & attractive stairway 

5. Remodeled kitchen and bath with formica counters 

6. Two bedrooms with extra alcove 

7. Separate diningroom with patio access 

8. Separate laundry-hobby room with half bath . . . could have 

bunk beds for visiting granddiildren ^ ^ 

9. BUifable for full-time or part-time occupancy. —- — 

> AU.. IN ALL, this property represents good value at the listing 
price of $31^000. 

^1B:!tOS--BOUItATTT 

REAL ESTATE . . . INSURANCE . . . RENTALS 
I . Ocean Avenue Between Dolores A Lincoln Streets 

' Bos K. Carmel ^ . . 62^38^^-- 

I litflorie Pittman, 624-8261 Ext 229 Anna Weeks, 624-6516 

{——B ' - ‘ 

^STUNNING CAPE COD designed home located in moet exdusive 
Carmri residential area. There is a charming entry haU with 
winding staircase, large living room, separate dining room, all 
with real oak plank floors. Four spacious bedrooms, three baths, 
cedar lined doeets. The protected patio has a bar-bque and is ideal 
' for outside entertainment If you are lodcing for QUALITY and 
. can a$ford 1^,600 call us for an appointment. 

PEBBLE BEACH—Su|Wb location doee to the Lodge and StUl- 
• water Cove, we have for sale a snug three bedroom, two bath 
hoihe on almost an acne that requires little upkmp. Shown any- 
^ time, we have the lay. 

LOUIS CONLAN, Realtor 

Ooaan Ave. across from Pine Inn 

*BoK Cannd Phone 624-3887 

iMk mUer, Raa. 624-4774 Betty Machado, Res. 624-3097 


Real Estate 

TWO OPEN HOUSES 
12 to 5 Saturday and Sunday 

1. —Drive to Ocean Avenue and 

Hatton Road — turn south H 
mile to “Open Sign’’ on East 
side of Hatton Road. OUR EX¬ 
CLUSIVE. 

2. —Take Atherton Drive to Tay¬ 

lor Road, turn West to ex¬ 
treme end of Taylor Road. 
A charming home and the 
price is $47,500. EXCLUSIVE. 

3. —A dream house perfect for a 

small family, just south of 
Ocean Avenue and close to 
the beach. Asking $37,500. 

4. —A (Charming Home' in a lovely, 

quiet setting with Ocean 
Views, Fruit Trees, even a 
Greenhouse! $47,500. Exclu¬ 
sive 

5. —Hattcm Fields Estate on Gor¬ 

geous 1% Acres! Magnificent, 
Ocean, Mountain, and Valley 
Views. A Terrific Value at 
$84,500. Our Exclusive. 

6 . —South of Ocean Ave., in pre¬ 

ferred location, we now offer 
this charming, spacious home 
(4,000 sq. ft.). There are 4 
large bedrooms, PLUS a beau¬ 
tiful Studio with its own out¬ 
side Entrance. The 2/3's level 
acre is shrubbed and planted 
to assure utmost privacy. Own¬ 
er wEuits OFFER! The Price: 
$79,000. 

7. —Just Listed! “Out-of-Towners,” 

a chance to buy a charming 
income home, just 2 blocks 
South of Ocean Ave. Retain 
your own quarters for week¬ 
ends, vacations, etc., and yet 
get substantial rent from main 
house! Principals Only. $29,000. 

Shirley Jones Realty 

5th and Mission 
- Box 1153, Clarmel 
Bus., 624-8969—Res., 624-5435 

CARMEL LOT 40x100’. San An¬ 
tonio Street, close to Ocean 
Avenue. $19,500. Phone 624-2857 
after 6 p.m. 

FOR BUILDING SITES or homes 
South of Point Lobos, CJall Rose 
D. Ulman, MA 4-7722. Office 
next to Chevron Station %-mile 
South of Point Lobos mi High¬ 
way No. 1. 

,FOR SALE—^Two bedroom home, 
neat and clean, large rooms. Un¬ 
usual closet and storage space, 
secluded patio, separate garage. 
Excellent financing. On Lobos— 
second house north of 2nd St. on 
West side. Price is $24,500. 
Phone MA 4-7583. 

