Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 3, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 3, 1965
Page 2
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2 - Monday, May 3, 1965 Redlands Dally Facts JEAN SMEGA Photo by Wm. Elmer Kingham Wagner-Smega August Wedding Plan Revealec At an informal party given Saturday evening at ttie home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smega, 1319 Stillman avenue, members of the family and close friends learned of the engagement of their daughter, Jean, to Wayne Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wagner, 1013 Campus avenue. An August wedding is planned, the nuptials to be performed in the First Christian Reformed church. Now employed in the Adult Education offices at Redlands High school, Jean is a 1964 graduate of Redlands High school and she attended San Bernardino Valley College for the fall semester after graduation. Wayne, a 1963 RHS alumnus, is employed by the California Water and Telephone Company in Redlands. Both young people are natives of Redlands. Counterfeiting rings smashed, bills found S.-\N FR.ANCISCO (UPD- Secret Service agents said today they had smashed a counterfeiting ring that made $315,000 in §20 bills. Agents said Hayward police Friday night arrested Charles L. Bell, a 30-year-old Portland, Ore. printer, and John K. Kearney, 23, Hermosa Beach, after they tried to pass a phony bill at a department store. Phony bills first began showing up in the bay area last Thursday. Agents issued descriptions of the bills to stores and a clerk recognized one of the $20 bills. .'Vgents said two other men, Gerald Barnett, 25. and Charles Collins, 25, were also arrested. A suitcase stuffed with $100,000 in counterfeit $20 bills was al- Icdgedly found in Collins' motel room. .. Officers believe Bell printed tlie money in his print shop. . SELL IT TOMORROW Willi low - cost Classified Ads Nof? Commercial Stationery from Annual Mother, Daughter Party In Weeks Hall Miss Ella Waterhouse welcomed the nearly 150 guests present for tlie Mother-Daughter brunch Saturday morning in Weeks Hall of the First Methodist church. Mrs. Willard A. Schurr gave the invocation. General chairmen for the occasion were Mrs. G. Louis Fletcher and Mrs. William N. Barlow. After the brunch, a chorus of Kathryn Clark, Jane Meier, Betty Garretson, Linda Showier, Susie Kanaga, Naomi Garretson, Dana Gray, Sandy Lachman and Kelly Newell sang several numbers, led by Mrs. John Stubbs and accompanied at the piano by Sharon Murray. Corsages provided by Hockridge Florists were presented by Mrs. James Stanfill to Mrs. Richard Dorre!'., mother wilhj the youngest daughter; Mrs. W. S. Matticks and Mrs. Jack Na, asaka, each the mother of five daughters; Mrs. Albert Newell, mother with the most generations of daughters present; and Mrs. F. R. Wilkins, "senior" mother present. The program, "Living Mother- Daughter Portraits", was narrated by Mrs. Fletcher with Miss Murray at the piano. Taking part were Mrs. Richard Dorrell and Diana, Mrs. Phil Tomlinson and Melmda, Mrs. William T. Murray and Cynthia, Mrs. Lynn Wilbur and Mary Lou, Mrs. Carrol E. Wiggins and Janet Wallace, Mrs. William Derby and Jeannie, Maryann, Melinda and Wendy; and Mrs. Albert Newell as the grandmother. With a committee of 10, Mrs. Roy W. Andersen was brunch chairman. Mrs. Frank E. Bishop took reservations and Mrs. Richard Milliman was decorations chairman. Mrs. Fletcher also thanked David Will for his help in the dining room and kitchen. Russia agrees to postpone debate on Dominicans UNITED NATIONS, N, Y. (UPD —Russia agreed today to postpone Security Council debate on U.S. intervention in tlie Dominican Republic until this afternoon. Soviet Ambassador Nikilai T. Fedorenko went out of his way not to offend African leaders whose demand for postponement of elections in Southern Rhodesia originally was scheduled for debate at the morning coimcU meeting. Fedorenko yielded to the Afri cans after Ambassador Arsene Assouan Usher of the Ivory Coast was reported to have refused to agree to postponement of the Rhodesian debate until the afternoon session. The council agreed to pro ceed with tlie Rhodesian item. Fedorenko