Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 12, 1963 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

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Redlands, California
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Friday, July 12, 1963
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Page 3
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MRS. FREDERICK RICHARD BJORK^ ^ Dorothy Heisner Weds Richard Biork; Couple To Live In Palo Alto Dorothy Louise Heisner of Redlands and Frederick Richard Bjork of Minneapolis. Minn., were married July 5 in an evening ceremony performed in tlie First Jlethodist church. Rev. Frank Toothaker, former pastor of the church and now retired, officiated in the presence of some 250 invited guests. The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H. Fred Heisner, 136 Sierra Vista. Her bridegroom is the son of Mrs, Margaret Bjork of Minneapolis who came to Redlands for the wedding. Dorothy's wedding dress of lace over satin was designed with Jong sleeved bodice with scalloped neckline and full skirt with the lace over net extending to the floor. Her flowers were white roses and stephaiotis. The bride's attendants were dressed alike in aqua silk organza sheaths with short overskirts and all wore flowered hats. Barbara Craw was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Francesca Gardener, a college friend; Mrs. Richard Traister and Ann Jlitchell, college roommates of the bride, Mrs. Melvin Slocum, a cousin, and Mrs. Benjamin Banta, sister of the bride. Little Jeannie Banta, niece of the bride, was the flower girl. Attending the bridegroom as best man was.WUliam New while ushering duties were shared by Richard Traister, Brian Beck, Chuck Svendsen, Stanford Gunter and Gary Kalar. Mrs. Hugh Marti was organist for the evening. The wedding reception was at the Country Club where Mrs. Heisner greeted the guests dressed in an avocado green silk organza sheath with matching veil hat and accessories. Mrs. Bjork, mother of the bridegroom, wore mint green chiffon with matching accessories. The newlyweds had a Palm Springs honeymoon and will make their home in Palo Alto while the bridegroom continues his studies in graduate school at Stanford university from where he was graduated in June as an engineering major. He is an alumnus of The Hill School in Poltstown, Penna. Dorothy, wiiose father is superintendent of Rcdlands public schools, is also a 1963 graduate of Stanford where she majored in economics. She graduated in 1959 from Redlands High school. Adventist Services REDLANDS SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 520 Brook.<!ide avenue. Elder Ben L. Hassenpflug Sabbath school 9:30. Morning worship 10:50, MENTONE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Melvin Turner, pastor. Sabbath school. 9:30. Morning worship 11:00, The Saturday meetings are held In the Congregational church, corner of Berj'l and Mentone boulevard. THE UNIVERSITY SEVENTH- DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Comer Central and San Bernardino streets, Loma Linda. Charles W. Teel, pastor. Saturday serrices, 9:15, Sabbath scbooL Vorship service, 10:50. Vespers, Saturday afternoon. LOMA LINDA SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST HILL CHURCH W. K. Chapman, pastor. H. E. Beltz Jr., associate pas- for. Sabbath school, 9:30 Saturday. Worship, 11:00. Vespers, Sundown Saturday. Young people, 7:30 p.m. Friday. Services translated for the deaf. Circus Birthday Party Given For More Murano Marc Murano. young son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Murano, 205 Jordon drive, celebrated his .third birthday Wednesday afternoon at a "circus" stjie birthday party at the Murano home. The children who were party guests enjoyed swimming during the afternoon and took part in games. Georgie Ann Leest received a prize as game wmner. Refreshments were also in the theme of the afternoon. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Murano, Marc's baby sister, Cynthia, 10 months old; his grandparents from Inglewood, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Foote; Mrs. Philip Tomlinson with Susie and Melinda, Mrs. Paul Womack and Greg, .Mrs. Charies Stebbms with Catharine end Gregory, Mrs. Don Lowry and Jeff, Mrs. George Leest and Georgie Ami, Mrs. Bobb Peavy with Scott and Leslie Anne; Margy Rezendes and Lynn Smith. WOMEN LESS WEIGHTY One reason women live longer than men: they are more successful in keeping their weight down, according to insurance studies. 