FOR SALE—CARMEI^by own- 
er. A beautifully landscaped 
view home on corner lot south 
erf Ocean Avenue. This charm¬ 
ing 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in¬ 
cludes a lovely separate studio 
— for 3r6 be d roo m , also with view. 
Principals only. 624-6132., 

•The Villa 9 e Realfy 

-ETBSIS^ sauAer, Keal^OT ** 

Ocean Avenue P. O. Box BB 
Phone Carmel 624-3754 


Arthur T. Himmah 
Realtor 

634-2744 or 
P.O. Box 4496, (Carmel 

Kenneth E. Wood 

REALTOR 

Henry L Pancher. Associate 
South Side of 6th, East of Lincoln 
Phone 624-4990 or 624-4829 
P.O. Box 1646, (Carmel, (Hlfomia 

^ Special Services 

WHY DRIVE? You’ll be surprised 
how reasonably you can go in 
our luxurious limousine. (HI 
Chartered Limousine Service 
624-1983 or 372-9092. 


“MAY YOUR HOUSE BE SAFE FROM TIGERS’’ 

FROM THE .TIGER OF HEAVY MAINTENANCE . . . 

For your next home, try a house especially planned to be inexpen¬ 
sive £uid easy to maintain. We have several now, including a 
charming little home on the bus line in Carmel for only $28,500, 
and probably one of the best-planned homes in California facing 
the sea for ^9,500. 

FROM 'THE 'HGER OF FUNCTTIONAL OBSOLESCHNfH . . . 
Why buy a home with an obsolete desig^i, with a hundred new 
problems coming up each month because of outdated features, 
when you can have the very latest of everything in very pleasing 

, architecture, right on the Scenic Drive in Carmel, for only 
$85,000, or just a block from the post office for $79,500. 

FROM THE TIGER OF ECONOMIC OBSOLESCENCE .... 

'The wrong location for the right house can be deadly to its value, 
dieck out our little Cape Cod on Randall Way for only $47,000. 
A beautiful home in a l^autiful location. 

FROM 'THE TTGER OF (HOWDED R(X)MS .... 

See our famous old home in the Highlands on magnificent ocean- 
view acreage. Not only 5 bedrooms, 5 baths, but all rooms are 
spacious and the outlook grand from every one. Price $60,000 and 
needs paint, love and affection. Or a wonderful 4 bedroom tradi¬ 
tional 2 story English style home just a few blocks from down¬ 
town Carmel for $46,500. 

FROM THE TIGER OF OVERSIZE .... 

Why have a big house now if you don’t really need space any¬ 
more? A few level blocks from downtown CJaimel we have the 
most delightful two bedroom, two bath house .in Channel at the 
nice price of $35,000. Beautifully planned for minimum upkeep 
and maximum pleasure and it’s in mint condition. 

FROM ALL SPBCHES OF TIGERS .... 

You should really build your own home if you want to be perfect¬ 
ly safe! Have a fine lot in Carmel for $13,500; one in the Mead¬ 
ows for $15,000; Two on the ocean for ^0,000 and $25,000; mag¬ 
nificent Valley view 2% acres for $16,000. 

LOIS RENK’S REAL ESTATE BY THE SEA. 

Mission and 5th in The Village C!ourt Phone 624-1593 

P.O. Bin 5367, Clarmel An 3 dlme 

Associates — Helen Ireland, Ouy 8tohr, Fran Matter 
Florence Harper - Emory Adams, Jr. - Virgrtnia Brady 
^ Richard Spencer 

Branches — Fresno and Santa Barbara 

CARMEL HOME PLUS INCOME—We have a small inn near the 
beach idetd for operation by a couple. Eight guest rooms emd six 
baths plus the owner’s quarters. With good management this 
should be a reed money maker. Priced at $45,000 for quick sale 
by owner moving to the East. 

CARMEL MEADOWS—Unusually light and cheerful two-year old 
home with three bedrooms (14x16 master), 2 baths, large dining 
room and enclosed patio. Oriental-type easy-care landscaping. 
Like new, plus drapes and carpeting. $42,500. 

MISSION FTEXDS—'Three bedroom, two bath home on a large, 
level, fenced lot. Now rented, will be available for occupancy the 
middle of June. Will need some redecorating and touching up but 
is listed at $26,500. 

