Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 11, 1964 · Page 3
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 11, 1964
Page 3
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ARTIST AT WORK — Korl Benjamin, at work on an oil painting, sits before one of the finished paintings now on exhibit in the Lyon wing of Smiley library. Roger Kuntz and Jae Carmichael, painters; Enamelist Margaret Barlow, Sculptress Betty Davenport Ford and Weaver Vera Strong have also contributed to the current exhibit which will be open through February 23. Artist Karl Benjamin, Former Redlander, Exhibits In Current Show ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAY Society Editor Over 300 Attend Clubwomen's Valentine Luncheon, Card Party Former Redlands resident Karl Benjamin, now one of the Southland's prominent artists, is represented in the current exhibit at Lyon Art gallery located at Smiley library. The Benjamin home in the late 1940's was on Terracina boulevard, the house now occupied by the Joseph T. Cianos. The artist's father, a doctor, was county pathologist at that time. Karl attended Northwestern University, received his B. A. from the University of Redlands, and his M.A. from Claremont Graduate school. With his wife, Beverly, and their three children, he now lives in Claremont and teaches in a Cliino elementary school. An abstract classicist, the artist does not reveal a subject or story in his work, but rather emphasizes the effect on one shape on another and certain colors on other colors. He is represented in the collections at Los Angeles County Museum, the San Fransisco and Santa Barbara Museums of Art, Pasadena and Long Beach Art Museums, La Jolla Art Center, San Diego's Fine Arts Gallery, the Whitney Museum in New York, at the University of Redlands and the City of Claremont Chamber Music Concert Tonight The 1963-64 Chamber Music series will continue this evening with a program to be presented by University of Redlands school of music faculty artists in Watchorn hall at 8:15. The program will feature duets for violin and piano by Beethoven and Hindcmith played by John Golz, violinist, and Luanne Fuchs, pianist: the Bach Sonata in D. Major, No. 2, played by Eleonorc Scho- cnfeld, 'cellist, and Jack Crossan, pianist: and the Mozart Trio in B. Flat Major played by Mr. Golz. Miss Fuchs and Miss Scboenfeld. Individual tickets for this program may be procured at the box office. Season subscribers will be admitted upon presentation of their season tickets. and the Museum of Art in Eilat, Israel. He has contributed to many national and international traveling exhibitions throughout the country and has been featured in one man shows in Northern and Southern California. Mr. Benjamin was one of the artists invited to exhibit ai the recent opening of the new Tom and Ann Peppers Art Center at the University of Redlands. The current show in the Lyon Gallery is open from 2 to 5 daily, except Thursdays and Saturdays and is open to the public. Scheduled for tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. is a talk and showing of color slides by Artist Roger Kuntz. several of whose paintings are in the current show. Golden Agers Meet Thursday Mentone's Golden Age club will meet Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Mentone Woman's clubhouse. All men and women over the age of 50 are welcome. Mrs. Hugh Kirby, vice president conducted last week's meeting due to the illness of he president, Mrs. H. H. Constant. Three club members left Saturday morning for a vacation trip to Hawaii. They are Mrs. Kirby, Mrs. Opal Marquardt and Ms. Pearl Pid- lubry. Joining them for this trip was a cousin of Mrs. Marquardt's from Seattle, Wash. Religion is a funny dish It sits before the King It sits before the pauper 11 sits in square and ring. Some folks think they haven't it Some folks think they do But when we get some aches and pains The need for it shows through. We say "Oh Lord why pick on me?" "I hurt, now help me up — I'm hungry, thirsty!" — You know what? He stops to fill our cup. We up and drink it, feel so good We're off and gone again. And God just sits there smilin' cause He knows we'll be back when. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETX "The bright young fellows in college are beginning to want to marry the bright young girls, not the empty-headed ones." The professor who figured that out for herself. Dr. Helen II. Green of the University of Michigan, isn't completely happy about it. though. She says: "I get a little irritated when a young man tells me that he has looked up a girl's point average. This didn't happen 10 years ago, but now they really want a girl with fine intellectual capacity. I worry a little bit that they really may want her pay check as well as her brains." Is that so bad? No one has {ever blamed girls for wanting to marry a man smart enough to earn a good living. Now that so many wives have to work to keep up today's high standard of living, why shouldn't a young man figure he might as well choose a wife capable of earning a good salary, instead of one who could never hold down any but the most routine kind of job? After all, the professor is talking about "bright young fellows." If a young