0— The bidding has been: Sonth West North East 1« Pass Pass 3 4^ Pass 3* FMSS 4* Pass 5.V Pass ? Yoa, South hold; AAQ86S V108 •AJI «KI4 What do you do? A—Bid six diamonds. Tonr partner is vorried aboot diamonds. Yon eia affort <• fhow him this aoe heeanse Too hare already limited yonr hand by yonr bids of tbree dabs and four spades. TODArS QtESnOK Your partner continnes with dx hearts. What do you do now? Answer Vomotmr ANNUAL REDLANDS to HAWAII ESCORTED AIR TOUR 14 FUN FILLED DAYS LEAVES AUGUST 4tii For Complete Information and Literature — Come To SERVICE Dwight Finfrock Family On Visit Here From India Mr. and Jlrs. Dvright C. Finfrock and SODS, Reed, Timothy and Stephan, have arrived from New Delhi, India, for a visit in this area with relatives and friends after an absence of two and one half years. Mr. Finfrock is the son of Mrs. Ralph M. Finfrock, 1355 North Sapphire street, Mentone, and the late Dr. Finfrock. An agronomist, he was sent to India by the Ford Foundation to assist in increasing rice production in that country. He graduated from the University of California at Davis where he specialized in agronomy. After serving for several years at the Rice Research Experimental Station at Biggs, Calif., he was chosen for the assignment in India- Mr. Finfrock's family accompanied him for the five-year period, one half of which has now been completed. They made the trip to the United States via Australia and will return by way of Rome where Mr. Finfrock is scheduled to lecture. The family will leave in a few weeks by plane. St. Mary's Teen Group Elects William Martinez was chosen president of St. Mary's church Teen club, sponsored by the Holy Name Socle^ of the parid, during the group's Wednesday evening meeting. Also dected were Bias Coyazo, vice president; Boseznaiy Bernal, secretary: Richard Jimenez, treasurer; Mike Vasqaez, serge- ant-at-anns; Mary Louise Rodriguez, ways and means chairman, and Cecilia Jimenez, publicity chairman. A social meeting is planned for late this month, the date to be announced later, at which time a name for the club will be considered. All teen-agers of the parish are invited to attend. An August l)each party is bemg planned for the group. MUSIC RATES The National Piano Manufacturers Association reports approximately 40 per cent of nonowner families have at least one member who plays or once learned to play the piano. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Biggest "Long Dress" Season Since World War II Predicted For Fall By GAY PAULEY UPl Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) -One trend- setting dress manufacturer said that "the long dinner dress will be worn (this fall) where a woman would have worn a short one last fall," One trade publication predicted the fall and winter of 1963 would be "the biggest long dress season since World War II." The manufacturer, Larry Aidrich, president of the New York Couture Group of fashion firms, and the publication, Women's Wear Daily, summed up the major trend in evening fashions—the one toward the slim dress falling floor length. The Couture Group is sponsoring showings of the fall and win ter collections this week in its 41st "National Press Week" for visiting reporters. The showing will be followed at weekend and eariy ne.\t week by another feries shown by the American Designers Group. In evening cW.ies. there were a few dresses shaped closely to the figure with the empire or raised waistline. But most depended on fabric draping, bias cut and seaming to outline the figure—skimming lightly over the body, never pasted against it. Wool proved a favorite fabric for evening—designers used it in sheer weights, in both black, white and pastel variations. The firm of Samuel Winston, which showed Wednesday, boasted of wool so light that a complete ensemble of long dress and coat weighed less than five pounds. By contrast, almost every collection produced a group of formals in lush, costly brocades, me- tallics, velvets, satins and jeweled silks. Winston announced that the gold embroidered fabric used for sleeves of a simple black evening dress cost him SlOO a yard. To