Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 20, 1965 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

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Thursday, May 20, 1965
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Page 2
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2 ~ Thurs., May 20, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts HEADY BUSINESS - Redlands Bowl Associa tes Mrs. Sterling Woodbury, left, end Mrs. Robert Gose, right, were among the others of their orgonization who took instruction from Mrs. Lewis Geib, center, a charter member of the group, in making colorful floral hats for Redlands Bow! Day, June 11. The Associates, who contribute in many ways to the summer bowl project, put aside one day each year to help solicit funds to support the admission- free season of concerts. The hat workshop was conducted yesterday following luncheon at the Country Club. (Daily Facts photo) Annual Bowl Day "Going To The Heads" Of Associates Honoring their new members, Associates of Redlands Bowl met at the Country Club yesterday for their annual Play Day. The monthly meeting opened the day's program at which time discussion centered around Redlands Bowl Day set for Friday, June 11. This is an annual all-out effort by the entire membership to assist In fund raising for the Community Music Association. Highlighting the day was an exhibition of art work, all paintings of the Prosellis done by senior art students at Redlands High School studying under Bernard Lowrey. Associates were asked to vote on their favorite in each of the three media —oil, water color and collage. Chosen by popular vote were Robert Jones' oil painting; Linda Peck's water color and Unity Pouucey's collage. The paintings will all be displayed in various downtown locations prior to Bowl Day. Ail are available for purchase with the Associates to receive 30 per cent of the sale price. Following the luncheon, two of the group's talented musicians, Mrs. Sterling Woodbury, soprano, and Mrs. Robert 0. Gose, pianist, entertained with a group of songs. Introduced and welcomed by Mrs. Leslie E. Marshall were i four new members, Mmrs. How- jard Brover, William H. Emrick, I Richard Henderson and Gregory Danninger. Mrs. Lewis Geib, a charter member of the Associates, was introduced as guest speaker. She first demonstrated the making of colorful paper hats, many used as luncheon table decorations, and then conducted an afternoon workshop at which time members created their own floral hats to wear on Bowl Day. Mrs. Raymond A. Beeler, president, introduced the three sustaining members present, Mrs. James W. Simonds, Mrs. Joseph T. Ciano and Mrs. Charles W. Harrison Jr. Other guests introduced were Mrs. John H. Wallace of Washington, D.C., mother "of Mrs. Thomas M. Scott Jr.; Mraes. Vernon G. Knourek, Monte Miller, Dale Gramley, A. Gordon Reynolds, Lowell Johnson, Luis Downs, Howard A. Hill and Jack Forquer. Auxiliary To Provide Nursing Scholarships Assurance that three scholarships will be given this year was learned by Community Hospital Auxiliary board members meeting this week at the Yucaipa home of their president, Mrs. Ronald Rounds. The nursing scholarships are being made possible because of the success of the Auxiliary's re cent May benefit party. Mrs. Harold W. Moser, chairman, reported that more than 200 women enjoyed the morning affair at the Contemporary Club at which time many special gifts were presented to guests, the major prizes gomg to Mrs. Eva Dunlap and C. S. Smith. Other winners were Mmes. Charles C. Parker, E. Raymond Wilson, Albert F. Austin, Otto E. Simpson, Gordon E. Dunn, Fred G. Johnson, Eugene White, Amelia Phillips, Mary Smith and Gloria White. Mrs. Moser thanked all who contributed to the benefit's success. Mrs. Rounds read a letter from Lewis L Pierce, building fund drive chairman for the hospital, thanking the Auxiliary for its enthusiastic participation in the drive and for its pledge of $5,000. Mrs. Donald C. Clem announced the next Maternity Coffee for June and Mrs. George G. Geelan informed board members of the progress of plans for the October Follies. Others present, in addition to members named above, were Mmes. William L. McCormick, Thomas W. Mayfield, Oral A. Baker, Eugene E. Ball, Roy W. Andersen, Howard C. Porter. WiUiara H. Grip, William W. Holcombe and John C. Boyd. The general membership will meet July 15 at the Edison company's Living Center at which time next year's officers will be