The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 18 Click to view larger version
December 12, 1966

The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 18

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The Post-Standard i
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Syracuse, New York
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Monday, December 12, 1966
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Page 18
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--V'-'- 1\ fi ; ^y: : ; J . * T d i 18 THE Growin Gift Need tP 'IttBta^^B ^|H render Gare Give Tree Traditional 4 ' . Plants Are Traditional for Holidays ^+^^^^*^^^^^^^i^*-+ttiitiit*m · i.t.*j^V*mi*a^m^^^ii**i~t****^^*miiHi*tm*imi***ii*t,+ *t m t^nm*! ^^^^^·········i***-******!^^ THE HOLIDAY SEASON is fast approaching, and across the country thousands of flower shops are as busy as Santa's workshop. . ' The "growing gifts" of Christmas -- green- or blossoming plants -- are a tradition for holiday giving, and gift plants tied with a bright, wide ribbon make unusually pretty packages. 1C you receive a plant this holiday season, you can help it thrive with the proper dose of tender loving care. Here are some pointers: Star-shaped Poinsottias are the floral symbols of the holiday season. These plants should he placed by a sunny window. The flower should not touch the cold pane and it should be kept away- from drafts and radiators. Room temperatures between 65 and 70 degrees areofet for Poinsettias, which require water whenever the surface soil becomes dry. Azalea plants, with their masses of bright blossoms, favor cool, light locations. Be sure to keep the soil moist from top to bottom, If the soil · t becomes extremely dry, submerge the flower pot in water for approximately five minutes. . Fruit-bearing plants are holiday favorites, and the richly colored harvest of fruit is strictly decorative. If Christmas Peppers or Jerusalem Cherries brighten your holiday scene, place them in a sunny window and in cool temperatures -- from 55 to 65 degrees. Dwarf Orange Trees also like coolness and moisture. Keep the plant in a shady area for the first few days, Ihen place it in south light through the winter months. Plenty of light and cool temperatures are important for Chrysanthemum plants. Give the plant a change of temper- ^V ^M cal florist. Whether your Christmas a cooler room, Water at least on the care of your particular once a day, and your Chrysan- - tropical plant, consult your lo- themum plant should enjoy a long, healthy life.'. . Fibrous and "Lady Mac" Begonias requires light, but never direct sun, and constant k moisture, Snip the' tops of shoots on Fibrous.Begonias as they grow taller to. encourage . additional branches and flowers. Cyclamen, in a choice of Christmas red, pink or white, thrive on temperatures near 70 degrees in the daytime and 55 degrees during the night. Place the plant in a south or east window to get the benefit of full light. Water Cyclamen before the top soil becomes completely dry. Tropical plants generally need light but should be. kept out of direct sun. Wash the foliage frequently with luke warm water to help the plant breathe, and water moderate- plant is green or blossoming, it will make a festive indoor garden -- a "growing" reminder of the happiest season. ature at night by plating.it in ly. For complete information p Families Invited to Yule Tea Family Services Volunteers at in the Base Service Club. Hancock Field have arranged Guests will be Armed Forces' i i · __ _ - _·-- - * ^L - · - '--·--· L " ·--^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^. ^ _ _ T^-anrn--irr-awn--MTTTT j n.~ - t Beth El Topic Is Life in Israel Members of the Air Force a tea from 1 to 3 p.m. Monday wives, widows and dependent mothers who have husbandi or sons overseas. The Family Services program is predicated on t h e concept that the needs of military dependents will be provided regardless of the branch of service. All dependents of the Army, Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard are welcome to take advantage of the many services available. During the tea, the Family Services awards will be presented and installation of new officers will take place. Mrs. Mary O'Nesky and Mrs. Bess King have charge of tea arrangements. The theme is "The Holiday Season." Volunteers of the service always are ready to assist dependents of the Armed Forces in the country and overseas. i Appearance For a Christmas tree with an Early American air, make quilted fabric tree ornaments of cotton calico and g i n g ham. Here are how-to tips.,First cut out desired ornament shapes from cardboard. Circles, pointed