Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 14, 1964 · Page 3
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March 14, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 3

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Redlands, California
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Saturday, March 14, 1964
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sr. ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE REAV Society Editor BARBIZON ART — Prof. Vernon Dornbach ond Sally Wilde, art iJudent from FullerJon, hong the painting 'The loke" by 19th century French artist Jean Baptiste Camille Corof in the Peppers Art Center. The work is one of the current exhibit "Borbiron Revisited" open to the public daily, except Mondays, from 1-5 p.m. (Photo fay James Sloan) "Barbhon" Exhibit Opens At UH Gallery Tomorrow A reception and lea tomorrow from 2 to 5 p.m. will open the "Barbizon Revisited" art exhibit in the University of Bedlands Peppers Art Center. Hosts and hostesses for the event will be student members of the UR Art Club. The pubUc is invited without charge. Officially announcing (he Barbizon show which remains in Redlands until April 12, the reception will provide the op portunity for visitors to view over 60 art works. Nine paintings are on loan especially for the exhibit through the courtesy of the Elizabeth Holmes Fisher Collection, University of Southern California. In addition, the California Palace of the Legion of Honor, San Francisco is loaning some 45 works of graphic art (prints) from its collection of the Bar-, bizon period. The nine paintings from the Fisher-USC collection include "Normandy Village," by Jean Charles Cazin; "Le Lac" by Jean Baptiste Camille Corot; and Jean Francois Millet's "Lake in the Forest." "The Barbison School," according to an explanation from Vernon E. Dornbach, Jr., co^ ordinator of the UR Art Depart, ment, "refers to a group of 19th century French painters who lived and painted in the Forest of Fountainebleau, 30 miles from Paris at the edge of the village Barbizon. "These artists had left growing industrial centers which they considered as hostile environments to their art. They attempted to render exact por- rayal of landscapes and peasant life. They sketched from nature and later used the sketches for final composi tions." Prof. Dornbach explains that the Barbizon painters represented a definite break with the Classic and Romantic traditions of the other 19th cen tury art academies. "Even though the public had long before replaced the ear lier art patrons — royalty and church — it was unwilling to accept the Barbizon works." Nevertheless he says, the small group of isolated painters continued to fight against tradition and won their battle which was proved valid, for British and American patrons accepted the very works which had been rejected in Europe. The Art CaUery is open to the public daily from 1-5 p.m. except Mondays. No charge is made to viewers. Redlands Daily Pacts Safurday, Mar. U, 19M-3 THEY LOVE TO SING — Members of the Yueaipa Valley Presbyterian Chancel Choir who will perform Stoiner's Crucifwion next Thursday, 7:30 p.m., in the church sanctuary ore: front row, from left, Janet Blesse, Shirley Kelly, Marchand Archuletta, Martha Jane Bannister, Janet Lovelace, Tina Alverson, Lucy McCrcken (organist); (second row) Mary Carlisle, Corolyn Magnon, Jone Richordson, Peggy Shaffer, Helen Hull, Linda Willioms, Nancy Thomos; (third row) Vernon Swinney (tenor soloist), Don Kelly, director, Bruce Threewitt, Jim Phillippi, Paul Franklin; (fourth row) Dave McCracken (bass soloist), Truman Garinger, George Kersloke, Earl Jackson, Pat Chambers, Rev. Robert Bannister. Participating members not shown are: Barbaro Alley, Sandi Bullock, Lynn Von Horn, Art Littlejohn and Barbara Mohaffey. Admission is free ond no offering will be taken, soys Mr. Kelly. A family night supper at 6:30 will precede the Easter Cantata. Visitors should contact Mrs. Clyde Pratt for potluck arrangements, telephone 797-5243^ (Photo by Ben Hallberg) Girl Scout News (Ed. note—Troop activities of Girl Scouts and Brownies should be sabmitted promptly to Girl Scout headquarters where it will be consolidated weekly for publication. Only activities of the current week will be considered for the Gir' Scout column.) Winners in the Girl Scout Week window displays were announced today by the committee of judges. Palm Neighborhood's display at Esther Page's took first place; Santa Ana Neighborhood's jt Imperial Hardward