Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 17, 1964 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 4

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1964
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Redlantis Daily Facts 4-Tues., March 17,1964 "Gay Nineties" Show All Set To Open Thursday The curtain will go up on "Gay Nineties Showboat," third annual production to star residents o£ mobile home parks with proceeds ear-marked for the Yucaipa High School Scholarship Fund, at 8 p.m. Thursday in the high school auditorium. "Gay Nineties Days," a prelude to the three night run of the show, were officially opened on Saturday when members oi the Antique Auto Club of America, Palm Springs Region, toured the valley with their colorful caravan of horseless carriages. Mrs. Sumner H. Farrar, Rancho del Sol's Gay Nineties Chairman, welcomed the AAC members to a luncheon given in their honor at the park. Also aiding in publicizing the show, which is sponsored by the Yucaipa Community High School Scholarship Fund Committee, will be local merchants and business people who annually charm their customers by appearing in high-fashion styles of the tum-of-the-century, Windows will be decorated with prized antiques and costumes. Showboat performers are busy rehearsing under director ship of Jlrs. Charles R. Lavar oni for the two-hour fast moving, song-studded, "tear-jert ing" production based on- the era of showboats. Advance ticket sales fo "Gay Nineties Showboat" are now available through Mrs Carl C. Nelson and LeRoy Rollins, ticket co-chairmen, at Security First National Bank In Yucaipa. Tickets will also be available at the door of Yucaipa High school auditorium the nights ofj March 19, 20 and 21. Mrs. Armacosf Brings Easier Message To Contemporary Club FOREST LOSS SAN FRANCISCO (UP!) — The United States loses an average of 4,283,714 acres of forests every year, more than three milUon acres from fire alone, the U.S. Department of Agriculture reported. • 123 Caioo StMl • fr. 3-4J3I List Dtr Show Sttrt< 7 T.M, Faul N'en-mao - E. G. Seblnson "THE PBIZE" in Color Also ".MAN IN THE JnDDLE" Starts Tomorrow 7 Bif Action story PStSEPiTS SEAN FLYNN (>6n of trrol Flynn) •tXHESONOF APTAIN lOOD 'ANNTQDDikcHNKoioR Also, in Color. Dale Robertson A Top New Western "LAW OF THE LAWLESS" Saturday Nile, March 21 8:00 PM1:00 AM $10,000 IN FREE PRIZES ATop Winner from Wintemationals Custom Auto Fair! .Grand Prize ALL CUSTOMIZED MM 500 Oaer Free Ciib Incloifing^ KAWAItAN HOLIDAY FOR TWO Rgnid trip VU United UrUattktmiOne •Mktttlielisiirious bTHHiwiUuHotel •ueuiiuc Cuufteurilrivea 5<" ncitintfiudt irDawfni. Romiiitie • LflUtiOlU Die nm mcLUDEs mRmiNS! 4i(MBlnieataOisaey)ud ^OUBntaodAttracUoM OB sail now Uira March 20 it iH Desmond's »nd WiUichs- Mosic City Stwts „.pliis CisKjlind Box Offices AIIT1chUKarclia<t...^.3 Ditniyland Bet OtnctOnly t^isncijldnd Hope in a World of Despair", the title of the next day's sermon posted outside of Coventry Cathedral in England, when Mrs. George H. Armacost visited there last summer, became the title of her Easter Message delivered yesterday to women of the Contemporary club. In so many areas today there is cause for despair, Mrs. Arm acost said, "yet this is the best possible world". Despite distortion of values so prevalent today, Mrs. Armacost expressed the belief that there are still faith, hope and love which, if practiced, "Could turn the world upside down". She emphasized that "Christain hope is far from a vague wish. It is surely the opposite of despair and gives a sense of purpose to life. The person who has a right relationship with God is an incurable optimist", she went on, saying that faith is basic to Christianity and the central thought of Easter. Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen, the club's reUgion section chairman, introduced the speaker. The Easter Message was also reflected m the opening devotional presented by Mrs. Larry Ikerman who read the "Lenten Resolution" written by the wife of Alhambra's First Methodist church pastor. • Business of tlie day included selection of a nominating com mittee. Elected were Mraes. Frank Adams, Howard Phoenix, Ac. R. tVUson, Robert Merkle and Uoyd Hulbert. Elected delegates to the April 8-9 district convention at t b e Newporter In a at Newport Beach were Mmes. Robert E. Cox, Charles Harrison, John Hatfield, WiUiam H. Johnson, Lewis Rothstein and John L. Sooy who win attend with Redlands club president, Mrs. Carrol M. Crane. On hehalf of the California Roadside Council, Mrs. Rodney L. Crahmer explained pending billboard legislation and urged wde support for t\TO bills, AB 38 and 47, to be presented for first hearing on March 24. She asked