ovals, or any geometric shape will do, so long as it's fairly simple. Using the cardboard pattern as a guide, cut out two or three layers of cotton batting for padding. Cover with scraps of cotton calico or red and white gingham cut to same pattern with one-fourth inch seam allowance. Place, the batting between two fabric pieces, and machine-stitch around the edges. Cut away seams close to stitch line. Quilt in diagonal lines across the padded ornament. Sew on gold curtain rings for hanging. Trim the quilted ornaments with bands of rickrack or cotton ball fringe. New members will be inducted into Temple Beth El Sisterhood at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the temple, 3528 E. Genesee St. Mrs. Morris Groskin, counselor, will officiate at the installation ceremony. The 'CANDLELIGHT MEETING Members of the General Electric Businessmen's Wives Club will have a program Wednesday, "An Evening of Candlelight." The group will convene at 8 p.m. in the cafeteria, Electronics Park. Anton Kreuzer will be speaker. Members are asked to tak^ a grab-bag gift. Guests are welcome and those v-ho · i:li to attend may call Mrs. Robert Sullivan, reserv;.;io:i man. 1 POWERFUL PLUNGER CLEARS NEVER AGAIN that sick feeling · when your toilet overflows Plunger Unlike ordinary plungers, Toilaflex does not permit compressed air or messy water to splash back or escape. With Toilaflex the fuH pressure plows through the clogging mass and swishes it down. · SUCTION-RIM STOPS SPLASH-BACK · CENTERS ITSELF, CANT SKID AROUND · TAPERED TAIL GIVES AIR-TIGHT FIT Get the Genuine Toilaflex' *2 65 AT HARDWARE STORES meeting will be conducted by Mrs. Alvin Shangold, president. Miss Jane Elkin, recording secretary of the temple, will give a travelogue of European and Near East countries. She plans to show slides of Elat and King Solomon's mines in Israel as well as the Arab markets in Beersheba. Her commentary will include the multi-faceted life in Israel. Installation arrangements have been made by Mrs. Sidney Schwimmer, Mrs. Jerome Brezner, Mrs. Milton Zeigler, Mrs. Aaron Baskin, Mrs. David Brein, Miss Rosalvn Cir- men, Mrs. Jerome Charney, Mrs. Abe Wexler and Mrs. Philip Lowenslein. Also, Mrs. Joseph Sichcl, Mrs. Goldie Corbeth, Mrs. Morris Swartz, Mrs. Seymour Spevak, Mrs. Howard Speer and Mrs, Irvin Besdin. Cultured Pearls, Please * 4 ¥ What woman would not be happy with, cultured pearls for Christmas? They come in several lengths but perhaps the most favored is the double matinee. Beautifully-clasped pearls can be worn with the clasp at the front, side-or back to set off a simple dress of wool or silk. Cultured pearl earrings also come in new lengths but the button pearl earring still retains its high place. Pearl jewelry available at H. J. Howe Inc. Priest to Discuss Christmas Story Members of the Catholic Daughters of St. Peter's Church, 701 James St., will convene at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the church social room. Mrs. Nichols Rotondo will preside. The "Rev. Alexander Rinaldo will discuss "The Christmas Story." ' The groups will have a communion b r e a k f a s t in the church social hall Sunday, Dec. 18. Preparations are being made by Mrs. Dominick Manderino, Mrs. Maxine Gonella, Mrs. Joseph Lostumbo, Mrs. Louise Molisaini and Mrs. Bridget Rossi. Syracuse ·/ ons Manlius Women Bid to Bank Tea There will be a get-^ acquainted holiday tea from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday in the Manlius office of Marine Midland Bank and Turst Co. The special event is hosted by the women of the Manlius office and the bank's Wo- mens* Division. All women in the Manlius area are invited. Members of the Manlius Baptist Women's Fellowship will serve coffee, tea and cookies. Seasonal music will be provided and there will be two choral groups from Fayetteville-Manlius schools. The Manlius bank's staff planning for the event includes Mrs. Anna Gumaer, Mrs. Barbara Bened'ct, Mrs. Eila Duguid. Miss Joan Henry, Miss Carolyn Kellogg, Miss Jane Penoyer and Mrs. Louise Dailey. Soprano to Sing For Commonweal Mrs. Nicola L. Caruso will be soprano soloist for members of Commonweal Club, following dinner at 6:15 p.m. Tuesday in First Baptist Church dining hall. The pro- g r a m includes Christmas songs, ending with "Little Star of Bethlehem" with a background of ancient instruments. Anthony Lombardo, who will accompany the singer, will give versions of traditional carols as they might have been composed by Beethoven or Mozart. Mrs. Caruso is a soloist with the Robert Shaw Chorale and Mrs. Lombardo directs the choir at St. John the Baptist Church. Mrs. Donald Jenks,- director of the Metropolitan -Syracuse Council of Arts