Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 21, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Friday, May 21, 1965
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I 2^- Friday, May 21, 1965 Redlands Daily Facfs, DAR Disfrkf Chapters Guests At Mission Inn Redlands Arrowhead chapter members were hostesses for this week's meeting of the Southern District, Daughters of the Amer• ican Revolution, at Riverside's Mission Inn. Mrs. Donald Spicer of Coronado, state vice regent, opened the morning session when reports were given and awards were presented to outstanding chapters. Teri Hodson of San Diego, winner of the Good Citizenship award at the National Continental Congress in Washington last month, was present with her mother and was introduced. Teri won the national honor from among 1,000 girls considered. Miss Emily Dauten had supervised the luncheon table flower arrangements, assisted by Miss Ann Nitterhouse, Mrs. Willa Peterson and Mrs. Phoebe James. The afternoon program included an interesting presentation concerning the monetary system with a review of the history of coinage from Roman times to the present day. Mrs. Harvey Lyon, state re^ gent, gave highlights of the Continental Congress and particularly enthused over the California room in the new Continental Hall which, she said, w^as beautifully furnished. .-imong resolutions passed at the national convention was one protesting riots on all state college campuses throughout the United States. Establishment of a D.A.R. chapter on the U.C. at Berkeley campus was said to be under consideration, lo place emphasis on patriotism. Among Redlands chapter hostesses were Mmes. Norman Anderson, Richard Budd, James Burchell, S. Macon Cowles, Joseph Deuel Albert Fisher, Frank Herkelrath, Phoebe James, John Long. Frank Nit terhouse, Willa Peterson, J. C. Sering, Paul Osborne, John Yri- barne; and Miss Ann Nitter house. Guests were Miss Emily Dauten, Mmes. Harold Hendrie, Ernest Petzold and A. W. Place. Footlighters End Season On Gay Note With Fast-Actioned Modern Comedy MRS. ROY McCALL Mrs. McCall Elected State PEO Organizer Crew of 27 taken off sinking Norwegian sliip NEW YORK (UPI) — The 326-foot Norwegian freighter Lionne was sinking in the Atlantic Ocean today 740 miles southeast of Greenland. Her 27- man crew abandoned ship and were being picked up by otiier vessels in the area. The British passenger liner Sylvania, enroute to New York, rescued 12 crewmen. Thirteen other crewmen, including the captain, were taken aboard the Norwegian tanker Raila, en- route to Venezuela. The remaining two crewmen were being taken aboard the British freighter Nova Scotia. The U.S. Coast Guard said that the Lionne probably would sink before dark. Tlie Sylvania sped to the scene after the Lionne, a 2.862- ton vessel out of Oslo. Norway, reported water was filling its engine rooms and the captain was abandoning ship. Coast Guard officials said the ship was still afloat shortly after noon, but appeared to be going down fast. The Sylvania, iMund from Liverpool to New York, picked up the first 12 crewmen from a lifeboat shortly after they had abandoned the leaking 326-foot freighter. She then began circling the vessel spreading an oil slick over the 12-foot seas to facilitate removal of the 15 men still aboard the Lionne. The oil will cut down the size of the seas for further lifeboat operations, the Coast Guard here reported. A Coast Guard plane and a commercial plane hovered over the scene, 740 miles southeast of the tip of Greenland. Also en route to the scene were the Coast Guard cutter Bibb and three other British merchant vessels. Who Has a Birthday MAY 22 — Art Villa Davenport Smith Arthur Gregory Keith Hooks Bill Wright Bob Miller Ray Zimmer Jr. William Nance Neil Sweet Everett Buel Ed Corriston Scotty Scott Walter Roddick Paul Landeros William Schmidt Steven Wheeler Happy Birthday from n E. State Ph. PY 3-2S0S Mrs. Roy C. McCaE of Palm Desert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hooper, 25 Parkwood drive, was installed as organizer of the California State Chapter of P.E.O. Sisterhood during the recent convention in San Diego. More than 500 delegates from the 476 chapters throughout the state attended. The convention was highlighted by the presence of the supreme president, Mrs. Winslow M. Van Brunt of Belle'/ue, Nebraska, who, in addition to her role as speaker, formally welcomed the six new chapters organized in California this past year. Mrs. McCall was the state's representative as "Mother of the Year" in 1964. She is the wife of Dr. Roy C. McCaU, president of the College of the Des ert and the mother of two sons, Daniel, 25, and David, 16. She is affiliated with A.A.U.W., Pan Hellenic, Delta Kappa Gamma and the Palm Desert Women's Club. She has