GEORGE CONN REAL ESTATE 

Carmel Multiple Listing Member 

San Clarlos neeu* 6th 624-1266 P.O. Box 5478 

Sallie Conn — 624-5252 Donald Scott — 624-4108 

Derek Napier Lawford 624-5062 

HATTON ROAD 'TWO-STORY MODERN with separate luxurious 
master bedroom suite, north of Ocean Avenue. Four bedrtxmis, 
3% baths, large lot. Front and side privacy behind tall hedge. 
Out-of-town owner willing to give go^ terms or consider other 
property or deeds in trade. 

CARMEL INCOME PROPERTY will pay for itself in a short time 
from rental income. Two bedrooms, comer fireplace, large kitch- 
en-dlnlng area. Stove and refrigerator included, plus two room 
furnished apartment. Stay in one and rent the other or rent both 
for $200 plus. $21,900 loan cem be assumed, full price $26,5M. 

JIM MUSTARD. Realtor 

Business Opportunity Bnrfcer 
Insurance Loans 
Evenings 372-3491 

Lincoln S. of Ocean P. O. Box 3687 ' Phone 624-3807 


SOUTH OF OCEAN AVENUE: 

Located on a large comer site offering privacy and plenty of elbow 
room. A lovely immaculate 3 bedroom, 2'bath hcMne ^th^operi. 
— b e am li v ing luuiil f tt Cfll fiTinto ^fi’ovSOT'^IT plaiiii^ ^lome. Beau¬ 
tiful, easy ter care for, garden with a nice View of the Lagoem. 
First time offered. Our Ehcclusive at $35,500. 

— EXCELLENT L(X?ATX<^—~ ~ 

You wiU like this almost new home South of Ocean Avenue just 
3 Blocks from the Beach. EhcceptlonaUy well built and planned 
with an abundance of 9 lo 6 et space. Centi^ heat and built-in range 
and oven. 3 bedrooms and 2 baths. (Xir Exclusive at $44,750. 

YOU MUST SEE 

This artist type cottage in a prime location South of Ocean Av«iue. 
3 bedrooms, 1% baths plus a studio, living room, kitdien and 
dining arecL Excellent value at $25,000. 

FRESH ON THE MARKET 

A very nioe'2 bedroom hcrnie well located offering beautiful oaks 
and a worid of privacy. The kitchen has range, built-in dish¬ 
washer and garbage disposal. Also separate guest cottage with 
utility room and a lot of storage. Priced right at $%,500. 

MORGAN & McEWEN, REALTORS 

Business Opportunity Broker 

Ocean Ave. A Dolores St. , Phone 624-6461 

Residence Phones 

Derek Godbold 624-2647 MerreU Lewis 375-2178 
















THURSDAY, APRIL 29. 1965 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


PAGE FIFTEEN 


FOR SALE — ONE OF THE PRETTIEST houses we have seen 
in the Country Club area located on »a sunny % acre corner lot. 
Completely fenced and brimming with flowers. You wadk into a 
plying house with wall-to-wall carpeting and louvered shutters 
everywhere. Lots of closets.-And incidentally two bedrooms, 2% 
baths and a 2-car garage. Good financing. Price $34,500. 

LAURA CHESTER. Realtor 

* 624-7063 

Margaret Simmons, 624-1328 Constance Huntley, 624-7161 

Dolores & Seventh Carmel, California 


COUNTRY CLUB LOT. Beautiful trees. Fronts on Fairway. One of 
few remaining in this well developed area. $18,500.00. 

DEL MONTE FAIRWAYS. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, beautiful tree cov¬ 
ered full acre. Exceptional buy in an outstanding^eighborhood. 
Asking $39,500.00. 

OPEN HOUSE — CARMEL 
SUNDAY, MAY 2nd — 2 to 5 p.m. 

Second house west of Forest Road on Seventh Avenue, south side 
of street. Two bedrooms, one bafh, large downstairs room suitable 
for studio. Some furniture available. 

BEST BUY IN CARMEL $29,500 

GLADYS R. JOHNSTON. Realtor, 

7th Ave. between Lincoln and Monte Verde— — 
Carmel, California 

Phone days; 624-3849 Nights: 624-7745 

Judson G. Sherrill: 373-2688 Loreto Candy; 624^1155 


WE HAVE A THREJE BEDROOM, two bath home for sale at First 
and Guadalupe that has been on the market for 30 days. The 
owner wants an offer. The price is $32,500 until we test it. 

