Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 10, 1964 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1964
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Harry Jones Claims Phoenix Gir As Bride In Garden Setting A -garden wedding at the home of the bride took place on the aiternoun of March 28 when Marjljn Avery, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elwyn W. Avery of Phoenix, Ariz., became the bride of Harry Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 0. Jones, 1680 Ford street, Ked lands. Rev. Rex Sprink, pastor of Trinity Methodist church in Phoenix, performed the nuptials in the presence of about 75 invited guests. For her weddmg, the bridej chose a dress of white organza over taffeta, floor length with back fullness and slight traui A white orchid centered the white stephanotis in the bridal bouquet Mrs. Robert Jliehael Cura -j mins of Placentia, sister of the bride, was matron of honor] and Mr. Cummins, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Cummins, 928 West Highland avenue. Redlands, was best man. Mrs. Cummins wore a dress of yellow organza over taffeta and carried carnations in a matching shade of yellow. Little Paula Shirts, niece of the bridegroom from Concord, Calif., was the flower prL Ushers were Ray McCoy of San Bernardino and Warren Thomsen of Scottsdale, Aziz. Added to the garden setting were arrangements of yellow gladioli, whits chrysanthemums, white stock and white Easter lilies. The mother of the bride wore a beige brocade dress for the wedding and greeted guests im mediately after the ceremony] at the reception, also at the Avery home. Mrs. Jones' dress was designed of platimum ItaL ian silk. The young couple are making] their home in Barstow at 36736 Leona street while the bride groom continues teaching in nearby Hinkley. He is an alumnus of Redlands High school, attended San Bemar dino Valley College and grad' uated in 1961 from the University of Arizona. His bride is a graduate of| Camelback High school in Phoenix and has been attend ing the University of Arizona. SHAKESPEARE CUSS INSTRUaOR - F. S. Bromberger, professor of English at the University of Redlonds, will conduct a course on 'The Genius of AAr. Shakespeare" at the YWCA starting next Wednesday and continuing on Wednesdays from 9:30 lo 10:30 a. m. through May 20. This is part of the celebration of the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare. Registrations for the class will be taken Monday from 8 o. m. to 5 p. m. during Registration Day at the YWCA. Next week will mark the opening of Spring Classes and will also be Notional YWCA Week observance. Violet Society Meets Monday Jlrs. Syliva B. Lcatherman of El Monte will be guest speaker on "The Old With a New Twist" at Uie Jlonday meeting of Town and Country African Violet Society, 1 p.m. in Brock Ion hall, Tc.\as and Brockton. She will discuss plants of long ago in new settings today and will present new ideas with ferns, begonias and other plants. There wU be a question and answer period for African Violet fanciers and a plant sale. Several prizes will be given, refreshments will be served and gjjests are invited. Adventist Services REDLANDS SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 520 Brookside avenue Elder Ben L. Hassenpflug Sabbath school 9:30. Morning worship 10:50. MENTONE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 1144 01i\inc. Melvin Turner, pastor. Sabbath school, 9:30. Mormng worship 11:00. THE UNIVERSITY SEVENTH -I DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Comer Central and San Bernardino streets, Loma Linda. Charles W. Teel, pastor. Saturday services, 9:15, Sab- hath sdiooL Worship senice, 10:50. Vespers, Saturday afternoon. LOMA LINDA SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST HILL CHURCH W. K. Chapman, pastor. H. E. Beltz Jr., associate pastor. Sabbath school, 9:30 Saturday. Voting people, 7:30 p.m. Friday. Services translated for the deaf. YUCAIPA SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST 3S23S Ave. A (at Adams) Lawrence Scott, pastor. Sabbath school 9:30. Morning Worship, 10:50 Saturday. JBisooary Volunteers, 8:00 p.ni. (Friday). Yucaipa AARP Chapter Plans To