Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 18, 1959 · Page 2
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1959
Page 2
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2 - Wed., Mar. 18, 1959 Redlands Daily Facts octet if MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor FAMOUS LANDMARK ARTIST'S SUBJECT—Joseph F. Falkenbach, 722 Roosevelt road, painted this picture of General Douglas MacArthur's birthplace in Little Rock, Ark., in 1953. Mr. Falkenbach was employed at that time as an ecclesiastical artist for the cathedral at Little Rock. He and his wife have lived in Redlands for the past year. Redlands Is Now Home To German Artist First Here 16 Years Ago Sixteen years ago a German ar- ent house at 722 Roosevelt road list and his wife, temporarily in that Mr. Falkenbach discovered Los Angeles where the artist was ' his Ea , me view P rac " cally ,. a | h „ is f door. It was only then that he engaged :n work on the interior of j ^j, e . A . j t | lad St. Cecilia's Catholic church 1 n Los Angeles, stopped while on an afternoon drive to admire a favorite Southern California view — an orange grove with fruit and in blossom with snow covered mountains in the background. The artist. Joseph Felix Falkenbach, couldn't resist sketching this view to put on canvas. A year ago, the couple moved from Milwaukee. Wise, to California for his health and after looking for a suitable location to been Redlands he was passing through when his orange grove picture, long since completed, had been sketched. Mr. Falkenbach. a graduate of the Royal Schools of Art in Munich and Dusseldorf, Germany first came to this country 25 years ago on a two-year contract as an ecclesiastical artist for an eastern diocese. This was followed shortly by another two-year contract to do similar work and here he and his wife have remained. His artistic work can be seen in such churches and chapels as settle, selected Redlands. It was!St. Boniface church and the Moth- soon after moving into their pres-| er -house Chapel of the Sisters of the Sorrowful Mother in Milwaukee. Wise, where the Falkenbachs lived. Also Sacred Heart church [in Cofrvich. Kansas: the chapel iat St. Mary's hospital in Roswell. j .N'ew Mexico; St. Bridget's in There were nine tables in plav|° m a h a. Nebraska: Holy Re- last night as Redlands Duplicate : ~ "- J: ™ " : ~ • c * °—- Winners In Bridge Play liridge club conducted a regular session at the Contemporary club. North-South position winners were Mrs. Myrtle Wilson and Mrs, W. S. McDuffee, first; Mrs. Mabel Thomas and Mrs. Irene Hiatt, second; Mrs. Robert Hogue and Adm. W. C. Blinn. third; Mrs. Frank Mills and Dave Moody, fourth. East-West winners were Mrs. James Lauer and Mrs. Sig Kriegsman, first; Mr. and Mrs. Tom McGee, second; Mrs. Paul Jones and Mrs. Irma Wilkinson, third: Mrs. Lewis Pierce and Mrs. Bob Cox, fourth. Unit Masterpoint is on the calen deemer in Madison, Wise.; St. Bernardino's in Forest Park, 111.: Sa- Added Service Undertaken By Hosp. Auxiliary Barbara Wright Bride-Elect Of Lewis Stanford Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Elton Wright, 18 Kendall street, announce the engagement of their daughter. Barbara Olene. to Lewis L. Stanford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson Stanford, 234 Grant street. Barbara, a native of Long Beach, came to Redlands with her family as a little girl. She attended schools here, graduating in June with the class of 1953 from Redlands High school. Her fiance attended schools in Anson. Texas. He served with the U.S. Army and is now employed in Redlands with Bill's' Century Service s.tation. The wedding date is indefinite. "Tin Whistle" Golf For Women Friday will be "tin whistle" tournament day for women golfers at the Country Club. I Because the original sign-upj sheet lor the two-ball foursome) planned for next Sunday, participants are asked to sign the new sheet placed at the pro-shop yesterday by Thursday afternoon. Or. they may notify their entries in the event by contacting the Charles Bartlcys or the Fred Howards. In order to compete in the tournament, players or guests must have an established handicap. Din ner in the clubhouse that evening is open to all members. Winners of last week's tourna ment for women were. Class A Mrs. William Howard, first. 40 .Mrs. Robert Campbell. .Mrs. Robert Baker and Mrs. Harold Mor ris. tied for second place with 34 Class B — Mrs. James Edwards. Establishment of an cmergencyj fj rst . 