Co. was second and Citrus Neighborhood's at Gair's was third. Palm Neighborhood Brownies of Smiley school's Troop 93 enjoyed a visit to Pepper Tree Ranch, home of the James W. Sprys on San Time- Ico Canyon road, on Wednesday. Keven Spry, a troop member, with her brother, Keith and Gary, assisted by Judy Howard, led the girls through a fun-filled day of hiking and cUmbing hills, picnicking and horseback riding. Also assisting were M m e s. Chresten Knudsen, D. E. Rogers and James Spry. The international program undertaken by Brownies of Troop 4 has included the learning of songs and games of 10 coun tries, studj-ing about Girl Scouts and Girl Guides of foreign na tions through use of paper dolls with official uniforms, special coloring books and the world globe. These girls arc also learning the origin of fruits and vege tables used in this country today. Receiving World Association pins were Ann -Albertson, Ker- rj- Barnes, Jane Benzel. Katherine Bohner, Carolj-n Brimberry, Barbara Colley, Johanna Foster, Nancy Ann Foster, Melody Germain, Kate Hamilton, Pamela Jean Kaczor, Paula Lewis, Kath r>-n Ann Lancaster, Jane Shoe maker, Marci Lj-nn Smith, With Dr. David Daniels conducting and with James R. Jor- gcnson trombone soloist and John Robertson ss piano soloist, the University-Community Symphony Orchestra will pre sent its mid-year concert in Me morial chapel at the University of Redlands tomorrow evening at 8:15. There is no admission charge to the concert which is open to the public. Jlr. Jorgenson will be fea- Orchestra's Mid-Year Concert Sun. Diane Spcer and Cheryl Webb. Intermediate Troop 59 worked on their gypsy badge requirements when they spent the day Wednesday at Camp Wi-Wo-Ca where they also laid and followed trails. A wiener and marshmallow roast was another popular feature of the day. Mrs. Jack Hamm, Mrs. Bruce Davis and Mrs. Robert Roberts accompanied the group of 19 girls. A visit to the Edison Company to learn table setting etiquette for their hospitality badge was one of his week's event for Junior Girl Scouts of Troop S6. Another was a hike from San Timoteo Canyon to Tremonl, a distance of 3.1 miles each way. The girls carried food packs on their backs and cooked at the Tremont site. They learned three types of fires, safety precautions and enjoyed the natural setting. Mmes. Robert G. Nicholson, H. Welty Kuhns. Edward Olmos and Willard Sturges accom. panied the 21 troop members. On Go-To-Church Sunday opening Girl Scout Week, girls Brownie Troop 33 attended First Methodist church serv ices and they had refreshments and a song period in the newly finished Fellowship halL They were presented membership cards at this time and their World Association pin. They have been learning about people in other countries dur ing the past several weeks. Mrs. Robert Knight assisted 'We Have a Beauty Secret... it may change your life — it will make you prettier than you have ever been — want to find out what it is before your friends do? — then dial 792-7846. tured in the playing of Waj-ne R. Bohrnstedt's Concertino for Trombone and Strings. The composer is a member of the U.R. school of music faculty as arc the evening's soloists. The work was premiered in 1960 at the annual Symposium of American Music at the University of Redlands. Dr. Daniels has also programmed Schuberts Overture to "Rosamunde"; Ravel's Piano Concerto in G Major viih Mr. Robertson at the piano, and Schumann's Symphony No. 4 in D minor. the leaders, Mrs. Joe Ludik- huize and Jlrs. Don Berry. Sinta Ana Neighborhood Brownie and Intermediate Troops 3, 12, 65, 77, 107, 108, 118 and 122 joined for a neighborhood family potluck supper this week in commemoration of Girl Scout Week. An hour-long program portraymg troop meetings and other Girl Scout activities featured each troop. Kathryn Clark, representing Senior Scouts, led in the singing and in the final taps. Mrs. Willis Oden handled the recorded music used during the program for which Mrs. Ralph Bowhall was narrator. Guests also included Cadette Scouts Janet Morlan, Claudia Castle and Caroline Kidd from Troop 104. Citrus Neighborhood Two places of interest in San Gabriel Valley were visited re cently by Girl Scout Troop 47 of Sacred Heart school. The hisiori cal Mission San Gabriel was the first stop and after lunch in Lacy Park at San Marino, the group went to the nearby Hunt ington Library where they toured the art gallery and gardens as well as the library building. Accompanying the girls were Mrs. Ted Landry and Mrs. Ed Buel, leaders; 3Ir. and