Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 20, 1964 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1964
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts 2 - Friday, Mar. 20, 1964 Bowl Associates Nofe Success Of Benefit Project Mrs. Roland K. Miller and Mrs. Bobert B, Bigney, co-chairmen of the recent salad luncheon, reported it to be one of the most successful to date when Associates of the Redlands Bowl met Wednesday at ESgh- land Haven, 504 East High land avenue. The luncheon chairmen expressed their appreciation to all who supported the luncheon with their attendance and donations. Table decorations of ivy sprigs and colorful little birds were arranged by Mmes. Harold R. Hartivick, Donald W. Hunt, Charles W. Harrison Jr. and James R. Dunn. Mrs. George E. WuUen, founder-president of Redlands Com munity Music Association, and Mrs. John Pike, founder of the Associates, greeted members as they arrived for the meeting yesterday. Hostesses, and pouring during the coffee hour, were Mrs. Richard T. Posvic and Mrs. Michael F. DeSalvo. New members, introduced by their sponsors, were Mrs. William Dow Hoyt and Mrs. Sterling Woodbury. Mrs. W. C. Miller, general chairman for the Music Association's festive benefit, "A Night in Vienna", outlined highlights arranged for the April 17th affair at Azure Hills Country Club. A committee of Associates is being organized to assist dur ing the venmg. Mrs. Forrest A. Robinson and Mrs. William R. Parter will be in charge of the luxury baskets of gourmet foods being arranged for the benefit. May 1 was selected for the Associates' annual Redlands Bowl Day, announced Mrs. John W. Jones and Mrs. Giulio Panelli, co-chairmen. Positions in downtown areas have been assigned to all members who will wear their traditional "crazy' hats. This will be the Associates' grand climax to the Community Music Association's financial campaign. The April meeting will be at the home of Ms. Raymond A. Beeler, president Following a recently proposed plan of a short period of music before each meeting, Mrs. John W. Jones will sing a group of operatic selections, accompanied by Jlrs. Carl C. Bank at the piano. Attending the meeting Wednesday were Mmes, Eugene B. Ball, Carl C. Bank, Loren 51. Barnett, Beeler, Donald F. Billhardt. Earl Bone, James H. Brown, George Cechmanek. Carrol M. Crane, Paul R. Crawford, Alden E. Davis, Dunn, Douglas B. Emmons, Robert Ford, Martin S. Gordon, Robert 0. Cose, Nicholas Guia, J. Donald Haas, Hartwick, John M. Hatfield, James F. Henry, ccietif MISS JosEPHirffi: REAY Society Editor ON UR BAND TOUR — Dennis La/ne, center, assistant director of bands at the University of Redlands counsels student directors Steuart Goodwin, left, and James Clark before leaving on the Concert Band's fifth annual tour. Under direction of Prof. James R. Jorgenion, the bond will perform throughout Northern ond Central California. The tour group left Wednesday and will return Monday. (Photo by Bob Stieber) Six New Works To Be Premiered At Symposium Of American Music Only one California composer — Dan Morehouse of Los An-' geles — will be included in the si.\ composers having works premiered in the Symposium of American Music, Saturday, April 4 in Redlands. Morehouse's symphonic work entitled, "Narf," will be performed in the Symposium's Ninth Annual Premiere concert set in the University of Redlands Memorial Chapel, 8:15 p.m. It is the second consecutive year that Morehouse has been selected for the honor. Last year his "Etude de Concert" was performed by the symposium orchestra. A businessman (president of the Swing House, Inc., Van Nuys), Morehouse studied for four years with Dr. Wesley Mmes. Andrews, Talbert Give Club Program Wearing large hats trimmed with fresh camellias, Mrs. Raymond Beeler, chairman, Mrs. D. S. Cummins and Mrs. R. Gam Haycock greeted Breakfast ciub members on their arrival at the Country club for yesterday morning's meeting. Camellias scattered on puffs of tulle decorated the coffee table for the day. „,,„,, The program of tlie day, intro Charles Holcombe, WiUiam V.'.