Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 18, 1963 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 3
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DANIEL POLLACK nternationally Acclaimed Pianist Daniel Pollack To Make Bow Debut Appearing for the first time at (alas. Tlie record has sold well Redlands Bowl tomorrow eveninc' "^er a million copies in Russia at 8:15 will be the brilliant Los Angeles - bom pianist, Daniel Pollack, referred to in the Time Magazine article as "Young Giant of the Piano". The playing of the 28-year-oId artist has resulted in standing ovations both in this country and abroad. The youngest American ever to tour toe Soviet Union at the invitation of the Soviet Ministry of Culture, in 1961, Pollack played 23 concerts in 11 cities. All sold out and all ended in standing ovations. The young pianist made the only available recording of the Samuel Barber Piano Sonata for Artia in JIoscow, coupled with the Prokofieff Third and Seventh Son- i alone and the first two issued have sold out in the United States. He is also the first non-Polish pianist ever to have been invited by the Polish Minstry of Culture to give a concert just a year ago in Chopin's home. Those who saw and heard last Sunday's TV "Camera Three" program featuring Mr. Pollack playing Chopin are looking forward with increased interest to his Redlands appearance. The pianist will include Chopin numbers on his program - five from his Warsaw recital. He will also play Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D minor, four Debussy Preludes Beethoven's Sonata in E Flat Major and Prokofieff's Sonata No. 7. Bowl Associates Plan Western Style Benefit Party For September Associates of Redlands Bowl, now in the midst of a busy season, invited guests to join them for their meeting yesterday morning at the home of Mrs. Kenneth R. McKenzie, 1745,Dwight street. Co-hostesses with Mrs. Mckenzie were Mrs. Leslie Marshall and Jlrs. Raymond Beeler. Pouring were Mrs. Lloyd Hulbert and Mrs. Larry Thacbvell. Honor guests of the mornmg were Mrs. George Emmett Mullen founder-president of Redlands Conmiunity Music Association, and Mrs. John Pike, founder of the Associates in July 1950. In addition to about 15 guests present were the four newest members of the group. Mmes. Irwin Spitzer, Robert Moore, Earl Bone and Robert West. The major item for discussion during the business meeting was the annual benefit dinner-dance, this year to be a costume affair in the "Old West" theme at Azure Hills Country club some time in September. Mrs. David Kieselbach and Mrs.Lloyd Watts will be co-chairmen of this affair. Homes where members of the young Ballet Celeste gi-oup from San Francisco may be guests during their stay in Redlands in August were requested. The dance group will perform at the Bowl two nights, August 23 and 24. • Jlrs. Charles Harrison and Mrs. John Jones are in charge of housing arrangements. On these two nights, souvenir MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor New York Fashion Designers Wrap Up Semi-Annual Season Showings By CAY PAULEY UPl Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPD—New York fashion designers have concluded the showings of their fall and winter collections for the visiting press. Now they can sit back and watch what Paris couturiers have in mind for the new season. Paris shows begin July 22. The New York shows for the more than 200 editors who make a semi-annual trek to town (in July to see winter clothes, January to see summer)—ended Tuesday night with a group showing by Norman Norell, Jane Derby, John Moore, and Fernando Sar- mi. As the New York ready-to-wear industry plans it, here head to toe is how a woman will shape up for fall. Silhouette: Narrow for both day and evening. No clutter. More accent on fabric, the bulky tweeds, the long-haired mohairs, the deep pile wools, the texturetl silks and blends calling for simple lines rather than gee-gaw decor. Coiffures: Hair smooth, straight, just below ear tip Pauline Trigere's where the "cache cache" hid the whole neck and most of the face except nose and eyes. The "cache cache" is a button-on stole of the same fabric as suit or coat. Bodice: Easy - fitting through the upper part of the body in most cases, figure outlined in some collections by the bias cut of the fabric. A trend to widened sleevelessness running right through the collections, especially with dresses under jackets or coats. The wrist-long, tight sleeve, a favorite for late day and evening clothes. Waistline: Undecided, wandering all over the midsection, sometimes placed high under the bosom, sometimes ignored altogether, sometimes moved down around the hips through seams or low-placed belts. Or. the waistline settles down in front, but is ignored at the back, giving a straight line from collar to hem at the back. Hemh'ne: Just covering the kneecap for day. For evening, more floor length dinner gowns and fcrmals than in many seasons. Floor length at-home fash- length often puffed through the lions abound, in glamour togs back of the crown. At Norell's show, the models wore their hair combed back