Incorporate Approval of plans for incorporating Yucaipa chapter, American Association of Retired Persons, was given by members of the board at their meeting this week. The board also made plans for a liability in siu-ance policy to fully protect the more than 80O chapter members. President J. L. Soulier ap pointed George E. Stafford as auditor, to be assisted by Andrew Johnston and Mary Etta Bryant He also announced appointment of Charles Powers as parlimentarian. Anyone interested in a bridge class is asked to contact Mr. Soutter or Mrs. E. R. Sieg, card and games chairman, 7971433. Her group meets Monday afternoons at the Midway Mobile Estates. Mrs. Feme Wade announced meetings of her hobby group for 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 14 at the Hitching Post Trailer Park, April 21 at Holiday Mobile Rancbo and April 28 at Aladdin Slobilc Estates. A few seats were reported to be available for the April 23 trip to Joshua Tree National Monument Sumner Farrar is tour chairman. Beta SJgma Phi Council Tea Set For Sunday The newly established Red lands City Couadi of Beta Sig ma Phi Sorority will sponsor a "Preferential Tea" on Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. for the purpose of honoring new pledges and transferees. Iota Tau, Xi Kappa Alpha, Zeta Rho, Xi Delta Rho and Xi Theta Beta members will join for the occasion at the home of Mrs. L. E. Nelson, 8U N o r t h University street Mmes. William Derby of Iota Tau and Thomas McGowan of Xi Thcta Beta are chairmen of the tea. Pouring at the tea tagle will be Mmes. Irvin M. Argleben, Xi Kappa Alpha; ^Vllliam Derby, Iota Tau; Barney L. Gentry, Xi Theta Beta; Emro Griffin, Xi Kappa Alpha; Stuart T. Liriden- berger, Xi Delta Rho; Harold D. Rascher, Xi Kappa Alpha; M. Harry Whalen, Zeta Rho; and Delbert C. Williamson, Iota Tau. A special event for the (Council, the tea is one of their first social functions since incorporation. The purpose of the new council is to promote inter-chapter harmony and to provide a way for the members of all the Redlands chapters to correlate their planning and activity for] city-wide events. pcietif MISS JOSEPHINE T^AY Society Editor Norman Baffrey Writes Mt/s/c For UR's "Merchant Of Venice" Norman Baffrey, Redlands* gifted and versatile music and drama artist has composed an exciting musical score for the forthcommg University of Redlands epic production of Shakespear's "The Merchant of Venice". The score, arranged for a large chamber orchestra, consists of overture and colorful transitional music, all of which will be recorded on high fidel ity stereophonic tape by UR musicians to be used in the nine performances of "The .Merchant of Venice", April 30, May 1, 2, 7, 8 and 9 at 8:15 p.m., mib sold-out matinees on May 1, 7 and 8, in the Little Theatre on the Zanja. Baffrey, who graduated from the University of Redlands in 1962 with both Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Music degrees, is currently teaching voice and serving as director of the UR Opera Workshop. He is also teaching courses at Valley College and at the Valley Preparatory School in Red- lands. He was composer of the score for the UR production of Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juhet", presented by NBC as a ninety-minute color spectac -j ular in the spring of 1962 and which subsequently won the NAFBRAT Award. like "Romeo and Juliet", "The Merchant of Venice" is under the direction of Albert and Bertha Johnson who head the UR drama program. The performance of Thurs day. May 7, is completely sold out but there are still a few good seats available for the other evening performances, with the best selection of seats on opening night April 30. To order tickets, write or telephone Betty Gamsey, Little Theatre on the Zanja, University of Redlands. Two-in-On* A leading fashion on the spring scene will be the coatdress, slim in front, full in back. It will be seen in lightweight wool and flannel. Art Class For Children To Start AprillB Believing that "art is neces sary to complete fulfillment of] each individual" and with a sincere interest in children's art. Miss Carolyn Everett of Bed lands is launching a series of Saturday art classes for chil- ren