Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 21, 1959 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1959
Page 3
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.^,,-.«v«»;-„ - & ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Younf-Robinson Bridal Party At Rehearsal Dinner RECORDING ARTISTS—Members of the Feld String Quartet, Otto Feld, Georg Szende, Peter Halmi and Wladyslaw Przybyla, left to right, examine with interest the handsome record jacket with its content, representing the first recording made by the Quartet since arriving in this country. The Feld Quartet is in residence at the University of Redlands this year, coming from Vienna, Austria, last September where the four had been living as refugees from Communist oppression. FIRST AMERICAN RECORDING BY FELD GUARTET RELEASED FOR SALE Now available for music lovers' of Music. For six years he played record libraries is a long play high fidelity recording featuring the 1 playing of the Feld String Quartet, quartet in residence at the University of Redlands. The disc is now on sale at Sliger's music store Appropriately selected for their first recording in this country were! two numbers from their American debut concert last September, shortly after arriving in Redlands These are the Quartet No. 1 in A minor, opus 7 by Bela Bartok and) Joseph Haydn's String Quartet in E Flat Major, opus 33, No. 2 'The 1 ."Joke"). 1 Program notes by John Golz member of the University of Red lands school of music faculty, arc on the reverse side of the record jacket cover as are brief biograph ies of the four players and a resume of the Quartet's history. Three of the members of the Quartet - are recent refugees from Communist Hungary- The fourth fled from his native Poland. Otto Feld. founder and first vio-i linist with the ensemble, is a native of Budapest. Hungary', and' has studied the violin since the age of sis. He has played in the Budapest Philharmonic Orchestra and the Budapest Chamber Music Orchestra. He founded the origi nal Quartet in Budapest in 1949. Peter Halmi, second violinist, i: also a native of Budapest and a graduate of the Budapest Academy with the Budapest Philharmonic with Mr. Feld and in the State! Opera Orchestra. Georg Szende was born in Szom bathely, Hungary. He met Mr. Feld and Mr. Halmi while playing with the Budapest Philharmonic and was also a member of the Budapest Chamber Music Orchestra with Mr. Feld. The 'cellist. Wladyslaw Przybyla. is a native of Poland. His advanced musical training was taken in Vienna. Austria, at the Vienna; Conservatory of Music and the Music Academy. He joined the Feld Quartet in Vienna two years ago after escaping from Poland. Prior to that time he was soloist for the State Opera Orchestra in Posen and the Warsaw Philharmonic. He also taught in the Gymnasium and Academy in Warsaw. Empire Lines Need Gentle Foundations The success of the new spring fashions — "'architecturally" sleek and soft — rests on the founda tion choices you make. With the return of the defined waist, the pencil slim skirt and the revival of the soft and gently molded tops — figure control is essential. Even the full-skirted styles demand the correct foundation this season as most will be smoothly pleated. For the slender skirts, hip, back, front and upper leg lines must be firm and smooth. Girdles and corselets, especial ly split-hip types gain new fash-! ion endorsement here. With waists belted, shortened, or normal in back and high in front — the waist-cincher. high rise girdle and longline bra will be in demand. Top news in foundations is a high, rounded bustline — important since bodices will be soft or molded and the many, many jackets shown — will feature gentle lines. Size news is the introduction of D cups for the youthful figure Several styles are offered. . some the same as those shown in A, B and C cup sizes. Colors take on more life for] spring in the foundation category. Pink turns to dusty rose, blues become livelier, beiges are excit ing champagne. Lavenders, yellows, brighter blues and bright red come to the fore, too. But the palette picture is really a masterpiece of hue accenting. White and the other classic colors are sparked with the addition of bright blue, multi-color embroidery, yellow or pink ribbons and red ribbons on black. NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 28624 Superior Court of the SUte of California, for the County of San Bernardino. Estate of JULIA A. STEWART, also known as JULIA ALLEN STEWART, deceased. Notice is hereby given to the credi tors of the above named decedent that all persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the clerk of the above entitled court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchers, to the undersigned at the law offices of Charles A. Bierschbach, Attorney at Law. l2Va West State Street. Redlands. California, which is the place, of business of the undersigned in all matters pertaining to the estate of said decedent, within six months after the first publication of this notice. Dated February 27. 