fellow is jright at all he must realize that an empty-headed little girl might be fun on a date, but his struggle up the success ladder will be made considerably easier if he has a marriage partner who is as smart as he is. A bright wife will be able to get a better job, if she has to work, than one not so bright could get. If the "bright young fellows" The always-popular Valentine luncheon arranged for members of the Contemporary club and their guests was again a social success yesterday as 312 women attended the annual party in the clubhouse. An afternoon of cards followed the luncheon. The club's craft class had been busy for weeks preparing for the event and decorations were proof of the artistry of their handiwork. The garden setting on the stage was dominated by six white columns entwined with wisteria. Pillars were tied with large blue bows and ornamented with cherubs. Flowers baskets were suspended from the balcony and a profusion of camellias added to the springlike garden setting. Red paper hearts sprinkled with glitter f r a m e d cherub heads and provided centerpieces for the luncheon tables. Entertainment was provided by Mrs. Jack Woodbury who was accompanied by Mrs. Orland Fowler in a group of songs, one a novelty number. "Mr. Chips", in which her toy fox terrier was featured. Special prizes of the day went to Mmcs. D. Emmons. Frank D. Adams and Fred Johnson. Other prizes went to Mmes. R. E. Conncy, Alma Adair, Lucille Whittaker, Robert E. Cox, J. A. Fair, William Nitterhouse, Fred Saucrs, Carlos Moorhead. F. Arthur Cortner, Arnold Boother, Rodney L. Cranmcr, Margaret Burns. Ingeborg Strowman; and Miss Florence Wiesc. General chairman of the successful party was Mrs. Lewis Rothstein. Mrs. Ernest R. Larsen, food chairman, was assisted by Mrs. Joseph L Wheeler, co-chairman, and Mmes. Clyde Gundlach, L. O. Sherman. W. Anders. O. C. Lundcrman. Walter II. Dore. J. A. Fair. Luther Fouler. Donald S. C. Anderson. Chresten M. Knudscn. Guy Williams, Loren Barnett, Fred Phillips. Arthur Cortner. William T. Grant; and Miss Laura Norgaard. Wearing heart-trimmed net aprons and caps, members of :the dining room committee. I headed by Mrs. Lewis I. Pierce land Mrs. Glenn Emmerson, Uvere Mmes. Mary Murdock. Barbara Whiter. Raymond i Green, W. R. Barnett. Luther 1 Fowler, Carmen McClelland. iBritt Peterson, Ruth M. Hanks. George Millburn, Gordon Burton, 0. M. Sherman. W. S. Strapazon and Edith Hammond. Mrs. Stanley Goodman and Mrs. Simon Mctzker, decorations chairman and co-chairman, had the assistance of Mmcs. Ralph Faccone. II. S. Walker. Albert I. Lacy. R. E. Conney. Leo Bcreda, R. E. Cox. F. L. Nitterhouse. Howard Bristol, Clifford L. Brewster, August Trumpelman, Ralph S. Owens. Victor Nelson, Howard McPhcr- son, W. M. McLcllan; and Miss Ann Nitterhouse. Sharing in the success of the party were other committees headed by Mrs. Frank Mills, and Mrs. Franklin D. Barnes, prizes: Mrs. Charles S. Hunt and Mrs. Rodney L. Cranmer, reservations; Mrs. John L. Yount, chairs; Mrs. John C. Yribarne, Mrs. Ralph V. Hinkle and Mrs. A. B. Johnson, tickets: Mrs. F. Arthur Cortner. Mrs. Carl C. Bank and Mrs. Howard D. Bristol, hostesses. Amanda Loyd Celebrates 89th Birthday In celebration of Mrs. Amanda Loyd's S9th birthday yesterday, members of her Dorcas Sunday School of Temple Baptist chhurch joined in a potluck dinner at her home, 911 Orange street. Mrs. Pearl Matthews, class member, baked and decorated a special birthday cake for the occasion. Class members present were Mmes. Fannie Wilson. Florence Liles. .Mac Slcvick. Alice Brown, Matthews, Elvada Amberson. Olivia Dickerson, Cate Wilkerson. Mattie Carper, Delia Prcvo. Minnie Oliver: and Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Morris. Mrs. Loyd's two daughters were present. They arc Verda Farmer of Redlands and Mrs. Frank Hamlett who came from Long Beach with Mr. Hamlett. Mrs. Loyd received a telephone i Bill Gebbie Seeing More Of Europe On University's Semester Break Redlands Daily Fact:, Tuesday, Feb. 11, 1964 - 3 A semester break during this month of February has given opportunity for further travel to a group of students attending the University of Vienna in Austria this year, including William Gebbie of Redlands. son of the James R. Gebbics, 716 East Palm avenue. The group first spent four days attending the Olympic Games in Innsbruck. Traveling by train, they then left for a visit to Turkey and Greece, continuing on the Southern France and the French Riveria. William is taking his junior year at the Austrian University. He is a history major and attended Loyola University in Los Angeles for his freshman and sophomore years. He plans to return for his senior year at; ^ijgiCci |g At Van Loan Studio call last evening from her son. Arthur Loyd, who lives in Vernal. Utah. Loyola. j After arriving on the Continent last fall, the Redlands stu- ident and others in the group 'of about 140 students sponsored by the Institute of European Studies in Chicago spent several weeks in travel through the British Isles and in France. Bel; gium and West Germany before 'going to Vienna. LEGION AUXILIARY MEETING THURSDAY American Legion Auxiliary Unit 106 will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Legion