been a P.E.O. since she was 18 years old, being initiated into her mother's Chapter DW, Redlands, while she was a student at the University of Redlands. She has served in all offices and has been president of three different chapters. In 1962 Mrs. McCall was chairman of the State P.E.O. convention held in Palm Springs, and at that time she was elected to the state board. Serving with her on the state board this year wiU be Mrs. Claude R. Lindquist of Los Altos, president; Mrs. J. M. Pickett of Downey, first vice president; Mrs. Page H. Lamoreaux of Napa, second vice president; Mrs. Thomas A. Graham of Danville, recording sec retary; Mrs. J. Roberts Giantvalley of San Diego, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Edith G. Kidder, San Fernando, treasurer. The P.E.O. Sisterhood is known for its work in the educational field, through the P.E.O. Educational Loan Fund with assets of over $1,092,220; the ownership and operation of Cottey College for women in Nevada, Missouri; and the P.E.O. International Peace Scholarship Fund, which pro vided scholarships for 81 foreign women students in 1964. CLOSE. LOK HANCOCK, Mass. (UPI) — Massachusetts Racing Commis-| sion Inspector Peter Truedau, 72, suffered several broken ribs Wednesday when he was kicked by a horse while inspecting stables at Berkshure Downs. Adventist Services REDLANDS SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 520 Brookside avenue Elder Ben L. Hassenpllug Sabbath school 9:30. Morning worship 10:50. MENTONE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 1144 Olivine. Melvin Turner, pastor. Sabbath school, 9:30. Morning worship 11:00. LOMA LINDA SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST HILL CHURCH W. K. Chapman; pastor. H. E. Beltz Jr., associate pastor. Sabbath school, 9:30 Saturday. Young people, 7:30 p.m. Friday. Services translated for the deaf. THE UNIVERSITY SEVENTH- DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Corner Central and San Bernardino streets, Loma Linda. Charles W. Teel, pastor. Saturday services, 9:15, Sabbath school. Worship service, 10:50. Vespers, Saturday afternoon. YUCAIPA SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 35225 Ave. A (at Adams) Lawrence Scott, pastor. Sabbath school 9:30. Morning Worshifi 10:50 Saturday. Missionary Volunteers, 7:30 p. m. (Friday). CALIMESA SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Fourth and Myrtlewood drive. Sabbath school 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 11:00 a.m. 7:30 youth group. 7:30 Wednesday prayer meet ing. Every father who has known the pangs of seeing a daughter leave for college—or for whom this traumatic experience about to become a reality — won't want to miss the current Footlighter show that opened last night at the Grove Theatre. "Take Her, She's Mine", the lightning - paced comedy by Phoebe and Henry Ephron, follows the student career of one bright, attractive girl from California during her first two years at a distinguished college for women in the east. Paralleling this theme is its echoing rebound to her family—-father, mother and younger sister — from whom she is separated by the entire width of the continent. Thirty Scenes It is almost unbelievable, but there are 30 — yes 30 — scenes within the two acts of the play and if any members of the stage crew were planning a reducing diet, they picked the right time. "The crew works with the speed of a stepped-up movie projector to accomplish scene changes at the blink of an eye. Action flashes from the Michaelson home in Los Angeles to daughter MoUie's room in the dorm to the airport to a restaurant back again to mother and dad at home again and again. And how the costume changes are managed, not to mention changes in hair styles, is phenomenal. Director Phyllis Stroud must have cracked an authoritative whip and fed her cast and crew potent pep pills to keep up the pace. But she achieved her effect. As for the cast — it's great, with the accent on youth and they're wonderful; almost all newcomers, too. The girls are particularly impressive. Sparkling Karen Fields of San Bernardino as Mollie gives a sincere performance that is a delight. Her younger sister, played by Karen Banville, is a captivating youngster We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT The man who was born and grew up in Alabama said sadly: "Selma is such a pleasant little town, with many gentlefolk whose families have lived there for generations, that it seems a pity the world has been given such a view of it that even the name now has an ugly sound." That is what happens to a town when the television networks move their cameras in and reporters and photographers from all over rush in to out do each other in getting the most sensational stories and pictures. It