Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 13, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 13, 1965
Page 2
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2 - Thurs., May 13, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts RESEMBLANCE? - Seated is Melinda Marx, Groucho's daughter. She and companion Peggy Lipton, both 18, have much to smile about. A California court has approved Melinda's recording contract and Peggy's contract with a movie studio. (NEA Telephoto) FAMOUS FATHER'S CHILD—Geraldine Chaplin, 20, daughter of sUent film great Charlie Chaplin and the former Oona O'Neill (who is the daughter of the late playwright Eugene O'Neill), is seeking film honors for herself. The former model is currently starring in "Dr. Zhivago," based on Boris Pasternak's novel. The fUm is being shot in Spain. With Miss Chaplin on the set is Frank Hayden. Rebel spokesman reports on Dominican fatalities Zonfians Greet Betfy Ann Beek As New Member Betty Van Beek was initiated as a sew member of Redlands Zonta club at this week's luncheon meeting at the Elks Club. Martha Mueller, assisted by Wanda Hale, conducted the initiation ceremony. Speaker of the day was Hye Ja Kim from Korea, a graduate of the University of Ewlia in Seoul who is now taking graduate work at the University of Redlands. Miss Kim told of the culture and hfe in her native country and compared it with life as she has found it in this country. Doris Sischo, member of the San Bernardino Zonta club, was a. guest for the day. The Margaret Carrington award as Zontian of the Month was presented to Dorothy Beard. Navy Mothers Club Attends Installation Mrs. T. J. P. Shannon suc- .ceeded Mrs. George K. Foster I as commander of Redlands Navy Mothers club in installation ceremonies conducted this week. Other new officers are Mrs. Clement F. Patton, vice commander; Mrs. Donald M. Trow- bu:dge, adjutant; Mrs. Russell D. Thousand, finance officer; Mrs. Carl Brown, chaplain; Mrs. Foster, judge advocate;. Mrs. Abbie Paris, flag bearer; Mrs. Ralph Prins, matrons at arms. Installing officer Mrs. Myrtle Quayle of San Bernardino was assisted by Mrs. Lilla Hodges of Pomona, state judge advocate, as adjutant; Mrs. Nellie F. Parker of Covina, Chaplain; and Mrs. Julia Ward of Redlands, marshal. Yellow roses centered the tea table where Mmes. Prins, Mon- niere and Foster poured. A silver compote was present to Mrs. Foster as a gift from the club for her leadership. Kimberly Cubs See Scout Film The movie "Adventure at Valley Forge", depicting the 1964 Boy Scout Jamboree, was shown at the Tuesday evening meeting of Kimberly School's Cub Scout Pack 23 in the multi-purpose room. In addition to the movie, members of Den 5 presented a short skit. The Pack welcomed Stanley Hollenberg as it newest Bobcat. Also receiving awards were Hohn Hollenberg, Paul Panelli, Barry Brostedt, John Hunnicutt, Buddy Spohn, Craig Rieger, David LiUibridge, Ben Kamhi, Jeff Channell, Jim Bolson and Mil<e Anderson. (Continupd from Page 1) along the Marine defense perimeter about three blocks from the Embajador Hotel. The Marines liari extended their international security zone eastward Wednesday without inci- rlcnt or opposition but sniper [ire opened up later. Paratroopers announced today they would pass out clothing donated by Fort Bragg, N.C., wives to needy Dominicans this afternoon. Behind the scenes diplomatic maneuvering continued in an effort to find a poUtical solution but informed sources said no agreement was in siglit. No new developments were announced today. Rivardo Colombo, Argentine chief of the five -man OAS peace mission here, talked Wednesday with rebel Col. Francisco Caamano Deno in an effort to find a basis for negotiation between rival Dominican factions. .4t the same time, OAS military representatives visited rebels held prisoner by Maj. Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera's military-civilian junta in the security zone. They had previously visited rebels imprisoned at RHS Future Nurses Club Installs New officers of Redlands High school's Future Nurses club, headed by Louise Bloommgdale as president, were installed this week at the home of Mrs. D. J. Rothenberger 22T Prospect drive. Co-hostesses for the evening affair were Mrs. Percy Lui and Mrs. Reginald Low. Also installed were Katherine Lash, vice president; Penny Nickles, secretary; Betty Burke, treasurer, and Linda Marelock, inter-club representative. Mrs. Donald C. Beckord, RHS nurse and club sponsor, was mstalling officer. It was announced that the club will again offer a $100 scholarship to a graduating senior to enter a school of nursmg. Last year's recipient, Bonnie Vander Woude, is now attending the school of nursing at Los Angeles