SOUTH OF OCEAN on 60 x 100 ft. lot. For actual value, $33,000 is 
a real good price on this custom built 2 bedroom, 2 bath home. 

RAREDY DOES A PROPERTY come on the market on quiet wood¬ 
ed Ridgewood Road but we have one for sale for $45,000 that 
has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, a big sun room, secluded patio and all 
fenced. 

IF WE COULD offer a property for under $44,000 on San Antonio 
Street we would advertise that too, but this 3 bedroom, 2 bath 
home is^our best buy in that area. It can be seen by appointment 
with very short notice. 

CHEXIK WITH US if you are looking for a 2,500 acre cattle ranch 
that could be made Into a beautiful recreational spot. 

CARMEL MEADOWS VIEW LOT — $18,000. 

CARMEL LOT — SOUTH OF OCEAN. Level. $15,000. 

OCEAN AVENUE REALTY 

Leo Tanous — Realtor 
TELEPHONE 624-1234 

Mary Rose Pool, 624-5085 Harold Reliford, 624-3396 


YOU CAN MOVE RIGHT IN to this large two bedroom home. It’s 
offered exceptionally well furnished including all appliances, even 
a washer-dryer and an expensive music center! The comer, ^uth- 
of-Ocean lot is within easy walking distance to Carmel’s down¬ 
town. The house was built by a builder for his own home. You 
can’t beat all this for the LOW price of $29,500. 

BEHTER CHECK 'THIS ONE! It’s one of those hard-to-find and 
very desirable homes on the Point with exciting Bay and moun¬ 
tain views. There are 2 bedrooms plus a study (or den, or third 
bedroom), 2 baths. The kitchen is sunny and the open beamed 
dining and living rooms look out onto an inviting patio. Yes, at 
$35,500 you had better check this one!! 

FOR LEASE 

ON 'THE RIM of Hatton Fields with sweeping views is a furnished 
home for rent for from 4 to 6 months. Each of the 2 bedrooms 
has a bathroom and the sparkling kitchen opens onto a family 
room. $275 a month for this lovely home. 

HIGH UP IN MAR MONTE on a handsome acre we have a 2 bed¬ 
room, 2 bath home for rent for 6 months or longer. The house, 
patio and views are outstanding. $3(X) a month, or just a little 
more if you want it furnished. In either case, the finest carpets, 
drapes and built-ins are included. 

MALCOLM E. FOSTER 

624-8521 

•William A. Famer,*Res. 624-2425 _ a Jean Crane, Res, 624-3045 

Ocean Avenue and Mission (Darmel P. O. Box 2068 


NEW LISTINGS, all are South of Oeecm-Avenue a level wallc to 

town. '' 

1. Architect-.designed rustic- modem with' 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
redwood living room' with high ceiling, comer fireplace and 
lots of bookceises. For outdoor living there is a 18 x 12^4’ deck 
and a 40 X 10V4’ cement patio. $43,000. 

2. Attractive 2 bedroom home plus a Guest House consisting of a 
large studio room with Franklin stove and north sky-light, 
shower bath, laundry room. 60’ lot nicely landscaped, large 
sheltered patio. $36,500. 

3. Older, but loaded with charm. 2 bedroom, IVi bath 2-story 
house, large living room, large lanai-type dining room, modern¬ 
ized kitchen. $31,000. 

ON CARMEL POINT just a hop and a skip to the beach. A Com¬ 
stock built charmer with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large living room 
with open beam ceiling. Immaculate and in top condition. Move 
right in for $56,500. 

PEBBLE BEACR Ocean View acre (plus) in top area. Lovely oaks 
and pines. Has been recently surveyed and topographical maps 
available. $32,500. 

ROBERT E. ROSS & CO. REAL ESTATE 

024-1566 Dolores near 7th P.O. Box 4405 

Del Neel, Nights, 375-5716 

Lnors Foster, 624-6775 Claire Cross, 624-5739 


For Rent 


Services Offered 


For Rent 


FURNISHED COTTAGE for one, 
$70 per month. Call 624-4831. 