club members to \viiie to Assemblyman Stewart Hinckley, Assembly Office Building, Sacramento, asking for his support of these bills. The Contemporary Club went on record by vote in support of this legislation. Mrs. Crane aimounced that the Redlands club had received five first and three third place awards at the recent District Flower Show in Yucaipa. Win ners were Mmes. Howard Bris tol, John Hatfield, Robert Con ney, Stanley Goodman, and Leslie P. Spelman. Easter decorations made by the club's crafts class were on sale in the directors' room yesterday. On the tea committee were Mrs. Frai& Adams and Mrs William Bametf, co-chairmen Mmes. Guy Entrekin, Raymond Green, D. Ellis Crane and Del mar McCracken. Pouring were Mmes. Thor L. Erichsen, J. B Brinkerhoff, L. E. Nelson and George R. Steelman. Mrs. Paul Ulmer provided the decorations and hostesses at the tea room door were £Irs. Herbert E. Owens and Mrs. V. LeRoy Whiter. Greeting guests on arrival at the clubhouse were Mmes. W. H. Fallen, Lewis I. Pierce, John Speidel and Lester Johnson. State Officers Guests Of E,S.A. Council Study Sections Review AAUW Year's Program At the recent AAUW branch meeting in the board room of Redlands public schools, the nominating committee presented a slate of officers for approval of the branch before the April election meeting. Included were Dr. Louise Jen nings as president; Mrs. Wil Uam C. Brocato, first vice president; Mrs. Frank R. Serrao, second vice president; Miss Dorothy Baesel, recording secretary; Ms. Ethel J. Cowe, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Thomas F. Steel Jr., treas urer. Mrs. Berkeley F. Diiion, pro gram coordinator, was in charge of the program presented by the various study sections. Mrs. Fred Monroe intro duced the group to the new sec tion, "Bridging the Gap Be tween Science and the Lay man". One of the section mem bers, Mrs. James Vernon, explained some of the uses of the compute:'. Mrs. Carroll J. Coons, chairman of the "American Family a Changing World" section, introduced members of the Ilv ing arts section, Mmes. James Conant, Brocato and Fred Monroe, each of whom spoke briefly on study section aspects. Mrs. Cowe introduced Mrs. Alvin Fishman who gave an in teresling account of the Joint Family System in India, the country that has been under study by the Occident and Ori ent study section. Literature section chairman Mrs. Dorotfiy H. Brcnan told of her group's study of California authors during the past year. A report of the recent Study Section Workshop in Ontario was presented by Mmes. Coons, Brocato and George F. Hewcy who attended with Redlands branch president. Dr. Nadinc Cragg. Mrs. Russell R. Rogers and her committee were in charge of the refreshment hour. A meeting of San-Riv-Or Regional Council of Epsilon Sigma Alpha international sorority was held on Sunday at ttie Stuff Shirt in Upland. Hostess chapters were Zeta Pi and Kappa Sigma, Ontario, and Tbeta Omega, Pomoha. Special guests were Virginia Patlaf, slate treasurer; Ann MacCracken, state junior past president; Maxine Mossman. president. Las Colinas Regional Council; and Virginia Bry, president, Mira Costa CounciL Maxine McCann, state recording secretary, had compiled a 1952-1963 San-Riv-Or history which was presented to the council. A workshop on "Philanthropy and Welfare" was conducted by Mary Margaret Brown of Pomona. Mrs. MacCracken described the work and gave a brief history of the state philanthropic project, the California Council of Retarded Children. The organization is not supported by federal, state, or county funds and has only two paid employees. The 74 offices in California retain 87 per cent of all money received, and the balance is used liationally for research. Among the 90 attending were five from Zeta Lambda chap ter, Redlands: Mmes. Jerome M. Arendt, Edwin M. Brose, Harry W. Dunham, CToid R. Gray and Charles L. Schaffer. The conclave on April 19 will be at the Thunderbird Hotel in Las Vegas. REDUNDS FOOTIIGHTERS prtsent LiVE THEATER "A SHOT IN THE DARK" A MYSHRY -COMEOr AcJopltd by Horry Kurniti from the play 'Vldioto" by Morcol Archord TUES. • WED. . THURS. FJll, . SAT. Mar. 17, II, 19, 2>, 31 2 SHOWS SATUKOAY 7:00 & 9:30 Other Nights 8:15 All SEATS $1.95 Box Offici Hours 4:00-8:00 Except Sunday GROVE THEATRE n E. ViiM St. - Radlinds FY 2-9022 Gardenair Women Golfers Note Schedule Because of the foumiment at El Rivino club today, women golers of Gardenair canceled their weekly event for today. February winners are announced as : Mary Jo Ziegler, Ruth Gerken on February 4; "Black" Mark and Mabel Stone, February 11; Nanette LeBarge and Ruth Gerken, February 25. Invitations have been received from Echo HiUs at Hemet for April 