MR. AND MRS. DAVID A. FICKER Photo by Jim Londfried Ficker-Sanders Nuptials Performed In Corona Congregational Church Double ring rites, witnessed by more than 100 guests, united Jacklyn Sanders of Corona and David A. Fickcr of Redlands in the First Congregational cliurch in Corona at 8 o'clock on tlie evening of February 26. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Sanders of Corona and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur K. Fickcr, 957 Walnut avenue. Rev. George Haskell of San Bernardino, a friend of the Sanders family for many years, performed the ceremony pre ceded by the lighting of candles by Susan Ficker. Given in marriage by h c r father, (be bride wore a dress of white pcau de soic over taffeta. Her shoulder length veil was secured by a crown of seed pearls and she wore a coral drop on a gold chain, an heir loom gift from her grandmoth' er. She carried a white Bible with a cascade of white orchids and rosebuds. Mrs. Lea Bonham. sister of the bride, was matron of honor and Robert Ficker was his brother's best man. Wes Sanders and William Liddell shared ushering duties and the bridal party was completed by young William Bonham. nephew of the bride, who served as ring bearer.' During the ceremony T o n i Thomas sang ••Because" and '•The Lord's Prayer". .^l the reception in the church MAKJiHiNDS Sports cars are built for the road, not for the human frame. Drivers should give their ladies a helping hand out of the car. 0—The bidding has been: Weit Xorth East Sontb IV 2A 2¥ 3V Dble. Pass Pass 3* Pass 4 4 Pass ? •you. South, hold: AKJ1042¥A32 4A3: 4Q6 What do you do? A—Past. Tour partner haa ihowo willingness to play spsdei and you don't want to go taj bifher. TODATS QUESTIOX You deal and hold: 4AQ76$ ¥AK8 754 42 42 What is your opening bid? Answer Monday parlors. Georgia Sanders registered the guests. Jlrs. Helen Liddell and Mrs. Mary Staup assisted in serving. Out of town guests included Mrs. Pearl Liddell and M r s. Thelma Hager of Garden Grove, Mrs. Louia Vanderburg, Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Rogers and .Mr. and -Mrs. James E. Phillips of Los Angeles, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Famham of Glendalc and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Felt of Champaign, 111. The ncwlyweds flew to Illinois where they visited relatives of the bridegroom and then continued on to Mississippi where they are making their home in Biloxi. The bride graduated from Corona High school in June. Her bridegroom attended the University of Arizona and until recently was employed by Phoenix Motor Parts in Redlands. He is now serving with the U.S. Air Force and is stationed at Kessler Air Force Base. Christopher Fry Comedy Af U.R. mSS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor The lively, lyrical comedy "The Lady's Not for Burning" by Christopher Fry is the current production at the University of Redlands Little Theatre on the Zanja, with performanc es March 11, 12, 13 and 14 at 8:15 p.m. This most popular play by one of Britain's most popular playwrights is being given a scintillating treatment as the senior thesis production of Joan Nelson. The story begins when Thomas Mendip, a discharged soldier weary of the world and eager to leave it, comes to a small town and announces that he has Yucaipa Pastor Gives Baptist W.M.S. Program A Lenton program was pre sented for the Women's Mission ary Society of the First Baptist church following their luncheon meeting attended by 120 members at the church this week. The Thailand Circle, headed by Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen, prepared and served the luncheon. Rev. Ray Johnson of Faith Lutheran church, Yucaipa, ap peared as Caiaphas in a cos tume authenticated by the Bible Holy Land Exhibit in Los .•\ngcles. He created a mood of retrospection and meditation with his characterization of the High Priest who delivered Jesus to Pontius Pilate. Rev. Ivan B. Bell introduced Mr. Johnson, Mrs. Theodore R. Kubera was program chairman for the meeting and Mrs. Harrold S. Woodrow traced the theme of "Forgiveness", third in the book, "Seven Keys to the Kingdom" by Maxwell. Sirs. David L. Silke, accompanied by Mrs. Paul R. Gleason, sang the benediction. Announcement was made of several dinners for which women of the church will be hostesses. These are on the visitation nights of March 9 and 10, the Men's Fellowship night on March 16 and at the House of Neighborly Service on March 23. Lugonia Book Fair Next Week Lugonia school will have its second annual Book Fair next week with Jlrs. Phil J. Disparte as general chairman. A poster contest for grades three through six will be judged Jlonday with winners awarded a book by Mrs. Eleanor Cameron, guest authoress at the school for the week. Mrs. Cameron will be a