Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 1, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Redlands, California
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Saturday, May 1, 1965
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Page 2
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2 — Saturday, May 1, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Newlyweds George Haags Fefed Af Parfy A post- nuptial reception Thursday evening at the Dwight Smith home, 755 Cajon street, honored newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. George Haag (Barbara Wetsel) who were married April 10 in Las Vegas, Nev. Party hostesses were Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Gordon Fitch and Mrs. Robert Mathes. A pink and white decorated wedding cake was cut by the couple and other decorations were also in the pink and white theme. Guests were Messrs. and Mmes. Lynn Choate, Glenn Choate, Cecil Wetsel. Robert Mathes, George O'Kelley, Bruce Buhlert, Ray Arnold, Lowell Carter, Joseph Clark, George Schroeder; Mmes. M. H. Choata, Darrell Bradley, Dwight Smith, Loran Grave, BiUie Edwards, Harold Perry, Richard Sliier and Charles Smith; and Mr. Fred Haunte. Gifts were sent by Messrs. and Mmes. Ray Stewart, Ernie Marquez, Ralph Bradfield, Bob Davidson, John Gridley, Floyd Bozarth, C. R. Siegford, Kent Parson, Vernon Francis and Don Gray; and the Misses Pat WeUs, Katie Knodel and Karen Crowther. Miracle at Padua MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society E("tor OPERA WORKSHOP SCENE - Two scenes from "Romeo and Juliet" by Gounod will be presented by University of Redlands music students at the spring Opera Workshop next Friday and Saturday in Watchorn hail. Singing the role of Julie will be Joan Nelson, left, while Bruce Wursten, guest artist, appears as Romeo and Lee Rittenhouse as Juliet's nurse. A scene from Verdi's "La Traviata" and a comical excerpt from the third act of "Marriage of Figaro" by Mozart will complete the program. Tickets moy be ordered for either of the 8:15 p.m. performances by contacting the U. R. school of music. They will also be on sale at the box office both nights. Dress Well on Little It doesn't necessarily take a lot of money to be well dressed. Any girl with good taste and fashion know-how can be well turned out on a comparatively modest budget. Planning is the key. BE KIND TO SKIN Young adults faced with acne and other skin problems can protect skin from further infection by using a minimum of cosmetics. The cosmetics used should be hypo - allergenci to avoid further irritation. PAINTINGS BY BASSO AND OTHER FAMOUS MEXICAN ARTISTS. Full Color Bullfighter Paintings, Including El Co'rdobes, World's Most Renowned Bullfighter. Wonderful for your kitchen, den. study, or classroom. Comes complete with 1965 calendar in Spanish. Just mail 25c and the neck band from a bottle of Lindy's Toeo Saace or Lindy'i Enchilada Sauce. Now at your favorite market. This offer is limited. I TO LINDY'S I P.O. Box 1142, Son Bemardins, California I YOUR NAME I 92402 I "Tfl'iiie Print) I ADDRESS . CITY STATE ZIP CODE "THE MOMENT OF TRUTH" IS YOURS WITH LINDY'S Past Officers Fill White ^ Shrine Stations Past worthy high priestesses and past watchmen of shepherds filled stations at the Redlands White Shrine meeting in Masonic temple on the evening dedicated to them in Masonic temple. They were Dai Kamsey as worthy high priestess; Marvin Tilden as watchman of shepherds; Minnie Zimmer, noble prophetess; Arthur P. Grim Jr., associate W.O.S.; Dorothy Anderson, scribe; Florence Sandefur, treasurer; Marea Shaw, chaplain; Isabel Moore, shepherdess; Berenice Patton, guiae, and Vera Mae Grim, herald, all past officers of Redlands Shrme. Roy Dows of Fontana's Guiding Light Shrine, king; Georgia Wood worth Mt. Rubidoux, queen; Ruth Bedenik, regular officer, first handmaid; Rhea Brooks, San Gorgonio, second; and Barbara Husted, Ramona, third; Leo Rickert, Ramona; Jack Krause, Redlands, and Richard Brooks, San Gorgonio, the three wise men; Lyle Husted, king's guard; Gladdis Schoolcraft, San Gorgonio, guardian; Tom Miley, Redlands, guard. Dorothy Anderson, district deputy, asked to be presented with the past officers, Lynn Rickert escorted and presented. Dai Ramsey was chairman of the evening, selectmg a May Basket motif, assisted by Mrs. Zimmer and Ann Klenik. Archie CoUey, assisted by Clem