Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 19, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 19, 1965
Page 2
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2 - Wed., May 19, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts FOOTLIGHTER TRIO - In the cast of the FootHghters' last show of the season, "Take Her, She's Mine," to open tomorrow evening in the Grove Theatre are, from left, Karen Fields, Elaine Dale and Cynthia Sussmann, here rehearsing a dorm scene. Phyllis Stroud is director of this show which will play for 10 performances. Many Hands Kian FoofUghfer Crew For Show To End Current Season The fact that there are more people in the backstage crew than are on the stage is generally unknown to members of the Footlighter little theatre group audiences who will next see their "Take Her, She's Mine", closing show of the season to open at 8:15 tomorrow night in the Grove Theatre. Phyllis Stround, director of this production, reports that there are 17 people in her large cast, but twice as many behind the scenes. Putting in many hours of work prior to opening night has been Nick Salpas, production manager, who has been assisted by Marge Zeun as costume mistress, Liz Roberts on properties, Jodi Lugo as technical director, Howard Lake supervising set construction, Eunice Hawran as set dresser and Betty Beauregard managing the music details. Carol Steele has arranged window displays in front of the Jr. High PTA Board Ends Year Wifh Luncheon Redlands Junior High school PTA board honored faculty representatives and incoming officers for 1965-66 yesterday with a patio salad, luncheon served at the home of Mrs. Robert Chambers, 1710 Country Club drive. This was the final board meeting of the year, and at this time Principal Martin H. Munz expressed his appreciation to outgoing board members and in troduced his successor as principal, Floyd T. Allen. Mrs. W. B. McGee, president, reviewed events of the PTA convention she recently attended in San Diego. She also thanked the students and faculty for their in^ terest shown in collecting approximately 327 books in the Books for Appalachia project. Mrs. McGee announced that the last unit meeting will be next Tuesday in Grace Mullen auditorium. • Student Council representative, Lynette Oakleaf, reported on school activities and listed new officers for next year: Anthony Serrano, president; Rufino Diaz, vice president; Laura Layton, secretary; Connie Glanville, financial secretary; and Gayle Schott, secretary of justice. At the conclusion of the luncheon, Mrs. McGee was presented a gift by outgoing board members. ST. ccietif msS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor theatre and Harley Akers is the lobby artist whose work will be seen inside. Ann Rice, Amy Leeming and Les Wemstein have taped announcements for the radio and Karl Icenogle has written the pre-publicity releases. Kay Ruff is always on hand as the prompter. Also assistmg these committee chairmen are Shirley Sieber, Clem Cnoley, Beverly Banville, Pete Salpas, Joe Banville, John Funk, Marian McGmnis, Holly Posvic, Julie Posvic and Chris Maraist. In addition, ther are five ushers required for each perform ance, a doorman and two people to manage the box office which is open daily, except Sunday, from 4 to 8 p.m., telephone 2-9022. Show dates are May 20, 12, 22, 25, 26, 27, 28 and 29 with two shows Saturdays. By RUTH MILLETT "Never mention your age unless you're asked a direct question. Then tell the truth." That's the advice of the speakers at a recent college-sponsored career clinic for mature women. That word of wisdom was meant for the mature woman who is job hunting. But it's good advice for any woman who is no longer young. The older woman who is always bringing her age into the conversation by such phrases as "at my age" or "if I weren't so old" or "when you've lived as long as I have" makes others conscious of her age and of its limitations. That tends to set her apart from all those who are younger than she is. It also has another bad effect. By constantly mentioning her age, she never lets herself forget it. And if you can't forget your age, you almost automatically start to limit the things you think you can do and that are proper for you to do "at your age." An older woman who is very age-conscious will tend to dress in drab clothes that make her look older than she need look, because she is afraid that she will look ridiculous in brighter colored, younger-looking clothes. She will also become more cautious about what she can do —thinking she can't travel alone "at my age", or live alone, or keep up an active social life. She may even hesitate to make new friends, because "What's the use—at my age? And she all too often falls into the bad habit of speaking her mind when she should be more tactful because she feels that the old have a right to say what they please. The less a woman thinks and talks about her age, the younger she seem.s—and the younger she reaUy is in the ways that count. HORT. SOCIETY MEETS FRIDAY Redlands Horticultural and Improvement Society will meet Friday at 7 p.m. in Kingsbury school auditorium, Cajon and Cypress. Gerald Burke, manager of Burpee Seed company. Riverside, who was to have been tlie speaker has been called to Philadelphia. Taking his place will be the assistant manager, Carter D. Holton, speaking and showing slides on "Flower and Vegetable Seed Production in California". Results of the Flower Show will be announced and trophies av/arded. • Navy Is Top Color Navy is the hottest buy in spring dresses and it's at its smartest when iced with white at the throat or on the sleeves. Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 Mrs. Mitchell Attends FEPC Area Meeting Mrs. L. E. Mitchell, 910 Brockton avenue, member of the Women's Advisory Council of the Fair Employment Practice Commission for the Southern California Area as an appointee of Gov. Edmimd G. Brown, attended the area's meeting Saturday in the board room at the new Los Angeles Music Center. Miss Esther Hile of Redlands accompanied Mrs. Mitchell to the meeting. Mrs. George Thomas, chairman of the Council, welcomed the group and the aU-day ses sion included a talk on FEPC and Federal legislation on civil rights by Mrs. Aileen C. Hernandez, assistant chief, FEPC. How FEPC works was explained by Lawrence Lucks, area supervisor. Southern California FEPC, and the Commis sion's affirmative action pro gram were outlined by John Anson Ford, FEPC Commissioner and advisor to the Women's Council. Afternoon sessions included a study of Council projects, and one hour was devoted to discussion groups. Ben Goldman, general director of the American Civic Opera Company, spoke to the group on Performing Arts Group Education. Mavericks Sponsor Round Dance Class Maverick Square Dance club IS sponsoring a Round Dance class, to begin at 8 o'clock this evening at the YMCA with Jim McDaniels as instructor. Anyone interested in learning is ia- vited to attend. Officers recently installed to serve the club for the next six- month period are Leo and Ruth Goldwasser, presidents; Augie and Olive Lemser, vice presidents; Joe and Mema Konyndyk, treasurers; Ray and La Rue Crouch, secretaries; Jim and Lora Hanson, A Square D representatives. Sharon and Bill Warriner, host and hostess; Lois Bowery and Wanda Tate, assistant hostesses; Archie and Aline Pattison, C.C. representatives; Art Fahnestock, sheriff. NURSES INSTALL — Frances Hearn, right, took office as president of District 39, California Nurses Association, at the annual installation banquet lost evening in the UR Casa Loma room. Retiring president is Madama Coles, center, and installing officer was Hazel Lau, left, who was also named Honorary Member for 1965 in appreciation of her many services to the district, including two years as president. (Doily Facts photo) "ranees Hearn Installed District Nurses President KARYN ENARSON Karyn Enarson Job's Daughters Honored Queen Karyn Enarson will soon begin her term as honored queen of Redlands Job's Daughters, suceeding Charlotte Johnson who presided at the last meeting of her term recently. Elected with Karyn were Mary Bradley, senior princess; Rita Cox, junior princess; Nancy Williams, guide; Glenna Richardson, marshal; Sandy Smith, chaplain: Karen Kein and Susan Williams, outer and m- ner guards; Georgianne Bone, senior custodian; Joan Williams, junior custodian. Connie Brundage, treasurer; Cindy Glass, musician; Cindy Smith, recorder; Pam Alexander, librarian; Kathy Sanchez, Jo English, Dorothy Ann Smith, Terri Riggs and Becky Dillon, messengers. The librarian's report was entitled "There Must be a Goal." Escorts were given to Mrs. Barbara Weaver, guardian; Eugene Johnson, associate guai-d- ian; Mrs. Mary Wheeler, Deputy grand guardian, and Perry Wheeler, past associate guardian. Special attendance awards were presented to the girls by the Parents club. Charlotte Johnson was recognized for three years of perfect attendance and received the Wheeler Award. Semi-public installation of officers will be conducted Saturday at 8 p.m. at the Masonic Temple. With Frances Hearn beginning her term as president of District 39, California Nurses Association, members and guests met in the Casa Loma Room at the University of Redlands for the installation banquet last evening. Miss Hearn succeeds Madama Coles in office. Installing officer was Hazel Lau, a past president, who was later in the program announced as the District's selection as Honorary member for 1965. Mrs. Lau was president from 1958 to 1960. Taking office with Miss Hearn were Gladys Beckord, first vice president; Iris Baldwin, secretary; Ilelen Honus, Carolyn Dennis and Victoria Miller, nominating committee members, and Mrs. Coles, past president. Guest speaker of the evening was Evalyn Faniel, R. N., director of nursing service and education at Los Angeles County Hospital, whose topic was "The Nurse as a Participating Citizen." Miss Faniel first analyzed the meaning of the words "nurse", "participating" and "citizen" as found in the dictionary and then further analyzed the significance of each term in a deeper and broader meaning. During her talk, she explained that "We must care not just as nurses, but as citizens and use our knowledge as professional people in our community. . . . Today's nurse can not be a bystander on or off the job." Miss Faniel stressed how the changes in the world during just the last few years have affected its citizens. She pointed to such things as the population ex-| plosion, longer life expectancy, different standard of living, rising educational standards and then related these to the nursing field. In the field of