luncheon guest of the chairman and teachers on Tuesday, after which she will speak to the! children of Uie upper grades' and will remain to speak witli interested parents and friends. A schedule of evcn '.5 for the week will be published .Monday. Kimberly Cubs Attend Blue And Gold Dinner Greyback Council President James L. Clark presented the official Scout Charter for Pack 24 of Kimberly school to Jlrs. Donald Billhardt, vice president of the VTA Unit, during the Pack's Blue and Gold dinner this week at the Country Club. Jlrs. Billhardt in turn presented the charter to Dr. Harry Claflin, Pack committee chairman. Guests included Mrs. Clark committed at least one murder and demands that he be hanged, even though the officials believe that he is not guilty of the crime. Shortly afterwards a young girl. Jennet J o u r d e- mayne, is brought before the Mayor for witchcraft, but for some strange reason she has no wish to be put to death. Thomas takes a hand by trying, in his own way, to prove to the officials how absurd it would be to refuse to bang a man who wants to be hanged, and at the same time bow unreasonable to kill an attractive young lady who is not only guiltless but doesn't want to die. First produced in England, starring John Gielgud and Pam cla Brown, "The Lady's Not for Burning" has proved a joy to producer and actor as well as to the audience. The Friday and Saturday per formances are sold out but there are a few good seats for the Wednesday and Thursday performances, tickets available at the Little Theatre office. Louanne Fuchs' Piano Recita At UR Monday Miss Louanne Fuchs, pianist and member of the University of Redlands school of music faculty, will present a Faculty Recital Monday evening at 8:15 in Watchom hall to which the public is invited without charge. Miss Fuchs has programmed the Beethoven Sonata in C Major, Op. 53; Mozart's Sonata in D Major, K. 576, and "Preludes pour le piano" by Frank Mar tin. The pianist is a graduate of Oberlin College and received her Masters in Music from Northwestern University. During 1959-60 she was a member of a student group on a concert tour of Europe. She has also studied in Salzburg, Austria. "PJka Country" Next Film On Audubon Series The San Bernardino Valley .Audubon Society will present its fourth Audubon Wildlife Film !of the season on Slonday at S p.m. in Sturges Junior High School auditorium, San Bcmar dino. Emerson Scott of Caro. Mich igan will present his all-color motion picture "Pika Country". Pika country is that territory in the United States from ccn tral California northward to the Canadian border and from central Colorado westward to the Pacific Ocean. It is so Smiley's Sixth Grade Party Plans Announced Plans for Smiley school's sixth grade party were approved this week when mem hers of the board met in the teachers' lounge at the school. Mrs. James V. Geissinger Jr., committee chairman, reported that the room mothers, sixth grade teachers and Principal Floyd Allen recommend that the party be in Sylvan Park in June. A day of food, fun and entertainment is being planned for their "Farewell Fling". Board members present were Mmes. Harold E. Robinson, John F. Runkel, Charies H. Ilodson, Frank R. Serrao, Don aid B. Otis. Harold R. Riper, Malcolm Hebert, Ray Roheira, Roy E. Poole, Wallace L. Short. Henry W. Sbelton, Paul Swanson, William F. Wcndt, Paul K. Boyko, Daniel A. Larson, Geissinger; Mr. Allen and a guest, Mrs. Ben Osbun. and the Kimberly school prm cipal. Mrs. JIartha Fox. Entertainment included a dcmon.stration of Indian dances by Boy Scouts of the "Order of the Arrow." Dancers were John Hughes. Gary Johnson, Roy Mc Kee. Ronnie Price, "Bstch" Burdick and Dave Battersby. Educational entertainment al.so was provided by boys of Den 4 and their presentation of History of the American Flag." Participants were Patrick Beaver, Tony Brett, Jeff Capan, Grey Choate, David Ep person. Joel Langel, Chris Jlcy crs and John Siller. .Awards were presented to David Brooks, Paul Egcrmeier. Philip Bartcnberg. David Holliday, John Shipman. Mark Weit ncr, Brad Gartenberg, Richard Lv-nn. Patrick Beaver, Tony Brett and John Siller. MENTONE PTA MEETS TUESDAY Jlentone P.T.A. will meet Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. in the multipurpose room of the school. .