Patton and Mr. Tilden, made the coffee. Betty Ingram, Redlands W.H.P., left Wednesday evening to attend Supreme Shrine in Miami, Fla. RAINS CAME—Gustavo Alfaro and Conchita Aguilar share the romantic spoth'ght in "Festejo a San Ysidro," now on stage at Padua Hills Theatre. But not untU after the rains came, renewing faith in prayers to San Ysidro by the young lady. Dialogue for this production is in English. Kimberly Juniors Take Capacity Audience "Around The World" All-yalley Art Show Scheduled In Yucaipa Amateur and professional artists from the Yucaipa area are invited to display their work during the first annual all-valley public art show to be sponsored by Yucaipa Valley Recreation District May 15 and 16. The two-day exhibit will be placed around the swimming pool at the recreation park on Seventh street. Paintmgs will be accepted in all media and a small donation of each picture will be asked to help defray the cost of judges. Participants are requested to register their entries by contacting Mrs. George B. Sego, chairman of the classification and entry committee, telephone 797-0389. Entry rules will be mailed to anyone who registers or requests information. General chairman is Mrs. Harlan Kabeary. In addition to Mrs. Kabeary and Mrs. Sego. other committee members are Richard Lapham, Edward Sotello, Mrs. June Capps and Mrs. Louokla Kerr. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 111 ;:: i:: i;: ill :;: ::: •i- 1 lii ::: in III ii miEU SERVICE ...efficient yet always warm and vmderstanding, is available to all wthout exception. f. ARTHUR CORTNER —221 BROOXSIDE AVL • PY 2-1411 Kimberly Juniors of the Contemporary Club again "packed the house" last evening for what has become the most popular event of every spring when •.hey appeared in their annual dance program in the Contemporary clubhouse. "Around tne World in Dancing Daze", directed by Joyce Neil Hardy with Ruth Grinnell Fowler providing piano accompaniment, was a colorful, appealing and ornamental excursion. This same theme inspired decorations for the evening, with Spain chosen to accent the main auditorium. With Mary Frances Lenker and Robyn Crear as the balloon-basket-borne travelers, the audience followed their adventures in many countries of the world through a moving series of dance scenes which climaxed with the Royal Ball at Buckmg- ham Palace. Sending them off were Robyn Crear, Linda Burns, Carta Myers and Gail Gerrard. First stop was in Dresden ivhere they were entertained in a 17th century atmosphere by elegantly dressed Dresden dolls, animated music box characters, portrayed by Josette Honus, Sue Porch, Patricia Reid, Kathleen Straker, Margaret Zemer, Dana Cranmer, Katherine Power, Ann Macy, Vicki Edwards and Betty Ann Hardy. The balloon next came upon a Trade Wind (Goldie Kovak) en route to Vienna where Judi .Andrews, Margaret Vroman, Judith Waterbury, Mary Vroman, Alison Law, Deborah Banta and Linda Woltman performed. Liadow's appealing "Music Box" music was background for one of the hit sequences of the program when the balloon came down in Lucerne. Here a set of movmg clock figures emerged to perform their hourly ritual one which intrigued the travelers who found that by turning the clock hands they could get repeat performances. In this episode were Mimi Ide, Pamela Scott, Barbara Becker, Cynthia Adams, Linda Leonard, Stephanie Banks, Merilee Bennett and Jean Matthew. In Lisbon, Kathleen Wincher, Jill Fortress, Marsha Snyder. Pamela Zatzke, Kathy Kiley and Linda Baker, with their finger bell castenets, danced and in Tanganyika, the travelers watched the graceful flamingo (KathrjTi Greenway) as two Pink Panthers (Sharon Hicks and Bonnie Beckley) stealthily moved in the background. From a Sultan's Harem,, ^^^^.