19W. HARRY LEE STEWART. As Executor of the will of the above named decedent. CHARLES A. BIERSCHBACB, Atlcrney at Law. 12 •i West SUte Street. Redlands, California. Telephone: Pyramid 2-2172, (attorney for Executor. — i pilhlicHlna rcb. 28. 1959) U.R. Quintet To Play At Music Conference The University of Redlands Woodwind Quintet will premiere a new composition, 'Divertimento" at the .Music Educators National Comerence, March 22-25 ai sait LaKe City, Utah. AiemDers composing the quintet, wno left for bait LaKe City yesteroay, are Barbara Marino, flute; Kathiyn Veazey, oboe; Jacqueline btrong, iJ Hat clarinet; .tianlyn jiuli, oassoon; and James Keays, FrencH horn. Ine selection calls for a wood- wina sextet, including saxophone, lor which Waiter Woods 01 Red lands will join the university ensemble. It was written by University of Redlands student Robert Jones especially for this stu dent ensemble. The young composer is study-j ing under Dr. Wayne R. Bohrnstedt, associate professor of music at the university's school of music. Last year, Jones' Senata for Trombone and Piano won honor able mention in a national composition contest and was published this year. Kathiyn Veazey is a graduate] student at the university and is instructor of woodwinds. James R. Jorgenson, assistant professor of public school music, is director of wind instrument study at the school of music. Mrs. Fletcher New President Of C.S.M.A. Mrs. Marie Fletcher was elect ed to the presidency of the Clerks, Secretaries, and Matrons Association of the Redlands schools this week when they met at Redlands High school in bi monthly session. Mrs. Jeannette Vander Veen will fill the office of vice-president, Mrs. Neva Miller, secretary, and Mrs. Helen Reid, treasurer. James Fox, executive secretary of the Redlands Teachers Associ ation, spoke to the group on matters concerning the salary situa tion for the coming school year. A program of dance was pre sented by the Fern Adair Dancers Appearing were Gary Alexander. Gail Nimmo, Nance Munhall, Mary Jane Mann, Alice Wheaton. and Frances Pierce. Miss Johanna Leest headed the election committee, assisted by Mrs. Phyllis Hawkins, Mrs. Conne Burton, Mrs. Elaine Davis. The refreshment table was centered with a glittering "Easter Egg Tree." Members of the classi fied staff of the Redlands High school were hostesses during the social hour. They included Mmes Myrtle Wingrcn. Agnes Hunter. Betty Faught, Josephine Paine, Bernice Argelben, Esther Herring, Dorothy Lagather, Florence Wiseman, and Miss Cora Flo Ellis. Shirtwaists Top Fashion Parade Spring *59 heralds the return to universal popularity of that great American fashion — the shirt waist! In the classroom or the office, shopping or sight-seeing, dancing or relaxing, the shirtwaist reigns] supreme among fashion-conscious women. Ranging from casual to cocktail styles, the new shirtwaists are fashioned of every imaginable fabric, in every imaginable color, fea ture a wealth of new, smart de tailing. Daytime models have either slim or slightly full skirts, with buttons that stop short at the waist or continue to the hem. Cottons and miracle blends many in drip-dry versions, are favored for these sun-loving types.) Colors are varied, with polka- dots, bold stripes and neat prints predominating. Braid and scroll trim in contrasting colors add a bright touch, as do pleated backs and novelty buttons, many in gold or silver) color. Nylon, silk organza, lushly colored brocades, even satins fashion the shirtwaist designed to shine at the cocktail or dinner hour. These dressy models, with bouffant or cluster pleated skirts spar-| kle with rhinestone buttons, jeweled collar and cuffs, and many other types of eye-catching trim. Casual or dressy, whatever the| occasion, there's a shirtwaist, or two, or three in your spring fashion future! Mrs. Snyder To Head PTA Unit The March meeting of Redlands High school P.T.A. this week included election of officers with Mrs. Glen Snyder filling the presi dency. Others elected were Mrs. J. D. Konigsmark, first vice president; Mrs. G. Brown, secretary; Mrs W. B. Farquhar, treasurer: Mrs. Thomas J. Heeney Jr.. historian, and H. J. Thornton, auditor. Mrs. John Surr headed the refreshment committee for the eve ning. Following last night 's rehearsal of the Donna Yount and Fred Robinson wedding party at the Mission Inn, Mr. and Sirs. William J. Yount, parents of the liride-elect, entertained the bridal party in El Mundo room at the Inn. The nuptials will be solemnized at 5:30 this afternoon in St. Francis chapel at the Inn. Pale pink sweet peas, carnations and orchids were used among tall silver candelabra holding pink can dies on the festive dinner table. The Younts had as their guests the bridal couple, and Mr. and Mrs. James Robinson of Ventura parents of the prospective benedict; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lackey, Rev. and Mrs. Boyce Van Osdel of San Bernardino, Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Riehl (Sandra Stone) of Newport Beach. j Donna's sister, Beverly Yount from Brentwood; Sue Larson, now of Pomona. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dunn of Ventura. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Scanlin Jr. of Santa Mon ica, and Mr. and Mrs. Morton Ward of Victorville. Sedams Hosts To Visitors From Pennsylvania Dr. Margaret S. Sedam, 650 Ca jon street, was the rcciepicnt of birthday anniversary greetings last evening when she and her l.usband. Rev. Oscar W. Sedam, uere hosts to Mr. Sedam's two brothers and their wives, Mr. and Mrs. Lester D. Sedam of Muncy Penna.. and Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Sedam of Williamsport, Penna After dinner, the group enjoyed the evening viewing Kodachromej slides of their respective trips across the United States. Among greetings received by Mrs. Sedam were one from the hosts' daughter. Martha, and her husband. Don Swallow, in Plea sant Valley. N. Y„ and their two children. Michael and Sharon Lynn. Another was from their daughter, Janet Sedam, now director of girls' activities in a Chris tian Center in Milwaukee, Wis- Mrs. Sam Sewall New Kimberly PTA President .Mrs. Lloyd Walts, chairman of j the nominating committee, pre sented the new slate of officers] for Kimberly P.T.A. at its meeting this week. Voted into office were M r s Samuel Sewall, president; Mrs, Lek von Kaesborg, vice president; Mrs. Hugh Backner. recording secretary: Mrs. Walter Sowell, corresponding secretary; Mrs George Griffin treasurer, and Al bert Wincher, auditor. Mrs. Edwin Banta, ways and means chairman, announced a benefit card and game night for April 15 in Cope Junior High school's multi-purpose room. Speaker of the evening, introduced by Mrs. Winthrope Coxe, program chairman was Dr. William Parker of the University of Redlands faculty. Dr. Parker's subject "From Here to Ma turity", was of particular interest to his audience whose children are of school age. Young Adult Class Party The Young Adult Class of the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church had their monthly party and business meeting in the church annex this week. Hosts for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Don Sciiul and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Lance. The colors of green and white were carried out in the table decorations and refreshments. The business meet ing was presided over by president Victor Taylor. Jessie Lance gave the devotional. Present were Messrs. and Mmes. Davis, Carringer Shaeffer Taylor, Schul and Lance. Also attending were Rev. and Mrs. Paul Kirk, Bob Chiicote. Marilyn Hartwick and Nellie Johnson. Luncheon Fetes Mrs. Yeatts, Soon To Leave Special Easter Program Monday At Woman's Club A special Easter week message will be brought to Contemporary club members Monday afternoon by Rev. John Foerster, pastor of the First Evangelical Lutheran church. The club will convene in the main auditorium at the usual hour, 2 p.m. Also on the program for the dav will be songs by Wilbur Schowaltcr, baritone. Members are reminded thati they may make reservations for the March 30 luncheon, honoring new members, at the Monday meeting. Mrs. L. O. Sherman and Mrs. Urban Derkum are taking reservations. Women of the Young Adult class of Christian and Missionary Alliance church gave a farewell luncheon Thursday for Mrs. Alfred M. Yeatts at the home of Mrs. Ellwood Davis. 130 East Olive avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Yeatts and their nfant daughter. Helm, will leave soon for Sacramento where Mr [Yeatts will continue his studies in engineering. Mrs. Donald Hartwick assisted Mrs. Davis as hostess for the nc casion. The buffet luncheon table was centered with a floral centerpiece of calla lilies and fern. Present, in addition to the honoree and hostesses, were Mmes. Richard LyTtle. Gerald Root. Ross Edwards. Ross Finfrock, Dave Shaeffer, David Voss. Don Schul, Wayne Lance, Bob Chiicote and John Voss: ami Laura Russell and Nellie Johnson. MENTONE WOMANS CLUB EASTER PROGRAM Mcntone Woman's club will meet Tuesday for an Easter program and tea at 1:30 p.m. in the clubhouse. Speaker will be Mrs Ernest A. Simmons of Elsinore, state chairman of religion for the C.F.W.C. Mrs. George Hewey will be the soloist for the afternoon. SQUARE DANCERS GIVE CASA COLINA DONATION A check in the amount of: S1872 has been presented to the Casa