Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 19, 1964 · Page 2
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February 19, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, February 19, 1964
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2 - Wed., Feb. 19, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Paris Theatre Company Applauded For Sensitive TAIouetfe" Staging By Robert G. H. Dequenne Lovers of French drama watched "Le Treteau de Paris" perform, in the best the atrical manner, the soul-searching, conscience-probing and symbolic "L'Alouette" by Jean Anouihl Monday evening in Memorial chapel at the University of Redlands. A decor reduced to sombre minimum makes the spectator concern himself only with the actors, the play and the message it contains. As the action unfolds, one soon discovers that it is not Jeanne d'Arc who is on trial here, but rather the whole group of characters. Anouihl, forever concerned with human values, makes us sit in judgment, willingly or unwillingly, of the deeds of men idealized martyrs, but, as is the case with Jeanne, as conquering heroes. The chief motive behind "L'Alhouette's conscious rejection of the classical stringencies of dramatic action by elimina tion, among other things, of the logical approach, is that the author can do what he likes as long as he makes an acceptable point which Anouihl does here, f think, by presenting the trial as a very serious affair — a very human affair where action, reaction and behavior are shown for what they really are: basically rather limpid and simple phenoma. Anouihl paints Jeanne as a healthy, joyous country girl who has a purpose, neither divine nor extraordinarily mystic, but down-to-earth and immediate: to revive national and makes clear his point that ..... „ one must constantly re-thinkiP^ 6 ;.-. 1 ? ^ u !Ji^ C . a . ro .^ history and extract from it a universally valid meaning. For there is an important lesson to be learned from Jeanne d'Arc: than men can free themselves from the contingencies of life and rise above them not as Hearing on leash law enforcement set for Feb. 26 Redlanders will be given an opportunity February 26 to question state health officials on matters concerning rabies control and dog leash law enforcement State Public Health Vetcrin-i arian George L. Humphrey will attend a public hearing on local rabies control measures at 3 p.m. in the City Council; Chambers in Safety Hall, it was!an announced. Assistant City Manager R. P. Merritt, Jr., stated that the public is urged to attend the hearing and to ask questions. The City Council authorized the public meeting so that local residents could get first hand information on why rabies control and leash law enforcement were necessary in Redlands. The Council last night took action to correct a deficiency noted by state officials in local rabies control measures. It adopted an ordinance reducing the age at which a dog must be innoculated against rabies from six-months-old to four- months. her with that spirit and to soar to higher skies, as the lark she is, who must sing, maybe with out really knowing why, but sing anyway to the end even if there be a momentary halt in her climb to the zenith. Luce Vincent, seconded by an able cast, acted with utmost force and grace that kind of humanistic enthusiasm that is to go beyond mere feminine virtue to intensity of feelings and emotional honesty in portraying a franker and more naive kind of Jeanne than the Jeanne history has given us to remember. In so doing, Luce Vincent has brought to life the intent of the dramatist who to the end refutes convention and refuses his heroine that clinche- type of victory which belongs to every saint. He substitutes instead that greater victory BONING UP — Mrs. M. Stanford Tomlinson of Redlands re-reads Mrs. Kemper Campbell's popular book, "Here I Raise Mine Ebenezer," in anticipation of hearing the author speak at the benefit luncheon planned by Lawyers' Wives of San Bernardino County February 26. Mrs. Tomlinson, 440 West Highland avenue, is taking reservations for the affair to be at Azure Hills Country club. Prominenf Wrifer To Be Speaker At Lawyers Wives Benefit Luncheon Mr. Quinones To Speak On Mission Series Rev. Jaime Quinones, minister of Divine Saviour Presbyterian church, will be the speaker at the third session of the Church School of Mission at First Baptist Church tomorrow evening. Following the share-a-dish dinner at 6:30, Mr. Quinones will speak on "Inter-Racial Patterns in the Local Scene." A native of Puerto Rico, Mr. jQuinones came to Redlands in 11957. He attended Inter-Amen- jean University in Puerto Rico iand McCormick Theological I Seminary, Chicago. | He has been active in com- I munity affairs, including the jHuman Relations Council and I the Council of Churches, as well | as Presbyterian denominational i affairs. He is presently chair- jman of the Candidates Committee of the presbytery, a mem- iber of the social service com- Imittee which supervises the ! House of Neighborly Service in jfour cities, and is a member of the Church and Society Committee of the presbytery. Mr. Quinones is also part-time instructor of Spanish at the University of Redlands. The public is invited to attend the session and hear Mr. Quinones. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor found in accomplishing one's Stan Walters services Friday Funeral services tor Stan Walters will be held Friday at 1:20 p.m. from the Bonham Mortuary, Fourth and Elm in San Diego, it was learned today. Mr. Walters, who had lived in Redlands until about 12 years ago, died suddenly of a heart mission, even with pride unto death.' It is a liberation, not end in itself, which trans cends the narrower truth of history in order to give the "higher" truth of poetry to celebrate human experience and human goodness rather than the mysterious goodness of God. Let us again congratulate all the actors who, under the ex- celent directing of Jean de Rigault, played to convey in the spirit of the dramatist the messages of human emotions so well to leave us with the spirit of the little peasant girl, clad only in human goodness, a little lark who flies and soars yonder into the sky — there to remain for us to fondly cherish. The San Bernardino County Legal Aid Society will benefit from the luncheon and fashion show to be sponsored by Lawyers' Wives of San Bernardino County February 26 at Azure Hills Country club. Guest speaker at the day will be Mrs. Kemper Campbell, lawyer and author, whose late book, "Here I Raise Mine Ebenezer" was published lastj year by Simon and Schuster, Mrs. Campbell is one of the few women to complete law school (and graduate first in her class) in the early days of the state. She became Los Angeles County's first woman deputy district attorney and after resigning this position, she practiced law privately from TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW; MR. AND MRS. RUDOLPH YGLESIAS Angela Lopez, Rudolph Yglesias Wed In St, Mary's Church Ceremony | at 9 o'clock on the morning of February 8 in St. Mary's Catho- HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —! lic church when Angela Lopez, 'Look," said the network v ice' dau S hter o£ Mr - and Mrs - San - Nuptial Mass was celebrated crown type headpiece of pearls and sequins. White carnations and camellias were arranged into her bridal bouquet. Mr. Lopez president, "if you find out exactly what our fall schedule is, call me back and tell me, will 1913 to 1949, also finding timej yo "\ . „ to teach medical jurisprudence. Jr cn - ,., M,d . the teie " slon 'producer, "I got a great new- attack Monday night in San Diego. His wife, June, who survives him, was an art teacher at Redlands junior high for man y years. The family has requested that those who desire may make memorial contributions to the Heart Fund or to the building fund of the First Methodist church of San Diego which he attended. The family home is at 3429 Quimby in San Diego. I To reveal intersection studies Engineering and police stud ies of five troublesome intersections will be presented to t h e City Traffic commission at the regular 2 p.m. meeting tomorrow in Safety Hall. In addition, the commission will hear a report on a parking problem on Division street adjacent to Franklin school and on a request for a crosswalk at Brockton and Columbia. The intersection studies will include: —Buena Vista and Glenwood. —Oak Street and Franklin (re quest for stop sign on Oak.) —Fern and Center —Ford and South avenue (request for stop sign). —New York and Park avenue. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads She owns the popular Kemper Campbell guest ranch in Victorville and has entertained such noted personalities as J. B. Priestley, Groucho Marx and John Wayne. j Mrs. Campbell's son. Kemper Jr.. died during World War II and in his memory she donated the student lounge in the law building at USC. Her latest book is a pithy collection of reminiscenses and observations of 75 years of living. During the luncheon, spring fashions from a San Bernardino shop will be modeled informally. Potted azaleas will be series that goes on in the fall. Would you like to see the pilot film?" A few hours later he called back: "Say, I just got word the series may not be definite. What do you hear?" j "It's the silly season," said another network vice president. It certainly is. The recent, tentative three-network schedule, complete with its fake-out maneuvers for competitors, is undergoing the predictable alterations. Television's finest dramas and comedies are currently taking place in network offices, agencies, at sponsors' firms, in stars' homes, at stu centerpieces on each table and: di '^ bars and ba ' bl will be later awarded as prizes. few • chaml)ers of chi . Mrs. M. Stanford Tomunson.