can happen lo a sleepy little town such as Selma or to a bustling city such as Dallas. The trouble is that in either place it is the riffraff, the lunatic fringe, the ugliness that gets all the attention. All that is quite and peaceful and serene and good is overlooked in the search for something sensational. The "gentlefolk," as the gentleman from Alabama calls them, are overlooked. Their reasonable attitudes, their quiet voices, their thoughtful reactions aren't recorded for the eyes and ears of the world. In the university town in which I live students from foreign lands and visitors from other countries are, through local efforts, given 'nost families who invite the.m into their homes so that they can get a see-for-yourself view of how Americans live. It occurs to me that every town that has to endure the Selma treatment should do the same ' thing with the visiting swarms of those sent there to cover the story. Like foreigners, these visitors from other parts of the country should be shown the best as well as the worst of a place. "Selma is such a pleasant little town with many gentlefolk," a man who knows it well said. But who has been allowed to see that Selma — since its trouble began? Reveals data on China's bomb test WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Atomic Energy Commission (AEG) said Thursday that the nuclear test conducted by Red China last week apparently was equal in power to somewhat more than 20,000 tons of TNT. An AEC spokesman said preliminary analysis of au-borne radioactive debris from the Chinese test showed the device was a fission weapon—not an H-bomb — employing uranium- 235 as the explosive. China's first atomic test device, exploded Oct. 16, la64, also was a U-235 fission weapon. The AEC said it did not know whether the second device was an improvement over the first but that improvements are to be expected with each test. The AEC reported last fall that the first explosion was about equal in power to the bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Japan in World War II. Those weapons were 20,000-tonners. The commission said last week's explosion had "somewhat higher yield" than the Oct. 16 test. who seems completely at home on the stage. Another charmer is Cynthia Sussmann, so relaxed and natural and with such a pleasing speaking voice. She plays Mollie's roommate, Adele. Elaine Dale, as the forcibly sophisticated daughter of a frequently marrying mother, is just right for her part, brash only to the point where, when the disclosure of her ambition to be a teacher is fmally revealed, it doesn't seem ambiguous at all. The scene with these three girts and Sheri Kaiser as a guitar-playing folk singer (she's good, too) joining in song in the dorm room is one of the favorites of the evening. Popular Veterans On the mature side and suddenly the "older generation" in this play are Chuck Palmer as the father and Marthana Fain as the mother. Their many fans will love them in these roles. Chuck is the nervous, doting father filled with parental concern and reacting naturally, that is explosively or with exasperation, as prompted by the various situations. Marthana is an excellent counterpart — calm. Understanding and sympathetic, but jumpy as any mother would be when the occasion calls for her active concern. She rocked the audience last evening with one superb line when, after meeting daughter Mollie on her first return home to spend Christmas vacation, she is aghast to find her transformed into a "femme fatale". She says something like "You send your daughter off to college knowing that she will probably turn out to be the first women president eventually, and she comes home a few months later a Betty Boop!" John Desloge, as the Yale student Alex Loomis, handles a difficult role quite capably and he's almost blessedly serious in contrast to the exhuOerance which surrounds him. Still, he manages to remain the young, human and desperately carmg Ail-American boy. Howard Lake, appearing only briefly as an irate, explosive parent, puts everything into these capsuled moments to illustrate the expressive talents which won for him the Best Bit Actor award in the recent Riverside One-Act Play tournament. Don Blair, a Footlighter regular, also proved how valuable it is to be able to perform a minor role effectively. Dick Fahlbeck, in his scene as the poet-professor, makes an impressive contribution and other roles are taken by Bob Williams, Carl Worstell, Pete Sal- pas, John Funk, Bob Rosebrock, Bob Williams, Nick Salpas and Stan Bennett. Music a Hit The music in this show has ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Brenda Manning Elected To UC Prytanean Brenda Manning, U. C. at Berkeley junior and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Manning, 445 