TINY FURNISHED cottage 
among the pines. Kitchenette. 
$25 per week. 624-3113. 

FOUR BEDROOM, 2 bath, Car¬ 
mel Valley unfurnished clean, 
attractive home. Call 624-2580. 


LITTLP] GUEST cottage for rent, 
furnished. $60 including utilities. 
624-7135 or 454 San Carlos, next 
door to Sands Motel, Carmel. 


FURNISHED COTTAGE — Qne 
bedroom, living room with Swe¬ 
dish fireplace. Ocean view. Close 
in. $115. 624-4339. 


FOR RENT — CHARMING CAR¬ 
MEL house. Fumi.shed. Two 
bedrooms. Adults. Best central 
location. Immediate occupancy. 
Phone 624-4035. 

LEASE OR SELL Choice Rancho 
Canada Area luxurious home. 
Rent $300 per month or sell 
for $55,0(X). Call Doris de Rose, 
375-8819. 


SMALL FURNISHED COTTAGE 
—Fireplace; Beautiful, Woodsy, 
CarmeLish location; 2 blocks 
frohi Post Office. $125 a month. 
Phone 624-3113. 

$100—Small, Carmel type 2 bed¬ 
room furnished house. Guada¬ 
lupe between Pico and Serra. 
Permanent. No pets. Call Santa 
Cruz GA 3-2069. 

PLEASANT ROOM with bath, 
private entrance, furnished, on 
quiet street, near bus, refriger¬ 
ator, lawn. Telephone daytime 
624-1266; after 5 p.m. 624-5692. 

FOR RENT FURNISHED—May 
1, 1 bedroom apartment; fire¬ 
place; magnificent ocean view; 
V4 block from Carmel Beach 
and bus. Call after 1 PM, 624- 
7323. 

BEAUTIFUL Monterey style 
home on Carmel Point. 2 b^- 
rooms plus den, 3 baths. Ocean 

* view, Secluded garden. $400 per 
month. Located on Bay View 
opposite Inspiration. See Satur¬ 
day and Sunday. 

FIVE BEDROOM, 3 bathroom 
house for rent June, July and 
August. $400 per month. Com¬ 
pletely furnish^. Double garage. 
TV cable — 3 television sets. 
624-5206 or Rt. 3, Box 342, Car¬ 
mel. 


CARMEI^ATTRACnVE 2 bed¬ 
room upper duplex apartment, 
south of Ocean, unfurnished. 
Has range, refrigerator, drapes, 
wall-to-wall carpeting. Adults. 
$115 month plus utilities. Avail¬ 
able June 1st. 624-5052 or 624- 
1234. 

Wanted To Exchange 

RETIRED COUPLE wish to ex¬ 
change their Laguna Beach 
home, near beach and town,, for 
one in wooded area in Carmel, 
for month or more. Fireplace 
essential. No pets. Roy H. Craw-_ 
"ford, 450 Blumont,' phone 714- 
494-5892. 

B us \ n e ifs “ O p p o rf u n If fe s 

C AR M ETL • REBTAUR ANT, 140': 
seats, fine location. Full.price 
$17,500. 

LIQUOR STORE, top location. 
$49,000. 

Experienced business siiecialists. 
Confidential and competent 
handling of your business sale 
or purchase. 

CARMEL REALTY CO. 

ESTABUSHF.Tl 1913 
Business Opportunity Broker 
PHONE 624-6484 ANYTIME 
Dolores St., near 6th 
P.O. Drawer “C" Carmel 


Businesses of all types on the 
Monterey Peninsula 

Morgan & McEwen 
Realtors 

Business Opportunity Broker 
Ocean Avenue at Dolores. Carmel 
Telephone 624-6461 


BABY SITTING in my home. 624- 
1473. 


BEGINNERS ART CLASSES 
Basic principles of drawing and 
painting. Phone 624-5646. 


TUTORING: EYench and English 
for High School students. Ex¬ 
perienced teacher; Graduate La 
Sorbonne, Paris; M.A. Columbia 
University. Call 624-3972 before 
9 p.m. 


EXPERT ALTERATIONS at 
reasonable prices—dressmaking 
with or without patterns—fault¬ 
less copies. Phone mornings or 
evenings 624-5520. Also evenings 
or weekend 624-7758. 