16 and Mountain Meadows in Pomona October 15-16. There will be a Gardenair invitation April 14 with entry fee to include greens fee, luncheon and prizes. Tee- off time is 8:30 a.m. MISS JOSEPHINE HEAY Sodety Editor MOMENTS OF TRUTH — Ann Rice, cast as the French maid accused of murder, becomes disillusioned with her paramour in this scene from the current Footlighter productiort, the mystery-comedy, "A Shot in the Dark," now playing at fhe Grove Theatre. Ticket information for this fourth show of the year may be obtained by calling the box office, 792-9902, between 4 and 8 p.m. The play will be presented nightly througK Saturday witfr curiam time at 8:15 except on Saturday when there are two performances, at 7 end at 9:30. Casting for the final show of the season, "Happy Time," to be directed by Phyllis Stroud, is set for March 30 and 31. (Photo by Jim Sloan) Golden Age Chairmen Named President Mrs. Ethel Mar quardt of Mentone's Golden Age club named her club chairmen at the last weekly meeting of the group in Mentone Worn sn's clubhouse. Serving will be Mrs. D. C. Adams, amenities; Mrs. John McCormack, sunshine; Mrs. lone Johnstone, music; and Mrs. H. H. Constant, publicity. Hostesses for the day were Mrs. Mary Wright and Mrs. Carrie Lyon. Club members voted to play progressive bridge as the fea tured entertainment. AH men and women over the age of 50 are welcome to join the group at its weekly meetings, every Thursday afternoon. .A.R. CHAPTER MEETING FRIDAY The 15 girls competing in the Girl Homemakers project will present a fashion show of gar ments they have made during the Friday meeting of Arrow head chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution, to start at 1 p.m. in the Mentone Worn an's clubhouse, 1318 Tourmaline avenue. Mrs. Wilbur Vroman and ilcs. Emit Peterson arc chairman of this project and awards will be made to the winners. Mrs. F. G. Johnson is tea committee chairman, as sisted by Mmes. R. B. Thiemc M. Ward, J. F. Kessell, W H. Cram, F. S. Rau, L. N. Keith; and Miss M. I. Dague RECORD REVIEW NEW YORK (UPl) — BeaUe- lype music comes and goes but jazz is never a sometime thing. So Dixie fans of all ages should bo particularly elated with "Jazz Odyssey, Vol. 1 — The Sound of New Orleans" (Columbia C3U0). This three-LP set covers the period from 1917 to 1947, beginning with the Original Dixieland Jazz band playing "At the Darktown Strutters' Ball' and ending with "Over in the Gloryland" by Sam Morgan's Jazz Band. In between are some gems recorded by Bunk Johnson, Piron's New Orleans Orchestra, Satchmo, King Oliver, Jelly Roll Morton and others with such great instrumentalists as Sidney Bechet, Wingy Manone, Irving Fazola. One of the highlights is an ensemble recording of "The En­ tertainer" which Bunk Johnson made in 1947 after he was plucked from oblivion. This set should encourage other compam'es to go into their musty vaults. Perhaps they will. Decca, for instance, has issued a two-LP set called "The Best of Count Basic" (DXSB 7170). These are originals that have been reconstituted into stero by electronic maneuvering. Some fine vocals by Helen Humes and Jimmy Rushing gave an added touch of class to the numbers that made the Count a titan of swing-jazz. Top-flight sidemen, among them Pee Wee Erwin and Max Kaminsky, may be heard on "Dixieland and Honky Tonk Piano" (Ascott ALS 16010). Frank Froba's honky tonk keyboarding is sliced in between jazz band performances of "Dill Pickles," "St. Louis Blues." Kansas City Stomp" and others. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. Men who like to cook are pretty cocky about their culinary creations. Most of them seem to feel that when it comes to turning out really great dishes no woman could touch them with a long-handled spatula. The truth of the matter is, while most housewives have to tnm out two or three meals a day, day afer day and year after year, the man who enjoys| cooking as a hobby only "creates" when the mood strikes him. Even then, he is as temperamental as any famous-name chef. Comedian Danny Kaye is reported to be an expert cook. He Is said to let his dinner guests know in advance that when they are invited to a meal prepared by the host, three rules will be observed. No appetizers will be served. Only one before-dinner drink will be offered. Dinner will not be held more than one minute for a late guest Men cooks can get by with such high-handed rules, because -cookmg with them is a hobby. When they go to all the trouble of preparing a meal they can make sure their gaests won't dull their appetites with drinks or appetizers, hold up a meal when it is ready, or insult the cook by worrying about calories. But the poor woman cook finds it bard