installed. MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Younger Masters Recital At UR Tomorrow "HAPPY ANNIVERSARY" - Dr. Edward C. Tritt, left, founder-director of the University- Community Symphony Orchestra, receives congratulations from Mrs- Tritt and from UR President George H. Armacost, back, and Dr. Leslie P. Spelman, right, director of the UR school of music, during a Wafchorn hall reception following the orchestra's anniversary concert last evening in Memorial Chapel. Dr. Tritt is founder of the orchestra which presented its first concert in the chapel April 11,1951. Orchestra, Choir, Soloists Draw Accolades For Top Performances At Symphony's Anniversary Concert IN OFFICE — Mrs. Robert Sherrod, president; Mrs. Anson Bowles, treasurer; and Mrs. R. F. Helbron, recording secretary, from left, w ere among officers installed this morning when the Breakfast Club met for the last time until fall. Also in office are Mrs. John E. Wilkerson, vice president; Mrs. Herbert A. Mills, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Fred Howard, parliamentarian. (Daily Facts photo) GASSED ROSES WOMBWELL, England (UVI) —Horace Fawcelt, 66, is demanding S56 damages from the East Midland Gas Board, claiming that fumes from a broken pipe killed 20 of his prize roses. y/bo Was 0 fi /rfMoy MAY 21 — Paul G. Kranfz H. A. Radford David Kime John Matt Raul A. Saxon, M.D. Lt. Col. A. N. Boogher Ralph McClusker R. L. Thompson Glenn Chamberlain Warren Hooper Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-2505 Breakfast Club Closes Year At Installation Breakfast Club members welcomed tlieir newly elected officers and board at this morning's meeting, the last for the year, at the Country Club. Mrs. Delbert Fowler installed Mrs. Robert H. Sherrod as president, Mrs. John E. Wilkerson as vice president; Mrs. Ralph F. Helbron, recording secretary; Mrs. Herbert A. Mills, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Anson Bowles, treasurer; Mrs. Fred Howard, parliamentarian; Mrs. George Lewis, membership chairman; Mrs. Raymond Beeler, program chairman: Mrs. William H. Roth, publicity;, Mrs. Glenn Emmerson, reservations; Mrs. L. G. Hahn, ways and means, and Mrs. W. H. Fallen, yearbook. Colored slides of events and people of both past and present club years provided a nostalgic program arranged by Mrs. Sherrod and Mrs. Robert Scholton. Hostesses for the day were Mmes. Urban M. Derkum, Ray WiUiams, Chris Barnes and Joseph Ciano. They had arranged spring flowers and ivy on the luncheon tables covered mtb yellow cloths. Dorn "Vounger, masters candidate of the school of music. University of Redlands, will present his Masters Recital in Composition tomorrow evening, at 8:15 in Memorial Chapel at the University. Mr. Younger received, . , , , , , his Bachelor of Music degreel ^'^ that has been developed from De Pauw University and!through this 15-year period, Dr beganstudy at the University of I Tritt chose the Brahms Second In celebration of its 15th anniversary, the University-Com- mimity Symphony Orchestra, in top form, concluded its 1964-65 season last evening with a program of particular significance. The occasion marked not only the successful completion of its 15th year of existence as a combined university and community project, but was also a fitting tribute to its founder-director, Edward C. Tritt, through whose leadership it has grown into such a distinguished symphonic organization. From the impressive reper Redlands in 1964 for a Master's degree. He interrupted his studies to join a travelling show group to the Bahama Islands and has subsequently returned to finish his degree. He is particularly interested in music expressive of the American idiom — jazz, blues, spirituals, songs, etc. His own compositions, threaded with contrapuntal influences from Bach and harmonic influences from Bartok, blend the peculiarly American sounds with these elements into well-ordered, unified works with occasional surprises to delight the most discerning ear. The program will open with the Strmg Quartet, Opus 5, played by John and Claire Keeble, violins, Vicki Shapiro, Viola and Karen Dickey, violoncello. Lee Suitor will then play the Cadeza and Ricercar for Organ, Opus 8. The program will conclude with a longer work for orchestra and tenor, entitled Reflections on FUght 72, Opus 7. The text was written by Norman W. Baffrey, instructor of voice at the University, who will also sing the work. Mr. Younger wiU conduct. The orchestra is composed of university