“HAPPY HOME REPAIRS” For 
all types of home repairs and 
sparkling painting. Smile, save 
yourself some time and money 
and call Zack Brothers. Cheer¬ 
ful, fast polite service. MAyfair 
4-3113. Light Hauling & Moving. 

FREE PICK UP and delivery— 
8# dry cleaning for $2. Pressing 
optional — 30% discount. Call 
Sunshine Center, 709 Light¬ 
house, Pacific Grove. 372-6020. 

LETT ME DRIVE and you enjoy 
the ride. Will drive your car 
or mine by day or hour, shop¬ 
ping, sight-seeing or trips. Na¬ 
tive of San Francisco and Cal- 
ifomia highways are well known 
to me. References. Call 375-0289. 

Situations Wanted 


SPANISH speaking woman wishes 
position in homo doing hou.se- 
work, taking care of children, 
etc. Live in. Write Elora N. 
Hanogosi, 141 Liljerty St., Santa 
Cruz. 

SAN JOSE State coed offers de¬ 
pendability, enthusiasm and per- 
sonality in a summer job meet¬ 
ing the public. Local references. 
242-4747 after 5. 

SINGLE YOUNG experiencetl tea¬ 
cher, MA Stanfort ’61, seeks 
tutoring-companion summer job, 
preferably in Peninsula area. 
Complete references. Forest 
Gerdes, 1342 ^4, Eugene, Ore¬ 
gon. 

Wanted To Rent 


LARGE older Carmel house want¬ 
ed to rent or lease by June first 
or before, rent up to $175 per 
month. Call 624-8486. 

For Sale 


14 FT. CUSTOM COUCH. Suit¬ 
able for built-in creative setting 
for home, club house, large play¬ 
room, restaurant. Needs recov¬ 
ering. 394-1875. 

Small and large printing orders 
are quickly filled at The Fhne Cone 


LARGE SUNNY furnished room. 
Private entrance, private bath. 
One block to town, $25 per 
week. 624-3113. 

THREE BEDROOM home, unfur¬ 
nished, IVt baths. Rugs, drapes, 
stove, refrigerator and dish¬ 
washer. Spacious patio eind 
ground on private drive with 
view of ocean. Close in. $225 
on lease. 624-4339. 


Trout Seoson 
Opens Saturday 

Satunlay is the first day of the 
1965 trout season. The California 
DejKirtment of and Game 

announces that brown trout have 
been stocketl in lower Arroyo Se- 
co. To protect fingerling steel- 
head now migrating to the ocean. 
Big Sur River will not be stocked 
until just before Memorial Day. 
Carmel River has Ijeen stocked be¬ 
tween Los Padres and San Clem¬ 
ente reservoirs. 

The Department of Fish and 
Game notes that, for those willing 
to work for them, there are wild 
trout in the headwaters of the 
Carmel, Big Sur and Arroyo Seco 
rivers. 

All waters stocked by the . De¬ 
partment of Fish and Game are 
accessible to the public. How-ever, 
some waters are twrdered by pri¬ 
vate lands, and the department 
reminds anglers they should not 
enter private lands without f)er- 
mi.ssion. Trout season ends Octo¬ 
ber 31. Ten trout comprise a bag 
and possession limit. 

-*- 

MANITFACTI BERS ADD TO 
LAGUNA SECA RACES PURSE 


The generosity of manufac^Jur- 
ers closely allied with sports car 
road racing again has added extra 
interest and excitement to the La- 
gima Seca-USRRC races to be 
held aL.the famed Monterey^ track 
the weekend of May 7-8-0. 

The drivers that weekend, both 
amateur and pro, will be vying for 
a purse totaling $14,700—$10,0(X) 
put up by SCRAMP (Sports Car 
Racing Association of the Monte¬ 
rey Peninsula) and $4,700 by the 
following manufacturers: Good¬ 
year Tire and Rublwr Co. ($1,100); 
Firestone Tire and Rubber Co. 
($1,100); CTiampion Spark Plug 
Co. ($900): the Rol>ert Bosch Cor¬ 
poration ($100); STP, €i product of 
Chemical Compound Division of 
Studebakcr Industries Inc. ($500); 
Alfa Romeo Inc. ($1.50); Pimm's 
Lt., London. (.$2.50). 