clubhouse. The 25th District junior activities chairman, Mrs. Doris Threlfall of Rialto, will speak. All junior members and prospective members are invited to hear her. A spaghetti dinner and a "white elephant" sale are A Sunday afternoon musicals was presented by piano pupils of Vera Van Loan at her residence studio, 127 North Church street. Playing were Dan Johnson, Barry Gritters. Jo An Van Uf- felen. Joanie Stoel. Steven Feenstra. Cindy Dudley. Karen i Davis. Lyn Johnson. Gracie I Sawyer, Elaine Karsemeycr, ;Joanne Feenstra. Donna Van jUffleen. Cindy Glass. Arnold i Arias. Shirley Gritters. Nancy Vandermeer and Cecelia Sawyer. Mrs. B. A. Johnson served the punch during the refreshment period following the program. planned for Saturday at 6:30 p. m. in the clubhouse. Riverside Opera To Present Offenbach Work A "Valentine" packed with surprises in the Riverside Opera Company's production of Offenbach's most popular opera. "Tales of Hoffman", to be presented Friday and Saturday nights in Riverside's Municipal auditorium. Seventh and Lemon. Top opera stars, attracted by an opportunity to transmit the haunting story into English, will star in this production for which stage director is Henry Reese. Mr. Reese has also prepared the translation. Guilio Viamonte of Tcatro Colon, Buenos Aires, sings the role of Dr. Miracle opposite the long-suffering Hoffman, played i by Richard Riffel of San Francisco opera fame. Norma Lynn, winner of the Met and San Francisco Opera Auditions, plays many roles as Hoffman's unrequited loves. A full chorus and orchestra will round-out the mystery- shrouded fantasy in its new English wrappings. Tickets a r e on sale at the Harris Company stores in Riverside and in San Bernardino and at the box office, 3839 Brockton avenue. Riverside. District Deputy Visits Rebekahs Agnes Johnston, newly installed noble grand of Sapphire Rebekah lodge, conducted her first lodge meeting Friday evening in the IOOF hall. The District deputy of District 73, Emma Smith, visited the lodge with her marshall to install the flag bearer, Katherine Fulton, and to instruct new officers in their duties. Among guests introduced was Rosalie James of South Ta- c'oma. Wash. San Francisco Topic Of AAUW Section Talk Mrs. George S. Hinckley presented the program on "San Francisco" last evening when AAUW literature section met at the Yucaipa home of Miss Ruth E. Foster and Miss Ada K. Dictz. The background of the city provided interesting material for Mrs. Hinckley's talk and she noted its phenominal growth from 1847 when there were only 800 residents through the "turbulent days" of the early 1850's when settlers poured into the northern city. Mrs. Hinckley spoke, among other things, of the publication. "Golden Era" for which Bret Harte was editor and for which he used "local talent" as writers, most of whom assumed pen names. To conclude the program. Mrs. Hinckley turned from her program topic to read two of her original sonnets, whitten in the manner and spirit of the Renaissance. Others present were the Misses Helen Hazcn, Nadinc Cragg. Marie Frost, Mary Pew. Clara Belle Ledahl; and Mmes. Helen Dillon, S. S. Garland. Ann Ford Farran, Robert Lynn. Alice Van Boven. David Goldic. Agnes Rogers. Charles Grubber. Ethel Cowc. Dorothy II. Brenan and Maurine James. Mrs. James, now living in Berkeley, is a former member of the group. AAUW BRIDGE REPORT AAUW bridge Section B met last evening with Mrs. Ralph Mitchell. 719 East Cypress avenue. Winners of the evening play were Mrs. George Schaunaman. Miss Dorothy Baesel and Mrs. Frances Carpenter. Others attending were Mmcs. Harry Briggs. Robert Wilson. Jack Linsk, George Ruff; and Miss Louise Jennings. DAR CHAPTER MEETING FRIDAY Conservation will be the program topic Friday when Arrowhead chapter. Daughters of the American Revolution, meets at Ithe home of Miss Margaret Pierce, 722 Eureka street. Mrs. Joseph Harriott will be the speaker. She is a district officer of the Federation of Garden Clubs and hs been its world-wide chairman. She is now conservation chairman for Yucaipa Valley Garden club. On the tea committee for Friday are Mmes. R. B. Theime. F. G. Johnson, O. M. Ward. J. F. Kessell, W. H. Cram, F. S. Rau. 1 L. N. Keith; and Miss M. I.; Dague. < Flying to New York for the WORLD'S FAIR? Make Your Reservations NOW! Dial 793-2444 ATLAS TRAVEL SERVICE 14 N. 7th St. Redlands 793-2444 the professor refers to h a v e ever bothered to consider what a girl of 20 will be like at 40 (probably few of them ever have), they are sure tc have figured out that while a girl who is a brain and one who is empty-headed might be equally cute at 20, at 40 the one who is intelligent will be far, far more attractive. Q—The bidding has been: South West North East 1A Pass 2 + Pass You, South, hold: •KJ1042 VA32 *A32 AQ6 What do you do? A—Rebid to two spades. Two no-trump is an alternate call, but two spades is better. TODAY'S QUESTION Your partner continues with three spades. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Even If You Are a Beginner Learning to Dance Is Easy At Arthur Murray's Night Club Practice Sessions No Partners Necessary Today TU 5-7825 556 3rd Street

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