Delaware County Daily Times from Chester, Pennsylvania · Page 11 Click to view larger version
June 12, 1970

Delaware County Daily Times from Chester, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Delaware County Daily Times i
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Chester, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 12, 1970
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Page 11
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Kunstfest begins Monday' H A R R I S B U R G - Old Economy Village, one of the most unique of the many historic properties administered by The Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, is getting primed for the June 13 opening of its Second Annual "Kunstfest," or two-day Crafts Festival. For seven hours (11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.) on both Saturday, June 13 and Sunday, June H, the restored buildings, the gardens and streets of Old Economy Village - located along the Ohio River in Ambridge, Beaver County, 26 miles northwest of Pittsburgh -- will be the scene of continuous craft demonstrations by expert practitioners of 19th Century skills, plus a host of other special features. The latter will include band concerts in the gardens; concerts of original music from the celebrated musical archives of the long-defunct Harmony Society; p e r- formances by barber shop quartets in the old Barber Shop of the Village, and the availability of a wide range of food speciaties, prepared and served on the spot. Inaugurated last year by the Harmonie Associates, Inc., a . nonprofit group of private citizens organized to assist the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in the continued development of Old Economy Village, t h e "Kunstfest" attracted nearly 7,000 people.- Many more are expected this year, and adequate preparations have been made to handle the indicated increase . in attendance during the two days of "Kunstfest." Altogether, more than, 30 craftsmen will be on the grounds and in the buildings, d e m o nstrating everything from cabinetmaking to the arts of flower preservation and china painting; from the home manufacture of woolen garments (all the way from live angora goats, source of the raw material, to the final weaving process); to the "street" operations of the blacksmiths, t i n s m i t h s , potters, candlemakers and soapmakers. Among the artisans demon-, strating their skills will be' a number of craftsmen from the mountains of West ' V i r g i n i a , including one who specializes in the age-old art of fabricating wooden toys for children. In the days (late 1820's until the 1860's) when Old Economy Village - last home of the p i e tistic. German-oriented communal organization known as the Harmony Society' -was in its heyday, and a most significant factor in the cultural as well as commercial development o f W e s t e r n Pennsylvania, these crafts were commonplace. At that time, almost everything individuals or a community used was purchased, or grown, in the raw material · state, then fabricated into the necessities of life. The Harmonists were experts at all of this, and left an indelible- mark on both the cultural and economic history of Pennsylvania. It is the purpose of the "Kunstfest" to bring about a better understanding of how these people lived, why they lived the way they did, and -- in the final analysis - to make life as it was, some 150 years ago in America, a "living thing" again, among the buildings and gardens in which that life was lived, originally. Ellgaged? AAUW slnJy also released What next · BARBECUE R I B AND CHICKEN D I N N E R Sponsored by the Senior Usher Board of the tt-inpk- of Brotherly Love Christian Community C!:urch. 140] W. ,'ird St., Chest'-'", 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Saturday. AUCTION -- 1 p . m . , Tuesday, home of Mrs. Clarence Smcdley, "The White House in Chester Park." New Century Club of Chester. Bring article worth one dollar to auction. Serve your bell-bottomed, hip-hugging, transistorized teens . . . 'Icon Bean Dip. It's nul.ri! ; .-u.sly tasty. In a bowl, combine 1 can (16 ounces) Barbecue Beans, ',2 cup creamed cottage chces-\ 1 tablespoon minched onion, 2 teaspoons c h i l i powder, i teaspoon lemon juice, \', teaspoon Worcestershire, and heat with electric mixer un:.il smoo'.h. Chill. Sorvc with con or potato chip dippers. Mnk-.-s 2',:, cups dip. Engagement announcements must be submitted well in advance of the wedding on the Daily Times engagement form. To get the form, call your area correspondent or the Family Section of the Daily Times, TR 6-1651. Photographs should be clear black and white prints, wallet size or larger. For best coverage of your wedding you should contact your area represeiv.ative as soon as you set your wedding date. There is no charge lor tin? announcement to appear in thu paper. Collins, Gaspari LOWER. CHICHESTER Miss Marianne Gaspari. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Gaspari, 2301 Larkin Road. . Upper Chichester, became the bride of John C. Collins, son of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Collins, 4049 W. 7th St.. Trainer, .here Saturday in the Holy Saviour Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Daniel I. McDermott officiated at the noon ceremony. Given in marriage by her father, she wore a gown of silk organza, trimmed .with appliques of alencon lace and seed pearls. The full sleeves had beaded cuffs. A headpiece of lace and pear] petals .