Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 11, 1963 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1963
Page 3
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ccietif mSS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Farbmans Feted At Larsen Home After Concert Jlr. and Mrs. Harry Farbman were welcomed on tiieir return to Redlands this summer at a garden party foUow -ins Tuesday evening's opening Bowl concert of the season. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen, 321 East Mariposa drive, opened their home for the occasion. Mr. Farbman, musical director of the Springfield, 111, and the University of Indiana smiphony orchestras, has begun his si.xth season as director of the Redlands Bowl Symphony Orchestra. Mrs. Farbman, professionally known as Edith Schiller, is a pianist of note and HT U be soloist with the orches tra on the evening of August 27 at the Bowl. Special guests Tuesday evening also included Wilbur Schowalter, who directed the opening community sing of the year preceding the orchestral concert, and Ruth GrinnelJ (Mrs. Orland J.) Fowler, pianist-accompanist for the sing iwriods. Mrs. Frank Fagerburg and Mrs. A. R. Schultz poured and Mrs. Harold Woodrow and Mrs. C. 0. Pierpoint assisted the Larsens during the evening. NO REASON NEEDED LONDON (UPD-Ballerina Nadia Nema said today she bought four "fabulous" hats during a recent shoppuig spree in New York. "I can't really explain why I bought them," she said. "I don't wear hats." Rev. Mottweiler To Serve Church For Eighth Year Rev. Jack H. Mottweiler, pastor of Brookside Free Methodist church, was returned to the local church for the eighth year by the Arizona-Southern California Conference of the Free 5Iethodist church, meeting in annual session this year at Oak Glen Pines Con ference grounds recently. This was the first year the an nual conference has been con^ ducted at this location. Rev. Mr. Mottweiler was also elected as one of the five min isterial delegates from this con ference to the Quadrennial Gen eral Conference of the denomination next June. Mrs. Mottweiler was elected a delegate from this conference to the Quadrennial ses sion of the Woman's Missionary Society. The MoUweilers and their children, Marston and Ann, live at 26 Dale lane. Other members of the local con gregation elected to conference offices were B. L. Murray, Chair man, conference board of trustees and chairman, Los Angeles Pacific College board of trustees; Morris Johnson, president, Con ference Men's Fellowship. Marvin S. Edwards, member of the conference board of trustees, the operations committee for Oak Glen Pines camp and of the Light and Life Hour radio committee; William Rosenberger, conference young adult promoter; Mrs. Owen Zurcher, conference W.M.S. re cording secretary, and Jlrs. Jack Mottweiler, conference W.M.S. second vice president. Ensembling Pervades Fall Fashions As Seen In New Collections "I'M LOST!" - Wails "sweef little Nellie" (Sheila Gorver) in this scene from "Dirty Work at the Crossroods," as the hero, played by Ed Cowan, casts a shy but appraising eye on the shapely ankle of the villainess, temptingly played by Janet Mills. A Footlighter production, the melodrama is a City of Hope benefit show. If opened to enthusiastic oudiences last weekend who appropriately cheered and booed throughout. The play will continue on remaining Fridays and Saturdays this month at the Grove theatre as a special Diamond Jubilee attraction. The theatre box office is open from 4 to 8 daily except Sunday, telephone 792-9022. Show time i$ 8:15 p.m. (Photo by Fred Heimerl) By GAY PAULEY UPl Womtn's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) -The en- sanble with its several parts coordinated in fabric and color climbs to top popularity in women's fashions for fall and winter. For day, the combinations include jacket, skirt and weskit, or jacket, skkt and blouse, or dress with coat. Rarely found: The tra ditional suit of skirt and jacket alwie. Ensembling goes on into evening too in dress and coat pairings with wool combined with brocades and metallics fabrics uncounted times. The firm of Davidow, known for its classic stj'ling ol suits, produces them for the new season with color coordmated blouses of silk, wool jersey or paisley printed challis. New Collections Davidow was one of more than 50 manufacturers of coats, suits and dresses showing new collections this week and early next for the nation's visiting fashion reporters. The shows through Friday are sponsored by the New York Couture Group; the remainder, by a newly created Americ­ an Designers Group. Davidow showed both the open, cardigan-type jacket and the "de- mi-fit" ia suits. The backs of the "demi-fits," as the garment industry called them, remained straight in line, but the curve was built into the front by means of diagonally curved seams. Some form of the weskit—or call this sleeveless garment vest or jerkin if you prefer—showed in just about every desi^er collection. Many of the weskits were of the same fabric as the rest of the costume; some were solid black or pale neutrals to contrast with the jacket and skirt; some were fur. Monte Sano & Pruzanj