Colina convalescent hospital for crippled children by the Cow Counties Hoedown Associ atioh and the Cow Counties Callers Association. This amount represents proceeds from the 6th annual benefit "Hoedown" for Casa Colina. Several members from Redlands took part in the. square dance event. HEALTH CLUB COOKING DEMONSTRATION MONDAY Creative Living Health club will see a cooking demonstration by Mrs. Margaret Newton at their Monday evening meeting, 7:30, in Sacred Heart school hall. Mrs. Newton has perfected the art of] cooking in the natural way without use of animal products or byproducts. She will demonstrate how to make tasty cookies with no eggs, butter, baking powder, sugar or milk. She will also show the preparation of vegetable and a carab drink which will be served to those present. Interesting recorded talks will complete the program. We,the Women By Ruth MilLtt It's my impression that— Housewives complain more about the monotony of their job than any other group. Yet during an average day a housewife performs dozens of different tasks and probably has dozens of unexpected interruptions to keep her alert. Wives who let their husbands take care of them are far more appreciated than .wives who "wear the pants in the family." So why aren't there more clinging vines? Men who claim their wives don't understand them seldom make any effort to understand their wives. If .hey feel so lonely being misunderstood, why don't they try be ing understanding? Teen-agers would have more respect for adults if so many adults didn't try to act like teen-agers.] If we are ashamed of being old. how do we expect young people to respect us because ol our age? It's my impression that- More gossip gets passed along because women love to hold the center of the stage than because, they are naturally malicious The middle years are the best years — only' middle-aged per sons seldom realize it until it i* too late. If the average woman did more for her husband and less for her children the whole family would be happier. Women neither dress to please men or to impress other women but to build up self-confidence. No one need ever feel obligated to attend the big parties of the hostess who "gets rid of all her social obligations" with one big party a year. If all she wants is to pay off her obligations she paid you when she invited you so why bother to go? Redlands Daily facts Saturday, Mar. 21,1959 - 3 TRAVELING TRIO—Starting in Blythe last night, where they performed at Palo Verde college, Phil Robb, June Bowdish and Dennis Robertson, left to right, began an Easter Week tour as members of the University of Redlands Drama Trio. They will also perform in churches at Phoenix, Tucson and Scottsdale, Arizona, at the San Marcus hotel in Chandler, Arizona, and will make a TV appearance in Tucson. Plays by Albert Johnson, director of the U.R. drama department, "Whirlwind," "Adam and Eve Meet the Atom" and "Conquest in Burma," are in their, current repertoire. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson are accompanying the Trio on tour. Sociologist In Talk To Evening Section Of Club Dr. Charles W. Hobart, soci ology professor at the University of Redlands, spoke Thursday to the Evening section of Mentone Woman's club on the subject of Dilemma of Modern Womanhood." The psychological differences of today are much more difficult to live with than the physical dis comforts of yesterday, was a point brought out by Dr. Hobart in his talk. Dorothy Donaldson, chairman, announced that the section would aid the Cancer Fund drive in April. Welcomed as new members were Mrs. Norma Burnett and Mrs. E. B. Phelps. Hostesses were Mrs. Leslie F. Butler and Dorothy Donaldson. YW Board Look To National YWCA Week Yucaipa Pastor Receives Travel Gift From Class Talent Show Entertains Smiley PTA [ r MAK£ fR1END5 Before the start of the "Best of Smiley" talent show at Smiley «chool Wednesday night, the P.T.A. unit conducted a business meeting to elect officers for the 1959-60 term. These wifl be Mrs. Ward Mikcl- son, president; Mrs. Burdell Tenney, first vice president: Mrs Norman Martinez, second vice president; Mrs. Kenneth Ogburn. secretary; Mrs. Harold Robinson, treasurer. .Mrs. Ray Caruthcrs and Charles Turner arranged the show which included dance numbers, instru mental music and songs, and puppet play. Taking part were Cindy Ber lingeri, Peggy Gaustad, Nancy Serrao. Tommy Walter. Jimmy Lanford. Amanda Lewis. Mary MacDonald, Gary Sticler. Bonnie Faught. Nancy Paul, Trudi and Terri Pierce. Nanette Johnson. Barry Miller. Dick Brown. Ronnie Martinez Bill Van Liew. Greg Dwight Kathy and Mimi Ide, Queta Baker. Leigh Ann Tenncy, Jimmy Fa! lows, Doug Huff. Dave Jones. Al Jones. Heidi Zullig. Kath leen Argleben, Karen Robinson Nancy Vander Meer. Susan Gau stad, Sharon Hicks. Linda Davies. Troy