Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 8, 1963 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, July 8, 1963
Page 3
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Hall-Olson Chapel Nuptials Announce( Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Logan, 2820 Mill Creek road, announce the marriage of their daughter, Mrs, Mary Olson, to Murl L. Hall of Sunnyvale. The wedding was an event of Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Chapel of the Grail at the First Congregational church with Rev. Harry G. Suttner, pastor of the church, officiatmg. Only members of the family were present. JanJs Olson, daughter of the bride, and Donald Olson, son of the bride, attended the couple. Another son, David Olson, performed the ushering duties. A dinner party Saturday evening in the Redlands Boom at Sage's honored the bridal couple. Mr. and Mrs. Logan will soon be at home in San Jose. mSS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor PC let If Apple Growers Fefe Ted Pope MR. AND MRS. HOWARD W. SCHOLZ JR. photo by Rudolph Ramos Studio, Corona Scholz-Munn Nuptials Solemnized In Corona Congregational Church Soon to be at home in Madison, Wise, are newly married Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Schoh Jr. (Joan Munn) who were married on the evening of June 28 in Corona's First Congregational church. The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Munn of Corona and the bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Russell D. Thousand, 12166 Thirteenth street, Yucaipa. The pastor of the church. Rev. Fred C. Hutslar Jr.. officiated at the ceremony attended by over 250 guests. A reception followed immediately in the church social hall. The bride, escorted down the aisle by her father, wore a dress fashioned with bodice of re-embroidered Alencon lace, covered buttons down the back, and skirt of silk faced peau de soie with WORKSHOP DIRECTOR Mrs. Zola M. Meek, corresponding secretarj', will direct the annual Southern California AVCTU workshop this week on the University of Redlands campus. Local residents are m- vited to attend the evening workshops, starting at 7 o'clock this evemng. Annual WCW Workshop To Open Here Southern California Woman's Christian Temperance Union will again conduct its annual workshop at the University of Redlands where sessions will begm tomorrow. Jlrs. Zola M. Meek, con'espond tog secretary, will direct the workshop for which the theme will be "Dimension ia Progress". Cooperating in the week's activities will be Mrs. Lydia A. Wood, state president; Ivlrs. Beatrice W. Jenison, vice president; Mrs. Gladys Proebstel, recording secretary, and Miss Eugenia S. Leete, treasurer, assisted by the department directors in the orgam'zation. Training sessions will begin at 8:30 ajn. tomorrow in Foimders HaU. All Redlands residents are invited to attend the evening sessions beginning at 7 o'clock this evening. Some special features offered are talks by a group of young people in a Diamond Medal contest the first evening and guest speakers tomorrow, to include an jntcrcoUegiate oratorical contestant, Dr^ M._J. Hardinge, Loma Linda; Dr. Darld Reise, Pepperdine college, and summer sessions students. A "Fruesta" will be shared by all on Wednesday evening and James Willis, San Bernardino County Narcotic division, will speak on current facts. chapel train. On a white Bible, she held two white orchids with stephanotis. Linda Moore of Corona, maid of honor, wore a sheath dress of aqua chiffon over taffeta and carried a colonial nosegay of rose pink carnations and white roses. The bridegroom was attended by Calvin H. Heals of Madison, Wise, as best man. White satin pew bows marked the bridal aisle and white China chrysanthemums were used in floral decoration. Nine-branch candelabra added to the setting. Small white chrysanthemums formed a floral piece for the organ where Mrs. John Downs was seated to play nuptial music and to accompany Calvin Seals who also served as soloist. Mrs. Munn was dressed in blue lace, designed with tunic skirt. Her accessories were white. Mrs. Thousand's dress was lace and satin in a beige tone with matching accessories. The bride is teaching third grade in Madison. She attended Pomona college for two years and graduated from th? College of the Pacific where she was affiliated with Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Her bridegroom is a pre-medical student at the University of Wisconsin and he has had four years in service with the U. S. Navy. Accountant To Speak To Wonrien's Group The regular meeting of the California Citrus Belt Chapter No. 70 of the American Society of Women Accountants will be held Wed nesday at 8 p.m. at the Friend ship Room of the Victoria Sav ings and Loan Assn. in Riverside Plaza. Thomas Swearingen, Certified Public Accountant, will speak on Municipal Fund Accounting and Budgeting, following