South Buena Vista street, has been elected to Prytanean, oldest women's activity and scholarship organization in the United Sttes. Prytanean was founded at U. C. in 1900 for the purpose of encouraging and rewarding the service and loyalty of women students. Membership is extended to junior and senior women who are outstanding in scholarship and campus activities. These members strive to serve the University through special philanthropic projects, promotion of important issues and maintenance of high standards in scholarship and conduct among women students. Chapters of Prytanean also exist at the UCLA, Davis and UCR campuses. Brenda is a 1962 graduate of Redlands High School. One of 21 initiates into Prytanean this year, she is also a member of Kappa Delta social sorority and is currently on the Dean's list for scholarship excellence. While at Cal, she has served on the Freshman Council, Rally Committe and Cal Camp Board. Cal Camp annually makes a summer camping experience available to over 200 underprivileged children and is organized, administered and financed by US students. DIGGING UP ADDRESSES - Bud Mellies, Audrey Emmons, Ed Taylor, Virginia Hart, lura- iyn Schindler, Bev Davis, Monte Davis and John Guerrero, left to right, are "digging" for addresses of members of Redlands High school Class of 1945. They want to notify all alumni of the 20-year reunion scheduled for July 31. RHS Class Of '45 Sets July 31 As Reunion Date Plans for their class reunion party scheduled for July 31 at the Elks club in Riverside are being made by alumni of the Class of 1945 meeting in mem bers' homes in recent weeks. Invitations have been sent to graduates whose addresses are YW Board Votes To Endorse Housing Policy Mrs. Larry H. Hendon presided yesterday at the first meet ing of the newly-elected YWCA board of directors. Steve Parliament, incoming student body president at the University of Redlands, explained a proposal from the Human Relations Committee of the University of Redlands. The board voted to endorse the statement encouraging a policy of non-dis crimination in apartment hous ing and commended the students for their efforts in this survey. Otto Knudsen, retired Red- been carefully selected and ex- 1 lands businessman, now of the cellently adapted by Betty j San Antonio Gardens of Pomona, Beauregard. This, and the "live" music at intervals on stage, does much to set the tone of the whole show. The program credits John Funk for guitar and vocal arrangements and they are real hits. Nick Salpas has been Phyll spoke of the need for retirement homes in Redlands. Mrs. Lloyd Rowell was named as a representative to the feasibility study group now being formed. Mrs. Thomas Heeney annouiic ed a benefit brige for June 8 from 9:30 to noon. Refreshments Stoud's production manager and i and nursery care will be provid- assistant director. So many led. Tickets are now on sale to other credits are due that space | the public at the YWCA office, does not permit individual men- M^S, Margaret Peterson, exe- tion, but the combined efforts .utj^.g director, and Mrs. Nor- have resulted m a major snc-^^^^ Thompson, teenage direc- cess. The show will continue with performances tonight, tomorrow night and next Tuesday through Saturday at 8:15 nightly, except Saturdays when two shows are scheduled for 7 and 9:30 o'clock. The box office is open daily from 4 to 8 p.m. to fill ticket orders, telephone 792-9022. All Footlighters productions benefit Optimist youth activities. Marthas Name Mrs. Field As President tor, announced that Karen Brandenberger will be one of 10 girls from Southern California attending the National Y-Teen Conference in Washington, D. C. in August. Mrs. Hendon expressed appre elation to the Soroptimist Club for their contribution to the YWCA Scholarship and Enrichment Fund for Youth. A gift was presented by the board to Mrs. Charles Howell, retiring president. Venture Club Aims Outlined Mrs. G. W. Field was elected . ^ . , ,. , , , president when Our Lady of the „\ ^"^f history of Venture Sacred Heai-t household. Order ""'f Presented by Carolyn of Martha, met this week at i Hernandez at the Wednesday the home of Miss Frances Vet- evening meetmg of Redlands ter, 322 Fourth street Venture Club at the home of ,, , , J „ -r. 11. Soroptimist Vesta Schaefer, 32 Also elected were Mrs. Bertha ij^^.