and Sciences, arranged the program. Mrs. Ruth Bell has charge of arrangements. What was so great about Alexander ? In the 4th century B.C. in the northern Egyptian city bearing his name, Alexander of Macedon founded a storehouse for wisdom, art and skills from the past. It attracted scholars from the whole western world and while called a library, it was actually one of the world's first universities. This contribution alone earns Alexander his title, "the Great." Today, few of us can found a college, but most of us, through our gifts, can keep one going. This, too, is a great thing. £j^ % Give to the college of your choice. COUNCIL FOR A1DTO Published as a public service !n cooperation with the Advertising Council, the Council for Financial Aid to pducation and the International Newspaper Advertislnft Eiccutlves. Cornell Alumnae To Aid Shut-ins Members of the Cornell Women's Club of Syracuse will have a holiday dinner at 6:30 p.m. Monday in the home of Mrs. John C. Meyers Jr., 1 East Oneida St., Baldwinsville. Assisting are Mrs. Harold Jenkins, Mrs. James Fisher, Mrs. Neil Armstrong and Mrs E. Walton Thomas. Gifts to be donated for the Christmas Bureau wll be collected. Mrs. Jenkins, vice president, will introduce a special Christmas program. The club's Christmas tradition of sending Christmas greetings to former members and shut-ins, will be observed. By GORDON MUCK BECAUSE OF THE NUMBER of new exhibitions in bur area, I shall' deal briefly with each and discuss several at greater length in future columns. ·* The Associated Artists of Syracuse are having their 43rd annual exhibition in the Association's handsome new gallery, 224 E. Washington Street, next to the Yates Hotel. The long narrow gallery reminds one of a number of commercial galleries in Boston and New York and lends itself readily to the'small- er intimate exhibit. After an initial screening process by Association members, sole juror George Vander- Sluis awarded the Gordon Steele Memorial Medal to a handsome painting by Montague Charman. Commendations were given to paintings by Jessie Charman, Margaret Jennison, Betty Harder, James Ridlon and Paul Tessler. Works by a number of the area's most prominent artists are on view including paintings by Phylis Demong, Hall Groat, George · Benedict, Homer Martin, Paul Berry, John De Tore, Robert Hoffman and John Boison to single out a few. This is a diversified exhibition of paintings and a few ceramic pieces. The Gallery is open from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Tuesday through Saturday. One of Appleton Gallery's best exhibitions is the current show (through Dec. 24th) featuring paintings and collages by Phyllis Demong. A sensitive draughtsman and highly personal collagist and painter, the use of religious symbols, letters and the human figure is repeated with a clarity of conception and at limes great subtlety. Domenick Angclo, former assistant professor and chairman of the Sculpture Department, Syracuse University (now working in Italy) is represented by characteristic bronzes and terra cotta works that show a strong humanistic and religiously- oriented concept based on a traditional sculptural continuum. Both Mrs. Demon** and Mr, Angelo have been consistent prize winners and exhibitors in upstate exhibitions. Paintings by Joan Botway Nemerow in an impressionistic vein are on view at the New York Telephone Company business office. Educated at Adelphi University and Mills College, the artist also has studied in the south and 161 E. Onondaga Street. more-recently in California. A number of California paintings are included in this show which may be seen through Dec. 15 at 329 S. Warren St. * A member of the Associated Artists of. Syracuse, Mrs. Nemerow is primarily concerned with landscape impressions. An exhibition of recent work by members of the Onondaga Art Guild may be seen at the Artists Gallery of the Everson Museum, MUNSON - WILLIAMS - PROCTOR INSTITUTE in Utica opened two new exhibits yesterday featuring "The Teenage Viewpoint--art work from area schools grades 7-12" and an exhibition titled "The Wonderful 'World of Toys." Opening next Sunday at the Institute will be an exhibition of paintings by one of the leading internationally acclaimed Op artists, Victor Vasarely. The Resource Center at East Syracuse- Minoa School under the direction of George Kimak is featuring a large exhibition of 52 paintings by Gerry Sturm through Dec. 31. The State University at Morrisville is introducing, in a one man show, the work of young Philadelphia Negro artist Edgar Sorrells. The paintings, in a powerfully realistic vein, deal with the problems of the Negro in American society past and