County General. Dr. Rothernberger talked m- formally with the group about the growing demand for nurses, the different programs of nursing education and the opportunities for specializing m various fields. Mary VanVuren, past president, reveiwed the club's many activities of the year. Pouring at the tea table were Mrs. Rothenberger and Mrs. Lui. A gift was presented to Mrs. Beckord in appreciation of her interest and work with the club. Massies Hosts On Mother's Day Members of the Mathews and Massie famiUes joined for a Mother's Day dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Massie, 516 Lytle street. Guests were Mrs. Massie's mother, Mrs. Pearl Mathews; Mr. Massie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Massie; Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Mathews of San Bernardino, Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Mathews and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Crocker of Palm Sprmgs; Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mathews of Redlands, Mrs. Dick Fratus of Crestline. Also Mrs. Daisy Osborn of Rialto, mother of Mrs. A. Mathews; Miss Minnie Silky, East Highlands; and Linda Massie, Cathy Mathews, Matt and Ricky Fratus, David McNutt, Vaughn Mathews and Don Massie. Mentone Baptist H^omen Host Patton Party Tuesday afternoon the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church of Mentone entertained with its semi-annual Patton party with 13 men and 19 women present. These 32 patients live in foster homes principally in the Yucaipa and Calimesa areas. They are under the supervision of the department of mental hygiene and are under the care of Mrs. Cecile Harshman, Mrs. Emma Smith and Mrs. Viola Luber who were present. Others who care for them but could not be present were Mrs. June Jessop and Mrs. Georgia Patterson, Yucaipa; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dietz MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor High School Music Groups Present Outstanding Program For Spinet Carol Seidlitz, junior at Redlands High school and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seidlitz, 1420 West Cypress avenue, was introduced as winner of the 1965 Spinet Youth Auditions Tuesday evening when The Spinet music club put the "spotlight on youth" at its May meeting. The program, open to guests, was presented in John Knox hall at the First Presbyterian church. Carol, a pianist, has been a student of the piano since the age of four. She has studied with Howard Lindholm in San Bernardino and is now a student of Elizabeth VoeUmy of Redlands. Judges in the auditions, conducted Saturday at the University of Redlands, were Barbara Pflanz of the UR music faculty and Fred Grafs, assistant principal of Ganesha High school in Pomona. As winner, Carol will be featured as soloist in the first Youth Concert in the fall to be presented by the University- Community Symphony Orchestra. She will play Gershwin's ue" with the Or- Rhapsody in B chestra. The evening program was presented by two superior musical organizations from Redlands High school in a program of almost professional polish in both performance and interpretation. Mrs. Mark J. Andrews, Spinet program chairman, first introduced Fred Waitz who directed the RHS orchestra in selections which revealed an exceptional awareness of style and splendid instrumental coordination. The orchestra played works by Beethoven, Vivaldi, Gluck, Bizet, Ralph Vaughn Williams and Shostakovich. The outstanding quahty of its performance has been developed after only two years of direction by Mr. Waitz. At the District Instrumental Festival in March at the U. of R., every entrant from the group received a "superior" rating, including four flutists, violinists and two instrumental ensembles. The second halt of the program was presented by the popular Concert Choir under direction of Wilbur Schowalter. Ap-j pearances before community organizations have been acclaimed on many occasions and the choir's latest recognition came with the invitation to sing at the recent testimonial dinner for former President and Mrs. Eisenhower in Indio. Also, at the May 1st U.C.R. music clinic the festival concert directed by Olaf Christiansen, thei Redlands choir was one of only four high school choirs invited to participate. Tuesday evenmg, the young CAROL SEIDLITZ singers were applauded for their expressive singing of several selections from their extensive repertoire, including two Bach Chorales in which they were joined by an instrumental quartet composed of Karen Dykstra, piano; Tina Nance and Margaret Vroman, vioHns; Susan Kanaga and Greta Nance, 'cellos; and Kathy Talbert, flute. Preceding the program. Spinet members attended a short business meeting for