Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 3, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1963
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 - Wed, July 3, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts MSS JOSEPHLNE REAY Society Editor David Roche And Bride At Home In Glendora Now making tlieir Iiome at 7626 North Vista Bonita in Glendora are Mr. and Mrs. David Roche (Meridith Foxen) who were married recently in Glendora. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Foxen of Le Mars, Iowa, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Roche. 319 Grant street. The nuptials were performed June 15 in St. Dorothy Catholic church with a reception following in the Azusa Woman's clubhouse. Goregeann Foxen, sister of the bride, came from LeMars to be her honor attendant. The bridegroom's sister, Winifred Roche, was bridesmaid. Tommy Roche attended his brother as best man while Thomas Foxen, brother of the bride, was groomsman. Gerry Bronder and Richard Kocher ushered. The newlyweds spent their honeymoon at Sequoia National Park. The bride attended Mt. St. Scholastica college in Atchison, Kansas, and received a B. A. degree from Slate University of Iowa. She is now teaching English at Azusa High school. David received his B. A. degree from San Jose State college and took graduate work at the University of Redlands. He is also a member of the Azusa High school faculty as a teacher of business courses. "AND HERE'S THE PROOF!" - Says the villainess (played by Janet Mills) in her blackmail threat to the poor, hounded rich widow, Mrs. Asterbilt (played by Marjorie Shannon), as the wicked villain (Q. Lewis) watches gleefully. This is one of the super-dramatic moments in The Footlighfers' summer melodrama, "Dirty Work at the Crossroads." The play, a City of Hope benefit project, will open Friday at 8:15 p.m. in the Grove Theatre and will continue on Friday and Saturday nights through July. The box office is open from 4 to 8 doily, except Sonday. Telephone 792-9022. (Photo by Fred Heimerl) I By JOSEPHINE REAY Last weekend was a busy one for many members of that lively RHS Class of mz who celebrated reaching the 20-year-since-graduation mark with a Saturday evening reunion at the Riverside Elks club. Because daughter Pat with husband Bob Foley were coming do «Ti from Lafayette for the occasion, NjTia (Jlrs. Austin T.) Park decided tliis was a good time for a party so that Pat could see some of her classmates and family friends for the first time in ever so long. Pat and Bob left the youngsters at home. There are three of them, girls 12 and 10 and a little boy, l^i. Pat's sister and brother-in-law, Bebo and Charles Stultz, lent a hand during the pleasant evening garden party. Lots of firm friendships were started during this group's high school years and we remember well that for a number of years, 20, perhaps about 30 of the "gals" had a party-reunion here every Christmas time. We noted some of them at the party with their husbands, such as Jamie (Brown) Jliller and Kenton, Nancy Mcintosh (Mrs. Herb) Stacey, Joan Nelson (Mrs. Bill) Wilson whose husband was a member of the moo Hhti ffas 0 uirthday JULY 4 — Gerald Austin Norman Anderson Floyd T. Tompkins Francis Hedges Douglas McCullough John Bradshaw Hetlmuth Schuenemann Al Otcovich Franklin Wasko Chuck Pyron Harold G. Homer William Cruickshank, Jr. George Khantzian Elmer Myers Leo Goldwass* JULY S Bernard Kailenbach Harold Wanfries Art Keck Sidney Creacey Herbert Dodson Leonard Kimmel Ted R. Holden George Goranson Oarrel Johns Roy Davis Charles P. Choppel David Nordelle La Verne Huenergardt H. K. Dodson Donald Underbunt Steven P. Melcher Arvel Kinslow Happy Birtfiday 11 E. Sfafe Ph. PY 3-250S class of 1941, Jean Frye (Mrs. Dick) Sherman (Dick was in the 1940 class), Joanne Stonebrook (.Mrs. John) Runkel (John was also in the class of 1940), Margie and WUlard Farquhar, both class of '43 and Jean (Hentschke) and Bob Baker. There were Mary Lou (Kitching) Shoup and her Marine Corps Major husband, John, both class of '43; visiting here from Washington, D.C., where he is stationed, and Mar>' Lee Neil (Mrs. William) Reynolds, now of Walnut Creek; and the Joe Cranmers from the Bay Area. Joe is a 1943 alumnus — and oh, so many more. The sun was still shining out on the water when guests began arriving Saturday evening at the attractive Corona del Mar home of Hazel (Mrs. Francis) McDowell and Neva Taylor — the house situated on a shore cliff above the blue Pacific. The occasion was to say "farewell" to Neva's son (and Hazel's nephew), Dick (Col. USAF) Taylor and his bride, Nina, who will leave in less than two weeks for Dick's new duty assignment in The Philippines. They expect to be there for two years. There was quite a contingent of Dick's Redlands friends present and the evening provided a wonderful chance to see some Redlands refugees now living in the Lido Isle, Balboa beach area. It had been a long time since we had seen Dorothy and Don Hart and Fran and Hav Smith. Also Cece and Pat Clock, busy with plans for daughter Carin's