Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 3, 1964 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 2

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 3, 1964
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2— Friday, Apr. 3, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts MISS JOSEPHINE RK .(V Sodcbr Editor DIRECTORS COLLABORATE — Dr. Wayne Bohrnstedt, stonding, founder end director of the annual Symposium of. American Music now' in its ninth year at the University of Redlands, checks 0 score with Dr. David Daniels, director of the University-Community Symphony Orchestra, in preporalion for Ihe Saturdoy evening concert when six new compositions will be premiered. The public is invited to attend the concert without charge. Professional musicians from the metropolitan area will join the orchestra on this occrsion. Concert lime is 8:15 in Memorial chape! on the U. R. compus. (Photo by James Sloan] We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT. Some women get a lot more conversational mUeage out of unusual, funny, or rewarding things tjiat happen to them than do other women. Whenever you run into Mrs. X. she has something to tell you — an enthusiastic report of a trip, an amusing account of some jninor mbnip, an excited confidence about sometUng wonderful that has happened or is about to happen to her or some member of her family. And you, of course, aren't t h e only one to hear these lively re ports. Everyone Mrs. A knows hears them, too. But no matter what happens (o Sirs. E, you never hear much about it — even though you are interested enough to ask for particulars. She can make noth ing out of something with a few deprecating words. For all you or any of her other friends know, nothing especially e.\citing. rewarding, funny, or hair raising ever happens to Mrs. B. That's the main reason why Mrs. A is never ignored in a group and why Mrs. B usually is, why you find Mrs. A in the middle of things, and Jfrs. B on the sidelines, wistfully looking on. Those who get a kick out of sharing their experiences nith others, who make good conversational mileage out of practically everything that happens to them are lively, interesting companions. Those who clam up about themselves and dismiss their most interesting experiences with a few dull words don't add much to any gathering. It's not immodest to cash in conversationally on your own experiences. That's the stuff good conversation is made of. Internition*! Lawt Some international laws have been agreed upon by treaties among nations; others have grown into law through long years of custom and usage. There is as yet no way of enforcing international law e,\cept by war. Eastern Star Chapter Honors Line Officers In Garden Setting Copa del Oro chapter. Order of Eastern Star, honored line officers during Wednesday eve nlng's meeting in the Masonic Temple where "A Secret Garden" theme prevailed. The East was decorated with lilacs and other spring flowers. Special escort was given to line officers. Ruth Matteson and Jack Krause, associate matron and patron, were escorted to the East and Lois Pendleton, conductress, and Mary Lou Krause, associate conductress, were escorted to their stations. Their carrying pieces were French flower carts. Waneta Heuman, worthy matron, introduced Mrs. Matteson and presented the gavel to her for the evening. Special escort was given to deputy grand matrons of the Grand chapter. State of Caiifor nia; Ceona Mary Hull, Madeline Farr and Orpha Haskie. Marie Christeson and Ivah PC' ttigh School PTA Officers Selected Q— The bidding has been; East Senth Weft North !• IV 1* 2* 2* ? Yoti, South, hold! AAQ16S VAXSISi 42 4S What do you dot A— Bid tw9 hfiiM mOr. Vn- le«s TOUT partaer eui ikow lared heart soppott yon BUT W headins for tronble it yol jnap. TODATS QtlESnOK West bids two :5>ades. North Wds three dubs and East passes. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Mrs. George W. Paul, nominating committee chairman, announced selection of officers for Redlands High School PTA unit's next year during board meeting this week in the ad ministration building. The slate is headed by Mrs. W. D. Wheeler, president; and includes Mrs. A. F. Nagy, first vice president; ilrs. Laurence Hurley, second vice president; Mrs. Robert Break, secretary; Mrs. L. G. Lubinsky, treasurer, and Mrs. Joel Hauser, histor ian. Mrs. E. W. Cleaver reported on the success of the salad luncheon and announced that those who have not had their dishes returned may secure them by calling her. Attending the meeting were Mmes. Ted DeBauw, B. E. Osbun, Stanley L. Combs, John S. Crowley, L. G. Hahn, E. L. Zander, Mark L. Andrews. John M. Hatfield. Nicholaus Quia, William Moore, H. C. M a r c 011, Nagy, Lubinsfcj', Wheeler, Paul, Break, Cleaver and Hurley. tersen, the two past matrons who served Grand chapter dur ing Mrs. Mateson's travel to the East, were given special honors. Associate matrons and patrons escorted were Ruby Prutsman, Helen Douglas,- Velma Dean, Dora TillersoD, Ethel Walton. Marianna Lomecka, Doris Stephens, Kay Branson, Bonnie Russell, Doris Dunn, Laura Hammond, La Vawn Killer, Glendine Estes, Ola Gunn, Lorraine Schubert, Christine Crock er, Helen Holub, Letty Jun Gilbertson. Betty James, Irene Lorenza Wllla Mae Knarr, Walter Bran son, Frank Herman, Don Ste phens. Pat De Tomasco, John Walters. Lyie Fortncr, Ernie Rodgers, Tom Elder, Carl Dean Harold Mills, Claude Dunn Rodney Gunn, Stewart Carrier and Ted Worstine. Worthy matrons and patrons were Mamie Dell, Esther Gregory, Dorothy Mills, Pearl Green and Ken Anspach; past matrons and.patrons of Cope del Oro, Helen Jones, Annie Johnston, Mary Friderich, Stella Garrett, M >Ttle Henderson, Berenice Patton, Mary McLennan, Auj tin Garrett, Edward McLennan and Byron Spangler. Visiting past matrons and pa irons were Bertha Boer, Cecilia Walker, Pansy Ugon, Andrew Jackson, Mildred Glover, Amy Wilson, Grcda Arhlen, Rubin Jackson, David Lamb, Elmer Lee, Art Haskie, Arthur Greg ory and Max Russell. With Evelyn Johnson at t h e piano, Ivah Petersen sang "Beautiful Garden of Prayer". Filling the stations were Lau ra Hammond, Frank Hermes, Marianne Lomecka, Doris Stephens, Letty Jane Gilbertson, Bonnie Russell, Vetaa Dean, La Vawn Killer, Helen Doug las, Valle McCormick, Lee Tay lor. Hazel Hesher. Hazel Her mes. Rose May Anspach. Mil dred Hamilton, Betty Ashford, .Ann Moore, Sarah Dobbin and Louise Hargreaves. Jerald Wiese bad made a sun dial for the center of the garden-like floral piece in the dining room. Co-chairmen were Arlene Wiese and Lealla Vaught. Hosts and hostesses were Vera Tlrey. Mavy Almtad, Mary Gormanson, Julia Ward, John Tirey and Jerald Wiese. John end Cloro Von Ocnfaurgh VAN DENBURGH CHRISTIAN MUSICALE Featuring: SATURDAY, APR. 4, MJ p. m. MELODY MEN QUARTET Herbert Lacy THE MELODY CHORUS Rivars'ida Municinl Awiitvrium Thii tiim bring th* antini foniily t» «nj*y raaiant p«r{«rnign«« by wiMlltiit mwanta ol oil foilhs. Int«rd«nofnin9tienat (Fmvin Offering) .... „ a.. tFrwwin Offering) DIPFERENT ARTISTS ON Ut SAT. OF EVERY MONTH Breakfast Club Hears Talk On Valley History The history of the San Bernardino valley and surrounding area was the subject of the talk given hy Earl Buie to members of the Redlands Breakfast club at their meeting yesterday morning at the Country club. Mr. Buie, San Bernardino Sun columnist, peppered his talk with buraor and cotorful stories pertaining tc his subject Hostesses for the morning were Airs. George W, Paul, Mrs. Wilbur H. Schowalter and Mrs. Ellis B. Davies. Sirs. Paul had made a corsage for each hostess out of the guest) speaker's column cut bom a newspaper. She also presented one to the wife of the speaker who was a guest Mrs. Wesley S. Break, a personal friend o£ the Buies, introduced the speaker. Mrs. Delbert C, Fowler, club president, reminded members to submit their letters for new members. She also asked for the prompt return of the ballot for new board members. Mrs. Lewis I Pierce announced that April 9 was the deadline for Guest Day reservations. "Graveyard of Atlantic" Sable Island, off the coast of Nova Scotia, has been called the "Graveyard of the Atlantic" because, during