Mrs. Joseph Buoye, Col. and Mrs. Roger Fisher, Mrs. William Moore and Mrs. Edmund Mozelewski. Q—The bidding has been: Sonth West North Cast 1» Pass IN.T. Pass 2* Pass 2N.T. Pass •iron. South, hold: 4AQ7SS ^AKS154 «2 A3 What do you do now? A—Bid three spades. Tbis will dearlr shsw your C-5 dis- ttibaUon. TODArS QUESTION Instead of responding one no- Irurop your partner responds two diamonds. What do you do now? Aaswer Slooday Women's Guild Learns Of Egg Decorating Art Mrs. Stanley Goodman of .Mentonc, Craft Chairman of the Redlands Contemporary Club, Redlands, entertained members and guests of the Women's Guild of the Religious Science Church at its meeting this week with her topic "The Egg." Mrs. Goodman explained that the art of decorating egg shells dates back centuries when Na poleon had a jewel case made from a goose egg as a gift for Empress Josephine. She brought a number of samples demon- strafing the methods used in decorating egg shells for many uses such as Christmas tree decoraUons and gifts. Hostesses for the meetmg were Mrs. Annabel Pontius and Mrs. Betty MarUncz. Guests were Mmes. H. E. Pontius from Akron, 0.; Ingeborg Strobcn and Olive Marshall. For the Guild's April 9th meet mg Mrs. Kathrj-n Cook, vice president, has arranged with the Telephone company for a program on the Telslar. HNS Auxiliary At Luncheon University Methodist church women, under the chairmanship of Jlrs. Franklin Vcr Steeg, prepared and served the House ol Neighborly Service Au.xiliary's monthly luncheon yesterday at the House. The Easter theme was observed and members brought Easter eggs for the ".Vngels", the youngest group at the House. Seated at the March birthday table were Mrs. Edna Peters and Miss Ruth Lotspiech, the latter noting 45 years' residence in Redlands. Announcement was made of the March 30th Swiss steak dinner to be served by women of the First Bapfist church. In her report. House director Mrs. Georgie Carey asked for volunteers to work on robes for the pre-school graduates. This is the largest class to date, she said. On Mrs. Ver Stceg's luncheon committee were Mmes. Norman Herring, Hubert Allman, Frank Parrot, William Anderson, Edna Morgan, E. Wintergerst, Otto Jlorgan, E. Clifiord, G. Bran- We. the Women By RUTH MiLLETT. I have a hunch that nonsmok ing will soon become a status symbol among women — just as noneating is right now. It wasn't many years ago that women ate whatever they pleased without apology — in fact, they would have consid ered it a snub to a hostess not to eat whatever she offered them. Today the woman who goes to a party and eats heartily is made to feel self-conscious by all the women guests who refuse politely but firmly a hos tcss' offering of little cakes and sandwiches to accompany tea or coffee, cocktail fare before dinner, hot breads or dessert at any meal. Women with the strength of character to say "No, thank you," to a luscious • looking dessert look down their noses at their less - streamUned sisters who say, "I really shouldn't — but I can't resist." I have a hunch that in no time at all the women who have made noneating so chic will make nonsmoking a status symbol, too. They'll give up cigarettes with the same dctcrminaUon that enabled them to give up fattening foods and, once they've man aged to become nonsmokers, they'll start casting a superior eye on the women who are still puffing away. All it will take to make wom en smokers feel inferior is for the women who set the styles in their communifies to start saying smugly, "I've quit smoking and I don't ever intend to start again." Once NOT smoking becomes the thing, few women will care to be seen smoking in public. Those who conUnue to smoke will be as apologetic and as self - conscious as are the women today who would rather eat than wear a size eight. It's just a matter of Um: and it probably won't be very long until nonsmoking becomes a status symbol. But at least it will be a status symbol that any woman can afford. Dr. John Groom Guest Speaker At BPW Dinner Dr. John Groom, professor of government and humanities at the University of Redlands, was guest speaker at the Tuesday evening dinner meeting of Red lands Business and Professional Woman's club at the Elks club. Dr. Groom, who spent a year in Europe with the University of Redlands in Salzburg, Aus tria, reviewed events of his stay in Europe during which Ume he visited several other countries. Michelle Scott. Redlands High school student, told of the classes there in world culture and international relations. A