Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 13, 1964 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 13, 1964
Page 3
Start Free Trial

sr. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Fooflighfers "Shof In The Dark" Gefs "Ho-Hum" Response. "A Shot in the Dark", Harrylnerve -wTacking to watch. It was Kumitz's adaptation of Marchel a poor choice of a debut role Archard's very French comedy, "L'Idiote," is the FootUghters' latest contribution to the current theatrical season and opened a ten-performance run at the Grove theatre last evening. After the deluge of bedroom farces and "terribly, terribly spicy offerings of recent years, this attempt to swim in the stream somehow can draw only a ho-hum response. It's a bit worn and already old fashioned in the true sense of the word. Its shock value is nil and it's trite. It must be a difficult play to direct, though, and to enact. There really is little action and the characters must try to sustain the meagre thread of suspense in this comedy "who dun it", with constant chatter behind, before and around two desks set opposite each other in a magistrate's office somewhere in Paris. The cast tried, maybe too hard, to add zest to the eve ning, but it was no use. Ann Rice sat on the edge of her chair and punctuated her chatter with ever-fluttering hands, supposedly French style, but Aerospace Wives Luncheon Date Scheduled Redlands Aerospace Wives group will be hostesses for a luncheon March 26 in the Orange Blossom room on the National Orange Show grounds, starting at noon. Speaker of the day will be Jerome Brownson, head of San Bernardino Operations, Indus- rial Relations, Aerospace Corp. and resident of Redlands. His topic will be "Your Man" and Mr. Brownson will explain how the men of Aerospace fit info the organization. -Also on the program will be folk singers Joe Hull and Jim McCracken, both University of Redlands students. The luncheon theme, "Pink Splendor", will prevail in tabic decorations and in individual favors. Mrs. Robert Smith is coordinating the event, assisted by Mrs. Raymond Brown and Mrs. Leo Berger, program; Mrs. Edward Serveson, decorations; Jlrs. Frank Newman, hostesses; Mrs. Robert Buland, prizes; Mrs. Richard Daniels, publicity; Mrs. LesUe Rogers Jr., reservations (telephone 792-S258); Mrs. W. C. Crawford, luncheon, and Mrs. Allen Gartenberg, tickets (telephone 792-8628). Gold Coast Ghana, one of the newer independent nations of the world, acquired its original name of Gold Cost from the gold it produced as early as the 15th century. and she should have another chance later to show her talents. Don Blair gave the impression of discomfort in his role until the third act when he settled back and got used to its harrassments. Vem Hebard was jumpy, Nick Salpas was too obviously acting and even Q. Lewis couldn't manage a convincing performance. Carolj-n Reichert did the little she had to do without too much trouble. Only Janet Mills was able to relieve the monotony of the eve- nmg with her welcome expressiveness as the proudly disdain ful Mmes. Beaurevers. Jim Smith had a non-speaking role as the guard and was obUged to contribute a moment of pantomime in one of the corniest endings in show-time his tory. Jodi Lugo took on the direct or's job for this production and it's hard to decide whether he deserves sympathy for undertaking the assignment or a badge for courage. He had the assistance of a competent production staff. The show will continue tonight, tomorrow night and ne.\t Tuesday through Saturday nights. There are two Saturday night shows, one at 7 and the otlier at 9:30. The box office is open nightly, except Sunday, from 4 to 8 p.m., telephone 792-9022. Tom Armitage To Claim Bride n April Rites Mr. and Mrs. Howard 0. Beevers of Napa announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Regena Gail, to Thorn as E. Armitage Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Armitage of Redlands who are temporarily living in Spokane, Wash., where he is with the missile project from San Bernardino. The couple plan an April Sth wedding and will make their home in Sacramento. Tom graduated from Beau mont High school in 1960 and is now serving with the U.S. Air Force. An airman second class, he is stationed at Travis A i r Force Base. His