^ ^ Cheryl Hatfield. Sandra Law.:g_ Brinkerhoff. rence, Jan Hawes, Phyllis i Brinkerhoff, Mary Beckord, Pesgy Hatfield. Charlene Collier and Linda Arth added a touch of Middle Eastern glamor as the balloon headed for the South China Sea where the waves danced underneath. Claudia O'Lenic, Ann Poston, Candy Leonard, Cheryl Porter, Janet Schneblin and Ingrid Forsberg were in this sequence. A detour to Jamaica provided a rhythmic interlude with Gail Gerrard, Karen Robinson, Kim Walker, Katherine Ide, Carta Myers, Sharon Malone and Linda Phare. A stop at the bull ring in Mexico City coincided with a pause for a luminous cape swinging dance by the matadors, Cathy Hendon, Sue Hartzell, Kathy Talbert, Susan Andrews, Ann Sherrod and Julie Hillsen. Next stop was Dodge City with a folksy touch added in the early Americana-Western type dancmg of Sue Phelps, Joanne Webb, Dianne Gibson, Susan McCormick, Nannette Johnson, Nancy Dilthy, Martha Keith, Marsha Tilden, Barbara Alexander, Kathy Howard, Sandra Glass and Susan Macartney. Then it was back to the ball at Buckmgham Palace and the happy ending with "Queen" Karen Berkheimer, president of Kimberly Juniors this year, choosing the dashing young traveler (Mary Frances) as her Consort. Also in the Palace scene were Linda Nakken, Nancy Morse, Donna Owen, Patsy Hahn, Mary Beckord, Phyllis Brinkerhoff, Peggy Hatfield, Jan Hawes, Melmda Burns and Charlene Collier. As the Royal Ball progressed, juniors served as escorts to the senior girls who this year chose blue as the color of their "graduating" formals. With the entire cast assembled on stage, the strains of the moving "Don't Say Good-Bye" ended the program in traditional manner. President Karen then intro duced Mrs. Hardy and Mrs. Fowler and paid tribute to the group's sponsor, Mrs. Elbert W. Shirk, who was in the audience. The annual spring formal, with dancing to the music of the De Mirjyn Combo, continued later until 1 a.m. Program credit included Mrs. Lucille Cabral and the mothers who designed and made the costumes and William Locklin and Roy Criswell who managed the impressive lighting effects. Punch was served in the directors room, decorated in South Sea Island fashion. Refreshments in the tea room were served in a Siamese set- ling. On the decoration committee were Mmes. Aaron Arth, James Hicks, Robert O'Lenic, Frank Burns. Rex Cranmer, Gordon Bennett, L.vnn Walker, L. G. Hahn, Richard Scott, Frank Greenway Jr., Paul Gerrard and Robert Sherrod. Refreshment committee members were Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Romo Jr., Mrs. Harry Woltman and Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Hardy. On the dining room committee were Mrs. Florence Berkheimer, Messrs. and Mmes. William Reid, William B. Adams Jr., Larry Hendon, Henry Keith and Jack Owens; Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Richard Scott and Dr. and Mrs. Myron Tal bert. Pouring were Mmes. Richard J. Leonard, Donald Beckord, .Joseph T. Malone, John M. Hatfield. J. H. Porch Jr. and John E. Hawes. Mrs. David B. Waterbury and Mrs. Hatfield were chairmen for the pouring committee and also music chairmen. Ticket chairmen were Mrs. W. N. Vroman and BIrs. Robert Sherrod. Lending assistance as the Kimberly Juniors' advisors were Mrs. John B. Surr and Mrs. J. Norton Chaplain Is Catholic Deanery Speaker Major Robert K. Woerdeman, Catholic chaplain at Norton Air Force Base, chose "The Importance of Family Congeniality" as his topic when he addressed the quarterly luncheon meetmg of San Bernardino Deanery Council of Catholic Women Thursday in Immaculate Conception parish hall, Colton. Father Woerdeman emphasized the need for the wife and mother to make it pleasant for the father to come home and fmd it a place of peace and rest. Deanery President Mrs. Thomas F. Dillon of Redlands revealed preUminary plans for San Diego Diocesan Council of Cathohc Women's annual convention which is customarily held in the Fall but which has been scheduled for February at El Cortez Hotel, San Diego. Mrs. Dillon also read letters of thanks from Superior Court Judge James E. Cunningham, chairman, and Mrs. Catherine Costello, president, both of San Bernardino County Catholic High School Scholarship Society, thanking the Deanery Council for the scholarship which it contributed with funds derived from its "Blossomtime Dollars-for- Scholars" benefit party. Mrs. Joseph G. Lyons of Rialto, parliamentarian, who is returning to her former home in Ohio, was thanked for her many services. Mrs. Joseph F. Gasparin of Fontana, reports on the Apostolate of the Sacred Heart seminar which was held this week at Our Mother of Perpetual Help Church, Riverside. Mrs. Donald G. Page, Redlands, of the Legislation committee, discussed latest developments of the Assembly Criminal Procedure Committee for IN LOCAL APPEARANCE - Veteran character actor John Carradine of stage and screen fame will be in Redlands tomorrow for a program of interpretive readings arranged under sponsorship of the Speech and Hearing Clinic at the University of