marriage to Joe DeMaggio in August, and Cece's sister Allyne with her husband, Paul Ballant>ne, now living in Costa Mesa. And it had been several years — since their wedding, in fact — since we'd seen Joanne (Hunt) and Lucien Evans, now Riversid- ers. Joanne is Dick's cousin as is Lural>-n (Mrs. Ed) Schindler. Lu- raljTi and Ed drove down for the party, too. So did Barbara and Clark DeRoo, Petty and Malcolm Chambers, Lois and Jim Lauer, Jeanne and Hank Barnard, Jean and Frank Thomquest, Betty and Jim Keefe. Ekla and Jack Cooper and still others. Harriet and Bill Engel were other River- siders among the guests. Home agauj and looking for all the world just like returnees from sunny Hawaii are Ruth and Austin Welch who had a relaxing, two-week vacation there. Charlotte and Chuck Dill joined them Senior Cifizens To Note July Birthdays Senior Citizens club will celebrate July birthdays Friday when members meet in the YWCA activities building, 160 East Olive avenue. A short business meeting will open the afternoon session. At the last meeting, with 56 present, a trip to Enchanted For^ est was planned with Arthur Francis. Dan Sumner and Jim Jepson appointed to arrange details. Mrs. Daisy Richards of the Mentone club invited the group to join in their trip to Catalina Island July 26. Hostesses and host for the birthday party Friday will be Mrs. Florence Moshier, Mrs. L. L. Beck, Mrs. M. Zuren, Mrs. Hazel Brown, Mrs. Hazel Bolick and Roy Brown. Ida Dumont is hostess for the month. Cards and games will also be played Friday. Accomplished Young Arfisfs Reveal Prize-Winning Talents Af Bowl An inspirmg group of young artists whose talents earned their selection as winners of the 1963 Young Artists Auditions were presented in last evening's pre-season concert at Redlands Bowl. Three were pianists, one a vio- Imist and one a vocalist and all have come a long way in developing their particular skills. This year's senior division winners, with the advantage of several more years of applied study, were Janice Wheeler of Claremont, soprano, and Judith Olson of Burbank, student of John Robertson at the University of Redlands. Janice is one of the most promising young singers ever to appear with the audition winners. Her voice is sweet and clear and evenly controlled. She showed ability for variety of expression in her songs by Mozart, Hugo Wolf, Dvorak, Victor Young and the lovely aria from Puccini's "Tosca", "Vissi d'Arte". Harley Reifsnyder was her highly capable accompanist. JudiUi's fingers flew gracefully over the Prestissimo movement of Schumann's G minor Sonata in clear, fluid movement She seemed equally atuned to the impressionistic style and had the technique to capture the subtleties of three Debussy numbers, "Fireworks", and appropriate Fourth of July week selection, "Reflections on the Water" and "Joyous Isle". Violinist John Konigsmark's temporary memory lapse in a florid passage of his Handel Sona­ ta No. 4 in D Major detracted not at all from the quality of his fine performance. Just out of high school, this young instrumentalist has the technique of an experienced player and produces a beautiful tone which was particularly compelling in the Larghetto movement. John's brother, Craig, was at the piano to join him in this performance. A Redlands boy, John has been studying with John Golz of the U. R. faculty who, with the other teachers of the performers, was introduced from the audience during intermission. John has also had tiie valuable experience of playing with the University-Community Symphony orchestra for several years, probably its youngest member. In the junior division, also, were two pianists who shared honors. They were Jack Leung, bom in Hong Kong, who is said to have been inspired in his study by attending Redlands Bowl, and Robert Sage, whose home is in La Sierra. Jack's playing of the three Bartok Rondos were exceptional in their preciseness of rhythms and unmuddled tonal expressions. He also played the Beethoven Sonata in C minor. Op. 10, No. 1, with firm, sure touch and with knowledgeable use of the sustaining pedal. Robert's tour de force was the Chopin Ballade, No. 3 in A Flat, the most demanduig of his four selections. He played it not only notes but with quite advanced un- with remarkable accuracy of Former Margie Janewicz Feted Af Shower With Mrs. Robert King Jr. (Margie Janewicz) as honor guest, Mrs. Larry D. Clark (Barbara Pecsok) and Melinda Thompson entertained at a shower Slonday at the latter's home, 633 Hibiscus street. Guests included Mrs. John Janewicz Sr., mother of the honoree; Mmes. John Janewicz, Jr., Harold Stafford (Ruth Munhall), Frank Parrish, William Ufford, Edward Shirtcliff and William F. McGrath (Carol Gray); and the Misses Gail Gray and Margaret Martinez. Sending gifts were Mmes. Lewis Thompson, Julius Pecsok, James Doulas and Ruth Shaffer; and Miss Florence Seigler. derstanding as well. His "(Hair de Lune" by Debussy was nicely stated and he allowed the simple beauty of the music to speak for itself without undue exaggeration. Intermission time was also the time for