and local musicians, including Robert W. Jones at the piano and organ. The public is invited and admission is free. ! Symphony, first presented on 'the concert of May 1, 1956. Then, for the second portion of the program and for what was probably its first performance in this area, Ralph Vaugban-Wil- liams' cantata, "Dona Nobis Pacem" had the U.R. Concert Choir, soloists Barbara Jones, soprano, and Erwin Ruff, baritone, joining the orchestra under Dr. Tritt's baton. The introduction of this compelling plea for peace by England's foremost composer at the time of his death in 1958, was a stirring experience for last evening's audience. The unusual form of the musical narrative has a certain impact that is strangely appealing. Orchestra, choir and soloist illuminated the text with its MAKtfRIENDS Round Robin Finals Monday The final Round Robm Bridge game for the year is scheduled for Monday at the Contemporary Club where dessert will be served at 1:30. Prizes will be awarded in addition to the high table prizes. Players who did not pay for their games in advance will be asked for the 50-cent donation at this time. Those who have participated in the Round Robin Group since last September and who had the highest score in each group in which they played will receive a prize. Reservations are requested and may be placed with Mrs. James Grider, 793-5677, or Mrs. Jack Richards, 792-6026. CHRIS IS BUSY HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — When Christopher Plummer completes "Inside Daisy Clover" at Warners he returns to London to star in "A Patriot For Me." HAMAMURA STRAWBERRY FARM Fresh-Picked Daily Ripe and Plentiful 28214 E. Third St. Highland List work to be done by a part-time maid to avoid confusion. riches of rhythmic and melodic elements in what can only be described as an inspired understanding of its dramatic content. Mrs. Jones' clear, beautifully produced soprano voiced the basic pleas for peace in her openmg "Agnus Dei", of which the "Dona Nobis Pacem" was to return after each subsequent passage. Mr. Ruff's firm, rich baritone expressed the darker, urgent warnings of the penalties of war for man and the work ended in a dramatic, impas- Pacem" re-appearing in the soprano's gentle, dulcet tones. •The many refinements of production withm the sections of the orchestra were immediately demonstrated in the first movement of the Brahms work. Dr. Tritt, conducting without a score, maintamed sure control and the orchestra responded instinctively with uniform tempos, shadings and phrasings. Memorable were the eloquence of the 'cellos introducing the second theme of this first move- POU!'S OINIEBS By Polly Cramer sioned chorus of hope and prom-', ment, the melodies of flutes and ise with a postludal "Dona Nobis; oboes in the second movement and the rapturous conclusion of the final movement. The warm applause at the concert's end was in appreciation of the many participants and the choir joined in applauding their director, Mr. Ruff, while the orchestra added its applause for Dr. Tritt. Speaking briefly at intermission. University of Redlands President George H. Armacost paid tribute to Dr. Tritt whose foresight had made possible the founding of the orchestra and he thanked all of the participating musicians who had contributed their talents through the years. He gave special recognition to the five charter members still active with the orchestra and to others whose membership dates back at least 10 Thetas Elect Mr S.Curry As New President Favorite recipes were exchanged by sale when Alpha Theta Phi alumnae met last evening for dinner as guests of their president, Mrs. David | Westerfield, 733 Roosevelt road. Miss Jean Oliver reported on the actives' initiation and Mrs. Lon Gohiick told of plans for the alumnae-active dinner in the fall. Final reservations were made for the alumnae-active luncheon at the Huntington-Sher- DEAR POLLY — When making a crepe blouse that called for a narrow hem, I found that running a line of stitching where I wanted the first fold of the hem made the job easier as the crepe did not creep away from me. When making a waistband, Ij always run a row of machine stitching down the center of the strip of tliis band. When turning the band, it is kept straighter. This line of stitching is also good for turning back the edge of a facing or any piece with a curved edge. Tliis simple procedure speeds up the finishing of a curved edge. — MRS. K. H. GIRLS — Use rather long stitches for this so the fabric will not pucker. Remember that previous Pointer for putting tissue paper under slippery fabrics as you stitch. —POLLY reception in Watchorn Hall followed the concert with the musicians as honored guests. aton hotel in Pasadena Saturday. Elected to office for the ne.xt, term were Mrs. Malcolm Cur-!