just to get her family to the table when a meal is ready and to keep them there until it's finished. She wouldn't dream of laying down the law to guests. But perhaps it's a good thing. If women, who do most of the cooking, were as tempermental as men, every meal would be a production and that might be a bit wearing. AVho wants to sit down to three productions day? POllY'S pomiEits Pedf Cramr MAKEff^lENDS Absent- mlnded- ness ploys havoc with extension phones. When through talking, hang up. DEAR POLLY - .After a child's party, I have often heard the mother say tiiat her child wanted to Invite fb» •whole schqoL" I gave my boy his first birthday party when lie was S and invited five chUdren. The next year I told him IM could ask six children. So. each year, one more child was invited and there was never any argument as to how many were to be asked, he just accepted the rule. It is strange how « child never argues an issue once a set rule is enforced.— R-N. DEAR POLLY — I replace the pm-type stopper on the tnbe of ^ue with a cup hook. It is easy to remove the screw and the tube of glue can be hunj up on a nan when not in use. -L. E. B. DEAR POLLY — Cut a smaU piece off your treated silver polishing cloth and keep it in an envelope in your dressing table drawer. When a silver pm, chain or bracelet shows tam- nish, brighten it up immediately without loss of time.—MRS. H.R. DEAR POLLY - To make sturdy book ends for my eUId's room. I took a shoe box and cut out one long side. We painted the rest of the box to make it attractive and the books, standing up in the box, seldom take the usual tumble. When that kitchen spong» develops an odor, try soaking it overnight in a little bleach. It not only makes the sponge smell sweetly, b a t it removes food stains, too. Sponges can be used much longer. Most little gurls' dressed become short-waisted before ffiey wear out. To solve this proHem, I remove the skirt from the waist and sew in a strip of contrasting material arotmd the midriff. A matching strip may be sewn around the bottom of the skirt. This lengthens the wear of the dress and daughter feels she has a new dress. - Mrs. J. B. DEAR POLLY — When little girls get a ragged tear in the hem of a full skirt or dress, instead of trying to patch it, rip out the hem, fold the tears together lengthwise and stitch them on the wrong side firom the bottom of the dress 'jp to the waistline, tapering off as yon go. Hem the skirt and all that shows is a fine seam which is hardly noticeable. — MRS. M. G. EASTERN STAR CLUB LUNCHEON All Eastern Star women are invited to the Friday sack luncheon of the Social club of Copa del Oro chapter, to begin at noon in the Masonic temple, Mrs. Irvin Walsh is chairman and transportation may be arranged with Mrs. Julius M Friderich. SAN GORGONIO INN Famous ... For lis Fine Food OPEN DAILY DAILY MENU KEUSH BOWL APPETIZERS FRUIT OR SHRIMP COCKTAIL JUICE . . . CHICKEN SOUP . . TOMATO CHOPPED aUCKEN LIVERS . . . SALAD BOWL ENTREES GROUND BOUND STEAK VEAL CUTLET WITH CREAM SAUCE ROAST BEEP RAINBOW TROUT SALMON STEAK HALIBUT STEAK JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP- GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN- HALF GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN— HALF BROILED SPRING CHICKEN- BROU.ED FILET MIGNON . 1.35 . 1.35 . 1.33 . 1.35 . 1.45 1.35 1.35 . 1.25 . 1.75 . 1.75 1.63 2.fi5 3.25 1.95 VEGETABLE AND POTATOES. HOT BISCUITS, HONEY AND BUTTER, HOT APPLE COBBLER. ICE CREAM. SHERBET. CHILDREN'S DINNERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO e BANQUETS • RECEPTIONS • SOCIAL EVENTS Spedollzing in all functions . - . tfi« clegancs of decor in our Bonqtfet Rooms mokes a beautiful setting for oil parties. Whatever your pfons .... coll vs for particulars. We hove octommodations for up to 200. Menus for every foste. BROILED TOP SIHLOIN STEAK- BROILED N. Y. CUT. LOBSl-ER TAIL For ReseTOfjons ~ fa^ COCKTAIL LOUNGE DOWNTOWN REDIANDS Suddenly It's Spring ... and Easter An Exciting Idea For Easter Gifts Angel Treads $200 Angel treads by Barry . . . softest thing Of« two feefl Washable — cushioned solesi Fully linedl Color- fasti Quilted chintz Moc-a-Toe — crisp chintz sprinkled with sweetheart roses, S-M-l. Terry Boottee — Thick terry cloth gaily lined with a colorful print cotton. S-M-L. An Easter Sift Men will Enjoy! Terry Sandaf Scuff — thick, ri«h ferry cloth, elastic gussets, fully lined. Indoor- outdoor. S-M-L $2.00 Not Illustrated: Textured Butter-Soft Boot — vinyl pigskin, •losticized binding, orrabudc outer sole. S-M-L. $3.00 NOTIONS - STREET FLOOR - HARRIS' «sf Hiiuir emon/u. tmmrum =1^;'^?^- r^'^^ntr- si'z.'srJS^ f

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free