fiancee graduated from Napan High school in 1962 and attended American River Junior College in Sacramento. She is now employed as an IBM key punch operator for the telephone company. AAUW WORLD PROBLEMS SECTION MEETING World Problems section of .AAUW, formerly known as the international relations study section, will meet at the home of Mrs. Robert H. L>Tm. 122 The Terrace, next Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. when dessert will be served. The program will be presented by Mrs. Ward S.Mil­ ler who will tell of her impressions of Finland where she spent last year while her husband was on sabbatical leave from the University of Redlands. Attention is called to the change in date of this meeting from the original schedule. Mrs. Ann Ford Farran will be co-hostess. Patten Prograrr Outlined By Staff Member Edward A. Lamb, coordinator of volunteer services at Patton State Hospital, gave an interesting talk and showed slides at the Mission School P.T.A. meeting Wednesday evening. The talk was entitled 'The Responsibility is Ours". It's purpose was to acquaint the gen eral public with the functions of the volunteer services at the hospital. Election was held for ne.xt year's P.T..A. officers. Elected were Mrs. Thomas F. Patter' son, president; Mrs. Perryj Cochrane, first vice-president; Mrs. Marcus Simkins, second vice-president; Mrs. Donald Simoneaux, secretary; Mrs. Fred C. Griener, treasurer; Mrs. Robert Crim. auditor; and Mrs. Harold Heard, historian. Mrs. Patterson, announced there would be no adult math class on the evening of March 23. Wilbur N. Vroman, principal, reported that the Mission School Scholarship Fund Drive is progressing, and donations are still being accepted. Mentone Club Women Greet A.F.S. Students PI BETA PHIS TO MEET TUESDAY Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club of Redlands will have a dessert meeting at the home of Mrs. Lewis I. Pierce, 1706 Rosemont Drove, at 7:30 p.m. next Tuesday. The first order of business will be election of officers for the coming year. Alumnae who are not contacted by telephone may call in their reservation to Jlrs. Pierce or Mrs. Seth Burgess. It was "International Affairs" day for Mentone Clubwomen at their luncheon meeting this week which featured the appearance of the two American Field Service students attending Redlands High school this year, Mener Frades from the Philippines and Olivier Gorge from Rouen, France. The young people spoke of life in their native countries after their introduction by Mis. R. E. Sams. Mrs. Otto Wielenga accompanied the students as a rep resentative of the local A.F.S. committee. The "international" theme was also noted in the luncheon menu and various articles from foreign countries were displayed in the clubhouse. Of interest during the business session was the reading of a letter from the Prescott (Arizona) Woman's club telling of the endorsement of that club of Mrs. Harry Wagner Sr., formerly of Redlands and now of Prescott, for the office of President of the Arizona State Federation of women's Clubs, ilrs. Wagner is a past president of the Mentone club and a former vice president of San Bernardino dis trict. Appointed to the nominating commttee for the local club, to report April 14, were Mrs. Ed win W. Thamann, Mrs. Ethel Marquardt and Mrs. Henry J. BeyerL' Mrs. Ann C. Homung of Hemet gave a short demonstration of her program on character doUs. The committee for the day included Mmes. Frank Nulph, Hurl B. Robinson, Julius M. Friderich and David Roberts. Mrs. John Dayton, Mrs. J. P. Monroe and Mrs. Sams will rep- Redlands Daily Facts Friday, Mar. 13, 1964 - 3 CABRINI CHURCH DINNER SUNDAY AlU Society of St. Frances X. Cabrini church in Yucaipa will sponsor its annual St. Patrick's dinner on Sunday from noon to 6 p.m. in the parish ball, 126S7 California street, Yucaipa. Mrs. Josephine Brooks is general chairman and her committee will serve a complete ham dinner for which tickets may be purchased at the door. Mrs. Lucy Poirier and her arts and crafts group will have a display of artistic gift items. resent the club at the conven tion April 8 and 9 at the New- porter Inn. Guests of the day were Mmes. Walter N. Clark, A. E. Cosby, Pearl Pidlubury, Mary Wright, Elizabeth Laird, Sam Shelton of Phoenix, Ariz., and