^l, ^^^^^ ^-^^^^ 3jregt_ Saik, vice president; Mrs. William F. Ott, secretary; and Miss Vetter, treasurer. Mrs. F. Greico, sewing chairman, reported that items completed during the past month included 12 palls, 12 finger towels and 12 collars. Alice ViUegas told of packing 10 boxes of clothing for St. Vincent De Paul Society, Barstow. Installation of new officers was set for June 15 at the home of Miss Villegas, 426 street. Miss Hernandez outlined the projects and purpose of the organization for the benefit of guests of the evening, Pat Dowell, Diana Robinson, Caro- IjTi Montgomery and Sylvia Cinningham. Other Venturists present were Edna Grenier, Terry White, Veha Regalado, Bemie Andrade, Sharron Kuite and Linda Spitzer. Soroptimists attending were Vera Kingham, Aldene von der FourthJHellen, Ann Naidor and Mrs. i Schaefer. known to the group. Bev Davis and Frank Jacinto are chairmen for the reunion. Treasurer is Anthony Jacinto and Frank Jacinto and secretary is Carol Jessup. Luralyn Schindler is handlmg publicity; John Guerrero, printing; Monte Davis, program, food and hall; Bud Millies, photography; Carol Jessup, Audrey Emmons and Luralyn Schindler, decorations; Donna Wroot, awards; Virginia Hart, reservations and name tags, and Ed Taylor, historian and emcee. Rachel Larriba, Mar jorie Melham, Harold and Mary Lou Moore, Mary Louise Morgan, Marguerite Noel, Delbert Peck, Elda Peeden, Barbara Powell. Rosalie Ramos. Ruth Sheldon, Billie Smith, Blanche Speck, John Stafford, Frances Thomas, Opal Thompson, Dorothy Wallen. Floy Jean White, Pauline Bishop, Margaret Thompson, Patty Lou Reed, Robert Blair, Frank Fairfield, Charles Macey, Jerry Layne, Richard McCracken, Thelan Anyone knowing the names of j Rice, Lloyd Rash, David Stev- the following class members is asked to contact Bev Davis, 793-1483, or Virginia Hart, 792-1419, in order that they may be notified of the reunion: Charlene Anno, Richard Bai ley, Elizabeth Barker, Charles Beaumont, Nina Boyd, Doris Bridwell, Rulon Brox, William Henry Caley Jr., Norma Car roll, Virgmia Christen, Jacqueline Davis, Elaine Costello, Betty Dorman, Opal Dorman, Beatrice Easlon. Gloria Gudmunson, Betty Guyer. Darlene Hanchett, Wynona Hartwell, Robyn Hasty, Bobby Kelly, Velnja Kolb, Priscilla Beth Kroon, Pat Lapham, Mrs. Rosenberger Presenting Student Recital Mrs. Dorothy Rosenberger will present her piano and organ students in a recital at SLi- ger's Music Store tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. The recital will be held upstairs in Sliger's recital room. Selections will be played on the Minuet, Rhapsody and Theatre Conn organs. The recital will be composed of piano solos, piano duets, organ solos and an organ and piano duet by Barbara Harder and Janet Thiessen. Others in the recital are Cm- dy Wanko, Melanie Smith, Sara Heard, Peggy V/irz, Bertha Watson, Beverly Bodine, Janice Snyder, Marston and Ann Mottweiler, Nell Gray, Leslie Herzberger, Ann Whiltam, Hal and Carol Heydenfeldt, Mary and Kay Miller. Serving at the refreshment table will be Peggy Wirz and Ann Whittam. The public is invited to attend. enson, Armando Valenzuelo and Chester Purcell. MMt FRIENDS All clubs have professional troublemakers Why foliov/ their lead? Pi Phis Name New Officers Mrs. Paul Swanson was installed as president of Pi Beta Phi Alumnae club of Redlands when members met for a dessert meeting this week at the home of Mrs. David H. Rogers, Chaparral road. Other incoming officers are Mrs. Seth Burgess, recording secretary: Mrs. Ray E. Soper, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Kenneth Fullerton, treasurer. Mrs. Raymond L. Haight Jr., retiring president, announced the fromal installation earlier this month of a new active chapter at Arizona State University, the 111th acfive chapter of the organization. This is of particular mterest to Redlands alumnae as it brings another active chapter to this area. Plans were discussed for the annual "Husbands' Party", the only summer activity until regular meetings are resumed in the fall. Mrs. Rogers was assisted as hostess by Mrs. L. A. Platz. Others present were Mmes. Haight, Swanson, Burgess, Soper, Leonard H. Keith, Gustav A. Jahn, Donald B. Miller, Robert St. James, Woodrow W. Magness and W. W. Berkshire. DEER KILLED NEWARK, N.J. (UPI)-A 150- pound deer was killed Wednesday when it jumped through a plate-glass window of a piano store in this populous industrial city. For comforts sake let us resole your shoes by factory process. COLLEGE SHOE SHOP 529 ORANGE 793-3629 Complete Line of Pet Supplies Imial Hundred Birds and Small Animals JUST RECEIVED BABY MYNA BIRDS TROPICAL FISH OVER 100 VARIETIES Aquariums—Complete WITH ALL ACCESSORIES 5-G»l!on Size $13.98 lO-Callon Size 519.98 VAN DYKE PET STORE 401 North 5th 1 BLOCK EAST OF ORANGE AND NORTH OF REDLANDS BLVD. .V«V-V.W.VB PURINA DEALER ,V."«V.V.V.V. Professional DOG Grooming Clipping and Bathing Co// /or Appoin/men/ Dial 792-4614 for Graduation 1 t • * Quality -plus performance, accuracy plus exquisite workmanship plus leadership in design .. • that's Movado! for those whose moments are precious HOV/ARD SMITH WILLIAM JUNKIN 110 E. Stats St. Downtown Redlandi

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