the 1800s, more than 20O ships were wrecked off the island. Folk Song Analyzed For Forum Club "Adults Only" was-the topic of Mrs. Baymond Beekr's paper prefeoted to the Forum Club meetJqg this week at the home of Dr. and ^Irs. Myron Talbert, 1555 KrioU Road, From the standpoint of the adult who has lived through ;ome of the developments in music the present day taste, especially among the- young people, for folk music is some­ tUng to excite wonderment and the question — how did it all happen? The speaker pointed out that this form of music is firmly rooted in tradition and bound to follow the "three S" defini­ tion: sincerity, simplicity and serenity. Modem themes are frequently the subject of the folk song but it must adhere to tradition to meet the test of authenticity. The origin of the folk song ranges far back into history, said Mrs. Bealer. In England they were often satirical and critical of Kme and taxes. In the United SUtes political songs were popular. Ihe ex- buberance of the expansiooisti period, about 1820, was productive of songs about planters, Indians, and frontier lile. Mrs. Beeler stated that folk songs have the flavor of their cultures. They call for the untrained voice but require a pure quality. The song must be delivered with detachment It] is the audience that becomes emotionally involved. Rapt, brooding attention often, at a signal from the singer, ^ve way to general joining in with the song. Mrs. Beeler, accompanied by Mrs. Talbert closed the program by singmg a series of folk songs. Present at the meeting were Messrs. and Mmes. Glen Adams, Raymond Beeler, Horace Hinckley, Robert Je»nings, Wilbur Vroman, Lairy Tback- well, Stuart Lindenberger, Anson Bowles, H. Fred Heisner; Mrs, Flora Whipple, Mrs. Ftor- ence Lindenberger, Dr. and Mrs. L. £. Nelson, and the hosts. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- Ipliances will find a ready mar> ket through Gassified Ads. " SAN •CKNAMOINO RIVSRSIOK nCOLANM A(ew Elegance and Fresh Color for Your Bathroom Does your bathroom need a beauty lift? Then it's time to brighten it up with charming new bathroom fashions from our street floor. Create fresh color and a sense of spaciousness with a few of the right "touches" . . . and you'll'have the prettiest bathroom in town! Dundee towels in stripes and co- ordinoted solids. Jubilee Stripe — a rainbow of brilliant colors, jiqnd- somely fringed andj. Mi)? ond motefi solids with fringed ends. Brown, beige, royal blue, olive green or pink tones. Both Towels $3.25 ep. Hond Towels $1.19 eo. FocB Cloths 49< eo. Guest Finger Tips S9< eo. Schifflj colored fiord embroidery on bleached fprry with dainty fringed ends. Embroidery in pink, blue, green, raspberry or golden. Both Towels -$2.50 eo. Hand Towels $1.50 eo- Guest Fingertips $T.0O eo. Face Cloths 50^ eo. loop and Tuft Rugs — Reversible ovals in cotton loop or pile, fringed all - around. Repeated washings beoutify them. Turquoise, sandal, greymist, topaz, old lavender, pink, green sproy, white, hot orange, yellow, rose or blue mist. 20 X 34 Ovol..: $4.50 ea. 24 X 42 Oval :.$8.98 eo. Contour $5.50 ea. lids 42.19 ea- BEDDING & LINENS STREET FLOOR Ronsburg mofching bofbroom oc- cessoriet—in new colors thot match your new towels. Baked-on semi- gloss finish . . . many petterns and colors. Shown: "Regency." Tissue Box $3.50 Tumbler $1JM> Baskets .$5.00 Other patterns from $1.00 to $r.95 "Medoliion" hpmper by Vogue. AH wood and fiber ... no rutting, sanded in and out . . . no snags. Polished peorlsKent top. Assorted colors. $10.95 Vanity Shelf --r oU chrome, pdds beouty and space to your bathroom. Fits over any woter tonk ond most homperj. Exclusive DECO- RAIL shelf edging. Plastic <;ap« pro* tect celling and floor. .$7.9$ Borg Scale — with decorotive platform, wider for comfortable weighing. Large block on white dial. Assorted colors. ;.$1M5 BATHROOM FASHIONS BASEMENT - HARRIS' uH H4 «w owioMi eafWT run 4 MMfft. f PrT' OTM •fNMl Cf.*, MOT » »Jt JN% OT« W. )i»iWiMl*»>J »1p.,»M«. M>» »• AUL-M » M M ]

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free