The P. A. Sturtevant Co. will 
again award Gold Trophy Torque 
Wrenches to the mechanic of the 
winning USRRC Drivers Cham¬ 
pionship car. 

- -k -- 

Small and large printing orders 
arc quickly filled at The Fhne Cone 


$23,950 

A SMALX, PRICE for an adobe on Schulte Road—the home sits on 
its own knoll, nestled In among trees and looking out to the hills 
—900 square feet in the home itself and 200 square feet in the 
detached guest house—charming as it is now, or a wonderful 
home to add your own touch—1 acre of land. 

MARKHAM JOHNSTON, Realtor 

836 Aheego Street -..Monterey,- GaWomia - 375-4110 

Make Your Playrrrcnind of Today Your -Home of Tomorrow 

ERNEST F. MOREHOU%, Realtor' 

REAL ESTATE 

Lincoln St. near 8th Avc. P.O. Drawer R 624-3844 


RICHARD CATLIN AND ASSOCIATES 

Dolores at Sixth REALTORS 624-6406 Anytime 


WILLIAM N. EKLUND, Realtor 

Dolores near 5th — Los Cortes Bldg. 
Phone 624-3050 Eve. 624-4258 


MELLIE EMERSON, Real+or 

P. O. Box 535, Carmel, C!alifomla 
Frank James, Carolyn Vogel, Associates 
_ Telephones: 624-2072 — 624-2234 — 624-3953 _ 

CARMEL-BY-THE-SEA REAL STATE 

Lewis V. Meehan, Realtor 
624-7683 

Carmel Dolores and 5th Ave. 

Tony Thery, 375-7715 P.O. Box 4936 










BOX 817 ■ SAUSALITO, CALIFORNIA 


PAGE SIXTEEN 


THE CARMEL PINE CONE-CYMBAL 


THURSDAY, APRIL 29. 1965 


cultural center on the Peninsula. 
“No,” said the Mayor. 

Mr. Dyer was elected to serve 
as temporary chairman on Tues¬ 
day night. A permanent chairman 
will be chosen after the seventh 
member of the commission is ap¬ 
pointed at the May 5 city council 
n^eeting. 

The next meeting of the Sunset 
Commission will be on May 10 at 
7:30 o’clock in city hail. 

Mayor Blamks told the commis¬ 
sioners present on Tuesday that 
they must prepare a budget for 
the city council to consider by 
July 1. All city officials were 
available to the new commission 
for consultation and advice, he 
emphasized, and also asked the 
Sunset Conunission to consult with 
the city’s planning, arts and for¬ 
estry commissicms. 


Damage to the steamroller, 
owned by Norman EIngineering, 
was estimated at between $200- 
$300. 'The operator was able to 
jump safely from the vehicle as 
it burst into flames when gasoline 
leaking from the fuel line was ig¬ 
nited by engine heat. 


Carmel Pfomiers 
Oppose Refinery 


Demand Already 
Oreofer Than Sf^e 
Available At Sunset 


BAY DAY 

Mark your calendar! 'The 
fifth annual Bay Day Carnival, 
a gala "Round-up”, will be held 
May 8 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
at the “little red school house” 
south of Carmel on Highwfty 
One. Details of the fun-day, a 
fund raising event of the Car¬ 
mel Parent Cooperative Nur¬ 
sery School, will be announced 
next week in the Pine Cone. 


(Continued from Page One) 
a Montessori school. 

The city hall will be moved to 
the Sunset premises as soon after 
July 1 as possible and plans are 
for the city’s building inspector to 
occupy the bungalow now occupied 
by the school district’s director of 
recreation. 

Mr. Bayless informed commis¬ 
sioners that these occupancies ex¬ 
ceed space available by one class¬ 
room. 

“Is it possible for the city coun¬ 
cil to rescind its decision to move, 
the city hall to Sunset?” Commis¬ 
sioner Jean van Loben Sels asked 
Mayor Herbert Blanks who was 
present as an observer. 

“CJertainly it is possible but the 
likelihood is very small,” the May¬ 
or replied. 