•\nnual election of officers is scheduled. Don Montgomery's fifth grade class will present a science demonstration. Hostess will be Mmes. H. Wampler, H. Bepp, R. Evancik and J. Irvin. called because of the furry, little, rabbit-like pika which inhabits the more mountainous parts. This is an area rich in history and natural beauties. In his picture Mr. Scott i takes his audience to the San Juan Jlountains of Colorado known as the "Switzerland of America" with their deep can yons and high spacious meadows and majestic peaks of the Continental Divide. In Glacier National Park he shows the rainbow-layered wall of stone and the hanging gardens which appear as the snow fields melt. In the fall Jackson Hole, Wyoming is shown with its blaze of colors. The coyote and antelope are seen on the sagebrush covered flats. The elk, moose, and water birds are seen near the lakes. Mr. Scott is interested in the conservation of animals and the preservation of nature's wild beauty and he uses his color motion pictures to achieve that goal. Single admission Uckets may be purchased at the door. For further information contact Phil Lukei at 79-32885. n 0 one IS refused service in time need of f. ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSiDE AVL • PY 2-1411 Redlands Daily facts Saturday, Mar. 7,1964 - 3 Katy Sue Meredith, 1964 Maid of Cotton, -wni take on her international tour as ambassador for Americas cotton industry a wardrobe created for her by top designers Checked cotton gingham, is re-embroidered in squares of SchiffU embroidery (\efl) to highlight the sunple shirt shift designed by Eloise Curtis of David Styne Jrs. Pmk and green printed textured cotton ensemble (center) was created for her by David Kidd of Arthur Jablow. Travel suit (right) by Ernst Strauss is in a novelty houndstooth check of black, gray and white, with new longer jackcL By HELEN HENNESSY Women's Editor Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK — (NEA) — Every year one lucky girl from a cotton-producing state is selected by a panel of judges to sen-e as fashion and good will ambassador for the American cotton industry here and abroad. This year's Maid of cotton, Katy Sue Meredith of Andalusia, Ala., a 2I-ycar-oId student at Alabama College, will soon begin an international tour, taking with her a wardrobe especially made for her by outstand ing American designers. Her entire wardrobe is cotton and it's beautiful enough to set any young girl to wisliful thinking. For travel, there is a suit in ombre black and white in a huge houndstooth pattern and another in cotton tweed in a small check pattern of green. beige and white. Her sportwear includes duck deck pants, teamed with a sailcloth blazer and turtleneck sweater in stretch cotton knit and a lace beach ensemble of jacket and bathing suit.' Black and white are the predominant colors in her d a y- time clothes — black stripes on white for a two-piece dress and a black plaid cotton skirt worn with a white tucked blouse. other colors include blue cotton chiffon for a daytime shift, with a ruffle from neckline to hem, and a rich red in an ensemble of short jacket and fluid- line dress. For evening, a long Black Watch plaid gingham Empire gown has ruffled sleeves and hemline. Other evening fashions ,are a long skirt and triangle scarf in brou-n and white printed voile, worn with a brown chiffon ovcrblouse, and a long gown in black and white printed needlepoint pique, embroidered in jet. This exquisite wardrobe proves that the comfort and easy-care qualities of cotton can be effectively combined with ; style and beauty — a fact with which the Maid of Cotton will acquaint our friends abroad on her international tour. Mrs. J. Johnson Elected Cope PTA President Cope Junior High PTA elected Mrs. Jerome H. Johnson as president, succeeding Mrs. Donald B. Otis from whom she accepted the gavel at this week's meeting. Also elected were Mrs. Donald E. Amegard, vice president: Mrs. Edward F. Dibble, recording secretary; Mrs. Louis G. Lubinsky, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Albert S. Horton Jr., treasurer, and Mrs. Byron C. Huey, historian. Jlrs. Lubinsky is Cope's delegate to the Fifth District meeting JIarch 20. Announcements were made of! "Cope Capers", March 7; eighth grade Parents Night, March 9; seventh grade Parents Night, March 16. The purpose of these meetings is to discuss student schedules and the curriculum. Counselors and basic course teachers will be present. The time is 7:30 both evenings in the multi-purpose room. March 10 in Grace Mullen auditorium at 7:30, the open PT.\ meeting will have Dr. Max Rafferty, state superintendent of California schools, as speaker. Following the business meeting, the eighth grade historj teachers and students presented the program, "Tracing the Way of Teaching Historj-". The May 6th unit meet ing will feature the school's sci ence teachers and students. Colonel Stoll AARP Speaker Sixty members and guests were present at this week's meeting of the Rediands AARP chapter to hear Lt. Col. Irwin C. Stoll speak on "Effortless Retirement Living." Colonel and Mrs. Stoll are now managers of a Smarkand Home in Santa Barbara. They are former residents of Redlands. He based his talk on the four points of security — spiritual, physical, financial and social, and stressed preparedness