Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 16, 1973 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1973
Page 16
Start Free Trial

Fortnightly Music Club studies composers The Fortnightly Musical Club continued its study of con- t e m p o r a r y c o m p o s e r s , Stravinsky, Schoenberg and Bartok, at a meeting at the home of Mrs. Don Garlick. Dr. Loren Bartlett and Jan Grubbs were guests. Mrs. Don O'Brien and Mrs. Robert Ehle were program chairmen for the day. Igor Stravinsky (1882-1971) has been called the leading spirit in modern music for more than a half-century. He lived to see his early work, which caused a near riot at the first performance, become an accepted part of standard literature of music. Stravinsky is the embodiment of the classical ideal. His compositions arc concerned eoi when you come clean with us. Sanitone Cerlifiai MasKrVn/c/faner Bennetti. TWO DRIVE-IN LOCATIONS I .2800 W. 10th St. 352-8521 1214 9th Ave. 352-3210 with constructing a logical and controlled structure in sound. He felt that a composition itself is the important matter and not its revelation of the composer's unique feelings. Arnold Schoenberg (18741951) did more to change the sound of .music in the 20th century than any other musician. He experimented with traditional harmony and melody, but his music often lacked a key center. Many of his listeners were shocked by the dissonances and missed the emotional intensity of the music. Schoenberg felt he must project his personal feelings into his work, and is probably most well known for his work with the 12-tone scale, a series of notes chosen from the 12 tones of the chromatic scale. Such a series functions in some ways as a scale does in tonal music, serving as raw material out of which composition is made. · Bella Bartok (1881-1945) is one of the most original and influential voices of the 20th century. His musical language was his own, formed of indigenous elements, a thorough knowledge of music past and present, and his own personality. Throughout his entire career, the unifying core is his nationality, expressed musically by the use of elements of central European Loveland to be site of art show All craftsmen in the Rocky Mountain area are invited to enter their work for either exhibition or sale in the Larimer County Humane Society Arts and Crafts Festival, May 20. Louise Green, chairman of :he show, said entry blanks for the show will be sent out the week of April 16. Jack Curfman of Colorado State University will plan and hang the exhibit. The show will be at the Commercial Building at the Larimer County Fairgrounds in jflveland in conjunction with he Spring All-Breed Horse Show. Jurying on arts and crafts entries will be done May 15-16. Mrs. Florence Robinson, 539 N. Carter Lake Rd., Loveland, ihow secretary, will be in charge of receiving entries. music -- scales, rhythms and melodies. His early music often sounds violent and angry because of the harsh dissonances. Later compositions'marked a stylistic change when much of the violence and complications of his earlier works disappear and are replaced by serenity and lyric charm. The musical portion of the afternoon included "A Trio" by Hindemuth, for piano, viola and saxophone, performed by Mrs. STR RUBRICS 47/48" y^ide -- washable 4//4H wide -- wasnaoie m nn FLOCKED NYLON SHEERS . 1 yd 44/45" Polyester/Cotton Mach wash * in COLORFUL VOILE PRINTS . 1 yd 45" Acetate "Morning Glory" *»j «i_eidie morning oiory tm et\ CREPE PRINTS 1 yd 44/45" Washable 100% Nylon . 7Q SPARKLE ORGANZA l y d . 44/45" Polyester/Cotton, mach. wash » no SHEER AIRLAWN PRINTS .1 y d i" machine wash cotton OTTOMAN SCREEN PRINTS . 45" Polyester/Cotton washable o y e s e r o o n w a s a b l e /QO EMBROIDERED EYELETS. ..2 yd . 3 m a c . was o y e s e r IQfi CHECKNIT FANCIES 3 yd , "VOGUE" POLYESTER ^ DOUBLE KNITS DAISY and CHECK patterns on a jacquard stitch for a new and unusual look in double knits. Wide selection of spring and summer colors. MACHINE WASH * TUMBLE DRY 0"/62" Wide yd SO-FRO FABRICS always first quality fabrics HILLSIDE MALL 11th Ave. Highway 34 By-pass 353-2903 Mon.-Fri. 10:00-9:00 Sat. 10:00-6:00 Sun. 12:00-5:00 Larry Eaton, Mrs. Garlick and Jan Grubbs; "Exultation" Opus 2 No. 3 by Schoenberg, sung by Mrs. Robert Gieser accompanied by Mrs. Patsy Carpenter; and "Hungarian Folk Song No: 5" by Bartok, sung by Mrs. Warren Buss accompanied by Mrs. Robert Johnson. The program for the April 18 meeting at the home of. Mrs. Rofiert Ehle, will be on "Electronic Music" by Dr. Ehle. By Abigail Van Buren « mi »r oilcan Tribnn-N. Y. Nm sni., IK. DEAR ABBY: My husband is a delivery man, and he keeps telling me how many opportunities he has to get something going with the women on his route. I know it's true because Al Is good-looking, well-built, and has a friendly easy-to-know way about him. He says the women keep telling him that their husbands are at work and their kids are in school all day, and wouldn't he like a cup of coffee "or something." Al says, "Of course I turn tJ-.em all down because I'm true-blue." Nevertheless it annoys me to be reminded of his loyalty nearly every day. I .told my girl friend about it and she said: "Oh, he's just trying to make you jealous. Laugh it off and pretend you don't care what he does." Somehow I'm not very good at pretending. I'm 35 and Al's 36, and I'm still slim and attractive. We have three school-age children. What do you advise? HIGHLAND PARK HOUSEWIFE DEAR HOUSEWIFE: Don't laugh it off. Let him know you care a tot. And ask him if it ever occurred to him that you are also