present. This exhibition may be seen during library hours daily from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. through Dec. 21st. An exhibition titled "Victorian Romanticism" featuring paintings, sculpture, prints and decorative arts of that era selected from the George Arents, Cloud Wampler, and other collections of Syracuse University opened yesterday at the Lowe Art Center and will continue through Jan. 23. "The Photographer and The City," the current exhibition at S.U.N.Y. at Oswego features 100 photographic interpretations dating from 1843 to the present. The variety of approaches by photographers and their attitudes toward the city stresses the different atmospheric effects and resulting individuality as expressed by men of the calibre of Steigletz, Coburn, Jacob Riss and Ben Shahn. (through Dec. 17th). Don't forget (while shopping downtown) to visit the Annual Art Mart at 410 S. Salina St. featuring paintings, ceramics, crafts and jewelry by area artists and also the special exhibit of paintings and ceramics at Anchorage Galleries, temporary Christmas headquarters, GIVE HER ;i CERTIFICATE Library Club Will Convene The Sedgwick Hazard Library Club will have a meeting at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow in the clubrooms of West Genesee Library. There will be a tea and discussion of holiday decorating and favorite recipes. Miss Winifred Gray will narrate a Christmas story. Mrs. Mercelme Schlacter will play carols on the piano. Donations from members will go' the the purchase of daily newspapers for the residents of the Van Duyn Home and Hospital. Miss Helen Angeloff is tea chairman, assisted by Mrs: Mary Past, Mrs. C. M. Daniel and Mrs. Charles Waite. FOR BEAUTY SERVICES IN ANY AMOUNT MIDTOWN PLAZA BEAUTY SALON 700 E. WATER ST. Phone 47 5-4424 Advertisement Youthful Beauty From the early twenties, bedtime massage with a vitalizing night cream is ideal for softening traces of surface skin dryness and tiny lines. Apply Olay vitalizing night cream to cheeks, forehead, and throat and coax it into the skin with light, upward moulding strokes, then remove with a tissue, Such care w i l l encourage complexion loveliness. . . . Margaret Merril. PEN WOMEN'S PARTY The annual Christmas party of National League of American Pen Women, Central New York branch, will take place at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Emily Estey, Watervale Road, Manlius. Mrs. Ramona Bowden is chairman and-there will be readings by Mrs. Roy Sykcs, A home decoration demonstration given by Mrs, Vivian Geiger. Miss Marjorie Smith will preside. Old Time Family Fun JOLLY HEAPING BOWLS OP HOT-BUTTEREP JOLLY TIME* POP-CORN omen's uiorld * . * * «« Guild to Give For 700 Residents Members of Onondaga Guild to Van Duyn Home and Hospital will be hostesses at the annual Christmas party for 700 residents at 1 p.m. Wednesday in the home. Many service organizations have planned a happy Christmas for thB senior citizens in the buildings. Mrs. -Edward A. DeBoer Jr. is chairman. Edward Heffernan who will play Santa .Glaus and distribute stockings, is assisted by William Fallon, Arthur Rowe, Fred Nichols, Lawrence Sovik Jr., John Wysocki and Richard Bersani. They'll visit five buildings accompanied by wandering musicians from Musicians Local 78. : Each room and hallway in the complex of buildings will be decorated by garden clubs from all parts of the county directed by Mrs. Fred Dan- Mrs. O'Neill, Mrs. Dominick Rizzo and Mrs. Wilbur Mullany will visit H-II building. . , i- Mrs. Clifford Brown will be assisted in H-1 building by Mrs. Theodore Rose, Mrs. Herbert Soper, Mrs. Frederick Koradill and Mrs. Chester Johns. · Miss Katherine Jackson, chairman, and Mrs. Harold Hessler, Mrs. Thomas Insleee, Mrs. O'Neill, Mrs. Dominick Rizzo and Mrs.'Wilbur Mullahy will visit H-II building. "At H-III building .will be Mrs. Willard Smith, assisted by Mrs. George Bonus, Mrs. George Marshall,. Mrs; Harold Follett, Mrs. E. R. Vadeboncoeur and Mrs. Wallace Anderson. S-I building chairman is Mrs. Michael Medico. Her committee includes Mrs. Jack J. Pavelchak, Mrs. William Hahn, Mrs. Martin Moss and Mrs. Bertram Hummel. Mrs. Charles Lindsay, chairman of S-n, is aided by Mrs. Wesley Konrad, Mrs. John Brightman, Mrs. Edward Barr and Mrs. Douglas Metzler. p Sisterhood Donor Day Mrs. Arthur Abramson will preside and Cantor Harold Lerner will light Chanukah candles. The invocation will be read by Sol Sugarman and Jthe benediction given by Mrs. Ben Meltzer. Mrs. Joseph Brown is chairman of the donor committee, assisted by Mrs. Meltzer and Mrs. Herman Zeitlin. Heading other committees are Mrs. Gabriel Goldsmith, Mrs. Sam Cohen, Mrs. Sam Buck, Mrs. Julius