Redlands. Selections ranging from the Bible to readings from Shakespeare and the poetry of Oliver Wendell Holmes will be included on the "Evening With Carradine" to begin at 8:15 in Memorial chapel. Tickets are available at the public events office at the University. Proceeds will be used for the Speech and Hearing Center, says Dr. William Parker, director. Soroptimists Honor Two With Life Membership At Anniversary Dinner Life memberships to two char- port, noting that in her last 15 loosening of California's anti- obscenity law, makmg it easier for police to move against alleged smlt. Reports on activities of affiliated organizations were made by representatives from throughout the Deanery. A mountain parish will be host to the July 22 Deanery meeting, and two buses are to be charted to provide transportation. Redlands Bowl Dance Audition Dates Are Told Joan Woodbury Wilcoxon, Redlands Bowl stage director producer, will hold auditions for girl and young w'omen dancers for this summer's productions of "HMS Pinafore" and "Rigoletto" at 1 p.m. Saturday, May S, at the YVfCA, 5th street and .Arrowhead avenue, San Bernardino. The dancing in the Gilbert and Sullivan will be a sailor's hornpipe and that in the Verdi spera will be modern style. Girls may bring recordings of their own choice for the auditions. A player will be available. "Rigoletto" will be presented at the Bowl July 8 and "Pinafore" is set for August 6 and 7. ter members were presented by Redlands Soroptimists who met Thursday evening at the Country Club to celebrate the 15th anniversary of their chartering. Recipients of the honors were Gladys Hardy, the club's first president in 1950-51, and Louise Desplaines, who held the presi dency in 1954-55. Other charter members pres- snt were Betty Stalnaker, Lois Sandel, Gladys Simon, Ruth Prescott and Flossie Browning. As charter president. Miss Hardy presented an over-all re- RECORD REVIEW years, local Soroptimists had raised over 821,500 for community service projects. Guests were welcomed by President Eileen Farley and Rev. Elizabeth Reed gave the invocation. "15 Years of Soroptimism" were reviewed by Helen Hurley who used a ladder with 15 rungs .0 illustrate the club's yearly achievements. Incoming president, Ruth Wilkerson. introduced the Thorn Rhue Singers from the University of Redlands who entertained the dinner group with a musical program. Margaret Sharp, hospitality Mmmittee chairman, made arrangements for the evening. Guests included Claire Livacich of the Beaumont club, Mary Petrie, a Banning Soropti- mist; and Vee Regalado, Bernardine Andrade, Cora Flo Ellis and Terry White, all members of the Venture club sponsored by the Soroptimists. NEW YORK (UPl) — Arthur Miller has written many notable plays but none has caused such a buzz as "After the Fall," a seemingly autobiographical incursion which involves his unsuccessful marriage to Marilyn Monroe. Miller wrote this controversial drama for The Repertory Theater of Lincoln Center, New York's multi-million dollar cul tural showplace, and it was produced there last year. "After the Fall" was praised by some critics while other reviewers thought the character] Kimberly Juniors will enter assumed to be Miss Monroe was j tain the other Contemporary Woman's Club Groups To See unior Program "Organ Lady" To Play Sunday In Yucaipa Juanita, "Lady of the Organ", will be presented in a concert sponsored by St. Alban's Episcopal church of Yucaipa tomorrow at 3 p.m. in the auditorium at Yucaipa High school. Proceeds from ticket sales will go to the building fund of the church. The program will include sacred music, popular medleys and some of the organist's own arrangements. Although her three- bank organ is the prmcipal instrument, the "one-woman orchestra" also plays the piano, accordion, a rhythm band and produces other sound effects in her interpretations. News rules for To avoid disappointment in having news of their weddings printed in the Redlands Daily Facts, prospective brides are asked to note the following information concerning the method of presenting the news for publication. One of the principal requisites is promptness. Forms to be filled out are available at the Facts office. If the wedding date is known to the women's editor, forms are usually mailed to the bride-elect several weeks in advance. If a form is not received, it should be requested well in advance of the wedding