40; Mrs. Ralph Hammer, committee is the latest volunteer; Mrs. Pete Clay, tied for second service to be added the many others otfered by Redlands Community Hospital Auxiliary for hospital assistance. A report of this committee was made yesterday as the Auxiliary board met in the Nurses' home. Its members help in the office and assist in ward duties such as feeding patients thereby releasing nurses for other duties. Another of the newest projects is the gift shop, an attractive point of interest in the hospital foyer. Proceeds are used for hospital needs and to maintain the scholarship program now supporting three young women of the community in nurse's training at San Bernardino Valley college. Other volunteer services on which with 38; Mrs. James Hicks, third. 36. Class C —Mrs. Charles Bartley, first. 42: Mrs. Fred Howard, second, 40: Mrs. Robert Biersch bach, third. 39: Mrs. Herbert Stickney and Mrs. Lorraine Cowen, tied for fourth, 35. Browser Program Features Slides Miss Nellie Wray and E. G. Kendall showed colored slides for Die program arranged for the Browsers club March meeting at the home of Mrs. P. F. Saur. 720 West Olive avenue. .Mrs. C. L. Heflin was co-hostess. Tea was served at the conclu sion of the meeting, the table dec- reports'" were "made" yc 'sVated 'n honor of St. Patrick's terday were the visitors control Day. Mrs. H. C. Merrill poured Guests of the afternoon were Mrs. Zeila Pry, Mrs. Mabellc Gill more and Mr. Kendall. Members desk, work in the central supply room and service cart circulation. At the meeting were Mrs. Ray G. Caruthers. president; M m e s.ipresent were Mmes. B. E. Ebel, cred Heart in St. Paul, Minn.;!Parker Huntington, Gorge Ellis. Kv. S. Ingham. R. C. Haby. Vic St. Francis Xavier in La Grange.fLloyd Watts. Alex Scott. R.olla lor Hanson. Viella Hesscr. K. G. III., and many others. He also did i Whitman. Edwin Hales. William I Kendal'. Merrill, H. G.-JJhelps the sanctuary murals for St. Rose! Brunton John Hatfield. Nortonjc. E. Tart!. Rolla Whitman. E. R, de Lima church in New Orleans,] Hazeldine. James Glaze. Oral Bnk-iTucjc, Florence Brock. La Vera I La. |cr and Paul Finstein, hospital Mr. Falkenbach makes use of a j representative. ,. , „ . ., mixed technique which he con- . A general meeting of the Auxil siders -the noblest manner of,'^ is set for April 20, 10 a.m. at the Nurses' Home. All members and others interested in joining the group are welcome to at tend. Members having contributed 100 hours or more will receive a Volunteer Service pin at this time. LA. Woman Wins Bridge Report Of AAUW Bridge painting". This is water colors in combination with oils in the manner of Ducrer, Rubens and Botticelli. A technical mixture, t h e art was lost until re-discovered by Max Doerner in Germany some years ago. It was from Doerner that Mr. Falkenbach learned the technique which he says allows dar for next Sunday night at the!brilliant colors of unlimited dur-j Contemporary club. lability which make it well suited -]for ecclesiastical art. ; In Germany, he worked in the; fields of portrait, landscape andj Mrs. George R. Hewcy and decorative arts. In Traunslein, Ba-jMiss Ada K. Dietz went home varia. where he still has a house.jwith prizes Monday night after Mr. Falkenbach created the de-jplaying at the AAUW bridge sec- SEATTLE (CPU — Mrs. Maryr'S" for the ci 'y ha " and town S 'on meeting at (he home of Mrs. Jane Farell, Los Angeles, and A!-| haI1 - His frescoes may lie seen onlAlbert Koehlcr. 921 Center street, vin Roth of Washington, D.C many Bavarian farmhouses. aiMj ss .\ a d a Overland was co-hos- characteristic of the countryside!j e£s _ dwellings in that area. ! others present were Mmrs. Among the treasures the Fa!- Leo T . .Murrav. Parker Hunting- kenbachs have brought with them , on Marv Wa ne de Munoz Thom from Germany 'she is from Cob- Tuesday night won the nationa mixed pair championships in the spring National Tournament of i he American Contract Bridge League. The winners finished with 497*2 points. Mr. and Mrs. Lew Mathe of Los Angeles were second with 4724 points and third place was taken by Mrs. Samuel Watanabe of Honolulu and Ivan Erdos, Los Angeles, with 472 points. Mrs. Ralph Kempner of Los Angeles and George Rapee of New York finished in fourth place with 468 points. Mrs. Marian Brandt and William Griev, both of New York, and Mrs. Mary Thompson, Edmonds, Wash., and Jim Costello, Seattle, finished in a tie for fifth place with 455',j points. lenz) are sections of a stained glass window donated by one of! the Kings of Bavaria to a church in that area years ago. Two of the sections from this large window, each about two feet by a foot and one half in dimension, fit into place as if cut to order in the Roosevelt road house. Now leading a relaxed life as a Redlands resident, Mr. Falkenbach can devote as much time as he likes to painting. There is a studio, lined with his canvases, where he spends some of his time. But it is outside in the cheerful garden area where he can often, be found at his easel. | as F. Steel Jr., Peter W. Burk Jr., Jack Patrick, Ernest Richards, S: S. Garland, Raymond E. Wilson, Harry Biggs, Bland Haydon, Ted Manning, William Nitterhouse; and the Misses Ruth