| atrists 1 440 West Highland avenue, is' taking luncheon reservations locally. They are due by Satur day. Mrs. Johnson's "doers" luncheon WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson holds the second in her series of lunches for women "doers" today at the White House. Barbara Miller Solomon, director of women's archives for Radcliffe College, was to be the featured speaker at the affair.] around the world... around the clock PRESS From every quarter of the globe, every minute of the 24 -honr day, United Press International gathers and speeds to you the true and full jrory of wbat's happening the world over. Six thousand alert and expert U.P.I. newsmen, working out of 200 bureaus in 48 countries, report the news at the source. Cables and wireless circuits spanning every ocean, 400,000 miles of leased telegraph lines spanning the continent flash it to you to read at the earliest possible instant. Wherever news is breaking — whether in the next hemisphere or the next county — U.PJL gets it and makes sure you get it — accurately, completely, and fast For everything that's going on everywhere, read United Press International dispatches in . . Item: Andy Williams, whom the tentative schedule listed as continuing his specials, now is ticketed to return to a regular series. Item: A new situation com edy, with a family that resembles famous movie monsters but considers itself normal, suddenly has been pencilled in for the coming season. Item: Ed Sullivan, whose hour show was to have expanded to 90 minutes, now has decided against it, citing his doc tor's advice. His network says it still knows nothing officially. Item: A one-hour "Tarzan" series, scheduled for this fall, is understood to have been postponed for at least a year. There is more. Item: The Monday night movie was transferred to Wednesdays, with the change now set for the new season. Since the Wednesday movie will be in the slot' previously reserved for NBC's planned two-hour original films for video, this upsets the schedule further. No one has said much recently about those original films, though there was talk a while back that — if made at all — they might alternate with the Wednesday flickers. Item: Lucille Ball has currently removed herself from next season's weekly efforts. Item: A quiz show with millionaires as contestants bows in April 5 — and. if a hit, may force itself into the coming year. Item: "The Greatest Show on Earth," not expected to return, is now a strong bet to come back after all. There is talk that "That Was I iThe Week That Was" is not as j solidly in the schedule as be; fore — and that such canceled ! series as "Eleventh Hour," "Breaking Point" and the Joey Bishop show may still be breathing. And maybe even the axed Garry Moore show too, in a new format. It is all about as thrilling as a race of three lame horses. teago Lopez, 317 West Brockton avenue, became the bride of Rudolph Yglesias, son of Mr. and Mrs. Salome Yglesias, 303 East Brockton avenue. I Rev. Ricardo Meza, pastor ofj the church, performed the nuptial ceremony and celebrated the Mass in the presence of approximately 100 invited guests. Large baskets of carnations and ferns provided decoration for the occasion. The bride's Chsntilly lace dress was worn over taffeta. The fitted bodice was fashioned with long sleeves and the bouffant skirt was short in length. Her illusion veil, shoulder length, was secured by a! We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. A reader who claims she has a "wonderful mother - in - law describes her in terms that ought to give a lot of women a hint as to what makes a mother- in-law a jewel in her daughter- in-law's eyes. "She brags about me to my husband — calling his attention to how clever I was to make professional-looking curtains for the living room, what a good cook I am, how much she likes the way I've fixed up our house, etc. "She admires the clothes I buy and the things I select for the house without asking me what they cost, or implying that am being extravagant with her son's money. 