Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 28, 1964 · Page 3
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January 28, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

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Redlands, California
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Tuesday, January 28, 1964
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Redlands Author Slafed To Speak At Conference Mrs. Hildcgarde Hoyt Swift, 16 East Palm avenue, winner ol the 1963 Notable Book Award of the Southern California Council on Children's Literature, will be the evening speaker February 7 at I he 31st annual Claremont Reading Conference James Organ, Piano Students Give Programs Piano and organ students of Kathryn James have been presented in a scries of recitals. Piano students taking part in programs at their teacher's home, 500 Marion road, are Randy Crew, Tom Oliver. Karen Oliver, Karen Malis, Ramo- ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Families May Apply Now To Adopt AFS Student For 1964-65 School Year The American Field Service to the foreign student for pcr- Thc Conference, sponsored byjna Crew, Deborah Crew, Karo Claremont Graduate School andjla Kruse and Linda Peck. Iprogram. now in its sixth yearsonal spending money. Any University Center, will have a<:| Four organ students presented;in Redlands. has provided inter- medical expenses for accident.,its theme for the February 7! a program at the Congregation- esting family participation for or illness which may occur dur- % 7 and 8 event "Reading and|al church, beginning with chor-jas many years and will give an- ing his stay will also be payed > _ , 'Emerging Cultural Values", tales by Bach. Brahmns andjother opportunity next year for by A.F.S. f,""v, EDITH HUISKES Photo by E. J. Frankcn Edith Huiskes, David Herring To Wed In June Mrs. Smith will speak OP KargElert. and ending with the 'Emerging Cultural Values in;Eight Little Preludes and Fu Children's Books". Approximately 500 teachers and administrators are expected to attend the reading conference, according to Dr. Malcolm Douglass, director of the conference and professor of educa tion. There will be a book-and-author tea the opening afternoon of the conference when noted area authors of children's books will be presented, along with a dis- j play of recent children's literature. Chief Matriarch gues by Bach. The performers were Dianne Landeros, Cheryl Prout, Mary Vroman and Mary Spindt. POINTERS By LE.A. Term Plans for a June wedding i were revealed with the recenti M rt -fp^ Fnd Of announcement of the engage- I NOlea 1-1IU ^ I ment of Edith Huiskes and David Herring. The bride-elect is the daugh-j ,.\t the last meeting of her ter of Mrs. Herman Huiskes.(term recently, Lois Nelson. 1351 Jasper avenue, Mentone. ! cn ief matriarch of Redlandsjbusy and contented as I work, and the late Mr. Huiskes. Thej Ladies Encampment Auxiliary family has lived in Mentone for five years. Edith graduated from Redlands High school in 1960 and was active in the Future Nurses Organization. Since graduation, she has been employed at Redlands Community hospital. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman C. Herring. 716 West Lugonia avenue. He is Bernardino. presented gifts to her fellow officers. Pro tern officers for the evening were Elsie York, Freda Schim, Frances McAllister and Beatrice Gigy. Visitors were Mina Peebles, Myrtle Cook and Celeste Vibara and Ramona L.E.A., San Jacinto, and Beatrice Gigy of Morse L.E.A., San two Redlands families to take The students usually arrive in t part in the international ven- August and remain until the: ture. 'end of the school term in June. ! Applications will be accepted; Since the adoption of the until February 1 from families;foreign student program in Red wishing to "adopt" a foreign'lands, teen-agers from West student for the 1964-63 academic Germany, Chile, Norway, Bel term. They may be submitted;guim. South Africa. Turkey, the to Mrs. John Surr. 6 East Sun- j Philippines and France have set drive South. Mrs. Surr is'been representatives of their home placement chairman fori countries on the high school the local AFS adult committee.!campus. During their year Parents in the adoptive homes|°f study, each has enjoyed jmust be at least 37 years old. membership in a local fam- iTho only qualifications, accord- !''>' group and has learned first- Polly Cramtr mg ( 0 _\ps i arc t|, a t they hand the way of American life. Ihave: "A heart large enough: Tn 's >e ar 's A.F.S. representa- i to share a portion of it with liv rs are Mener Frades of the DEAR POLLY — Our telcvi';another child for a year — and I'hilippincs. whose "parent " sion set has a shelf below the j possibly forever: a mind open are the Lynn !cabinet. On it I keep several in- !to the different life and cul- Edgemont i expensive plastic ornaments.:'lure the student will bring with Gorge This is known as our 2-ycar- jhim; and a share of laughter old's shelf. When I clean she 'and gaiety to shrink the prob- gels her dustcloth and cleans i'ems which may come up and w 'hcre he is the Lowrys and rearranges her shelf and isf to strengthen the bond of com- son- municatiun." Parents have the same authority over their AFS son or daugh-i ter as they have with their, fempOrOry job I*. Walkers. 