told the 11 - nation Kiwanians Anc Wives Guests At Open House Open House at the Horace Hinckley home, 106 East Sunset drive South, yesterday afternoon honored members of the noon Kiwanis club, of which Mr. Hinckley is president, and their wives. Pouring were wives of past presidents, Mmes. Paul Gerrard. Edward L. Jury, Luther T. Holden, Sidney Milbank, E. E. Runkel and Raymond Canterbury. Hosts and hostesses during the afternoon were Messrs. and Mmes. Robert Sherrod, Clifford N. Farrar, Roy F. Sheeley, Lewis I. Pierce, Ray L. Weaver, Bill Gibson, Martin H. Munz, Ben .Alexander; and Dr. and Mrs. Richard Hardy. Special guests were Charles E. Leonard, president of the Evening Kiwanis club, and Mrs. Leonard; and Mr. and Mrs. Wilhelm A. Bechtolsheim with their son and his wife who are visiting here from Germany. cetetif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor ' Odd Fellows, Rebekahs Honor Retiring Group Redlands Odd Fellows and Re­ bekahs joined Friday evening in the I.O.O.F. hall to honor their retiring deputy grand officers. Albert Jennison, deputy grand master of District 61; and Evelyn Jennison, district deputy president of District 73, were escorted by deputy grand marshals Hershel McQuinn and Ethel Montgomery and si.x escort girls. They were seated in an "Old Fashioned Garden" to the accompaniment of Edna Larsen, Rebekah musician; Rae Miller, Helen Walsh, Grace Pierce, Ros alie James, Myrtle Curtis and Margorie Hoar. Each lodge in the district responded with a skit, song or poem. A poem was read by May Hill of Banning. Jerrie Clark and Mrs. Clark of Beaumont presented a skit. Del Rosa lodge featured a skit with Mary Jane Hansen, Evelyn Pekings, Ruby Latynski, Dee Amla Burns, Jackie Lee, Wilma Spurgeon, Mable Allen and Emma Beeman taking part. Another skit was presented by Sunnymead members. Pearl Gail of Yucaipa, musician, played piano medleys and Bessie Hess and Pauline Jobes were heard as vocal soloists. The retiring deputy grand officers received their jewels from Mr. McQuinn and Mrs. Montgomery. Gifts were presented on behalf of the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs by Mildred Hammer, noble grand, and George Puckett. Escort girls gift was made by the Rebekah vice grand, Dorothea Meumann and installation officer gifts were presented by Helen Walsh. Bible Bearers for installation team, gift was given by Marjorie Hoar, Mable Cede- gren, Louise Lehman and L. Prather and daughter. There were 250 present for the occasion. On the committee in charge were Mr. McQuinn and ART FOR SALE - University of Redlands student Robin Linton displays a sample of the ceramics to be sold at the student art sale Friday and Saturday. The abstract painting in the background will also be for sale. UR Student Art Sale Next Weekend Kimberly ;dnior Farewell Tea Wednesday Kimberly Juniors of the Contemporary club will meet for their "Farewell Tea" Wednesday at 4 p.m. in the clubhouse. Mothers of the girls are invited to accompany their daughters to this traditional event. New officers for next year will be announced at this time. The group will repeat their an nual spring program, presented for the first time Friday evening, for the other club groups and guests this evening at 7:30 in the clubhouse. Ceramics, paintings and sculpture produced by University of Redlands students in their art classes will be offered for sale Friday and Saturday in Peppers Art Center. A semi-aimual event in the art department, the sale will be conducted from 1 to 7 p.m. Friday, and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The ceramics works range from pots, pitchers and vases to animals and figurines. Oils, watercolors and prints are represented in the collection of paintings. Subjects chosen by the student's for their work, all done under the supervision of the art faculty, include still lifes, landscapes and abstracts. The sculpture is primarily busts. A fourth of the proceeds from the sale go to the art development fund, while the students receive the balance. Past student art sales have offered townspeople an opportunity to acquire some excellent work for gifts and for their own enjoyment, members of the art faculty report. group he had sought ""success-, jj fully to have the council take] , , up the Dominican situation in! On the refreshment committee nn Pmpr»pnrv mPPtin<. Satur-lwere Mrs. Hoar, Mrs. Mou- an emergency meetmg Satur .,,•-,„ ^ <- i day or Sunday. Failing that,! mann.