go with the long evening dress: the floor length evening coat. These coaLs were cut either slim, straight and tailored as a man's chesterfield, or with fullness at the back to give a grand sweep as the wearer walked. So far in the collections, there is more cover-up than bareness in evening clothes. Sleeves, for instance, on short and long formal dress ran all the way to the wrist, usually covered with beading. But Oleg Cassini, whose wholesale collection goes to retail stores across the country even as he designs especially for Mrs. John F. Kennedy, bucked the tide and showed daring necklines for evening. A group of black crepe dresses came with the back exposed all the way to the waist, the front sinking daringly low. The Herbert Sondheim collection shown Wednesday, produced variety in color and silhouette-H)ink for winter evenings, wrap-around skirts which look all in one piece. The firm's designer, Bruno Staehle, liked the elongated look to the torso, with the line broken at the back only by loose swinging fabric belts, or at the front with a hint of the hlgh-waisted empire. Church Women To Give Medical Mission Aid Jlrs. Thomas C. Farringlon. president of the Women's Association of the First Presbyterian church, announces a dedication service for the annual summer medical mission offering for next Wednesday in John Knox ball where coffee will be served first at 10 a.m. A brief program, arranged by Mrs. Leroy W. Bowerso.x, chairman, will feature Mrs. T. Robert Lj-tle Bho wDl give highlights of her recent trip to Hong Kong. A worship service and devotional mediation will be given by -Mrs. Pearl F. Russell after which the special offering envelopes will be received and dedicated. Mrs. James Jorgenson will provide piano music during the offering. Hostesses will be Mrs. Guslav A. Swaason. chairman of the world service department, and key ViOtnen from the church circles. All members and friends of the Association re invited to attend. The Prayer Fellowship will convene at 9:30 a.m. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Oassified Ad DOWNTOWN REDLANDS rsmt CLEM UU lAURA CREATURA 298 E. CITRUS Phone 793-2555 MDLAHDS Plan on FORTREL (R) and Abby Kent Your plans for the summer ond early fall should include a dress that is packable . . . comfortable and easy drip dry fabric to care for . . . Fortrel® polyester is your answer. Cranberry, teal blue, black and green. 10 to 18. PIN MONEY SHOP - 2ndf LOOR - HARRIS' ® tademark of Fiber Industries Inc. Fortrel® Celanese polyester fiber Popular Spanish Dance Group At Bowl Tonight Luisa Triana and her brilliant group of Spanish dancers will present the Redlands Bowl program this evening starting at 8:15. This popular ensemble has appeared annually at the Bowl for five consecutive seasons, each appearance drawing one of the largest crowds of the season. They perform in both flamenco and classic style and are noted for the beauty of their costumes. There is no admission diarge to Bowl programs, but a free will offering is asked to help defray the expenses of the season. This is the second attraction of the 1963 summer season which opened Tuesday evening and will continue through August. Zontians Hear Reports Of Recent Projects Zonta club's noon luncheon meeting Wednesday was at Willard's cafeteria at which time a note of thanks was read from the School of Hope in appreciation for the excellent results from the Zonta booth at the school's annual carnival. Results of the club-sponsored both at the Redlands Fourth of July celebration was also presented by Gretchen Gazzo, chairman for the day. The July evening meeting will be at th Gene Cunningfaam home July 24 at which time a potluck dinner will be served. A reminder was made of the conference at Hotel del Coronado October 10-12 by the Redlands dub president, Doris Brose. AAUW BRIDGE GROUP TO MEET MONDAY Mrs. Ted A Planning. 