a woman with a husband at work and kids In school all day. Then tell Mm you're "tnie-nlue," too, but don't think you're entitled to a good conduct medal. He'll get the message. DEAR ABBY: 1 wrote to you about a year ago, telling you how depressed I was because I was dumped by a boy I thought.I loved. I wanted to show him I could be "popular," so I threw away my self-respect and went all the way with three different guys^n the first date. None of them ever called me back, and I felt so cheap I wanted to die. Then I wrote to you and you told me I .would never get a decent boy friend by going all the way with him. You encouraged me to try to rebuild my self-esteem and to keep my morals high from then on, and it would pay off. That's exactly what I did, and you were right. I am now going with this really great guy who respects me. We have a lot of fun together, and I am all through worrying and praying and feeling cheap. If this letter convinces only one girl that premarital sex doesn't pay, it will be worth printing. I am no kid. I'm 22, and I've never been happier in my life. You wished me good luck, Abby, and it finally came my way. Thanks for saving my life. HAPPY IN HARTFORD DEAR HAPPY: No thanks due me. I only threw you a rope. You caught it. THRIFT'SHOP GARMENTS -- Modeling Kathy Crosier, Diane Miller and Dee Haefeli, garments from the General Store operated by participating in (he fashion show at the bridge The Assistance Guild, a philanthropic organi- luncheon benefit. (Tribune photo by Rose zation, are, from left Charlotte Williamson, Mary Koob) Assistance Guild Holds fashion show, crafts sale A fashion show and crafts sale, was combined with a bridge luncheon sponsored by the Assistant Guild of Greeley at the First Congregational Church. t More than 200 women attended this third annual luncheon with Mrs. Ralph Waldo DEAR ABBY: I don't wish to revive the controversy about how often a woman should bathe, but history records the fact that Cleopatra never took a bath in her life, and she seemed to get along 0. K. with the boys. J. IN PAULS VALLEY, OKLA. DEAR J.: Where, pray, is this "fact" recorded? If it is indeed true, I'll bet the ASP. died too. CONFIDENTIAL TO "FEELS BETTER IN TEXAS," whose conscience bothered her for so many years: I sent the 120 to the store you mentioned in your letter, explained the circumstances and kept your identity confidential. Bless you. It's never too late. ProblemiT You'll feel better If yon get It off your chert. For a penoul reply, write to ABBY: Box No. M7M, L. A., Calif. «0«n. EnctoM fUmped, Klf-*ddrawd envelope, pte»M. have guests Guests attending the Sund o w n e r s E x t e n s i o n Homemakers Club mceling at the home of Hope Stevenson on April 9, were introduced to the other members, and each gave a brief thumbnail sketch of themselves. They were Sharon Bentley, Linda Brown, Sharon Werning and Carol Wilkin. Elected to guide the club during the coming year were Barbara Feit, president; Jan Smallwood, vice president; Delene Goering, secretary; and Joyce Cook, treasurer. Following refreshments. Jan Wall showed slides of a recent trip to Hawaii. Sharon Werning won the hostess gift. The next meeting will be at thehomeof Mrs. David Bagley, on, May 14. Jr. as mistress of ceremonies. Mrs. Willard Quirk narrated the fashion show. The event was chaired by Mrs. Ralph Cowan and Mrs. Donald Holt. The salad luncheon preceded the entrance of models, all members of the guild, some in appropriate attire, some in not- so-appropriate a t t i r e , all garments of the General Store. Proceeds of the event will be used in (he p h i l a n t h r o p i c project which is a "all for one. one for all" e d u c a t i o n a l assistance w i t h dedicated service in four elementary schools in Greeley. Members work as teacher aides in classrooms for children with a learning disability. These children are normal other than behind in one area of learning, and with (he one-lo-onc contact and i n s t r u c t i o n are l a u g h t especially to help (hem calch up in (his field. The Assistance Guild this year has p u r c h a s e d $1.000 worlh of equipment for the classrooms such as I ape recorder, typewriter, teacher resource materials, games and many other items. Also, expenses were paid for one teacher in special needs and one member to a t t e n d a workshop in Dallas, Tex. Members also m a n the General Store, 810 18th Ave.. which is a source uf funding and offers good clothing to the public at a low price. TUXEDOS FOR RENT in the Latest Styles TUXEDOS In while, blue, pink and SHIRTS black. Black, brown and In pink, lavender, apricot, medium blue in Edward- yellow, blue and green lm S| I'«- with rutlled Irani and sleeves. mpletc Outfits $12-$26 Style Corral Open Nights till 8:30 Also Boys' Sizes ZALES IS OPENING A WHOLE NEW WORLD FOR YOU Welcome to the grand opening of Zales world at Greeley Mall, Greeley, Colorado CUSTOM ORDIR EARLY "RING OF UFE" SWIRL FOR MOTHER'S DAY, MAY13TH The "Ring of Life," a memory of each loved one. one synthetic $O/1 95 birthstone x^TI Same mounting with one genuine birthstone, $36.95 Each additional synthetic birthstone, $2.50 Each additional genuine birthstone, $4.50 Each diamond, $15.00 Mounted in 14 Karat gold Revolving Charge · Custom Charge * B*nkAmeric,ml · Master Charge » l..i.iway ZALES Downtown 104 tth St. How 2 w«k (of tkllvny Greeley Mall Hours: 10 a.m. to p.m. NliiilMlloni tntargtd FINE ARTS GALLERY Derwin VvEd(\yards presents - . - · ' · · ::; .. - , ' ; *' 1 Ari:iE^1teH,of!l. v iMpndayrAprH^^^

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