Bromberger, Robert Fuller. Tommv Faught and Phyllis Brinkerhoff. National YWCA Week. April 19 to 25. was discussed at this week's meeting of the local board of directors in the living room of the! residence hall. Important events of the week will be National YWCA Sunday April 20. During the week there will be a Neighborhood meetings a meeting which occurs once every three years in the YWCA convention cycle. This one will be in Glendale April 23 and 24. The board voted to send a number of delegates from Redlands. Scheduled for April 4 in Pasa dena is the Southern California Young Adult conference to which delegates from Redlands were voted by the board. They will in elude members of the Y-Wives croup. I'.S.O., employed women and members of YWCA classes. The annual meeting of the local association was set for April 27 to include dinner at 6:30 and a program to follow. World YWCA Membership Day- was announced for April 29. Business of the day included election of Mrs. George West as treasurer. Present were Mrs. Charles Ponin, president; Mmes. Frank Grc.cnway Sr.. John Ferrall. Beth Garvey. Don Leonard. William Howard. Dwight Johnson. Ted Rev. William Sloan pastor of the First Baptist church of Yucaipa, will leave in about two weeks on a trip that will includt a visit to Palestine. A special gift for use on his travels was arranged by members of the church's Berean Sunday school class who were dinner guests this week at the home of .Mr. and .Mrs. Floyd Seavey, 34410 Avenue F, Y'ucaipa. Mrs. Glenn Ross was co-hostess for the evening which noted the St. Patrick's Day theme in table decorations. A business meeting followed the dinner hour and preceded an evening of games directed by Mrs. Floyd Seavey and Mrs. Cordes Mitchell. A committee, consisting of Glen Ross. Mr. Mitchell and J. D. Rider nour. was authorized to consider the purchase of chairs for the Berean class room. Appointed to a nominating committee by Floyd Seavey president, were Mmes. James Brobeck Rodney Liliquist and Walter Wride. The class voted a contribution to the Billy Graham Evangelistic Crusade. At the dinner party were Messrs. and Mmes.-Seavey, John Norrbom, Karl Schaff. Glen Ross, Walter Wride. James Brobeck, Don Ericson George T. Heft Cordez" Mitchell: Dr. and Mrs. Rodney Liliquist J. D. Ridenour and Manning. Louis Mertins. Howardjthe Seaveys' son Ronald, Raney, Omer Robbins. W. E. Silverwood. Ralph Weaver. Rolla Whitman. Ann Caddy; and the Misses Elizabeth Hidden and Ann Caddy. To prevent bacon from sticking to a frying pan, put the slices in a cold pan, then turn on heat. California's Greatest Outdoor Spccticle, th» Ramona Play, will find Maurice Jjrj as the Indian hare, Alessandro for hit aighth consecutive teatoit and Raouel Tajada. 18 year old La Jollj beauty as Ramona. Tha colorful dramatic spectacle, of early California will ba staged in tha baaotiful Ramona Bowl in Hemet, Saturday and Sunday afternoons, April 18 and 19,. 25 and 26 and May 2 and 3, Good •eats are now available /or all performances, especially tha first Saturday and Sunday, April 18 and 19. Mar* than 650,000 people have, seta this world famous spectacle in the la* 31 years. When you are a guest, remember that you have a duty to make the party a success. .Even when you "aren't in the-' mood" for a party, put yourself out to be pleasant and to talk to others. You should try to convince your hostess that you are having a good time — even if you aren't. Do not clean plastics with abrasives. Instead, use warm water with soap or synthetic detergent. Q—The bidding has been: East South West North 3d> ? Yon. South, hold: *>2 VAQ87 4AJ6S *K954 What do you do? A— Double. Ton have fine support for any suit your partner mar bid and it he leaves the double in you should expect to set the hand. TODATS QUESTION Your partner responds to your double with a bid of three no- trump. What do you do now? Anawtr Monday Who Has a BUtMay MARCH 22 — Barry Willis Paul Auella Archie Hampton Dr. Warren Mild Alvin J. Reinder William Bartling Andrew Cordon Lew Friibey Howard Rundberg Dr. Glen Thorp* MARCH 23 — Jimmy Cat* Russell Harris Ted Sehm'u)tm*nn Richard G. Voce, Sr. Harold Putnam Harry Leest La* Morrison Albert Flutor Kippy Smith Daniel Rosenberg Bruce Beverly Arthur Quintan* Hubert 0. Williams Darrell Jordan Happy Birthday from 4k***v 11 E. Stat* Ph. PY 3-2505 Faberge Easter Gifts If's STRAW HAT Time Welcome as spring, cheerful as sunshine. Straw Hat. comes but once a year . . . Now , . . decked in polka-dotted orange, this fun-loving fashion favorite is so bright ... so gay ... so Faberge. New Shower Kit . . $3.75* Cologne, soap, bath powder in waterproof carry case New Cologne Spray 53.75* In orange polka-dot aerosol. COSMETICS — STREET FLOOR •Plus lor. Fed. Ex. Tax

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