off their face and in deep finger waves running across the head. But at other shows, the accent was on the smooth "do" with the part- either center or side—making a return. Hats: A melange of shapes, but the tall crowTi is featured in most of them. No tiny pill boxes. To go with the country casual that has taken over in suits and coats, milliners produced the slouch hat, a la Greta Garbo, often tied under the chin, the derby, and the swagger with a dashing, sideswept brim. Neckline: Much of the collarless, rounded neckline on dresses. Collars on coats and suits lie flat. Some muffling up, however, against winter chill in a few collections—such as at Monte Sano & Pnizan's. where heads were swatched in fur hoods, or at skirted, culotte legged, or slim trousers. Footwear: A boot kick the likes of which you've never seen. The boots go with everything from daytime walking skirt lengths right on into evening for wear with crepes, brocades, lames, or jewelled fabrics. Boot heights range through thigh-high (almost as high as a fisherman's wading boot), knee-high, mid-calf, and ankle length. That tallest of the boots has back lacing, but many are of suede or kid puUon types. The evening ones are in brocades, jet bead covered, or a more prosaic heavy silk. Boot heels, like heights, come in high, middle and low, and in many shapes — cun-ed or straight, stacked (several layers of leather), chunky or thin. Look also for the one or two-lace oxford slipper to go with the country casual, and for cable knit stockings. booklets featuring Ballet Celeste will be sold by Associates at the Bowl, a portion of the proceeds to benefit the Redlands Community Music Association. Mrs. Michael Malis is booklet sales chairman. Members were reminded that Dr. Lawrence E. Nelson's book, "Only One Redlands", is also on sale at booths managed by the Associates on Bowl nights. Appointed to the nominating committee were Mrs. John Munn, chau-man; Mmes. W. C. Miller, John Jones, John Buffington and Larry Thackwell. Members present, in addition to those mentioned above, were Mrs. Carrol Crane, president; Mmes. Eugene Ball, Carl C. Bank, Jack Binkley, George Cechmanek, Paul Crawford, Alden Davis, James Dunn, Robert Ford, Frederick Gamsey, (Jeorge Geelan. Mmes. JIartin Gordon, Nidiolas Guia, Donald Haas, Harold Hartwick, John Hatfield, James Henry, Charles Holcombe, William Holcombe, Thomas Hollingworth, Kenneth Jacobs, Robert Leonard, Philip Loge, Steve Loper, Richard Lowry, Frank JIarquardt, Dennis Martin. Mmes. Robert Morse, Giulio Panelli, Robert Rigney, Thomas Scott, William Spanos, Robert Springer, Charles R. Slultz, Arvid Wahlquist, Stephen Wilke, Guy Wilson and Robert Wilson. Two Pianists, Who Sfudied Together As Children, On 1963 Bowl Series Two pianists whose musical training paralleled as youngsters will both appear at Redlands Bowl during the current season. The first, Daniel Pollack, will play Friday evening and the other, Marianne Lewis McDonald, will be heard August 20. "Ginger," as Marianne is affectionately known, is the daughter of Mrs. James C. Lewis, 1570 Knoll road. Her musical talents were evident at an early age and, when she was about eight years old, she was a student of the prominent pianist and teacher, Mme. Leginska, in Los Angeles. Another promising young student of Mme. Leginska's at the Q —The bidding has been: South West North East IA Pass 2V Pass 4* Pass -JN.T. Pass 5* Pass 5X.T. Pass Too, Sonth, hoI<fc «AKQJ876 •ESS ^S3 What do you do now? A— Bid six hearts to show two kings. Yonr partner can asstune that you have solid spades so it is np tc him to bid seven if he thinks yoa can make if. TODAY'S QDESTIOS Instead of bidding five no- trump after four five diamonds, your partner has jumped to six no-tnimp. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Now You Know By United Press International Of commonly used languages Sinhalese, spoken in Ceylon, has the most letters with 54 and Hawaiian the least with 12, according to the Guinness Book of Records. Bridge Winners Announced The Mitchell movement was played yesterday afternoon at the YAICA as seven tables participated in the weekly duplicate bridge session. North-South winners were Mrs. Harold Hope and Mrs. Genevieve Wright; first; Mrs. (Geneva Reiter and Mrs. W. H. Bower, second; Mrs. Robert Wells and Mrs. Peter Preda, third. East-West it was Mrs. Ruth Henry and Mrs. Lois Gill, first; Mrs. Harry Meadows and Mrs. Charles Gray, second; Mrs. Sol Broat and Mrs. Max Starr, third. Unit Master Point is scheduled for 7 p.m. Sunday at the "YMCA. 208 cordially invite you to view their complete line of Wedding Stationery East State Redlands, California Bridal Registry TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. GAYLE THOMPSON Turpin-Thompson ingagement Announced ^Ir. and Mrs. Ray Thompson, 12696 Sixth street, Yucaipa, announce the engagement of their daughter, Gayle, to Richard Turpin, son of Mr. and Jlrs. Larry Turpin. 