\dwed by Mrs. Fred E. Howard, Holcombe. i^-as 33 original Lenten medica- Mmes. Thomas Hollingworth, Hoyt, Lloyd M. Hulbert, Hunt, Kenneth H. Jacobs, Jones, Ralph L. Kirsch, Steve T. Lo­ tion entitled "In Rembrance' depicting events of Holy Week in scripture, poetry and song. It was presented by Mrs. Mark per, Leslie E. MarshaU, Roland L. Andrews, contralto, accom- K. jvlilier, W. C. Juuer, KoBert panied by Mrs. Myron J. Tal- E. Morse, John ilunn, Jr.. Wil- bert. liam M. NiUerhouse, Giulio C. jirs. Robert Scholton an PaneUi. William R. Parker. Rig- „ 0 u n c c d tiiat membership ney. Forrest A. Robmson.Thom-jblanks were available and that Violette, Los Angeles composer. He attended Fullerton Junior College. Professional musicians from the Beverly Hills-Hollywood district will participate in the orchestral performance conducted by Dr. David Daniels, University of Redlands school of music faculty member. A memorial to John F. Kennedy by Charles Kelso Hoag, currently a member of the Uni versity of Oklahoma staff, will be performed for the first time. In addition to Hoag's "November 22, 1963", the program \vill include Overture in D by Arthur Frackenpohl of New York SUte Teachers College; "Concert Piece for Orchestra" and Jeremy Lustig, University of Illinois, "Symphonic Breve" by Maurice Weed of Northern Illinois University. Also included in the concert will be "Two pieces for Orchestra" written by Burt Szabo, doctoral candidate of the Michigan State University. The public is invited to attend the premiere concert without charge. The Symposium of American Music ivas founded at the University of Redanlds in 1936 by Dr. Wa>Tie R. Bohmstedt, professor of music and a composer in his own right. It has re mained under his direction since its founding. Venturists Take Part In Club's Easter Project Easter Baskets for children at Crafton School and the chartering of a Venture club in Indio have been highlights of the week for the Venture Club of Red lands. . . Wednesday evening members of the Venture Club met at the home of Cora Flo Ellis, 507 Ly­ tic street, to make Easter Bas- tcr Baskets for delivery to Crafton school next Thursday before Easter. Girls delivering baskets will- be Rosemary Dunn, Margie DeBlauw and Cora Flo Ellis. Members attending the Wednesday evening meeting were; Sylvia Cantrell, Vee Reg alado, Rosemary Dunn, Olivia Jimenez, Linda Spitzer, Bemie Andrade, Margie DeBIauw^ and Cora Flo Ellis. Guests attending was Jackie HoUingsworth. Last Saturday evening 14 members of the Redlands Ven ture and Soroptimist clubs at tended the chartering of the Venture club of Coachella Valley in Indio. The dinner and party was at the Indio Womans Club. Members of the American Council Board of Venture Oubs and members of the Sotoptimist International board as well as Pacific Region officers participated in the chartering, .attending from the iJedlands Soropti­ mist Club were Vesta Schaefer, Lois Syrs, Helen Hurley, Augusta Cranmer, Ruth Prescolt, Es-j sic Walker, Helen Deussen and Eileen Farley. Venture members attending were Rosemary Dunn, Cora Flo Ellis, Margie DeBlauw, Sandi Vander Veen, Sylvia Cantrell and Linda Spit zer. Hairdressers' "Style-O-Rama" Riverside and Arrowhead Units of the California Cosmetologists Association will join in a one-day "Style-O-Rama" Sunday at the Missiop Inn in RiV' erside. Participants will include Redlands members of the Arrowhead Unit. From 11 a.m. through the evening hours, attention will be devoted to the new spring styles as created and presented by the designing committee showing the latest trends in hairdessing. This is an annual event sponsored by the Association. Crafton PTA Plans Fund Raising Bazaar Yucaipa Veteran Group Initiates 10 New Members as M. Scott, Walter E. Sowell, William J. Spanos, Irwin A. Spitzer. Myron J. Talbert, H. L. ThackweU, .\rvid L. Wahlciuist, Robert H. Wilson and Wood bury. Credit Women Hear Talk By Helen Kress A discussion and manual study was led by education chairman, Helen R-ess, during the Tuesday evemng meting of the Credit Women's Breakfast club of Redlands at Phil's. Mrs. Kress discussed "How to dispell the false impression held by the public regarding consumer finance business." Dorrine Hartford read a poem dedicated to St. Patrick's Day. Others present were Betty Hall, president; Opie Norenberg, Thelma Seidlitz, Wanda GaUa- gher. Aura Boberick, Mildred Jones, Margaret Peach and Fayette Woods. Speaker at the next meting will be Donald G. Williams of the consumer loan department at Security First National Bank. they should be turned in before the first meeting in May. The program chairman re ported that at the next meet ing Earl Buie would be guest speaker. Mrs. Roy Hill announced a parly for husbands for April 26 at the Green Tree Inn in Vic- torviUe. A buffet luncheon at 1 p.m. will be followed by cards, golf and swimming. REBEKAH CHAIRMAN ANNOUNCES PARTY Margaret Rhoades, good fellowship chairman for Sapphire Rebekah lodge, will sponsor a benefit card party tomorow from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 1316 Sylvan boulevard. All persons who would enjoy playing cards are invited to attend. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads BOY SCOUT TROOP S ATTENDS CAMP-OUT Boy Scout Troop 5, which meets on Tuesday evenings at the Salvation Army, took part in a Camp-out last weekend at Camp Hunt They were accompanied by their Scout Master, Dick Gaston, and the assistant Scout Master, Tom Steel Jr. Boj-s making the trip were Scott Capen. Keith Hook, Rocky Ford, Ken Wilson, Jack Bierma, Greg Steel. Larry Will, Dave Wilson and Jeff Flemming. Announcing fhe Opening EARNIE'S BEAUTY SHOP (Eamestine Condrey, formerly of Redionds) 25899 East Basenne, Highland Phone 862.6886 Easter Special Free Monicure wifh eoeh Pemanent Wave At its recent meeting, Yucaipa Barracks, Veterans of World War I, obh'gated 10 new members to raise the member jship to date to 260. The obligation was given to Commander S. 0. Easthouse to Leila F. WiUiams, Eari N. Han son. Paul L. Rhodes, Cecil G Thompson, Louis Shirley, Gus tav W. Heincckc, Stirling JI Warren, Allen Mossman, Cecil Miller and Rcid F. Musson .Mrs. Williams is the third World War I nurse to join the Barracks. Olhers are Miss Ma tilda Braun and Mrs. Donna Wookidge. The colors were draped in memory of Harry NelUeton who died recently. Squire Bolton reported that Barracks members had collected more than $200 in the Boy Scout drive. Not Restricted Turkey is a Moslem country, but it has many Christian churches, including Catholic, Greek Orthodox and Protestant, as well as Jewish synagogues. 0— The bidding has been: SoBth West North £ast IV Pass 2* Pass 2* Pass 4V Pass 4N .T. Pass 5V Pass You, South, hold: 4AQ7E5 VAK8154 «3 4^3 What do you do? A— Bid five no-trump. Too are interetted in teven. TODAY'S QCESTIOK Your partner bids six hearts to show two Ungs. Vfhat do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Crafton PTA board heard talk on civil defense given by SgL Al Bryan at their Wednes day evening in the home Mrs. C. C. Shawver, 1421 East Laramie avenue. Sergeant Bry an of the local Police Depart ment is civil defense coordin ator for Redlands. The board discussed plans for a fund-raising apron bazaar, proceeds to go to the school welfare program that includes the hot lunch and "Shoes for Tommy" funds. Principal Miss .\da Bodmer told of plans to present a program dealing with the new math method at tiie next unit meeting. Board members present were Mrs. H. D. Kirchncr, unit presi dent; Mmes. Shawver, Leon R Surber, Robert E. Adkins, John Dunn, James MeCririe, Robert M. Knight, Richard Thompson, Ronald G. Nelson, Al Freeman Fred D. Couch, William Hudak, George J. Andrews Ernest W. Richards and Frank Jacinto Jr. AARP Chapter Schedules Open House Series Redlands chapter, American Association of Retired Persons, will have the first in a regular series of "open house" dates tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the clubhouse at the comer of SL\th street and Lugonia ave nue. All persons over the age of 55 are invited to visit during the day and to take part in games, read or just enjoy conversation with others. Coffee will be pro vided and guests of the day may bring a sack lunch if they wish. These informal "get acquainted" events are scheduled for the third Saturday of each month, starting with tomorrow's open house. Contrary to popular belief, no species of snake is slimy. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY (FOR LOCAL WOMAN) We ore looking for a mature woman — a local resident — with thorough knowledge and background in the Beauty Salon business. Must be qualified to manage a large Salon — in Redlands — wifh the latest, most complete equipment known to the business. If you qualify your eorning potential is practically onlimifed. NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED, This is truly an excellent opportunity for the right party. If interested write to Redlands Daily Facts, Box 34. Towels frotn Ports .of Call Around the World A Colorful Collection KYOTA . . . Brilliant stripes in lush cotton terry bordered by colorful $ A98 shell fish ZL eo. ESPANA . . . Vibrant blues and reds woven into stripes interspersed $^798 with black „ ^ ea. VALENCIA . . . Checks ond stripes combined in vivid reds, blues and yellows. ^ C98 Cotton terry ^ ea. NETHERLANDS Something entirely new in a weave. Circular jacquord pattern. Brilliant stripes ... $Q98 reds, greens, blues O ea. Vivid Eye-Catchers Domestic Woven Stripes YOUR CHOICE $i|98 Dundee woven stripes in vivid combinations in fine cotton terry. All 2 x 3 feet, big. In vibrant California colors . . . reds, blues, beiges, greens, and many, many more. DOMESTICS - STREET ?100R - HARRIS' ttM »untT*iin 'i/s( HiMHS- omonM. eum rum • •• V" •"" •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free