election of new officers. Vera Van Loan, chairman; Margaret W. Dow and Helen Vickroy were on the nominating committee. Gwladys Pugh was re-elected president for another term. Mrs. John Jones will serve as first vice president; Mrs. Fred Auerbacher, second vice president; Mrs. Robert 0. Gose, recording secretary; Miss Catherine Waldrop, corresponding secretary; William K. Fawcett, treasurer; Dr. Leslie P. Spelman, business manager; Elmer Kingham, par- hamentarian; Mrs. Leo J. Daun and Mrs. Lucile Crews Marsh, directors. Hostesses for the social hour after the program were Mrs. Gose, chairman; Margaret Mrs. hiollinrake Takes Auxiliary Area Presidency Taking office as president at the 17th Area meetmg of Ladies Auxiliaries to the Veterans of World War I in Chmo recently was Mrs. Ruth K. Hollinrakc of Redlands. Others elected and appointed for the ensumg term were Mrs. Violette Krueger, Fontana, senior vice president; Mrs. Ethel Easthouse, Yucaipa, junior vice president; Mrs. Ruth Saunders. Colton, chaplain; Mrs. Anne Fjell, 29 Palms, treasurer. Mrs. Bertha Crisp, Mojave Basin, conductress; Mrs. Thelma Dwyer, San Bernardino, guard; Mrs. Delia Soutter, Yucaipa, secretary; Mrs. Rose Wirth, San Bernardino, patriotic instructor; Mrs. Madaline Verderber, Fontana, three-year trustee; Mrs. Frances Kenealey, Chmo, legislative chairman. Installing officer was Mrs. Mable Carlson, department junior vice president. Georgia Meunch, past department musician, was pianist. A past president's pin was presented to Mrs. Madaline Verderber by the department Americanism chairman, Mrs. Grace Tillery, in recognition of her very successful year. A unique tea apron, edged with fluted one dollar bills, was made and presented to Mrs. Verderber by Mrs. HoUinrake as a gift from the 14 AuxiUaries in the 17th area. The junior past president also received a momentary gift from her officers. Guests at the meeting were the 6th District treasurer, Lil- Uan Cantarina; the district Americanism chairman, Matilda McGinty; Charlotte Berry, president of Vista Auxihary; and past president Gail Cotton, all of Vista; and Mrs. L. Fitzsimmons of Sun City. Men Serve At Church Mother, Daughter Dinner Mothers and daughters of th« First Presbyterian church met for dinner Monday evening in John Knox hall for their annual celebration together. Invocation by Mrs. Wendell Wollam opened the program and men of the church served the dinner that had been planned by Mrs. Ethel Cowe and Mrs. Frank Fettik. After dinner, Kathy Robinson, Jack Keene and Bill Mitchelltree entertained with folk singing and Marilee Lawrence was presented in a solo number. Elaine Dale read "How We Celebrate Mothers Day" by Stephen Leacock. Group singing of "The More We Get Together" was led by Mrs. Glenn Beemer, accompanied by Mrs. David Cadwallader. Mrs John Jons sang selcetions from "Mary Poppins", accompanied by Mrs. Cadwallader. Mrs. Fred Ford presented gifts to Mrs. Mary Hawkins as the mother of the most daughters (five); Mrs. Arthur Hutton, mother of the youngest daughter; Mrs. Joanne Anderson of Long Beach for coining the greatest distance; Mrs. Richard Gaston, representing the most generations present (four). Mrs. Janet Eselin and her committee arranged the decorations and Jlrs. Margaret Culverhouse prepared the programs and name tags. Mrs. Joan Jenson was responsible for the posters and Miss Florence Bell, president of the Women's Association, helped in all areas. Delta Alumnae Fete Actives Thirty actives and 22 alumnae of Delta Kappa Psi attended the recent brunch at the Red Bam AAUW BRIDGE GROUP TO MEET AAUW Bridge Section A wUl I Oak Glen at which time alum- meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. atlnae members were hostesses, the home of Mrs. A. D. Riedler, iThe actives entertained with old 308 La Colina. Co-hostesses will i and new Delta songs, be Mrs. Robert Eaton and Mrs .j Mrs. Robert Peavy, president Freddrick Crowell. Members I of the executive council, e.x- planning to attend are asked to call either 793-3701 or 797-9028 by Sunday. plained the various alumnae groups open to seniors alter their graduation. Each senior girl, in turn, told of her post- graduation plans. Decorations were done by Mrs. Raymond Jacobs and name REUNION HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Mar-| Ion Brando will star for Sam; Spiegel in "The Chase" the first;tags were made by Mrs. Kent Pierce, Mrs. David L. S i 1 k e i reunion of Spiegel and BrandojHayden and Mrs. G. Louis and Josephine Reay. By Polly Cramer 1 RIP IPS by Marge I invite all of you to the original film of Pope Paul's visit to the Holy Land, to be shown at the HARRIS CO. auditoriums. Riverside, Fri. eve.. May 14th and San Bernardino, Mon., May 17th at 7:30 