310 drive, and Olivier from Rouen. France, member of the Richard Lowry family. 325 West Olive avenue. eighth MAX FORSYTHE Max Forsythe Due To Call For Square Dancing Sponsored by Yucaipa Square Dance club, Max Forsythc of Indianapolis will be the featured caller for an open square daqce Friday from 8 to 11 p.m. in Terrier hall on t h c Redlands High school campus. Due to his popularity with square dancers last year, a larger hall was promised for Mr. Forsythe's return this year. Terrier hall has ample room 'for at least 40 squares. Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, Jan. 28, 1964 - 3 Redlanders Translation Of Book On Philosophy Published In East "Time and Modes of Being"[editor of the "Journal of Philby Roman Ingarden. professor osophy and Phenomenological of philosophy at the Jagiellonian Research." Charles C. Thomas, University, Cracow. Poland, has:Springfield, III. is the publish- just been published in an Eng- er. lish translation made by Mrs.\ Mrs. Michejda. a native of Helen R. Michejda 11245 Neva-, Richmond. Ind. graduated from da street, Redlands. jEarlham College and lived in ! Because of the growing recog- \ Poland for a number of years ;nition of the importance of In- j until the outbreak of the second I arden's highly original work for | world war. Her husband, the 'contemporary philosophy, which'late Wladyslaw Michejda, was a lit promises to free from the rel-jPolish mining engineer whom !ativism in which it has longlshe met while both were grad- i foundered, this selection is be-juate students at Harvard Uni- ling issued as a monograph in I versify. She has resided in Red- the series, American Lectures!lands since 1955, where she in Philosophy, edited by Prof, j shares a home with Mrs. Viv- Marvin Farber of the University | ien C. Milburn at the old Barof Pennsylvania, who also is ton ranch. a native of Redlands, graduated from Redlands High school in 1950 and attended San Bcrnar- A proclamation was read from Grand Encampment con ccrning observance of the birth dino Valley college for two ; days of Thomas Wildcly and years. He is now employed in |Schuyler Colfax. Elsie Haggard the transportation department ofi reviewed the life of Mr. Redlands Unified School Dis-|\vildely. trict and serves as president of, An invi t a tion was read to the the California Schools Employ- , rcccption for t hc Grand Marment Association. .shall of Grand Encampment Both Edith and David arc 1 Arthur Petersen, in very active in work of their] Grove. respective churches, the Bcth-| After cntr ance of the patri- Univcrsity 1 When young visitors come to call, she and the guests know they are allowed to play with these things and they leave my knickknacks alone. — MRS. P. H. GIRLS — I wish I had had such i shelf to keep some recent young visitors occupied. Perhaps my great-grandmother's covered compote would still be intact. — POLLY Retires from LONG -A E. BEACH, Calif. (UPI) (Gus) Gram retires own children says Miss Beverly Lammcy, president of the Redlands chapter. Children in the family need not necessarily be of the same age or sex as their Friday from the "temporary" visiting brother or sister. A stu- ! job he took 36 years ago. dent at Redlands High school.: Gram, who joined the Long where the A.F.S. teen-ager w ill Beach Marine Exchange in study for a year, will see that | May of 1927 in a temporary he is welcomed at school and position as a lookout, most re- Ithat he receives the necessary Icently had been assistant man- DEAR POLLY — May I say initial guidance. lager in charge of the lookout that I think Polly's Pointers arc, A.F.S. provides S14 monthlj station at nearby San Pedro. just about thc best I have read. ! ——-— I have five children of my own | , Cardinal Mclntyre To Be Keynote Speaker For Episcopal Women Report from Rome! [Bloy will install all Diocesani That's what more than 1.000 Convocational, Parish, Mission Episcopal Churchwomen from L ffi chairmen, and Alter all over Southern California will I , „ . , hear when His Eminence! GulId Directresses of Episcopal James Francis Cardinal Mc- Churchwomen from Los Angeles Intyrc, Archbishop of the Diocese which includes eight Roman Catholic Archdiocese of^,^,-,, California counties. Los Angeles, keynotes their 69th annual meeting on Tuesday, Feburary 4, at the Statler Hilton. At the invitation of the Rt. Rev. Francis Eric Bloy, Bishop of the Diocese of Los Angeles, Cardinal Mclntyre will speak to 1964-65 officers, board members, and guests of