presentation of cash awards to the five musicians. The Bowl coordinator, Charies Perlee, introduced Mrs. Carrol Crane, president of Associates of the Redlands Bowl who presented checks to the young people on behalf of the Associates who for the past 12 years have raised funds for this purpose. The Bowl season will officially open next Tuesday evening with Harry Farbman directing the Bowl Orchestra in works by Beethoven, Strauss, Ravel and Tschaikowsky. LOCAL STUDENTS ON UCR DEAN'S LIST The Dean's Honor List at the University of California at Riverside for the Spring 1963 semester contains the names of six Redlands area students. They are Richard C. Stancliff, Linda L. Mercer, Abigail Halsey, Robert Park, Joan E. Halsey, all of Redlands, and Rudolf Feimer Jr. of Calimesa. Q—The bidding has been: South West Norih East I* Pass 2V Pass 2N .T. Pass ZW Pass ? Yon, South, hold: 4AQ865 V109 «KQ7«K94 What do you do? A—Pass or bid four hearts. It an depends on how eMuerratiT* roar partner is. TODAY'S QOTSnOM Instead of bidding three hearts your partner bids three clubs over your two no-trump. What do you do? Q—The bidding has been: South West North East 14 Pass 2» Pass 2N.T. Pass 3* Pass You, South, hold: 4AQ865 V»9 •KQ7 4Kt< What do you do? A.—Bid three no-tmmp. Ton are well prepared for a diammiJ lead. TODArS QITESTIOir Your partner continues with • bid of four hearts. What do joa do now? Answer Friday VIVIAN KARA Rebekahs To Honor Assembly President Here Sapphire Rebekah lodge of Redlands will honor the president of the Rebekah Assembly lOOF of California, Vivian Kara, Friday evening. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. in the Empress room at Empire Bowl, 840 West Colton avenue, and all officers are asked to wear white. Lodge will open at 8. Members of the Redlands lodge were in Claremont Monday evening to greet Mrs. Kara. In the group were Agnes Johnson, vice grand; Helen Anderson and Mr. Anderson, Florence McConnell, Dorothy Ronzone, Margaret Rhoads, Minnie Williams and Ann Copley. Women's Golf Tourney Results Winners in last Friday's summer golf tournament played by women golfers at the Country club were, in Class A, Mrs. Vernon Lee, first, 99-19-71; Mrs. James Lauer, second, 85-12-73; Mrs. William E. Howard, third, 88-14-74. Class B winners were Mrs. Robert Sherrod, 97-24-73, tied with Mrs. Ed Schindler, 96-23-73, for first honors; Mrs. James Hicks, second, 94-20-74. Class C, Mrs. Franklin Postle, first, 104-30-74; Mrs. Richard Finch and Mrs. Ed Banta tied for second, Mrs. Finch scoring 100-25-75 and Mrs. Banta 99-24-75. There will be a regular tournament this Friday. MAHRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES FrM Piek-Up and Delivery Free Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upliolstery Co. m CAJON PY «851 during their stay — they'll be home Friday. Kathy and Jim Sloan met them for dinner one night during the Sloan's week in Honolulu. And Ruth and Austin had a visit with Dorothy Cooley when they spent some time on Kauai, which they loved. MRS. MASSONGILL TO LEAVE SOON FOR EAST Mrs. Robert J. Massongill, 1335 Beryl avenue, Mentone, will leave by plane Saturday for New York City where she will be met by Mr. Massongill who, with Mrs. Hartley Hillsen of Redlands, is co-director of the group of Touring Teens currently seeing the United States. She will accompany the group to Quebec and fly from there to Denver, Colo, where she will spend a week with a longtime friend, Mrs. Terry Durrum, before returning home. JOHN CODYS TO NOTE 50th WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. John Cody, 319 Normandie court, will celebrate their Golden Wedding anniversary July 8. No open house or other celebration is planned, but cards and letters from friends will be appreciated. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Derle R. Riordan, M. D. ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE FOR THE PRAaiCE OF MEDICINE RELATED TO DISEASES OF THE EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 233 CAJON ST., REDLANDS TELEPHONE 793-2631 or 792-2200 DOWNTOWN REDLANDS Starts Friday Harris' Exciting Twice Yearly SHOE SALE! The time has come for Harris' exciting, eagerly awaited, twice-yearly Shoe Sale. You'll find hundreds of pairs styled by America's most famous shoe manufacturers ... all tabled for easy selection. Stunning colors ... new styles . . . every material. Practically all sizes .. . but not in every style. Shop Now! All sales final. Save $1.95 to $7.95 a Pair! Regular $6.95 fo $12.95 Show-Offs •• Joyce •• Cobblers Lujana Italian Imports Ask for "S.4H." Green Stamps with cash purchases and down payments. Save $2.95 f o $4.95 a Pair! Regular $9.95 to $11.95 Cobbles "Red Cross* "Joyce SunCal" Lujana Italian Imports Save $2.95 to $4.95 o Pair! Regular $11.95 fo $13.95 Joyce Little Heels-Red Cross' Cobblers" Adores - Citations Sove $2.95 fo $4.95 a Pair! Regular $13.95 fo $15.95 Red Cross' - Joyce Paradise Kittens • This Product Has No Conmetion Wiattvtr with Hit AMERICAN NATIONAL RED CROSS

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free