P.M. No admission charge. Door prize courtesy Alitalia Airlines, Answer to last week's quiz . . . AUSTRALIA. Winner ... Ursula Hyman. Critique Tours Yucaipa Travel Service 34045 Yucaipa Blvd. YUCAIPA, CALIFORNIA 797-9113 the San Isidro airbase, cast of the city. Imbert's junta was in effective control of most of the country. Caamano's forces, estimated at about 3,000 men, held an isolated portion of Santo Domingo. State Department spokesmen in Washington indicated that the United States and the OAS hoped it would be possible to form a "broadly-based" government to replace both of the present factions. "The OAS (peace) committee is seeking to establish a broadly based interim government which could command wide popular support and get on with the job of reconstructing the country," State Department press officer Robert J. McCloskey said. "This also is our (U.S.) objective." When he was asked whether this meant the United States did not consider either of the rival regimes now in existence as an adequate Dommican government, McCloskey said that was a "fair conclusion." The military situation appeared to have stabilized, with more than 34,000 U. S. servicemen maintaining order in a "no man's land" dividing rebel from junta forces in Santo Domingo. U.S. mihlary spokesmen said late Wednesday the day had been the quietest smce the revolt began. American paratroops holding a corridor across the capital city came under light sniper fire, with no reported casualties. U. S. Marines holding an international refuge zone in Santo Dommgo's em bassy district had no action to report. MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Free Pick-Up and Delivery Free Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-5851 Bold Reds attack factory (Continued from Page 1) a Viet Cong attack on a first aid station. The Viet Cong overran the province capital before dawn Tuesday, then withdrew into the jungle in the face of a determined counter-attack by Vietnamese reinforcements and U.S.!"}^^^' ^™ W. J. Hardy,; Mrs. Robert E. Molt, presi-:on "the wool before folding it for| .•Mr Force planes. ,iMcntone. {dent-elect of Redlands PTA^ pressing.-GR.'^CE Fighting erupted againj J ^-^^-t ^^;;^^^^\^,Cou..n, headed the delegation hymns, led by Mrs. Andy and Mrs. Carl Johnson. Cali- Imesa; and Mrs. W. J. Hardy, Film "Clean-Up" Urged By State PTA Delegates DEAR POLLY-I work in the alteration department of a large store. JIany women bring in garments for us to replace the nylon zippers that have been damaged by a hot iron. We place a double thickness of medium 'weight woolen material over the closed zipper placket. The heat of tlie iron does not affect tlie zipper and that area will be pressed well enough. It's 1 helpful to spray a little water! since "Waterfront." i Fletcher. Wednesday night when Viet Cong snipers opened fire on tlie town and launched a murderous mortar barrage against units trying to block their retreat. A military spokesman said 15 Vietnamese soldiers were killed and 15 others wounded in Wednesday night's clash. Two Americans were slightly wounded, one in the leg and tlie other in the arm. Twenty Viet Cong were killed in what was described as an "intense fire fight." Thirteen U.S. soldiers were wounded in the massive onslaught Tuesday when an estimated 2,000 guerrillas stormed through the town and held it for several hours. Forty - two Vietnamese and a Filipino were killed. Lt. Col. Jolm Hill Jr. of Alexandria, Va. described the Viet Cong assault on the medical aid station. He is senior U.S. Army adviser in the Song Be area 75 miles northeast of Saigon. The wounded GI on th stretcher used a pocket knife with a two-inch blade to kill one of the invading guerrillas. Hill said, in a desperate hand- to-hand fight. Other Viet Cong tlien opened fire, killmg the stretcher case and three other Americans and woundmg a U.S. Army colonel through the lungs. The colonel, who was being treated at the station for a previous combat wound, was still aUve at last reports. Hill said. Wyper, president of the missionary society, with Mrs. Russell Johnson accompanymg. The second hour was devoted to games. Assistmg during the game period were Mrs. Vander Syler, Mrs. Wyper and Mrs. Stanley Fan-banks. Refreshments were served and each patient was given a gift. Closing the program the pastor. Rev. Lawrence N. Caraway brought a brief meditation. Chairman of the committee was Mrs. A. W. Price. Assisting in entertaining and furnishing gifts were Mmes. Ralph Reading, B. W. Neuman, Helena MiUs, Louis T. Huffstutler, Ray Mead, 0. N. Noel, and Mr. and Mrs. H. Y. Reynolds. MAKt f RIENDS .It's fun to swop records and books. attending the recent 66th annual:,^,^E^«;^OLLY-A str of c r- convention of California congress:^ th"e 'i^ ide of a 'sklrJ of Parents and Teachers m San,^.