Local/Kansas 2 The Salina Journal Sunday, February J5, 1986 Page 7 Judge impressed with annual art fair entries By JUDITH WEBER Staff Writer Jack Favre was impressed enough with the art entries in the annual Fine Arts Fair at Kansas Wesleyan Saturday that he wishes they could be packed up and displayed in other towns. Favre, assistant professor of art at Kansas Wesleyan, judged the 150 art ] entries at the fair, which was sponsored by the Sixth District of General | Federation of Women's Clubs. Favre "It would be great if we could pack it up, because it's worth seeing." Favre said the quality of the work was "excellent." "With a little more training, they certainly could become professional artists, "he said. The participants in the competition were high school students from Salina's three high schools and from 13 other high schools in north-central and northwest Kansas. Federated Club women also were eligible to enter the competition. The drawings, water colors, oil paintings and engravings depicted scenery, barns, animals, flowers, still lifes and abstracts in various styles developed over the centuries by master artists. "Just about anything from the past is here," Favre said in reference to styles such as realism, impressionism and pointillism. _ "I wasn't looking for any particular style. What I was looking for was craftsmanship, technical skill with the media and proper use of perspective." Favre said he was looking to see, "Is the person an artist or a dabbler?" The judge first examined the entries and eliminated the ones with visual problems, he said. Then he went through them again. The third time around he started placing ribbons on some of the entries, and upon re-examination, brought four of the eliminated pieces back into consideration. ' 'As you look at some of them again and again, it seems to work better." The Fine Arts Fair provides one of only a few chances that high school Brier Brier to watch elections in the Philippines TOPEKA (AP) - Secretary of State Jack Brier announced Friday he will fly to the Philippines this week to observe presidential elections there as part of a 20-member American delegation. Brier saidjf ^ he accepted J *'~ an invitation from Pres- i d e n t Reagan be part of I the obser-1 vation team only after being assured that "I can call it as I see it." The delegation, which includes 10 Congressmen, will be led by Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chairman Richard Lugar, R-Indiana. The observers plan to leave from Washington on Tuesday to oversee balloting scheduled for Feb. 7. The campaign between Philippines President Ferdinand E. Marcos and opposition leader Corazon Aquino began after Marcos called the mid-term to demonstrate his popularity. At least 31 people have been killed and 14 wounded in political violence since the campaign began and charges continue from both sides of attempts to rig the elections. "My role, and that of the other observers, is to see that this is a fair, free and open election," said Brier, who added that about 30 million people are expected to go to the polls. Following a briefing in Manila, the capital of the Philippines, the delegation will be split into teams and dispersed among the nation's provinces for three days, according to a statement from Brier. Mid Aojeriea Inn Restaurant SUNDAYBRUNCH 11 am-2 pm Free Sundae 1842 N. 9U> Saline, KS For FAST DELIVERY SERVICE Wflmadean Brockman (left) and Mary Maley admire artwork Saturday at the Fine Arts Fair. art students have to compete, Favre said. The displays were open to the public, and quite a few onlookers passed through. A number of parents came in to check on the judging, he said. The students were not with their exhibits. Almost a third of the entries received blue, red or white ribbons, making them eligible to compete in the GFWC state fair. The Fine Arts Fair also included musical auditions from about 30 high school students in brass, woodwind, string, voice and piano. The music students competed for a scholarship and a chance to enter statewide competition in the GFWC Fine Arts Festival in March at Bethany College, Lindsborg. NAACP annual banquet Tuesday The annual birthday banquet of the Salina branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People will be at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Holiday Inn. The speaker will be Wayne Franklin, manager-1 community relations for Southwestern Bell' Telephone Co. in Topeka. The banquet,| with a theme of Franklin "Working Together for a Better Tomorrow," is one of the events to be held during February in observance of Black History Month. A $10 donation is asked from those attending. Franklin has been with Southwestern Bell since 1977. He was stationed in Salina for two years in 1981-83, during which he was respon- sible for community relations operations in Salina, Abilene and McPherson. While in Salina, Franklin served on the boards of the United Way of Salina, the Domestic Violence Association of Central Kansas and the Martin Luther King Jr. Child Care Center. He also was a member of the Salina Human Relations Commission, and the Abilene, McPherson and Sauna Area chambers of commerce. He was assistant pastor of the Woodard Temple Church of God in Christ. In 1981, Franklin was named an "Outstanding Young Man of America," and in 1982 was nominated for "Who's Who in Black Corporate America." He received an "Appreciation of Services Award" from the City of Salina in 1983. In Topeka, Franklin is president of the Sunset Optimist Club, chairman of the Topeka United Way Speakers Bureau, vice president of finance for Junior Achievement of Northeast Kansas, a member of the President's Club of the Topeka Chamber of Commerce, a member of the Topeka Jaycees, and executive board member and religious director of the Topeka NAACP chapter. He was appointed last November to a two-year term on the Topeka Transit Authority. Franklin, 30, a native of Wichita, is a 1978 graduate of Kansas State University, where he was named "Outstanding KSU Student" in 1977, was president of his senior class and vice president of Blue Key Honor Society, and was director of minority affairs in the student body president's cabinet. He and his wife, Ethel, have a son, Wayne M. Former lawmaker Hess remains in jail MOUND CITY (AP) - Former Kansas State Sen. Paul Hess remained in jail here Saturday, unable to post bond after making an initial court appearance on forgery and theft charges. When Hess went before Linn County District Judge Leighton Fossey on Friday, he asked to be freed on his own recognizance. The judge refused that request but did reduce bond from $15,000 to $10,000. However, the Linn County sheriff's office said Hess was still in custody Saturday. Hess, 37, served three terms in the Senate repesenting a Wichita district and rose to the chairmanship of the influential Ways and Means Committee. He was an unsuccessful candidate in another Senate district after moving to Overland Park in 1984. On Wednesday, he was in court at Olathe for sentencing on an em- bezzlment charge involving money from an insurance settlement for two of his legal clients and was placed on probation for three years. As part of a plea agreement with the Johnson County district attorney, Hess also paid $20,000 to the former clients and surrendered his license to practice law. Hess was jailed on the Linn County charges after his court appearance in Johnson County. 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