„Ad_eliji_Jolly,^Gm_ce Sc^ the only (possibility was to put the issue on today's agenda, which already contained the Rhodesian item. Secretary General Thanl interrupted a trip to Geneva and returned to U. N. headquarters Sunday night to attend today's meeting. He expressed hope that the Security Council could "contribute to a peaceful settlement of the problem." Thant declined to comment on the presence of U.S. soldiers in the Dominican RepubUc, the basis of the Soviet demand for the Security Council meeting. He noted that many Latin American nations "have expressed very serious concern" about the situation. The United States, although not objecting to the council's taking up the Dominican issue, mamtains that the U.N. body has no function there because the case is already being handled by the Organization of American States. Downtown Redlands Free Parking at Rear TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances wid find a ready market through Classified Ads. lings, Catherine McGinnes, Lucy Belle Gray and George Gray. Mildred Hammer, noble grand, and Ethel Montgomery, deputy grand marshal, poured. SYMPHONY DIRECTOR - Under the baton of Jean Marti- non, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra will begin its south­ land tour Wednesday with a concert to start at 8:30 p. m. in Swing auditorium in the National Orange Show grounds. On this, their first appearance in the Inland Empire, the orchestra will play "The Journey to Rheims" overture by Rossini; Beethoven's Third Symphony ("Eroica") end Roussel's Symphony No. 3 in G minor. The box office will open at 7:15 p.m. Wednesday and doors will open at 7:30. Oakland man heads Jaycees BAKERSFIELD (UPI) — Vernon L. Graham, er, and insurance company manager from Oakland, was elected president of the California Junior Chamber of Commerce during the group's four day convention which ended Sunday. Graham, who succeeded Steve Santangelo of South Gale, was installed at a dinner Saturday night. Phil Cox of Mountain View. Marve Steinan of Fontana and Bob Glines of Lakcwood were elected vice presidents. The 1966 convention will be held in Palm Spruigs. "so differenfl' Sons and Daughfersl Next Sunday Is Mother's Day/ y/e Have Your Q'lft ond Cord for Wer 221 East State Downtown Redlands Helen Vawter Jessie Vowler Across From Security Bank MAKt FRIENDS Starlighters In Evening Meeting starlighters, social club of Copa Del Oro Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star met recently in the Masonic Temple. Mrs. R. E. Petersen gave the devotions. Hostesses were Mmes. Earl Johnson, W. H. Branscum and E. T. Jenkins. Others present were Mmes. Edward McLennan, B. H. Taylor, J. W. Pendleton, Harry Ewbank, L. C. McGaughy, Pearl Smith, Ellis F. Ward, Lloyd Nowlin, G. H. Timmons, Mike Bradley, Don Trowbridge, and J. C. Alniind. Break the silence barrier between young guests and parents. m Studh of KIHGHm Brown favors revision of bank laws P.\LM SPRINGS (UPD-Gov. Edmund G. Brown said Sunday night he had requested that the state's banking laws be re-written. Brown told t h e California Bankers Association family dinner he made the request of Superintendent of Banks John 0'- Kane. Brown said O'Kane would be assisted by a "top level advisory committee of experts from the banking industry, lay advisors and representatives of state government." ALTAR SOCIETY TO SEE HINO PICUTRES Charles Parker will speak and show slides on Redlands's Sister City, Hino, Japan, at tomorrow evening's meeting of the Altar Society of Sacred Heart church to start at 8 o'clock at the First Evangelical Lutheran church. We, the Women By RUTH MILLET! I sometimes think that every American woman ought to go to Paris just once to observe the wonderful way of a Frenchwoman with a man—any man. It doesn't take an observant woman long to figure out that it isn't a question of what French women have that other women lack. It's a question of how cleverly they use