Investigation of possible rental 
fees that could be charged for 
occupancies at the Sunset center 
reveled to commissioners that lit¬ 
tle income to offset the $25,000 


CARMEX, FIREMEN ARE 
‘JOHNNIES-ON-THE-SPOT* 
Carmel’s ubiquitous volunteer 
firemen don’t even need an alai^n 
system—their built-in radar has 
them on the spot before anyone 
can call the fire house. Yesterday, 
when the gas tank of a steamrol¬ 
ler working at the Plaza parking 
lot exi^oded. Chief Raleigh Bel- 
vail just happened to be driving 
by in one truck and C!huck Grim- 
shaw just happened to be passing 
in another. 'Die pair leaped from 
their trucks, fire extinguishers in 
hand, and rushed to quell the 
blaze. 




Carmel High Business 
Program Is Inadequate 
Subcommittee Reports 


(Continued from Page One) subd 

tained from the Monterey office off 1 
of the State Department of Em- ent 
ployment disclos^'that a student appr 
who has “just a high school diplo- revij 
ma” has absolutely no chance of comi 
obtaining a job. FU 

Weaknesses in the present bus- desig 
iness program were lack of teach- selec 
ers, standards, and {w«stige, she' plac< 
reported. Generally speaking, Mrs. lores 
Kramer’s report states, the busi- This 
ness program at Carmel High is the : 
negative; has no direction. grou 

She presentedH'n her report a braci 
sequential Grades 9 through 12 trict, 
business program which included Re 
typing, office practice and mach- mitti 
ines, accounting, shorthand, busi- plan 
ness law and economics. comi 

Mrs. Kramer further proposed Sand 
that a teacher be appointed to show 
head or direct a business depart- addil 
ment, also act as counselor to pnop 
business majors. This instructor F’iftl 
should, too, keep up to date on Miss 

employment practices and require- - 

ments locally; act as liaison be- mm 
tween local employers and employ¬ 
ment agencies; keep the curricu¬ 
lum up to date. 

Her last suggesticxi was that 
only full time business teachers 
be assigned to the business depart¬ 
ment. 

She stated that she was sub¬ 
mitting a mlnwity report at the 
strong for request of Mrs. Herbert Blanks, 
school board member in charge 
of the advisory committee on cur¬ 
riculum project. 

Mrs. Kramer resigned from the 
subcommittee on business cxi 
March 17 because she felt that 
the subcommittee had not done 
enough research to write a thor¬ 
ough report. 

Board chaimruui. Dr. Robert 
Newton t(^ the business subcom¬ 
mittee that its report will be stud¬ 
ied by the teaching staff and Su¬ 
perintendent Medill Bair will make 
recommendations on the imple¬ 
mentation of the suggested im¬ 
provements in business education. 

On May 4, the board will' hear 
reports from the subcommittees 
on mathematics, art and music. On 
May 12, the board will receive 
the report the subcommittee on 
English. 

Last week the Ftnieign Lan¬ 
guage and Sclehce subcommit¬ 
tees presented their reports to the 
Board. MembeK Of the T&figuqge 
.committee are Sabastian B^on- ‘ 

aro, chairman, Clive Rayne, John 
SlfOOftwy.^Mt^. Lewis Gardner and 
Mzb. Richard Roberts; of the scL 
ence committee, Don E. Harrison 
Jr., chairman, Stephen A. James, 

Evelyn Purvis, William M. Shan- 
ner and John D. Otter. 


FULL 1/2 GAL 

VODKA 


ft P tatvHmg 

The MONTEREY PENINSULA 


local odvortbort tolicHod 
Centad Porktr SmHli 
By moil «t tho oddrott abovo 
Or local pfionoi 624 - 3S01 
For rotoi and data 


San Carlos Sf. south 


Carmel 


CONSISTING OF 


* Sweaters 

* Skirts 


Another'commisfiloner, Rear.Ad 


‘miral C. W. Plsher (USN Ret.), 
ndHNl' May or Bhmks If any com-* 
omnicaticiQ.had been receivadfeom 
Ltba recently Incorporated Arta, 
Inc. as to any poaaibillty of the 
Sunset facility being used by this 
grotip which plans to develop a 


Broken Sizes 

and Colors 


ALL SALES FINAL 


CARMEL 
6fh near Lincoln