Foster and Clara Belle Lcdahl. ESP VS. AT&T EVANSVILLE. Ind. (UPD-The management of radio station WFOA here is conducting an experiment to see if listeners can communicate by extra - sensory perception. A spokesman said Tuesday night "it's still too early to tell whether ESP will replace AT&T." Yo'ing. Hooker Rowe; Miss Wray and the hostesses. H.N.S. CHICKEN DINNER MONDAY Women of the First Methodist church will prepare and serve a thicken dinner at the House of Neighborly Service Monday from .":30 to 7 p.m. Sponsored by the HNS Woman's Auxiliary, this is another in the monthly series for dinner from which proceeds help with the operation of the House. Reservations arc necessary and may be made by calling the House by Friday evening. Church worn cn are also selling tickets. Q—The bidding has been: Eart Sooth West North 3 A Pass Pass Double Pass ? You, South, hold: '•AS 4 VK97 • ASS*. *K9J What do you do? A—Bid three no-trump. This is an underbid but 70a can find no better action. TODAY'S QUESTION West passes and your partner bids lour hearts. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow PIANOS LOWREY ORGANS Holley & Jackson Badlands City Situ InurMctioa W. Hlfbwar M anil New York at Pt 2-1081 Badlands &u&ua/&ut HONEY "V" WHEAT BREAD An outstanding favorite loaf of bread made with a delicious blend of 5 wheat flours and golden Honey. Whether you eat it plain or toasted you'll enjoy its extra wheaty, satisfying taste, (cellophane wrapped) Also try this NEW TASTE . in WHITE BREAD 8Jata4tn HONEY T WHITE BREAD BARBARA WRIGHT SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad Rummage Sale Starts Friday A two-day rummage sale will be conducted Friday and Saturday by Catholic Daughters of America, Court Our Lady of 1-ourdes. in the former Green Stamp redemption store on Fifth street, between the Highway and State street. The store will be open all day tomorrow for contributions of sale items. Or. they will be called for upon notification to Mrs. Leon Simpson or Mrs. Rocco Posco. Mrs. Posco, general chairman, is also being assisted by Mines. Thomas F. Dillon. Henry Krusc. William Streit. Ann Jackson, John MiKinnon. and Karl Gano: and the Misses A. n Blesencr and Mary Alma Hyman. Oflered for sale will be all types of household articles, kitchen utensils, men's and.women's clothing and shoes, infants and children's wear. The sale will open both days at 3 a.m. Jim Silberberger Had Birthday Party Yesterday In celebration of his eighth birthday yesterday Jim Silberberger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Silberberger, 1323 Kincaid street, was joined by a group of friends for a party at Skatcland. With him for the afternoon were Diana Hartwick. Sharon Smith. Dcbby Van Roekcl, Tina Bamett Diane McMenomy Gerri D a i c. Ricky Higdon. David Goodrich. Peter Schaafsma. Ian Davis, Jim Gosse. Chan Walker, David Ellis, Doug DeRoo, Jim Wilson. Tom Becotte, Buddy Simons. Alison Kanatani. and Jim's sisters, Patti and Susan. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Mrs. Daun Hosts Bethel Mothers Mrs. I.t-o Daun, 1329 Chrysolite avenue. Mcntone. was assisted by iicr daughters. Hclcne and Lcon- elte, as dessert was served 10 members of Job's Dauzhtern Mothers club last night during their work meeting. Mrs. Perry Wheeler was co-hostess. Members made favors for the Job's Daughters bethel as their main project of the meeting. Mrs. Ethel Gerges, Mrs. Raymond Bilter and Mrs. Alice Waltner were welcomed as new members. Others present were Mmcs. Carl Brodersen, Katherine La Point. Harold Dahlstrom. Ray Weaver. W. D. Whseler. Donald Wyllie, Ted Schmictmann, Charles Moore. Edward Jury. Lloyd Beal, Harry Wagner and Anna Webber. The group will me:t April 21 at 12:30 p.m. with Mrs. John Lee, 1109 West Highland avenue, for a covered dish lunclicon. now In sight Sale! Captured! . . . The beauty and gay colors of the Islands! Kamehameha authentic Hawaiian Prints It's here! Our large selection of authentic Hawaiian prints by Kamehameha. With many patterns to choose from, they capture the beauty and gay colors of the islands. Miss Hawaii ona piece swim- mit with the new Empire feature. S, M, L. $1.98 With many new atylet to choose from we again brinK you the proven favorite . . . 3 way halter sun dress. Sizes 10 to 16. $9.98 Tha tea-timer panta aet In authentic prints and colon- Sizes 10 to 16. S1Z9I SPORTSWEAR — 2nd FLOOR "Be attractive on the beach and wise on your pocketbook" Pre Easter Swim Suit Event Reg. JS.98 to $12.98 *4" Wonderful swim suits for sub teen girls . . . from one of our top resources. You will recognize the styles when you sec them. Choose from cotton knits, Iastex and cottons. Not all sizes or colors in each style, but many styles to choose from. Sizes 8 to 16. Only $4.99. TEENAGE WEAR — 2nd FLOOR

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