what they have. Y'ou won't see nearly as many beautiful girls in Paris as you can fmd on any American college campus—or even on Main street. You won't find that middle aged Frenchwomen are better groomed or more attractive than their middle-aged American sisters (unless you go to neighborhood shopping centers to rate American women. There they nearly all look uncaring and uncared for.) But a Frenchwoman can make heads turn when she walks down the street or hold men fascinated at the dinner table—not because she is beautiful but because she acts as though she is. French women obviously spend great thought and much time on their looks—in private. Once they step out, they seem to forget their clothes, their make-up, and themselves. They don't keep pulling at straps, hitching up girdles, peeking in mirrors, patting their hair, or making up in public the way American women do. They don't even seem to want to look perfectly turned out, with everything matching and every hair in place—just like a department store dummy. Once they leave home looking as pertly feminine as they can manage, they concentrate on whatever men happen to be handy. It doesn't matter who the man is — husband, friend, new acquaintance, whatever men is nearby gets a Frenchwoman's full attention and both barrels of her charm. You don't see them looking bored, or wearing set smiles or vacant stares. They sparkle. Rarely do you see an Ameri can woman who gives men the flattering, undivided, fascinated attention that seems to be as natural to French women as breathuig — though, of course, it's a highly skilled art each has to perfect for herself. MRS. GUY WILLIAMS Baptist Women To Install New Officers Installation of new officers will be the highlight of the monthly meeting of the Woman's Mission Society of the First Baptist church on Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. in the church chapel. Beginning her second year term will be Mrs. Guy Williams, president. Before moving to Redlands, Mrs. Williams lived in the Pasadena area for 30 years. She has had much experience in organizational work, including be ing president of the Eagle Rock PTA, active in the Woman's Twentieth Century Club, and an active member of AAUW. She also served for two years as recorder of the University of Red lands and taught school in San Diego County. Mrs. George Armacost, pro gram chairman, has arranged the program and dedication of new officers to be under the direction of Mrs. Ivan Bell, who will use the theme "Instruments for Change Under God." Members and friends of the church are invited to attend. Tickets for the Mother-Daughter banquet Friday, May 7, may be obtained in the church office. BEGINNERS' GUITAR CLASS STARTS TUESDAY By popular request, a new guitar class for beginners has been scheduled at the YWCA for high school students and adults. The class will start tomorrow at 6:4.5 p.m. with Laurence Marxer as instructor. Mr. Marxer has been teaching classes at the YWCA for the last two sessions. This class will meet for six lessons. Reservations for registration may be made at the YWCA office, telephone 793-2957. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything CaU 793-3221 MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Free Pick-Up and Delivery Free Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-5851 WE STICK TO OUR LASTS There was a time when pharmacists often were called "Doc." Doubtless it was a complimentary gesture. Even in this late day, the pharmacist frequently Ls asked to diagnose and prescribe by his customers. But like the shoemaker, we pharmacists stick to our own lasts. We neither diagnose nor prescribe. These health team functions fall within the special province of physicians both by law and professional training. As a member of the health team, we are an intermediary, serving both the doctor and the patient. Our job is to compound your prescriptions carefully and promptly. Yucaipa A.F.S. Fashion Brunch Aids Program Following the benefit Fashion Show and Brunch sponsored Saturday by the Yucaipa chapter of American Field Service, Mrs. Leah Lucken, chariman, expressed her thanks to the following people who donated their time and