tribute to Ethel Lang, past president, compiled by Mittie Hill, was read by Frances Red man and an orchid corsage was presented to Mrs. Lang. International relaUons chairman, Alice JfacKrell, was chairman for the evening, assisted by Mrion Davis, Jessie Vawtcr. Fleeta Mae Percival and Lil lian Fcrriera. The next business meeting will be March 24 at the Chamber of Commerce. son, Ruth Woodall and P. Eubanks. Mrs. Branson gave the devo Honals on "Different Types of Crosses". SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS Anyone who is eligible for Social Security is also entitled to certain benefits to help defray funeral costs. Since these benefits are not paid auto- maticallj', application must be made by tlie party arranging the funeral. \\ e are familiar vith all funeral benefits and will gladly assist widi the forms and application- F.ARTHUR CORTNER 221 BROOKSIDE AVE. Py2-1411 Mentone PTA Re-Elects Mrs. Follett Mrs. Bob C. FoUctt was reelected president of the .Mentone PT.A at the March unit meeting, others elected for 1954-65 were Mmes. Austin C. Yingst, vice president, Jerry Gieschen, recording secretary; Ira Newton, treasurer. Mrs. Dorothy Zeiner, principal, introduced Don Montgom ery, fifth grade teacher, who conducted a science demonstra- fion with fifth grade students from the school. Mrs. Follett announced that there would be no April unit meeting. Scn-ing refreshments were Mmes. H. Wamplcr, H. Repp. J. Irvin, and R. Evancik. Jr. High PTA Unit To Meet Redlands Junior High school PTA unit will meet next Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Grace Mullen auditorium at the high school. The program will fea-j ture "Reading Classes and Library Use", selecfions by the ninth grade chorus directed by Wilbur Schowalter and elecfion of officers. At the board meeting this week in the board room of Redlands public schools, Patricia Hahn, new student representa- Uve, was introduced and an nounced plans for the annual Junior High Talent Show to be presented March 20 at 8 p.m. in Clock auditorium. Tickets will be on sale at the door. Mo6/7e Estates Group Join For "Hobo" Party A "Hobo" party was this week's special event for resi dents of Sylvan Mobile Estates, most of whom dressed in costume for the fun night in their clubhouse. Bill PhiUps, Marie Fulton, Ida Randolph and Eunice Higgins were on the planning committee. "Bum" stew was served for the main dinner item and entertainment was provided by a group of members of the A Cappella choir from Redlands Higli school. Cram Club Has Fashion Show, Luncheon Cram Community club of East Highlands had a Spring-to-Summer fashion show and salad luncheon at Cram school this week. Fashions were contributed by Thana's, Louise's, Jo Nann's and Her Majesty's, all Redlands shops. Models were Mmes. Zaida Lanphere, Elizabeth Kiel, Virginia Adams, Nadean Brown, Audrey Shell and Virginia Guerth. Narrator and show chairman was Mrs. H. Rex Brock. Prize winners of the afternoon were Mmes. Robert W. Donahue, Melvin W. Brown, Willis G. Adams, Timothy Delgado, WiUiam N. SheU, Charles F. Dedo, Samuel H. Brooks, Bert Brownmg, Kenneth E. Miller, Harvey Hayes and James Porch. The club is attempting to raise money for a sign to be displayed at the school designating the name of the school. NURSES MEETING TUESDAY EVENING District 39, California Nurses .-Association, will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the Community room of the Security First National Bank with private duty nurses (M through Z) as hostesses. Guest speaker will be Miss Elaine Gettys, C.N.A.'s field representative from the Los Angeles office. All nurses are invited. "Why do women whisper the name of a product when fhey ask their cosmetician.'" Simple, they don't want anyone else to know about it. If you want to know — call 792-7846. Stretch Takes Shape FormfH Dress Shaper Bras Give You Stretch Plus $395 Stretch straps? Sure.-Right here. But remember — you're not. just buying a strap. You want the best bra attached to ill Formfit adds shape . . . fit .. . prettiness to stretch. Get the one bra that gives you all four — and more: • Mori Shop* in Iht ihape-moking cup that moldi you, lift! you. shap«» you to o notutoHy lovely line. • Better ^il in the low-Kooped Rove brck, Iwrder- ed with stretch. • BETTER Stretch with o iton-rubbcr stretch strop thot stays flat, gives yau eosy odiustment. • Better, looliingi tJelicole flower-etched print in soft white^n-whtte. FOUNDATIONS - 2nd FLOOR - HARRIS'

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