Zimmerman, Mrs. Lewis Rothenberg, Mrs. Joseph Kernaer, Mrs. Meyer Siegler and Mrs. Jerome Labowitz. LJ I F166Q i n oli Tips If there is one time of year when you deserve lo feel good, affectionate and kindhearted -- it's Christmas. Yet, holidaytirae often turns out to be common cold time. This is because we're more apt to catch colds when we're tired and run-down. And shopping for endless gifts, putting the house in order for guests and doing the hundreds of other energy- sapping holiday tasks can produce fatigue. This year, however, it can be different. Health authorities provide these holiday health reminders. (1) As much as possible, stay out of holiday crowds. A simple sneeze can travel a distance of three feet and cold- causing viruses stay in room air for hours. - (2) Avoid chilling and wet feet. (3) E a t well-balanced meals, despite a hectic holiday schedule. You'll be giving your body an important advantage, one that can help ward off colds. (4) Make a "nap" part of your daily routine. You'll avpid a holiday "hangover." usic The M a r c e l l u s Chorale Christmas Presentation will be at 8 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, in Marcellus High School auditorium, under the direction- of Joseph J. Centrone. The program, "A Song Unending" by John W, Peterson will be narrated by the Rev. Dennis Lee, minister of St. John's Episcopal Church in Marcellus. The 45-member chorus is composed of amateur and professional musicians from Marcellus and surrounding region and is a 2-year-old organization. Tillman to Speak To Churchmen James A. Tillnian Jr., executive director of the Crusade for Opportunity, will speak at .8 p.m. Thursday in Furman Street Methodist Church to interested churchmen regarding philosophy a n d techniques useful for the work of churches in the city. The session will be sponsored by the Methodist Inner City Project Steering Committee. Rice lakes an extra savor when it is cooked in well- seasoned chicken stock instead of water. Pork chops tasto wonderful with fried apple rings, baked bananas or broiled fresh pear halves. 10 "And the Walls Came Tumbling Down," is a socio-drama which will be presented Wednesday at the annual donor luncheon of Temple Adath Ye- shurun Sisterhood. The event will take place at 12:30 p.m. in the social hall. Proceeds of the donor day will go to funds for the Junior Congregation, USY of the religious school, Camp Ramah, scholarship awards and kitchen maintainance. Mrs. Warren Frank, program chairman, will direct the play that explores the question of how to cope with present day teenagers and the function of the home to clarify their values. n"ti * · ·* * ·" ^ -TM- me casi mciuaes Mrs. David Schmuckler, Mrs. Sidney Greenberg, Mrs. Asher Black, Miss Andrea Sagenkahn and .Dr. Murray Grossman. A question and answer period ·will be led by Rabbi Milton Elefant'of Syracuse University Hillel Foundation. Syracuse University fourth year architecture students are designing a performing arts center for Syracuse as a class project. They have been asked to design a building for a two-acre lot on the eastern side of South Plaza, in the downtown urban renewal area. Their assignment says the center "must be the eastern 'wall* of the principal outdoor civic space in Syracuse, and must accommodate grand opera, symphony orchestras, choral groups, bands, musical comedy, ballet, chamber ensembles, drama, dance, soloists and the many variations thereof." Visiting critic on the project is Carl Steere Myrus, an associate of the Quinlivan, Pierik Krause architectural firm in Syracuse. Myrus has designed a number of buildings in the Syracuse area, including the fiber and paper laboratory at State University College of Forestry. Announce Troth Mr. and Mrs. John A. Baranello of Cortland announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Mary-Josephine Baranello, to Thomas John Halpin, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Halpin of 318 Kellogg St. Miss Barancllo is an alumna of Cortland Senior High School and her fiance was graduated from St. P a t r i c k ' s High School. Striped Sheets For Table Cloth Planning to have all the family at your house this Christmas? To make the dinner table setting especially decorative without breaking the budget, use a colorful cotton sheet for a tablecloth. For a big table, a vivid solid-color or patterned sheet is an ideal cover. No need to worry about spills* Even colored sheets are machine-washable. You might use a festive-looking g r e e n and white striped sheet. Trim the edges with green cotton ball fringe, 'just basting in place. Coordinated solid green pillowcases can be used to stitch up napkins. I , r~ B pf ·\ ·£ 7