- held' three shoulder and two floor length veils of silk illusion. She carried a cascade of mixed flowers. Miss Gloria Desper was the maid of honor. She wore a gown ol' white nylon with flocked daisies. The bridesmaids were the Misses Maria Gaspari, Rita Gaspari, Barbara Gaspari and Carole Fry. Their ensembles w e r e identical. to the maid of honor's. John T. Wright was the best man. ·A reception in the Linwood Fire Co. followed t h e ceremony. When they return from a wedding trip to Nassau, they will live at 640 Taylor Ave., Upper Chichester. Both are graduates of Chichester 'High'. School' and the bride is also graduated from Thomas Jefferson University School of Nursing and is a nurse at Crozer- Chester Medical Center. The bridegroom is a graduate of PMC Colleges, School of Engineering and is employed by the Philadelphia Electric Company. Spritzer is cooler By WILLIAM CLIFFORD Warm weather brings lazy days of casual living, more time spent out of doors, simpler eating and drinking. In place of hot meals in the dining room you instinc- irely turn tr c.jld picnic foods a n ' . informal cookouts. You want cold drinks too. In thL seascn you need wine you can feel completely relaxed with, wines that take ice and that mix well in any company. A most popular light summer wine drink is the one sometimes culled a spritzer,, which is white wine and soda water. Try it made with Christian Brothers Rhine Wine. Just pour the wine over ice cubes half \vay up in a tall glass, then fill to the lop with soda. You can also combine red wine and soda on ice. In fact a French wine merchant I know advises this as one of the best ways to use leftover \v; . Use Christian Brothers Claret or Burgundy, both available in economical gallon jugs. Another good use for Claret, and one of the prettiest of n i l drinks, is the traditional Claret Lemonade. Half f i l l a tall glass with lemonade and an ice cube or two. Now hold the glass at an angle and pour the wine carefully down the inside until it fills up. If you pour slowly and steadily, the wine will float on top. Drink through a straw, ' moving it up and down to taste the tart wine and sweeter lemonade alternately. Or stir together, after admiring the colors, to make a very superior wine- pink lemonade. O n e o f t h e m o s t sophisticated iippetizcr drinks in French restaurants these days is the Kir, a glass of white wine with a little cassis (which is black currant liqueur). Make it with well- chilled Christian ' Brothers Cbablis, Or DM.- cassis with drv vermouth on ico, called j Vf-rmmill) ca.--.sis. Federal guidelines hailed: milestone in women's rights ·A \ - WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Labor Department has issued guidelines designed to prohibit discrimination against women on jobs under federal contract, a move described by H female spokesman as "a most appropriate milestone of women's progress." Elizabeth Duncan Koontz, director of the Labor Department's women's bureau, made the remark Tuesday while announcing the guidelines at the White House. The rules ban sexual bias in jobs, wages, hours, seniority and retirement. They result from a presidential task force review of women's rights and responsibilities submitted to the Nixon administration six months go. At the same time, the American Association of University Women Tuesday released a study in which 84 per'cent-of the women and 77 per cent of the,men who responded to a questionnaire said that women were discriminated against in the business world. The questionnaire was published in the AAUW's journal last January. Of the organization's 170,000 ' members, about 7,000 -- including nearly 3,000 men -- responded to the opinionnaire. Without specific guidelines to go .by, Mrs. Koonta said, there was a gray area and confusion about sex discrimination in such jobs. She said the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, which investigates. women's rights on jobs, has a backlog of some 600 complaints of -sex discrimination. A presidential directive against sex discrimination on government work contracts has been on the books since 1965. But not until now have exact guidelines been set publicly. The guidelines prohibit advertising in newspaper columns headed male or female unless sex is a legitimate occupational qualification. . They prohibit any distinction between married or unmarried persons and the denying of employment to. women with young children unless the same policy exists for men. Seniority based solely on sex also is banned, as are retirement requirements for women that differ from those for males. Les' Boris Vivants will hold first gastronomic event Stitching o detail counts Les Bons Vivants. after weeks of considering, planning and observing, will hold their first gourmet dinner Monday at theTowne House, Media. They ars a society of men with a common interest in good wine and food. What more appropriate location for more