445 South Buena Vista street, will be assisted by Mrs. George R. Hewey and Mrs. James Vernon at the Monday evening meeting of the AAUW bridge group, starting at 7:30. Members planning to attend are asked to notify one of the hostesses. Redlands Daily Facts Friday, July 12, 1963 - 3 Navy Mothers Receive Special Commendation A certificate of commendation from Camp Pendleton was sent to Redlands Navy Mothers club recently in recognition of their contributions of homemade cookies and candies during the holiday season. This was noted at the dub's recent meeting in the American Legion Post lOS clubhouse. Mrs. Thomas H. P. Shannon and Ellis F. Ward attended the convention banquet planning meeting in Covina and announced that the final meeting will be August 29, also at Covina. The state convention will be in Long Beach September 15-19. Mrs. Russell D. Thousand will have a salad supper at her home July 31 for members and a sevring day was set for July 18 at the home of Mrs. George K. Foster, Artides for layettes, hospital scuffles and lap robes will be made at this time. A report on hospital pads and supplies was made by Mrs. Agnes Mathena and reports on the pie sale during the Fourth of July celebration in Sylvan Park were also made. The next club meeting will be August 13 and includes a potluck supper in the Pinetum area of Sylvan Park. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Francis T. Wilshire and Mrs. Ward. Others present were Mmes. May Monniere, Clara Morse, Abbie Paris, Mathena, Elsie York, Harry Ewbanks, Donald M. Trowbridge, Clement F. Patton, Foster; and a guest, Mrs. Lucy Warren. TUESDAY WINNERS AT DUPLICATE BRIDGE Five tables used the Howell movement for duplicate bridge play at the YMCA Tuesday evening. Winners were Mrs. Geraldine Wright and Lyle Kennedy, first; Mrs. Edna Green and Bob Pence, second; Mrs. E. D. Patterson and Mrs. Ethel Clark, third; A. J. Osborne and Don Kugerri, fourth. A Winners Game is scheduled for 8 p.m- Sunday at the YMCA. WCTU Workshop Sessions Conclude At UR Daily sessions of the annual workshop sponsored by the South- em California Women's Christian Temperance Union on the University of Redlands campus this week have been richly filled with presentations of informational materials.according to Miss Grade Seacat, state publidty director in attendance. Addressing the sessions Wednesday were Mrs. Esther Depew of Alhambra and Miss Grace Leigh Scott of Vem'ce, state lecturers. Jlrs. Winifred Cameron of Atascadero and assistants presented the work of the Youth Temperance Council and Mrs. Margaret Gee of Atascadero discussed international relations for peace. Guest speakers were heard in the evening sessions, sharing information in their special fields. They included Dr. M. J. Harduige of Loma Linda, pharmatologist who is instructor of a health narcotic education course at the U. of R. summer session. He spoke of the value in the facts and methods the students are receiving. An observation was offered that legislation is a needed accompaniment to education. During Dr. Hardinge's discussion he introduced representative students who spoke of the value of the course for Lhem and also of the value of total abstinence for healthful living. James Wilhs of the San Bernardino County Narcotic division spoke at length about illegal drugs and law enforcement in this county. He also answered questions from the interested audience. The wortshop, which opened Tuesday, concluded today. REWARDS HIS FLOCK WARWICK. R.L (UPI) — The Rev. Carl W. Bloomquist. pastor of the Pilgrim Lutheran Church, will present orchids to the parishioners this Sunday. "This is not just a gimmick, he said. "Our people here have been really tremendous during the years. They ought to have a little reward for it. DOWNTOWN REDLANDS Debbie — Harris' Fashion Leader Says: Corduroy Goes to Class ... to town ... to the game ... on a date .To Town The Corduroy Look by To Town . . . 2 pc. cotton corduroy with the "new look" slim skirt in Green or PorchmenL Petite snei 5'1" and under, 5 to 15 .$12.98 To Class . . . sleeveless cotton corduroy [umper... 2 pocket detail, eon be worn with or without coin belt, in Camel. 5 to 15 $13.98 NOT SHOWN: Date . . . Sleeveless [umper dress in cotton corduroy . . . mdo belt with button detail. Parchment or Dork Green. Petite sizes 5'1" and under, 5 to 15 $11.98 Slim cotton corduroy skirt wrth coin belt in Camel. 5 to 15. .—$8.98 Floral print blouse with long sleeves. 5 to 15 $6.98 Cotton Corduroy popover w'lth V neck, 2 pocket detailing, hook side closing. Camel. 5 to 15 46.98 Wrap skirt with hook closing. Camel cotton corduroy with print lining. 5 to 15 49.98 JUNIOR SHOP - 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS'

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