^^p^ ^^i^^^ League Of Women Voters Reviews Study Redlands League of Women voters, meeting Tuesday at the| YWCA, had Mrs. Walter C. Schuiling, president of the San Bernardino League; Mrs. Luen Schroeder, public relations chairman, and Mrs. Thoe J. SchaU, treasurer, as guests. Mrs. Schuiling and Mrs. Schroeder gave their impressions of the recent state convention in San Diego and reported that Ralph Bunche was given a standing ovation when he came m unexpectedly from a nearby meeting. Mrs. Oscar G. Gunderson re­ veiwed the League's Current Responsibility on Water Resources. Pollution in quality water will be a new study. The League has made an extensive study of water on the national, state and local levels. They support national policies and procedures which promote comprehensive long-range planning for conservation and development of water resources. Plans were made for the finance drive May 17-18. Coffee hour hostesses were Jean Wood Walker and Jane G. Briant. Diego. Delegates adopted a recommendation urging the film industry to "clean up its movies and its advertising." A recommendation to label movies for age groups was defeated. Roy Hill of Redlands, superintendent of schools for San Bernardino county, was chairman for the men's participation dm- ner meeting and served as master of ceremonies. others attending from this area were unit presidents Mrs. W. R. McGee, RJHS; Mrs. R.R. Surber, Crafton; Mrs. Byron C. Huey, Cope Junior High; Mrs. A. F. Nagy, RHS; Mrs. Edward M. Skomal, Kimberly; Mrs. W. S. Haite, Kingsbury; Mrs. Welty Kuhns, McKinley; Mrs. Jim S. Chappeli, Franklin. Other delegates were Mrs. Martin Gonzales, Lincoln; Mrs. Sal Gonzales, Lugonia; Mrs. Robert L. Morlan, Clement Junior High; and Mrs. Delmar Johnson, Mission. AARP Chapter Schedules Open House, Supper Redlands chapter, American Association of Retired Persons, will have open house Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Community House, Sixth and Lugonia. Mrs. Jennie Allison will display a number of her oil and water color pamtings. Coffee will be served. Ne.xt Wednesday at 6:30 p.m., the chapter will have its pot luck supper in the multi-purpose room at Lmcoln school. There will be a short play presented by Mrs. Daisy Richards. Those attending are asked to brmg a covered dish food item to serve six and his or her own table service. Any person interested in AARP activities who Uves in this area and who is 55 years old or older is welcome to attend. blouses from slipping up and down. This also works for shorts and slacks.—DOLORES DEAR POLLY—Large and attractive samples of discontinued upholstery fabrics may often be bought very reasonable. I use some of these sewn together to make a cover for the floor in a child's playpen. The brocaded nylon patterns are ideal for making bedroom slippers. Smaller pieces can be used to make pen and pencil containers with zipper openings, change purses and facial tissue contaui- ers attractive enough for gifts. To keep a fragile summer hat. complete with veil, in shape inflate a balloon to the size of the hat and place the hat on the balloon. The hat is then replaced in a box or hat bag and remains in perfect condition. When taking casseroles to a church supper or lending cups and saucers for teas, I type my name and address on white adhesive tape. Unbelievable as it seems, the adhesive is easily removed from the typewriter roll. I have had it remam intact on articles for several years.— IRENE DEAR POLLY — I tried the Pointer about using salt to clean my pastry board and it worked just fine. That same night I cooked hamburgers for a group of teen - agers and had a very greasy grill to clean (I cook hamburgers on my pancake grill), so I tried the salt on it. You will never believe how wonderful it is until you try it. I used my nylon scouring pad with the salt and never before have I had such a shinmg grill— OLIVE DEAR POLLY — I have an easy way to remove face or hand cream from a jar without getting it under the fmgernails. [ use a plastic spoon to dip it out. After each use the spoon is put under a rubber band I put around the jar. No more messy nails for me.—C. E. Lead the smart life in our timely classic 14.99 Take off for town with contemporary flair in thi$ light versatile spectator! Stack-heeled . . . newly slim . . . fashion's latest way with your tailored favorite. With the clinging ease of a soft-bound collar and Red Cross Shoes' famous cushioned fit! This product has no connection whatever with The American National Red Cross Now Shop Harris' Monday and Friday 9:30 a. m. to 9 p. m. — Other Days 9:30 a. m. fo 5:30 p. m.

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