Episcopal Churchwomen at 12:45 p.m. in the Pacific Room. He will give : a report of the Vatican Ecumenical Council with special emphasis on the recently adjourned session. The annual meeting opens at 10 a.m. with Holy Communion celebrated in St. Paul's Ca- any Reformed Methodist. and We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. archs, guests were introduced and welcomed. They included John Bradshaw of Torrance, Paul Bishop of Alhambra, Roy Little of Los Angeles, Roy Nelson of Yucaipa, Walter Hurry of Riverside. W. W. Morris of and am also a den mother for i the Cub Scouts. I save all the tips and particularly like those for making things. Two of my pacific j favorites are the Christmas tree made with bottle caps and the mesh bag to hold balls. I would like to know if the other readers could give me some ideas for items my Cub Scouts could make. As you probably know, little boys have to keep busy and they love constructive things. I would be most grateful for any help. — MRS. A. C. G. | Beaumont, Elsie York of Yu- To hear the home economists caipa and Henry Jcnncr of Co i. tell it, by 1982 homemaking is ton going to be a real snap. ,' ..... , ., Among dignitaries from other At a recent confab on moder- brancncs ol lne orfler present mzing homemaking ideas, it was were Arch Rcdmon(1 of Beau . prophesied that m the future a: mont and M „ e Curtjs of Rcd . housewife will not be concerned |i ant ] s with dishwashing (she'll justl „ ,. ,, . 1 Preparations were discussed!that may prove useful to moth GIRLS — I know Mrs. A. C. G. can count on your help. — POLLY DEAR POLLY — I am a nursery school teacher with a hint throw away the plastic dishes j turned out by her home-molding FACULTY WIVES SQUARE DANCE SET Redlands Faculty Wives have invited Yucaipa Faculty Wives and Faculty Women, with their husbands, to a square dance scheduled for Saturday evening at Hunt's Barn. Jim Mann will be featured as the caller for the dancing to continue from 8 o'clock until midnight. set.) Thc family's clothing will' B: | nnin g (special session) and be made of inexpensive paper j" 1 ' 1 " 0 " degree and Grand L.E.A. composition and will be tossed I A P Tl1 San Jacinto L.E.A. and into the incinerator, along with'Camp will have joint installa- the dirty dishes, once worn. I'ion February 7. While thc home economists and home builders are dreaming of the day of throwaway housekeeping, the practically- minded homemakcr isn't likely to get her hopes too high. She is bound to wonder if making dishes three times a day, or even making a week's supply at one time, is going to a whole | lot less trouble than loading a dishwasher after meals. It's also bound to occur lo her that eating on homemade dishes instead of setting a pretty table with gleaming silver, beautiful china, and sparkling crystal is going to be rather dull and dreary. As for those clothes you wear once and throw away — who is going to shop for them and haul them home? And just the business of getting rid of so much used material every day would seem to present a problem. What today's housewife needs arc things that last longer — not things that serve for only one meal or one wearing. We're tired of throwing things away. What we want are things worth saving, things that are built to give long and dependable service. for the Grand Encampment atiers of small children. When MAK€_Fr^lENDS There is a more polite way to disagree with another's opinion than a blunt, "You are wrong." walking across a busy street with three or more children, use a rope on which loops have been made. One small band-size loop will do for each child. Have them hold this. The children like this and one mother can handle up to six or seven children easily — MRS. II. DEAR POLLY — If you are buying a model-making kit for a young friend, you will make him happy by including a roll of waxed paper and a cookie sheet with the model kit. The painted pieces will not stick to; the waxed paper as theyj dry and the pieces being assembled can be easily moved and kept together on the cookie- sheet. This will make mother happy, too. — MRS. C. Z. DEAR POLLY — When knitting with four double-pointed needles, I had trouble keeping the stitches from slipping off the needles. I continually had to go back and pick up stitches. Now I use the rubber-pointed protectors available in stores to do just what the name says. They really keep the stitches from slipping off the ends. — MRS. S. M. The Indianan has been calling and presenting square dances since 1941. After serving a tour with the U.S. Army, he began organizing clubs and in 1957 gave up all other business to become a professional caller. In addition to holding dances and institutes throughout the nation, he writes square dance calls and is a recording artist. He has been a prominent caller at a number of national square I dance conventions. Thc regular club dance. Saturday evening in Yucaipa 'Woman's clubhouse, will also: feature Mr. Forsythe. However., thc Saturday dance will be: limited to ticket holders. Tickets arc available from anyj Yucaipa Square Dance club member. ' | Square dancers arc invited to ni ,„„,„„ T?