original gastronomic celebration than the Wine Cellar of the Towne House? They'll meet at 6:30 p.m. for a cocktail reception and be seated to a dinner comprised of at least five courses, at 8 p.m. Dress is black lie. Menus will be printed in French. Service is white glove. The 15 members of the society share an interest in the preparation and serving of gastronomic delights. They enjoy sharing their pleasure "in the company of those with lik- interests." Most metropolitan centers have similar groups. Members have visited some to compare fine points and seek erudition. It's unusual for a small community such as Media to foster such a society. Among objectives of Les Bons Vivants are to broaden their knowledge of good wine a n d food; e n c o u r a g e improvement of cuisine and service in restaurants of out- area; promote and enjoy good fellowship t h r o u g h the anticipation of a memorable dinner and the enjoyment of one: make and research recipes, to create gourmet dinners. The gentlemen say further they wish to experiment with foods and to p e r f e c t specialities; become knowledgeable about international cuisine, regional specialities and traditional classics; have the pleasure to know they arc- able to prepare gourmet foods and the confidence of this knowledge when dining in fine restaurants. What they arc looking forward to Monday, however, is gratification that comes from appreciative dinner companions at a sumptuous repast. Straiiord park T o p - s t i tc h t n g is an important fashion detail found on' patterns for home sewing fashions. If you do it pwpetly, this detail can acid m'.r-rest to a garment. Ace.irate stitching and spacing is m^essary for a professional look. You can top - stitch .with regular sewing tin-cad, silk buttonhole twist, or several strands of embroiotry floss. Use regular scw.ng thread when sewing two or more rows spaced next to each other. Buttonhole. t w i s t o r embroidery flo.ss,. with their lustrous appeaiame. make top-stitching nure prominent. However, it's flifiV.'Uif to find a. thread to mated a fabric in buttonhole- twist o r embroidery floss. Loosening the machine tension and lengthening the stitch is another tcvl'i'iique you can use when doing top- stitching. Remember, for p;xk-ssional- looking sewing oetail on fashions you sew,' top-stitching accurately is important. garden fair The Strafford Park Garden Fair will take place at the park grounds, 582 Upper Gtilph Road, Strafford, from 10 to 4 Saturday. An addition to the fair this year is a Clothes Line Art Sale arranged by Mrs. James Fancher. Other exhibits i n c l u d e interior and garden mob'lcs, stabiles, and stamobilcs. There will be games and pony rides for the children, plants. crafts, and refreshments. Proceeds from the fair will 140 to 'he Delaware Valley Garden Center on the park grounds. Women from various garden clubs throughout the Delaware Valley have organized the activities. Social notes Cues for the cook Canned tuna in vr^c table oil makes a tempting main dish. Heat 3 tablespoons of shortening in large skillet. Add I ]pound) pack.iac of frozen shredded potatoes for hash browns. Cook, covered, about five minutes. Place 3 tablespoons of t'loi." in a small bowl; stir in \y 2 cups of milk. 2 tablespoons of chopped pimiento, I ! / 2 tea.spoons of salt and 1 labL-ap'w. 1 of dried onion flakes. St. ; r i n t o potatoes. Add 2 (6'/£ or 7- ounce) cans of lu;ia in vegetable oil. Coi,k uncovered, stirring occasionally, until sauce is thicke .cd, rtbotn five minutes. Gentiy r,i.v in 2 cups of. cooked green vcy tables lima beans, grevn beans, or peas -- and 'i:ai to serving temperature-. M-tkos 4 to 6 servings. Mr. and Mrs. ~.v-ster N. Rcinhard of Hollywood, Fla., formerly of De^iwar*; County, celebrated their :G..h wedding anniversary June 7 ;-l a party given by their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Beck, at t!ieir home on 42 Ridge Road, Upper Providence., Mr. and Mrs. Reinhard, who arc- retired from a shell novelty business which they ran together for 20 years, have three grandchildren. SL-I-V.X! hot or cold, "V-8" i.-: good an'i good for you. T give spccia flair to this zir.oy drink, garnish with Jslart,i Kabons. To make kahobs; spc-ar rltornflfoly on toothpick, green Maraschino cherries chunks. At Chester YWCA Learn to swim The summer swim program at the Chester YWCA, Stli and Sproul sts., w i l l be a series of five two-week sessions beginning Monday through August '28. The program dccommodates water babes, tiny tots, juniors,, and. Red Cross Coed classes. The Saturday program begins June 20 f r MS weeks and a second series will run from August 1 through the 29th for juniors and Red Cross Coeds only. Adults evening sessions also will be held beginning with a two-week program, June 15 to the 26Ui, and then every Tuesday and Thursday during the months of July and August. A volley ball program for adults will be offered on Thursday evenings (torn June 17 through August 26th. Clubs in action Heart Hospital On Monday evening the Auxiliary of the Sacred Heart Hospital will hold its annual Covered Dish Supper at the Hospital, in conjunction with its last general, meeting -no meetings being held : in July or August. "This affair is held each year as a "thank you" to the workers for their cooperation and volunteer services during the year. The works and proceeds of projects during the year will .be reviewed and plans for .September meeting and Fall program outlined. Gray Ladies Florence Striegel, Springfield, .has- been · -appointed Chairman o!