for retirement well in advance of the time it is reached. At the business meetings, plans were made for an Open House meeting for all persons over 55 years of age at Lugonia Hall, Sixth and Lugonia, every third Saturday of the month, beginning March 21. It was also announced that the "Queen for a Night" program would be March 18. MTA Auditions Next Saturday In Redlands Auditions and theory examinations being conducted through out the state of California Mu sic Teachers Association are scheduled for next Saturday, March 14, in the studio of Miss Margaret Pierce, 722 Eureka street. Dr. George Buelow of the University of California at Riveridse, will be the examiner and will near students of local M.T..4. teachers. The Association's Certificate of Jlerit project will have 700 students of the 8tb through 10th years of study appearing be- WOMEN VOTERS LEAGUE MEETING Redlands League of Women Voters will meet Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. in the Lyon wing of Smiley library. Lobbies and the State Legislature will be discussed by Mrs. Beverly Gladden of San Bernardino. AU women interested are invited to attend. I- fore state examiners for evaluation and examination. I There arc 14.000 students now I enrolled and following a plan of study outlined in the syllabus of the Association. The ultimate goal of the project is to insure music students the proper fundamental education for advanced music study. UNITED CHURCH WOMEN'S MEETING A meeting of representatives of member churches and officers of Redlands Council of United Church Women will meet Tuesday at 10 a.m. at First Methodist church. AU 'm terested church women are invited. Saudi Arabian Prince Speaks To lota Taus A program of special interest was provided this week for members and guests ot Iota Tau chapter. Beta Sigma Phi sorority, when Ahmad AI Saud of Saudi Arabia showed movies of bis native country and also gave an interesting talk. He is the brother of King Saud and is stud>ing political science at the University of Redlands. The meeting was at the home of Mrs. H. Mark Beguelin, 1167 Judson street. Rushees present were Mmes. Donald L. Clifton, Richard F. ICampbeU, PhiUip J. Mach. Wal- I lace L. Wattenberger and WU liam B. Barstow. Members were Mmes. Roger R. Boone, Beguelin. Malcolm R. Curry, Donald F. Derby, Wilbur E. Pur\is, Henry W. Schalau. Joseph F. Tilson, John E. Van Uffelen, Donald C. Wallace, Robert E. Holt, Clifford H. Cook, H. Fred Plaisted, Louis E. Vogt, James M. Bentley and Robert L. Forbes. GOP Women Note Events On March Calendar Last minute details of Monday's membership party and announcements of coming events were discussed at the Thursday morning board meeting of Redlands Republican Women's club at the home of Mrs. Robert H. Wilson. In addition to the Monday luncheon, dates noted were March 13 when George Murphy, candidate for the GOP nomination for U.S. Senator from California, will address the County Federation of GOP women at the Royal TahiUan in Chino. This is a noon luncheon, open to the public, with reservations due by Tuesday with Mrs. Lee Harris. March 16 is the day for a luncheon, honoring Mrs. Elly Peterson, assistant chairman of the Republican National Committee. 'This will be at the StaUer Hilton hotel in Los An geles with Southern Division women as hostesses. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Keith Carlson, 792-2104. On March 18, Redlands Young Republicans will provide an opportunity to bear another candidate for the Senate nomination. Inland Kaiser of San Francisco. Dinner in the American Legion hall will be served at 7:30, preceded by a '•no host" hospitality hour. At the board session were Mmes. Donald M o r e 1 a n d, Charles Dawson, J. F. Harker, C. A. Luttrell, James Lauer, Harris, Richard Smith, Roland Tomquist, Hans Warjone, W. H. Morrison, Blanche Reese and the hostess. moo no Has a BUiMai MARCH S — Ernie Juarei John Atilano Bemie Heovelhorit Robert B. Brown Jest May Efr\W. Yingst Willard Wright H. L. Thaekwell Rev. Jaime Quinones Edward A. Lauba A. L. Williams Warren L. Straight Jim Hartshorn Jack Patrick Herbert A. Horn Don Bartholomew Mark Lane MARCH 9 — J. M. Cinter Francis Kremer Dave Bugbee Henry Hawthorne Frank Rojas Oliver Hailey Bruce Lewis Dewey Tingler Frank Cook W:lly Hilmo Robert F. Kull Lauwrens Leoy Richard Braga Lawrence Nahan Lee W. Richardson Danny Snodgrass Billy Wittlake L. E. Collins Jim Taylor Antonio Carreia Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-250S Exciting News . . . Straps with Controlled Stretch Sweet Music T Strops of o unique new non-rippling, non-rclling elastic by Maidenform . . . mode of light, meshy elostic to lie flat permonently. FOUNDATIONS - 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS'
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