^^^''^- ry. president; Mrs. Edward! A festive Taylor, vice president; Mrs. Gary Atlee, recording secretary; Miss Gohiick, corresponding secretary; Miss Ohver, treasurer; Mrs. Dean Molla, alumnae-active representative; Miss Gloria Horning, initiation, and Miss Eleanor Andrews, publicity chairman. Present were Mmes. John Lloyd, Curry, Atlee, Hartwell Davis, Charles Kryder, Golnick, James I. Jones, James Fox, A. R. Schultz, Robert Bishop and George Lewis; and the Misses Eleanor Andrews, Barbara Cram Jean Oliver and Helen Vickroy. Cope PTA Board Luncheon Guests Of President Mrs. Donald B Otis, president of Cope PTA, entertamed her board at a luncheon this week to climax the year's activities. The last Unit meetmg will be an art and fashion show May 24 from 7 to 9:30 p.m. The ninth grade party will be in Sylvan Park, June 16. During a business session before the board luncheon, it was announced that Cope Capers netted $785. A salad luncheon will be served to the Cope staff on the last day of school. New officers for next year are Mrs. Byron C. Huey, president; Mrs. John M. Hatfield, vice president; Mrs. Edward F. Dibble, secretary; Mrs. Robert J. Van Roekel, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Harold Robinson, treasurer, and Mrs. William T. Hartzell, historian. Mrs. Huey announced as her 1965-66. hoard members: M r s. Donald B, Otis, parliamentarian; Mrs. Arnegard, budget; Mrs. James B. Goodding, hospitality; Mrs. Frank B. Rossi, magazine; Mrs. Ronald G. Nelson, membership. Mrs. Kenneth 0. Ogburn, program; Mrs. Bland B. Haydon, publicity; Mrs. Jack Forquer, publicity book; Mrs. John W. Bundles, dance chaurman; Mrs. George D. Ellis, honorary life membership; Mrs. Arthur W. Smith Jr., health; Mrs. Edward Smith, welfare; Mrs. Eugene W. Hydinger, character and spiritual; Mrs. Daniel Ramos, civil defense; Mrs. David Russell, legislation. Mmes. W. D. Wheeler, A. Gordon Reynolds and Harold R. Hartwick, room representatives; Mrs. Charles E. Holcombe, Co- pette; Mrs. Frank R. Serrao and Mrs. Leonard C. Getty, Co- pette addressmg. Rev. Mrs. Reed To Be Honored At Sunday Tea Rev. EUzabeth Bryce Reed, new minister of the Church of Religious Science in Redlands, will be honored at a Sunday tea from 3 to 5 p.m. in the garden at the home of Miss Ada K. Dietz and Miss RuthE. Foster, 12313 Fremont street, Yucaipa. Both men and women are invited to meet Mrs. Reed and her husband, Walter Reed, at this time. The new minister came to Redlands recently from Ventura. The tea is planned primarily to give members of her congregation an opportunity to become better acquainted with her, but the hostesses also invite anyone interested in the Redlands church or in ReUgious Science. STL WIVES BRIDGE GROUP REPORTS Space Technology Wives bridge group met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Carl Hoefs, 1791 Country Club drive. Mrs. Hoefs was wmner of first prize at the conclusion of play with second going to Mrs. Gene Bollt, third to Mrs. Bill Williams and the consolation prize going to Mrs. Anna Stoffregen. LUGONIA SCHOOL FESTIVAL TOMORROW Lugonia school will present its May Festival tomorrow at 1 p.m. on the lawn opposite the school parking area. Kindergarten, first, primary and intermediate special education classes and grades one and two will participate. All members of: their families and interested! friends are invited to attend. MATTRESS AND UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Free Piek-Up and Delivery Fret Estimates BANNER Mattress & Upholstery Co. 122 CAJON PY 3-5851 cordially invite you to viexu their complete line of Wedding Stationery 208 East State Redlands, California Bridal Registry Presenting—in Concert: the California Accordion Synnphony under the direction of VIVIAN E. COFFMAN Saturday, May 22nd at 8:00 P.M. Grace Mullen Auditorium Redlands High School 653 E. Fern Avenus Guest Soloist Anthony Galla-Rini World's outstanding Concert Virtuoso of the Accordion The Public is invited to hear and see this outstanding Youth Symphony in its first appearance in Redlands. ADMISSION FREE Presented in the Interest of Better Music by — SLIGER'S Downtown Kedlands

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