'She gives me her opinion when I ask for it. She doesn't volunteer advice or try to convince me that I am making a mistake to do this or that. "She asks, 'Is there anything I can do to help out?' when there is illness in the family or the work piles up, but she doesn't act hurt if I assure her that I have everything under con trol. "She loves her grandchildren, but never tries to tell me how to raise them or subtly criticizes me for the way I handle them. "I can tell her anything I like, knowing she won't discuss my personal business with her friends. "She is good company because she is essentially a happy, outgoing sort of person who laughs easily — even at herself. "But, most important of all, she treats me like a daughter, rather than like a daughter-in- law. That sums up everything else I have said about her." Any mother-in-law ought to get some good ideas out of that letter. gave his daughter in marriage. Mrs. James Romero, the bridegroom's sister, was matron of honor, wearing a dress of green brocade. Her flowers were gold carnations. Mr. Romero attended the bridegroom as best man. For the wedding, and the re-; ception following at the Romero home, 114 Mulvihill street, the mother of the bride wore a pink floral print dress and the bridegroom's mother wore a beige suit with matching accessories. Both wore corsages of white carnations. Both bride and bridegroom graduated with the class of 1963 from Redlands High school. She is now employed at the Webster Street Market and he is employed at the Philip Gay Ranch in Crafton Cope P.T.A. Presents Two Honor Awards The presentation of honorary life memberships to Mrs. Martin Gonzales and William A. Rosenberger highlighted this week's Cope P.T.A. meeting. Mrs. Sal Gonzales, president of Lincoln PTA and herself a recipient of her school's PTA award, made the presentation to Mrs. Martin Gonzales. She told of the latter's outstanding work for Lincoln PTA as president, of her work with the Scout program and of her present duties as Cope PTA health chairman. Mr. Rosenberger received his award from Principal Schuyler Phillips who spoke of Mr. Rosenberger's constructive concern for the welfare of all young people in his work as Cope counselor, and with his church and the community. The program, "Charting English. Studies", included a panel discussion on Julius Caesar, the demonstration of the overhead projector teaching aid, sentence syntax explanation and the reading of original poetry. Teachers on the panel were Walter Shayler, Dean Dreen, Edward Hopp, Albert Druse- dum, Mrs. Charlotte Reynolds and Mrs. Marguerite Feenstra. Student panelists were Barbara Gorton, Ann Sherrod, Nancy Knott, Tom Sutter, Stan Mathes, Donna Chesus, Bob Manning. Joe Uberman, Joe Greno, Chris Jordon, Susie An- - drews. Joanne Holliday, Jo Ann Blakeley. Patty Gibbons, Betty Hurley. Monica Martinez, Robert Green. Cathy Hendon, Debra Dean, Brian Craig. Jerry Van Wiern, Rollins Oden, Carl Ledbetter, Teri Ferris, Jim Gross, Susie Runner and Julie Sieyer. During the business meeting, Mmes. E. W. Cleaver, Oddie Martinez. George Gordon, Robert E. Mott and Louis G. Lubinsky were elected to serve on the nominating committee. Don a New Face A housewife can get a mental lift from a quick comb of the hair and a touch of lipstick. Always take a few minutes during the day to regroom. You will feel better and your family will appreciate a clean, neat appearance, even if they don't say so. fanned MAKEffyENDS SACRED CONCERT BY LA SIERRA BAND The fifty-five member La Sierra College Band, under direction of Eugene Nash, assistant professor of music, will present a sacred concert Saturday February 22, 11:00 a.m. at the Redlands Seveth-day Adventist church. Included in the concert will be "A Sacred Suite," by Alfred Reed; "Choral from the Organ Symphony," by Saint- Saens; "Sheep May Safely Graze," by Bach; and "Glory to God in the Highest." by Pergolesi. Karen Shumway and Dick Neufield will be featured in a vocal duet. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads The woman who dresses like a beggar when at home runs the risk of being caught by unexpected guests. UNITY CHURCHES Present: Study classes with the current topic: "Keep a True Lent." EVERY FRIDAY 1 p. m. beginning Feb. 21 at Beard of Education conference room at Lugonia and Orange Sponsored by Unity Churches of area. Rev. Mary Jo Cooper San Bernardino Rev. Leona Threadgill Riverside - Colton Rev. Ray Everiole Yueaipa Further Information Phone 7974130 OPEN TO PUBLIC Mrs. Ruth Anderson Will Conduct Evangelistic Services Nightly at 7:30 P.M. February 78fh Thru February 23 The Salvation Army 838 ALTA STREET REDLANDS, CALIF. facts; Your Hometown Newspaper fo please any cat, all tuna liver'n meat chicken fish meaty mix kidney Yi meat 6 Dr. Ross WONDERING WHAT TO SERVE FOR YOUR . . . LENTEN DINNER MENU? EASY AT - REDLANDS SEAFOOD MARKET • OCEAN FRESH FISH • SWORD FISH HALIBUT WHITING ALASKA KING CRAB LEGS LIVE LOBSTERS lb. 51.95 Jb. 79c lb. 69c lb. 39c lb. 79c lb. 65c lb. 69c lb. 99c BOILED LOBSTERS lb. $1.49 ROCK FISH__ LIVE CLAMS- SHRIMP ____ 11th ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL! OUR FAMOUS — HOT A READY TO EAT FISH "N" CHIPS (Reg. 7Se) 49< FRESH COOKED SHRIMP DINNER . . .... 1.50 HOURS: THURS., FRI. & SAT. 11 A. M. to 8 P. 31. WED. DURING LENT, OPEN AT 4 P. 31. REDLANDS SEAFOOD MARKET 420 West Colton Ave. at Columbia Dial 792.3662

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