1323 Clay street. Gayle is a senior at Yucaipa High school and Richard attended Redlands High school. A summer 1964 wedding is being planned. Yucaipa Rebekah Lodge Plans Initiation Initiation is being planned for August 5 by Yucaipa Rebekah lodge for which practice is scheduled for August 4 at 7 p.m. in the Odd Fellows hall. Plans for this and another event, an August 3 rummage sale under direction of Betty Vian, vice grand, were made during the recent lodge meeting. Ellen Robbins was introduced as a new member. Vera Pope, noble grand, appointed Pauline Jobes as good fellowship chairman; Jessie Gurncy, membership chairman, and Mabel Cedergren, press chairman. Emma Smith, district deputy president of District 73, and Elsie York, district deputy grand matriarch of District 32, were escorted and introduced. Refreshments were served by Florence JIcNutt, Ruth Bealtie, Irene Hardwick and Catherine Burger. Alice Prozeller was surprised with a birthday cake presented by her sister, Mae Nickol- ^' MAKifRIENDS same time, and about the same age, was little Danny Pollack who lived in Los Angeles where he was bom. Getting to and from his, . lessons required long and tedious, son, and ail members were led bus rides for Danny and his j in a burthday song by Emma mother. 1 Smith. Learning of tliis transportation problem, Mrs. Lewis offered tc stop at the Pollack home when Ginger was being taken from Redlands twice a week for her lessons and Mme. Leginska arranged the schedule so that Danny's instruction could fit in then, too. This arrangement went on for several years as both youngsters continued in their pianistic development. Ginger chose marriage and motherhood as her major career while still keeping up with her practicing and performing as long as it did not interfere with her family. She is still heard frequently in the Bay area. Her husband, .Morton, is in the advertising business with his father and the McDonald family lives in Berkeley. They have two little boys. Daniel concentrated on a concert pianist's career which has taken him to many areas of the world. >NEA® At a small dinner party, seat the left- handed individual so he can eat without bumping elbows. SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Reception Fetes Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., July 18,1963 Tuesday Evening Bowl Artists Honoring the Redlands Bowl artists of Tuesday evening and their wives. Tenor Brian Sullivan and Mrs. Sullivan and Pianist Curtis Steams and Mrs. Steams, a reception was given at the John W. Jones home, 1610 Margarita drive. In the absence of her husband who is out of town, Mrs. Jones was assisted on this occasion by Jlr. and Mrs. Kenneth Jacobs. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Onant Halsey, Mr. Halsey is chairman of the board of Redlands Community Music Association, and Mr. and Mrs. Carrol M. Crane, Mrs. Crane is president of the Associates of Redlands Bowl. -3 Senior Citizens To Have Park Picnic Tomorrow A park picnic tomorrow will i replace the recently planned trip to Enchanted Forest, according to the decision made by members of Redlands Senior Citizens club. Each member is asked to bring a covered dish for the picnic dinner and also their table service. The group will meet in the Pinc- tum section of the park, northwest comer by the railroad tracks, coffee and dessert will be furnished by the club. Anyone in need of transportation should be at the YWCA entrance at 4 p.m. from where cars will leave for the park. At the last meeting, Mrs. Esther Perry and Sadie Richards were welcomed as new members. Cards and other games provided the afternoon's entertainment. OFF FOR EUROPE - Mrs. William L. Rose, 12853 Sixth street, Yucaipa, boords an Air France non-stop jet ot Los Angeles Airport for Paris. After visting the French capital, her itinerary includes Rome and The Vatican, Copenhagen and then Sweden where she will visit relatives. Before returning, to the West Coast, she plans to stop over in Amsterdam, London end New York. (Air France photo) REBEKAH LODGE MEETS TOMORROW Sapphire Rebekah lodge will meet at 8 pan. tomorrow with Alma Swenson, noble grand, pre- sideing. Hot Weather Sportswear to Keep a Man Cool! A. "Mr. California" sport shirt . , . expertly tailored wash 'n wear . . . Dacron® polyester and cotton blend . . . little or no Ironing. S-M-L-XL $5.95 Continental or ivy styled plaid bermudas to choose from, shown is just one from our fine collection. All cotton. Sizes 30-40 $5.95 B. Puritan . . . full fashioned Ban-Lon® nylon shirt ... no pilling, stretching, or shrinking. Wide selection of colors. Sizes S-M-L-XL $8.95 Plaid bermudas in easy-care, little ironing Dacron® polyester and cotton blend. Sizes to fit 30-40 $5.00 MEN'S FURNISHINGS STREET FLOOR Li For the Active Boy Who Surfs, Swims or Just Wanfs to be Cool Enjoy summer sports in these cool comfortable 100% cotton anchor front motif boxer swim trunks with hidden drawstring. Assortment of colors. 6-20. $2.98 Also, cotton ferry jackets with anchor motif. 6-20. White. $3.98 BOYS' FURNISHINGS STREET FLOOR C IMI $ 6 H 6RRN XTAMn wHh Coifc nrtkaws oarf Dewa PaymtaH SAH HUMIDmO (M. ni ».0444} Shop 'la » P JN. Mom. oHd trl. Olk «'P4n »:M>WS:M •IvnsiDf (M. OV 4-«040) uouuas ffs .rr j-aiJO)

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