materials: Corinne's, fashions; Quality Dairy, punch; Don Windsor, tickets; Shirley Bunn, programs; Selma Isenberg, Avon favors; Dolores Sip- perelle, narration; Lucy McCracken, piano accompaniment; Sandi Bullock and Mary Jane Mann, entertainment; Barbara Harrison, Dorothy Veliquette, Sherri Kaiser, Joline Hodge. Jane Roberts, Patty Wiley, Linda Bise and Linda Arnett, models: Norma Windsor, Barbara Leja and Shirley Wiley, assisting the models; G.A.A. members serving refreshments; and all AFS members who worked so hard on the affair. Also on hand to assist and greet the audience was Alex Lopez, current foreign exchange student at Yucaipa High School and C. J. Catalano, incoming student AFS president. Proceeds from the event will help to bring another young person to our valley next year as a foreign exchange student. Anyone wishing to contribute to this scholarship program may do so by contacting Mrs. Seymour Meadows, AFS president. Women Of Presbyterian Church To Meet Presbyterian Women's Association of the First Presbyterian church will have their monthly meeting Wednesday, starting at 6:30. Edith Demond circle members are in charge of the dinner and the program which will center around activities of national missions with Mrs. Helen Cavell and Miss Edith Beal presenting the different areas of work. Colored slides of the two major projects will be shown. Mrs. Gustav Swanson will give the devotional. The Bible Study class for Circle Key Women will meet Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. and the mother-daughter banquet is scheduled for next Monday evening. Tuzigoots And Families Meet For Breakfast The "Tuzigoot" tribe of Y-Indian Guides had a pancaka breakfast at Sylvan Park Saturday morning. It was a family affair and hosts were tribe members Chief Mark Martin, Little Chief David Martin, Don Stoker and son, Paul; Carl Cable and sons, John and Jim; Harold McKenzie and sons. Dean and Dennis; Claude Thompson (chief cook) and sons, Neil and Eric; Hal Himes and son, Carl; Bruce Lowell and sons, Bruce Jr.; Don Mcintosh and son, Mitch. A ball game and the playground equipment provided fun for all. An added service was the park clean-up game in which the Little Braves participated. FACULTY WIVES TO HAVE FASHION LUNCHEON Redlands Public Schools Fa culty Wives club will have a luncheon and style show by Thana's at Redlands Country Club May 15, starting at 12:45 p.m. Models will be Mmes. E. Paul Womack, Harley C. Rau min, James C. Hargrave, William B. Cunningham, Edward B. Branson, William F. Nance, Robert J. Sullivan and daughter, Peggy. Guests are welcome. Checks for reservations must reach Mrs. C. Alen Ritchie, 1302 Campus avenue, by Wednesday, May 5. Rebekah Club Card Party Set Social club of Sapphire Rebekah lodge made plans for a card party at the home of Dorothy Ronzone, 27690 West Lu- gonia avenue, when members met recently with Mrs. Ronzone. The party is scheduled for Thursday from 1 to 4 p.m. to raise money for delegates to attend Assembly. Agnes Larson won the mystery prize at the club meeting. Others present were Rachel Miller, Marjorie Hoar, Catherine Mc- Gmnes, Dorothy Meumann, Alma Swenson, Augusta Kennedy, Helen Walsh, Jennie Allison, Florence McConnell, Ida Dumont Agnes Larson, and Franke Mercer who presided. The June meeting will be at the home of Rachel Miller, 618 West Olive avenue. ALTAR SOCIETY MEETING TOMORROW St. Mary's Altar Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the home of Mrs. D. C. Ramirez, 215 East Crescent avenue. Miss Clara Blessener will show slides of her recent trip to Spain. PRESCRIPTIOH JsiNciS^ PHARMAaStS PAUL HALLUM 12 E. State JERRY HAISLIP Phone 793-3195 ^ CIIITURED PEfflS fo your Mof /ier.. Bring the sparkle to her eyes with a very specia gift of Pearls. • NECKLACES • PENDANTS • EARRINGS • PINS • RINGS • BRACELETS Pendants, gold filled, cultured pearls $5.50 14K gold, cultured pearls $9.50 Bracelets, gold filled, cultured p?arls $6.95 14K gold £ cultured pearls $16.50 Bracelets & pins, iterting silver, cullured pearls. Hinerman JEWELER . . . Sine. 1935 109 Orange, Downtown Redlands Parking Validated Convenient Tei'ms

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