Bart Pryor of Richmond, Calif., the latter a daughter of the John Da}^ons Sr. who celebrated their Golden Wedding last Sunday. Travelogue At Church Friday The Misses Ada K. Dietz and Ruth E. Foster of Yucaipa will show colored slides taken on a trip to Europe this evening at 8 o'clock in the social hall of the Church of Religious Science, 402 Church street. The program, sponsored by the Women's Guild of t h o church, is open to the public and will follow a potluck dmner at 6:30 p.m. for which members and guests are asked to contribute a food item to share and their table service. Those who cannot attend the dinner may still attend the 8 o'clock program. Increased Popularity Study of the English language is increasing in popularity. One person of every seven or eight living today may be defined as English-speaking or a student of the language. Suddenly It's Spring ... and Easier (EASTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29th) Magnesium alloys are widely used in the aircraft industries. Adventist Services REDLANDS SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 520 Brockside avenue Elder Ben L. Hassenpflug Sabbath school 9:30. Morning worship 10:50. MENTONE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 1144 OUvine. Melvin Turner, pastor. Sabbath school, 9:3.'>. Morning worship 11:00. THE UNIVERSITY SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Comer Central and Sao Ber nardino streets, Loma Linda, Charles W. Teel, pastor. Saturday services, 9:15, Sab bath schooL Worship service, 10:50. Vespers, Saturday afternoon, LOMA LINDA SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST HILL CHURCH W. K. Chapman, pastor. H. £. Beltz Jr., associate pastor. Sabbath school, 9:30 Satur^ day. Y'oung people, 7:30 p.m. Fri Jay. Serxices translated for the deaf. YUCAIPA SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 35225 Ave. A (at Adams) Lawrence Scott, pastor. Sabbath school 9:30. Morning Worship, 10:50 Saturday. Missionary Volunteers, 8:00 p.m. (Friday). Q—The bidding has been: SonUa West North East 1» Pass IN.T. Pasf 'f Yoti, South, hold: AAQ763 VAKS754 42 JtA •What do you do now? A—Bid either two or three tptit», depcndinc on ;our partner. TOD.\rs QUESTION You bid two spades and your partner bids two no -tnusp. What do yoa do now? Answer Tomorrow Needlepoint Never Goes Out of Fashion Special Purchase Imported Needlepoint Needlepoint is in greater vogue than ever and It never goes out of fashion! Now you con have lifetime treasured pieces at the most thrilling values you hove seen in many a year. Complete selection of exquisitely hand embroidered designs for chairs, footstools, benches, pillows, hand bags, and samplers at these special purchase prices. So easy to do — just fill in the background. Bring your furniture measurements for proper selection. "Tippy Toe" Excitement Easter Dresses From our large selection of Dresses and Accessories in Our Children's World ITEM SIZE PRICE Picture* 11x11-13x13 Footstools 15x18-18x18 $179 Pillows or Small Chiir 18x23-23x23 23x23 $2w $2" Chair Seats 23x27-21x27 $399 Chair Scats Spinet 30x30-21x27 9" C. R. Point Bags $549 9" Petit Point Big Bucilla Ever Match Tapestry Yarn Perfect color match every time v^ith Bucilla Ever-Motch Topestry Wool, light-fast, mothproof and 100% Virgin Wool. Complete range of beautifully blended shades. 100 yard skein $]09 NEEDLE ART - STREET FLOOR - HARRIS' A.—A lovely 100% cotton dress with Scofchguard® finish that resists soil. Dainty daisy lace trim on skirt and bodice. 7-14. Yellow. $9.98 B. — Dainty beauty this nylon dress with its own petticoat. Lace trimmed bodice. Sizes to fit 3 - 6X. Lilac and green. .98 C. —An adorable white cotton over mint dress with lace trim on bodice and skirt. Matching head scarf. Sizes 3- 6X. $8.98 Thfl perfect fopper to your liHlt mta'i E a s t • r foshions . , , Chooia from our wid» collection of whito and whir* with postal frim hoti. $2.29 to $2.98 M/ lody'i purse. Ttiere or* mony stylej ond shapes to choose from. White and block patent. $1.29 to $1.98 Gloves, white in sizes 3-6X ond 7-12 yeor» old. $1.00 CHILDREN'S WEAR - 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS' mc HJKir ontoMAL cMsrr HAM -<w—..v,^,..,. ^^^^^ I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free