date and returned, preferably before the event, or immediately after. There is no charge for printing the story nor for a picture, if the latter is available in time. No picture will be accepted if received more than two weeks after the wedding and only a brief account of the event will be printed. Wedding information is not taken over the telephone. Glass Making Art Traced For Antique Club Mrs. Russell Mort was hostess and presented the program at this week's meeting of the Trash and Treasure club at her home, 1616 Dwight street. Her subject was Victorian Art Glass and she traced the interesting history of its development, showing several examples from her extensive collection. She spoke of the European development of glass-making and mcluded remarks on the Venetian process, the making of German glass from the "Forest" period and the art of Victorian glass making. Much of Mrs. Mort's collec' tion was on display in shadow boxes and was available for closer examination later in the evening. Mrs. William Slort, daughter- in-law of the hostess, was a guest of the evening. Members present were Mmes. R. Norman Palmer, Donald Brumbaugh, George F. Humphrey, Halbert Jakle, Robert Crawford. S. Guy Jones, D. C. Mock, William E. White, Elmer C. Parks, William H. Roth, Lee Simmonds, Dorothy H. Brenan; and the Misses Edith W. Taylor, Virginia C. Merritt, Sybil Loughhead. Mary Pew and Clara Belle Ledahl. drawn with lines too harsh. All conceded it was gripping theater. "After the Fall" may now be heard in its entirety on a four- LP album (Mercury OCS 4 52071. The star-packed cast includes Jason Robards, Jr., Barbara Loden, Crystal Field and Salome Jens, among others. Even though you are not able to see the play, it is performed with such reality in sterophonic sound thai you can visualize the story as it unfolds. This is an expensive package, just as was the complete recording of "\\Tio's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?", But it is hoped enough copies will be sold to en courage Mercury and other recording companies to produce albums of the Broadway and off-Broadway productions thai deserve such circulation. Selected Singles — "Mrs. Brown, You've got a Lovely Daughter" by Herman's Hermits (MGM K-13341>, "Cable Car" by the Ackridge Singers (Capitol 5388), "The Ole Mouse" by Chuck Bene and The Mice (Columbia 443265), "Al's Place" by Al Hirt 'RCA Victor 17-S542), "Mustang Sally" by Sir Mack Rock (Blue Rock B- 1014). LP's of [he Week — Mono: 'The Bud & Travis Latin Album" (Liberty LRP-3398). Bud and Travis sing the Latin music they like best and they are especially at home on "Malaguena Salerosa" and "Caminate d e 1 Mayab." Stereo: "The Incomparable Mantovani and His Orchestra" (London PS 392). Any Mantovani record is a good one but this one seems a notch above some of the others. It's old and new, from "I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now" to "More" and "I Left My Heart in San Francisco" but it ail spells the same — good music. club groups and their guests Monday evening with a repeat performance of their spring dance program, presented last evening for the first time in the clubhouse preceding their annual spring formal. Members of the afternoon group, the Evening Auxihary and the Junior Clubwomen are all invited to the program, to start at 7:30. Parents of the performing Kimberly Juniors have also been invited to attend. MISSION-VICTORIA PARENTS TO MEET Mission-Victoria Little League Parents club announces a special board meeting lor Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the small board room at Victoria school. Special guest will be John Walker from Covina, speaking in behalf of ihe Little League Boys project for 1965. All interested parents are invited to attend. MAKtfRIENDS SELL IT TOfiAORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Consider the size of family members when buying furniture. Who Hai a Birthday fAAY 2 Roger Best Paul Newman Ralph P. Maloof Fred D. Byington Eugene B. Gifford Frank Parritt Don Leonard Peter Loenhorst Stuart Power Joe Knoblock MAY3- Henry K. Battjes Bruce Carver Jack De Witt Edward Eaglen David C. Fewer Dean Jones Kevin Keith Ernest L. Kelly Arnold E. Nelson Frank Rosenbusch Glenn Shrive Garland D. Terry George Reeee Jr. Wayne Teeter Edward Foss Robert N. Barnes Happy Birthday from n E. state Ph. PY iiSK

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