the showing of the sound film "Annual Report to the Citizens of Riverside". Jlr. Swearmgen is the auditor for the City of Riverside. He is a member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants and of the California Citrus Belt Chapter of Certified Public Accountants. At the present time he is serving as a member of the board and treasurer of the Riverside United Fund and is a member of the Riverside Chamber of Commerce. All women actively engaged in the field of accounting are cordially invited to attend. Madeline Guimond, president of the chapter, announces the annual Procedures Meeting to be held at the Oriental Gardens, Riverside, July 17. Dinner, which is optional, will be at 7 p.m. with the meeting following at 8. No reservations are necessary. Officers and committee chairmen are specifically requested to attend and all members are welcome. Women actively engaged in the field of accounting and interested in further information about the organization may contact Margaret Woodward, 792-2774. Apple Growers of Oak Glen joined in a farewell party for Ted Pope Friday evening at the Rusty Lantern restaurant in Beaumont. Mr. Pope, who is retirmg as county agricultural inspector, is a resident of Yucaipa and has many friends in this area, especially among the "old timers." He has served as agricultural inspector for 22 years. Other honor guests were Mr. Pope's wife, Hildur, who was presented a corsage; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Crane — Mr. Crane was agricultural commissioner of the District for 19 years and retired in June; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Schneider—Mr. Schneider, is the present agricultural commissioner and lives in Redlands; and Paul Livingston, new agricultural inspector. C. J. ("Blackie") Wilshh-e, now serving his thurd term as president of the Oak Glen Apple Growers Association, noting that Mr. Pope is a "fisherman of sorts", presented to him a jar of salmon eggs to help "catch the big ones". Wrapped around the jar, as a token of appreciation, was a U. S. currency note with a picture of General Grant on it. Mrs. Wilshire, unable to attend the dinner because of ilhiess, provided a floral centerpiece for the occasion. White Shasta daisies and pink rosebuds, grown at the WilsWre ranch, predominated in the arrangement. Thu^y-one were present, includ ing all members of the Association with the exception of two who were out of town and one because of ilhiess in the family. In the group were Messrs. and Mmes. General Koger, Pat Mc- Fariand, W. E. Silverwood, Fred Ford, Alexander Law, Robert Bise, J. L. Bennett, Paul Stephens, William Tee, Wilson Parker, WilUam Dawson, Mrs. Ann Ford Farran, Mr. WilsWre and the honor guests. "Country" Look Pervades Town Fashions For Fall And Winfer UCR SCHOLARSHIPS FOR REDLANDS STUDENTS The names of two Redlands students are included on the scholarship list for the academic year 1963-64 at the University of California at Riverside. The students are Dianne E. Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Smith, 13 Hastings court, and Robert T. Park, son of Mrs. Eleanore Park, 1248 Ohio street. By GAY PAULEY UPl Womens Editor NEW YORK (UPD—The casual look of country clothes takes to town for fall and winter. Babushkas and boots were a couple of the earmarks of the overwhelmmg trend to easy-going clothes as the New York couture group of designers-manufacturers opened today a series of shows for visitmg fashion editors from the United States and Canada. The couture group showings, lastuig through Friday, will be followed by another series of shows for four days by a newly- formed American designers group including some California firms. Some of the babushkas were casual scarves, tied peasant fash ion, around the head. In some collections, the babushka was fur. One manufacturer showed leopard scarf worn with a slim- cut beige wool daytime dress. Boots stepped out in almost every collection — most of them worn with bulky, countrj'-type tweeds and shaggy mohairs, but a few were jewelled brocades or jet beaded boots to wear with evening fashions. Three Heights Day time tioots in suede or kid came in three heights — almost to the knee, mid-calf, and ankle high. Also part of the casual trend: Endorsement of the mid height heel for day, shown in many cases as a single tie, Oxford walking shoe. Leg coverings in many cases were cable-knit knee-high stockings, the length usually shown with winter Ber muda shorts for the campus set In silhouette and length of skurts for day there was little change from the precious fall and winter collections of womens wear. NOW fn Progress! Harris' Excifing Twice Yearly SALE! The time has come for Harris' exciting, eagerly owaifed, 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 to $12.95 Show-Offs—Joyce—Cobblers Lujona Italian Imporfs Save $2.95 to $4.95 a Pair! Regular $9.95 fo $11.95 Cobbles —Red Cross*—Joyce SunCal—Lujana Italian Imports Save $2.95 to $4.95 a Pair! Regular $11.95 to $13.95 Joyce Little Heels-Red Cross' Cobblers—Adores—Citations fSave $2.95 to $4.95 a Pair! Regular $13.95 to $15.95 Red Cross*—Joyce Paradise Kittens This Prodoet Has No Conneetfon Whatever with the AMERICAN NATIONAL RED CROSS The shape overv\'helmingly was slim for both day and evening, with more long evening dresses than last season. Most of the floor length gowns were slim columns and many were in wool instead of the traditional silks. The shaped waist and bell-shaped skirt for dressy clothes was nil. Daytime hem lengths remained just barely covering the kneecap. Throughout the collections which the nations store buyers and New York and Philadelphia reporters saw in late May and early June, here were some of the things everyone in the multibillion dollar Nc^v York fashion market was doing: Casual Jumper —The casual looking jumper, for both day and evening. Some of the elaborate jumpers came with sealskin sleeves and collar, with the rest of the garment wool. Others contrasted wool with velvet. One firm showed a shiny jet fabric combined with wool for evening. —A revival of velvet everywhere for late day and evening clothes, most often shou-n in black. Other fabrics, in the more casual clothes, included deep-te.\- tured tweeds, shaggy mohairs, wide wale corduroys and twills. —Use of fur in novel as well as traditional manner. Weary of merely Iming a satin evening coat in mink, designers turned to making mink blouses, sleeveless. CONCERTMASTER - John Golz of Redlands, member of the University of Redlands school of music faculty, will again serve as concertmaster for the Redlands Bowl Symphony Orchestra which will open the 40th season of summer concerts tomorrow evening at 8:15 in Redlands Bowl. Harry. Farbman will begin his s i .x t h year with the orchestra as its musical director. The program will include works by Beethoven, Strauss, Ravel and Tschai- kowskj'. EPILEPSY SOCIETY FAMILY PICNIC DATE All parents and friends of epi leptic children are invited to 3 family picnic scheduled for 5 p.m. July 14 m Wildwood Park, Waterman avenue and 40th street, San Bernardino. All are asked to bring their own picnic dinner and table service. Cooking facilities are available and coffee and soft drinks will be provided. Further information may be obtauied by callmg the San Bemardmo Coun ty Epilepsy Society, 747 North D street, San Bernardino, telephone TU5-3803. to go with tweed suits, or usmg white mmk for sleeveless weskit tops for wool evening dresses. r^e studio of WM, CtfineR KING HAM Redlands Daily Facts Monday. July 8, 1963 - 3 RETIRED TEACHERS PICNIC THURSDAY The annual potluck picnic for the Redlands-Yucaipa division of the California Retired Teachers Association will begin at G p.m. Thursday in Section A (Univer sity street) in Sylvan Park. Mem- l>ers are reminded to bring their own table service. DeMOLAY CHAPTER HAS EVENING PARTY DeMolay boys and theu: dates enjoyed an evening swim and dance party recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Grainger, 1318 Clock street. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Fuller and Mr. and Mrs. George Hillery were chaperones for the evemng. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appli ances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. MAK€fRIENOS smile when someone steps on your foot. The effort will take your mind off the pain. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad ^ »AN •DINAROINO nviKnoc KDLAHOS Save $70 Myerlon Wigs Complete With Styling of Your Choice Regularly $47.50 Rain, wind, swimming nor a lack of time will keep you from looking your loveliest.. . when you have a Myer­ lon® wrg in yoor closet! Complete with styling of your choice. Canvas wig blocks $ 8.50 Wig carrying cases $13.50, $17.50, $22.50 BEAUTY SALON-MEZZANINE-HARRIS' PY 3-3960 or PY 3-2366 Ajk for -S*H- Grxn »Umv <• tarn parehMM ui «awa fW mcatk Enjoy the Cool Comfort of Phytex Cotton Bras $250 Cotton and Lace Bra. Long lasting lace cups fully lined with soft cotton for double support no see-through. Machine washable, too. Also . . . Magic-Cling?' Bra with non-slip ponels so the back won't ride up .. . Fashion-Magic® Bra with special underllft panels . . . Cotton-Dacron'S Bra combining cool cotton and easy-care Docron® polyester. White in sizes 32A to 40C. Playfex Living Bra fpr Every Summer Activity Now ... the all-elastic back is Stretch-ever® elostic — made without rubber — so you can machine wash Playtex Irving Bros in detergents or bleach . . . won't yellow, pucker or liieidi out. With nylon or cotton-Docron cup*. White 32A to 42C. NOTIONS - STREET FLOOR - HARRIS' iliHI It utiiungiiium eM»ni»» tumt u txi. ji/animM wet cnrii. •«« »«s Mf umn, am''i/aH iiV»«>t ><>M> »n»«L mnn on luinci cemCtirM. IMiMlf

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