^ Gray Ladies at Tri-County Hospital, Springfield. Mrs. Striegel, who has been with Tri-County Hospital since 1963, will be 'responsible for training new Gray ladies and familiarizing them w t h hospital personnel and routihes. Grey Ladies are Red Cross trained volunteers who assist nurses and patients by delivering mail to patient rooms, and generally performing duties that add to patient comfort. During the past seven years, Mrs. Striegel has logged over 1,000 hours of service at Tri- County. Swim Club The Sharon Hill Swim Club will have a fashion show at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the pool. Sportswear will be featured. Club members will serve as models. There is no admission, fee for members, a small charge for non-members, all arc invited. St. Pius The Chi Ro Club of St. Pius X Church, Marple, will hold a final "Fiesta" evening of dancing, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. June '20. Reservations, Mrs. John O'Hara, 274 New Ardmore Avc., Marple. The orchestra of Bill Willis will provide music, and a buffet is planned. Marple Mrs. Allen F Evans, chairman of :iic health committee of tiic Marple Township Woman's Club, will hold a picnic jor t h e group at her home, fil Evergreen Ave.. Larchmooi, iv'pnclay. Campus corner Miss Ida-Evans. 43fl Bradley St., Chester, traveled to New York City on a four-day fashion field trip, sponsored by the Lear Siegler Institute School of Fashion. DELAWARE COUNTY (I'A.) DA1LV TIMES 19 _ Friday. June 12. I»70 ____ _ _Z Enaements CHERYL ANN PRICE Priee, Godfrey NORWOOD -- Mr. and Mrs. Learoy Price, Jr.. 226 Leon Ave., announce the engagement of their daughter Miss Cheryl Ann Price to Arthur Robert Godfrey, son of Charles W. Godfrey, 332 South Manoa Road, Haverford, Township. A graduate . of Interboro High. School, Miss Price is employed b y Price Waterhouse Co. in Philadelphia. Her fiance, a graduate of John Bartram High School, is employed by General Electric Co. in Philadelphia. Boyer, Zakorchenniy PARKSIDE -- The engagement of Miss Jacqueline Boyer to Paul M. Zakor- chemny is announced, by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Boyer, 24 W. Chelton Road. The bridegroom-elect is the son of Mrs. Vivian Zukor- cheriny of 703 Mcllvain St., Chester and the lute Mr. Peter Zakorchenmy, Miss Boyer was gracluaetd lion; high school in Allport and attended .Shippensburg State College and PMC Colleges. She is employed by S t r o m Communications, Chester. Mr. Zakorchenmy is a Chester High School alumnus, served four years in the Air Force and is employed by Curtiss Co., West Chester, where he is a member of the Carpenter's Union. DEBORAH D1GIACAMO DiGiaeomo, O'Haiilon RIDLEY PARK - Mr. and Mrs. Robert DiGiacomo. 700 E. Ross Place, announce the engagement of their daughter Miss Deborah DiGiacomo to John O'Hanlon, son of Mrs. Alice O'Hanlon. 1610 W, Ruscomb St., Philadelphia, and the late Mr. Harry O'Hanlon. Miss DiGiacomo is a graduate of Cardinal O'Hara High School employed by Stale Farm Insurance Co. in Springfield. Her fiance, a graduate of Holy Spirit High School in Absecon. N.J. is employed by Jefferson Hospital us a medical technician. David Vincent Calie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pasqtiale Calise, 18 Sunnyside Avc.. Chester, has been elected Ser- gcant-At-Arms of the Pi Sigma Chi Fraternity at Peirce Junior College in Philadelphia for 1970-71. ( I E K A L D I N E D A V I S Davis, Deimer DARBY - Mr. and Mr. Raymond Davis, 217 S. 6th St., announce the engagement of their daughter. Miss Gerakline Davis to Lawrence Deimer, son of Mr. and Mrs, Christopher Deimer. 322 Berbro St.. Darby. Miss Davis, a graduate of Darby-Colvvyn High School, attended the Community College of Delaware County and is employed by Travelers Insurance Co. Her fiance, « j-fajJaale of West Catholic High School, is employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad. JACQUELINE BOYER Young, Lee C H E S T E R - Miss Genevieve Young of 1522 Concord Ave. announces the engagement of her daughter, (Miss Calvinita H. Young, to Ronald Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Garland, 65 W. 8th St. Miss' Young is employed by Taylor Hospital and her fiance, by Westinghouse Corp. Both are graduates of Chester High School. . . . . . . . ; , . : . , : - . . - ; ; , , They plan wedding. : an August 15 C A L V A N I T A . H . YOUNG Burke, Hunter Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burke of West Chester announce the engagement of their daughter Patricia Elizabeth to Michael William Hunter, son of Mr. and Mrs. -William Hunter of Upland. Miss Burke is a graduate of Bishop Snanahan High School and of West Chester State College. Mr. Hunter, a graduate of Eddystone High School and of West Chester State College, is employed in the Chester School District. '**' Their wedding is plannc-d August 8. P A T R I C I A W J R K B