„„„, T>I, ( , , , . j Director Roger Plata attend either dance, but they are urged to attend the Fridayjnounccs that 37 girls and boys evening In charge of reservations for .the Pacific Room luncheon 'where Cardinal Mclntyre will make his report from Rome is Mrs. William A. Reilly, 2150 Hickory street, San Diego. Women from all parts of Southern California are planning to attend. Golden Agers To Sponsor Cancer Drive dance because of the greater capacity of Terrier hall Mentone's Golden Age club voted unanimously to sponsor thedral by Bishop Bloy. Immed-jthe Cancer Fund drive in Men- I iately after this service. Bishop tone at their recent meeting. Mrs. Sara Adams, presiding in the absence of the president, Mrs. H. II. Constant, announced the request by the Cancer Society for thc fund I drive sponsorship in the Mentone area, after which the group voted its full support. The drive will be in April with plans to be announced later. A covered dish luncheon is scheduled for this Thursday, meats' January birthdays will also be celebrated at this time. All men and women over the age of 50 arc eligible for mem- Pathfinders Enrolled In Craft Classes have joined the Pathfinder club of Redlands Seventh-day Ad ventists church which each Thursday from 6:45 to 8:30| p.m. at the school, 130 Tennes-| sec street • bership in the club and invited FISHERMEN*—Guadalupe Rubio, left, and Rogelio Alfaro are cast as fishermen In this scene from "Las Canacuas," three-act comedy now on stape at Padua Hills Theatre. Play Ls set in romantic Mexican state of Mlchoacan, on the island of Janltzioat Lake Patzcuaro. BAPTIST MISSION SOCIETY BOARD The Women's Mission Society board of the First Baptisti Classes in photography are church will meet tomorrow'. being taught by Robert Krcu-;f° , a " cnd thtc , weck| y meetings morning at 9:30 in the church j singer and Ellis Rich: art andi'" Mentone woman s clubhouse, lounge. '• drawing by Mrs. Rosalie Habe- jcost and Chris Nelson; stamps by Bill Hayton and Roger Plata: and electricity by Arden Reynolds. A general class in sand is being conducted by Mr. Plata and will be used as the USPHS rejects free smokes WASHINGTON (UPI) - The cIub - s d| , at the Pathfmd . 16 U.S. Public Health Serv.ce ers . s J £ air hospitals and 50 government-run Indian hospitals will no longer!, Junior counselors arc Kelly accept free cigarettes for pa . 1 - N ' clson - Do "g Schnepper, David jj cnts j Reynolds. Linda Olson and In addition, thc Public Tcrr - V Hayton. Adult counselors! Health Service said Monday. arc Mrs. Habccost, Mrs. Plata,, medical officers in charge of Arden Reynolds and Ellis Rich.: the hospitals are urged to con-,Mrs. Warren Mitchell and Rob duct educational programs forjert Habecost are deputy direc patients on the harmful effects tors. of smoking and physicians are urged to counsel individual .patients. \ field trip to the Tri-City Cement Plant is scheduled for | Feburary 12. Q—The bidding has been: West North East Sooth IV Pass Pass Dble Pass 1* Pass ? You, South, hold: *KJ1087 If A •K5*S*AQ« What do you do? A—Bid three spades. Tea aren't strong 1 enough to hid game all by yourself, hot jvm want your partner to so on it he has anything* at aU. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding one spad* your partner bids two clubs over your double. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow" TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or an pliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. » SAN •ERNAftfitNO •AN •ERNAROtNO RIVERSIDE Wednesday • Thursday • Friday Last 3 Days ™£SH0E SALE $ Your Last Chance to Save $1.95 to $7.95 On Famous Name Casual and High Style Shoes 5-7D-11 Last- Call, Sale Ends Sat., Feb. 1st Sale! Drapery Fabric Now Half Price! 21 Different Weaves and Textures Now During this Annual Sale You Can Have Made-to-Order Draperies at a Fraction of Their Regular Price. Reg. $2.95 to $4.95 50 off Save now as never before on "made-to-order" unlined draperies in the finest quality drapery fabrics. For example, regularly $2.95 a yd. fabric to cover a 10 foot window opening 84" finished length would cost $47.20 plus labor regularly .. . now sale priced at $23.60 plus labor. WHITE SALE - STREET FLOOR - HARRIS' Drapery consultants will come to your home with complete sets of sample fabrics. For an appointment call San Bernardino TU 9-0444, Riverside OV 4-6040 or Redlands PY 3-2366. Small fee for measurement. S&H GXEfN STAUH USE HARMS' OPTIONAL CMDIT TLUt N» D«w> f.|.n.l «•••••.*>« IK* Cimf i Mwnta M Pwf. Op*- n 0 F lli.»t fUm M»wf SAM UUMWINO frfc. TU 9 -4444J Stop 'Nf 9 PJM. Moo. mm* tti.

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