health, she pointed to the many diseases which have been conquered, the increased specialization within the medical profession, the "emphasis on the science, not the art, of medicine", the change in medication and treatment and the added diagnostic tools available. As people live longer, their expectations have increased and there is "no shortage of people needing health care in view", she said, also noting that "as people have attained a higher level in preparing themselves educationally, they'll expect more of people who give that care". Campus Issue Debate Heard By PTA Board Pros and cons of an open campus, permitting students to leave campus during the lunch hour, were presented by the Open Campus Committee at this week's meeting of Redlands High School PTA board in the school administration building. On the committee were students Tom Hahn, Bill Goldie, Greg Weaver, Bob Jenkins and Cheryl Hatfield. It was announced that sale of graduation party tickets, which started yesterday, would be.between the hours of 8 and 9 a.m. and 11 to 12:30 on the quad. The PTA board will meet for luncheon in the school board room June 8. Miss Faniel climaxed her talk with a plea for nurses to keep abreast of the many changes within the nursing world and to accept them. "Keep abreast with close professional association, such as this one", she urged. "Participate in community life — it's our world, our community". Other guests of the evening included Elaine Geddes, area representative from C.S.N.A., and Bonnie Vander Woude, recipient of last year's district nursing scholarship award now studying in Los Angeles County Hospital in preparation for a nursing career. Gladys Beckord, scholarship chairman, also read a letter from Susan Brimberry, former Lyda Smiley scholarship winner now ending her second year in training at Texas Women's University at Denton, Texas. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads HAMAMURA STRAWBERRY FARM Fresh-Picked Daily Ripe and Plentiful 28214 E. Third St. Highland Crest . . . of Good men's clothing that is. Wearing Apparei 102 ORANGE REDLANDS PHONE 793-3905 Men's Opinion Thoughts to consider when buying new lipsticks: A recent study (by Coty) reveals men notice lipstick more than women think they do. The men like to see women's lips warm, full, luscious and "painted" with a natural color. Women Golfers Slate Member, Guest Tourney The annual Member-Guest tournament will be played Friday when women goKers meet at the Country Club. All women golf members are urged to take part in the Scramble Draw tournament scheduled for May 28. Winners of last week's Criss Cross tournament were, in Class A—Mrs. John Hart, 34-5'^-28M:, tied for first with Mrs. William G. Moore, 37-&'fi-ZS'A; Mrs. Percy Dornfeld, 39-8W-30V2, tied for second with Mrs. Donald Miller, 39 -8y2 -30'/4. Class B—Mrs. Charles Haseltine, 39-10-29, tied for first with Mrs. Ralph Hammer, 39-10-29; Mrs. Robert Merritt, 39-9IA-29M!, second, and Mrs. Vernon Lee, 40-10-30, third. Class C—Mrs. Howard Dickerson, 42-12V«!-29V^, first; Mrs. Edward Schmdler, 42-llM!-30 '/2, second; Mrs. Fred Howard. 4312-31, third; Mrs. Robert Sherrod, 43-ll',4-31V4. Class D—Mrs. Harold Hartwick, 47-20-27, first; Mrs. Glenn Emmerson, 43-14-29, second; Mrs. John Derlin, 4313-30, third; Mrs. Frank Postle, 44-13-31, tied for fourth with Mrs. Edwin Banta, 44-13-31. All women golfers wishing to go to the Yucca Valley Tournament June 15 are asked to sign up in the locker room. ALASKAN ARTISTS GUEST OF MOTHER, SISTER Currently visiting in Redlands from Alaska where she has spent the last seven years is Mary Ann Field, daughter of Mrs. Concepcion Park, 402 Western avenue, and sister of Mrs. Edward Montano, 30470 East Sunset drive South. Mrs. Field, an artist, has been studying with Alaska's leading artists and some of her work is now on view in Redlands. Her "Alaskan Scene" is in Alder's Paint and Art Store window on State street and her "Alaskan Winter" may be seen at the Citrus Village Art Center. Mrs. Field plans to present a show while here and is completing more canvases at this time. A PRIVILEGE TO SERVE The pharmacist's prescription department is, in a real and human sense, the focal point of his professional life. Here he is of maximum service to his fellow man. Here he is completely in his element performing the personal services to which he pledged himself when he became a pharmacist and rendering the professional services for which he is eminently qualified. His prescription services are responsible for the key place he occupies on the community health team. We are pleased to serve you at all times. PAUL HALLUM 12 E. State JERRY HAISLIP Phone 793-3195 rl ,5 wGsh and hang draperies that need no ironing No need to sacrifice beauty and elegance for ease of care with these machine washable draperies that need no ironing. The secret is in the blend of cotton and Avisco® rayon and Burlux finish. They're elegantly styled and tailored, with deep pleats and hems, invisible stitching and mitered corners. White, champagne, gold or turquoise. Draperies, 50x54 7.00 75x54 12.00 100x54 16.00 50x84 8.00 75x84 16.00 100x84 19.00 125x84 28.00 150x84 30.00 NOW SHOP HARRIS' MONDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30 A.M. TO 9 P.M. - OTHER DAYS 9:30 A.M. TO 5:30

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