beginning Saturday, Aprili 18. Furnishing materials and planning a program which will] utilize films, slides and books, 'she will teach in her own studio at 304 Brookside avenue. Various materials and tech niques will be introduced and Miss Everett plans to relate art media in the scope of history. The first 10-week period (April ISJune 20) is tentatively set at 10 a.m. to noon each Saturday. If response indicates an afternoon period would be more convenient for ithe students' mothers, she will coif- sider a later time as welL Prior to receiving her Bachelor's degree at the University of Redlands, Miss Everett studied art at the University of Guadalajara, Mexico during the summer of 1961 and at the Na tional University of Mexico, for four months in 1963. For further information, interested parents may write Miss Everett at 204 Brookside avenue. Redlands Daily Facts Friday, April 10, 1964 - 3 Annual Iris Show Dates Set The annual Iris Show at the Los .Angeles State and C^ounty Arboretum in Arcadia is announced for April 25 and 26 im- der sponsorship of the Soathem California Iris Society in cooperation with the .American Iris Society. Show hours win be from 1 to 6 p.m. April 25 and from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. April 26. Admission is free. Visitors to the indoor cut specimen show are also invited to visit the annual and perennial display garden where there is a collection of award-winning iris and Regional Test Garden for new originations. Any iris enthusiast is Invited to enter specimens in the show. Entry hours are Friday mght April 24, after 6 o'clock or between 6 and 10:30 a.m. Saturday, April 25. The Arboretum is located atj 301 North Baldwin avenue, Arcadia. Telephone Hillcrest 6-S2S1 for further informatian. Shews Up Again The dress that bares one shoulder is showing up in resort wear. This is a pretty safe indication that it will appear again as a summer fashion. Results Of Tuesday Night Master Point A two-seetioa Master Point game was played at the YMCA Tuesday evening with 18 tables partidpating in duplicate bridge session. Section A winners. North- South, were Mr. and Mrs. Richard CLeary, first; Lyie Kennedy and John Coufal. second; Mrs. Ray 03ier and Mrs. Gene Wan, third. East-West, Tim Guhin and Roy Barker, first; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Button, second; Mrs. Mary Waterbury and Mrs. Orton Woodhead, third. Section B winners. North South, were Mrs. (leneva Belter and Paul Joosten, first; Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Osbom, second; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kebeley, third; Mrs. Margaret Scott and Mrs. Grace Soveren, fourth. East-West, Don Weaver and Joba Sexton, first; Sir. and Mrs. L. Katz, second; Mr. and Mrs. [John Brown and Mrs. Ray Keim and Mrs. Ethel Clark tied for third. Special Master Point is scheduled for next Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. upstairs at the YMCA. Facts Oassified Ads Can SeU Anythmg CaU 793-3221 I VENTURE CLUB'S BAKE SALE SATURDAY Under sponsorship of Red lands Venture club, a bake sale V.1U be conducted tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Stater Brothers' Market, comer of Colton and Orange. Proceeds from the sale of pies and cakes will go into the club's service fund. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- pUances wiU find a ready market through (Hassified Ads. Q—The bidding has been: East SonJb Wett North !• Pass 1N.T. Pass Pass 24i Pass a* Pass ? Yon, South, hold: «A: «K3 •1654 MQOS What do you do? A-Bid four dab& Ten partner is probaUr ilmt im dlamoBd* and itlie net to fire cbibs Toa staoold luve a guoi Play for that coBtneL TODAY'S QUESOON Tour pariaer tour spades over your four dubt. Wbat do yea do now? Ij mi m SAM BERNAROINa SAN BERNARDINO RIVERSIOE NOTICE: HamV Wil Net 6* Open Tonight!. •« Tefflemw*s the Big Day! Soaring to Exciting Heights in '64 ... Ballast Aweighl ... The Great Day Is Practically Here . s . Coine soar with us to exciting new heights in value-giving as we celebrate the history making year of '64 Watch for Complete Details IT STARTS MONDAY! H i . • -s ; -4 i i Eft? ^1 k I i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free