showed a mink jerkin with a slim-cut taupe wool dress. Corduroy and Tweed Designer David Kidd of Arthur Jablow produced a loose fitting weskit in corduroy as the blouse of a bulky tweed suit. Worn with it—long, cable-knit stockings, and pull-on leather boots finished at the tops with the same corduroy. Vests are just part of the general trend for fall to a casual look for daytime clothes. It was reflected also in low slung half belts at the back of coats and dresses, in roomy, raglan should- Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., July 11, 1963 - 3 ers, in "country" materials such as nubby tweed, mohair, plaid wools and leathers. Leather in assorted forms — capeskin, calfskin and suede — showed throughout the collection Tuesday from Anne Klein, designer at Junior Sophisticates. The designer bound or buckled great, sweeping capes in leather. She also showed fur vests over long- sleeved shurts, coupled with tweed sWrts. The predominant silhouette with designer Donald Brooks for Townley featured a waistline lowered four to five inches below the natural, and indicated by a set-in belt. Brooks, known for his flair with prints, went oriental for fall. The dragon motif showed on every thing from long, slinky eventag dresses to "bandit scarves" — a yard of silk shaping the neckpieces of a number of day time dresses and costumes. The designer Jo Copeland of the Patullo - Jo Copeland firm produced skirts which looked slim, but bad fullness concealed in deep pleats or dressmaker arrangement of folds. Waistlines at this firm and in many others ranged from high —just beneath the bosom—to low—set down around the upper hipbone. DOWNTOWN REDLANDS Lutheran Guild Has Picnic In Sylvan Park A picnic in the park was a special mid-summer event for members of Miriam circle of the First Evangelical L u th e r a n church yesterday. Jlembers and their children met at noon in Sylvan Park for a picnic lunch. Mrs. Floyd Greiner led the devotions and a short business session was conducted in the afternoon. Circle members present with their children were Mmes. Greiner, Stan Freiberg, James Huckins, Ed Iverson, Donald Spindt, Myron James, Ed Laub, Richard Bartell, Mack Boyd and John Lagerquist. BOWL FAVORITE—Vivacious Luisa Triana will bring her group of Spanish dancers to Redlands Bowl tomorrow evening for a performance to start at 8:15. This is the second attraction of the 1963 summer season. Luisa has brought her dancers to Redlands for the past five consecutive seasons. In 1954 and 1955 she appeared with her father, the noted dancer Antonio Triana, and their company. Program time tomorrow evening is 8:15. DAUGHTER, FAMILY VISIT NORLEY RAYS July houseguests of Mr. and Mrs. Norley Ray of Mentone are their daughter, Mrs. Robert Opedal (Lois Ray) from Zama, Japan, and children, Donald, Marjorie, Jerry and Stephen. They will meet Mr. Opedal in Hawaii the first of August for a contmua- South American Cat The South American margay closely resembles the ocelot, or tiger cat, but is more slender and has a longer tail. Almost nothing is known about the habits of this feUne creature. tion of then: vacation before returning to their home in Japan. Relv on vour ^PHARk\CIST NUMB BY NINE? Once in a while it feels like nine at night instead of 9 A.M. You want to go back to bed, not off to work. If you feel like this very often, you may be suffering from nutritional, deficiences only your doctor can diagnose. We can fill the prescriptions he gives you. WE DELIVER ALL PRESCRIPTIONS Daily Houn: 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.; Sunday: 10 a. m. fa 6 p. m. A REDLANDS REXALL DRUGS NO. 1 E. STATE PHONE PY 2-7174 J COURTEOUS PRESCRIPTION SFRVICf DOWNTOWN REDUNDS The Man Who Insists on Enjoying Even the Warmest Weather Wears an Arrow Lightweight from Harris $ The New Look for Summer is Dark and Dashing 25 You'll be ready for summer and early fall in fresh color combina­ tion for a casual day dress, of rayon and Acrilan® acrylic. Sires 8 to 16, Royal blue/black, cognac/ black and solid color of cranberry. Just One Pictured from o Collection WOMEN'S DRESSES 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS' A. DKtan w'rth Short SImvcs — Sup«rb blend of Dscren® polyeiter and cotton . . . loob great without ironing. Perfect with [ust a touch up. "Sonforiied Plui" . . . Choice of Glen collar or <C Biwoy. 14VS-17, Map-tab, 14V4-16V4 * J ea. B. Fenway Club Chase — with short sleeves, soft, short-point, medium spreod collar. Wosh and wear luxury cotton. 14V4-17 ~ "^0 ea. Z. Oecfofene Biwoy — never needs ironing. Not even a little bit! 100% Docron® polyester tricot. Won't shrink, stretch or discolor, no matter what the laundry method. *^ fl|" Short sleeves. I4S4-I8 '^I .70 ea. D. Arrow — Biwoy — short sleeves in 100% cotton, soft collar . . . peromenf itayi. "Sairforiied Plus." *y| 1454-17 *4. JU ea. E. Cotton lightweishl with short sleeves — cosiest comfort, cool fajh- ion, "Sonforixed Plus," insures permanent fit and wash wearobilify. Soft, short-point medium spread collar. * J White, blue or green. 1454-1654. **t .Z3 ea. MEN'S FURNISHINGS - STREET FLOOR - HARRIS'

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