The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on April 5, 1966 · Page 20
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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 20

Kingston, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 5, 1966
Page 20
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TWENTY THE KINGSTON DAILY FREEMAN, KINGSTON, N. Y., TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 5. 1966 S ocial . A ctivities SOCIETIES CLUBS PERSONALS Kathleen Rose and Lloyd Lee Hollis Exchange Marriage Vows in Kingston Saratoga Festival Lists Leading Guest Artists for Series Twenty-five soloists will bo featured with The Philadelphia Orchestra at the Saratoga Performing Arts Center next summer. according to an announcement made yesterday by Music Director Eugene Ormandy. Marrina Arroyo, soprano; Lili Chookasitu contralto; John Alexander, tenor; and Justino Diaz. bass, will comprise an «11- Metropolitan Opera quartet for the performance of Beethoven's Ninth Svmphony on August 4. The Capitol Hill Choral Society and the Cornell University Glee Club and Chorus will lie the participant choirs. On August 6 Van Cliburn, pianist, will he heard in Rachmaninoff’s Concerto No. 3 in D minor. An all- Wagner program will be presented on August 7 with James King, tenor, and a soprano to be announced. as soloists in exerpts from Act I of “Die Walkure.” Isaac Stern, violinist, will perform Beethoven’s Violin Concerto on August 11. Leontyne Price, soprano, will be heard August 12. Miss Price will sing Samuel Barber’s “Knoxville 1915.“ Bartok's Concerto No. 2 for piano and orchestra will he performed by Anthony di Bonaventura on August 13. Pou­ lenc’s Concerto in D Minor, interpreted by Arthur Gold and Robert Fizdale, duo-pianists. will l)e the centerpiece of an all- French program on August 14. Itzhak Perlman, violinist, will play Prokofieff’s Concerto No. 2 in an all-Russian program on August 18. Marian Anderson will na Copland’s “Lincoln Por- MKS. LLOYD LEE HOLLIS (Photo Workshop) JIM GOLD -------A Good Taste Today Miss Kathleen Ramona Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Rose of Otego. N. Y.. exchanged marriage vows with Lloyd Lee Hollis son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Paul Hollis of Tulsa, Okla.. on April 2, 1966 at a 2 p. m. wedding ceremony hold in maids the Lutheran Church of the Re- cal to that traif” on August 20. Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No. 5 (“The I Emperor”) will be performed by Rudolf Firkusny on August 21. Two operas in concert form, gown of aqua silk shantung “Der Rosenkavalier’’ (in Ger- trimmed with satin. Her flowers man» and "Die Fledermaus“ (in consisted of pink carnations and English) will be presented on white sweetheart roses. August 23 and August 24. Frances E. Bnssham of Saugerties and Martha K. Hollis of Cleveland, Ohio. the bridegroom’s sister, sei'ved as brides- W Their gowns were identi- are among the soloists who will for luncheon? lat worn by the honor at- appear with The Philadelphia Answer: You By EMILY POST Juffcor o/ “Children Are People' and ‘Etiquette " etc. CANDLES ON TABLE NOT LIGHTED BEFORE DARK Question: There seems to be a difference of opinion regarding the use of candles on a luncheon table. It has been my understanding that it is incorrect to orchestra Lyric Choristers Planning Concert; Guest Artist Named Jim Gold, guitarist, wall be guest artist for the upcoming Lyric Choristers concert on April 20 in the auditorium of the George Washington School. Gold is a native of New York City. After graduating from the High School of M si' and Art where he played the violin and conducted the school symphony he continued his light them before dark, yet I find many women, who should Montserrat Caballé, soprano; know, who light them for day- Christa Ludwig, soprano; Hilde light entertaining. Will you Guedcn. soprano; Walter Berry, please tell me if this is proper? baritone; Barry Morell. tenor; Also, is a lace tablecloth correct are right. Can- deemer, Kingston. Officiating clergyman was the Rev. Dr. David C. Gaiso. Mrs. David Bright of Saugerties was the organist. The bride’s father escorted her to the altar and gave her in mar- tendant. They carried pink carnations. Truman W. Netherton of Baltimore, Md., was best man. Ushering were Merritt F. Rose of Woodstock, N. Y., brother of the bride, and Karl H. Wollncr of nage. She wore a white gown ! Bearsville. of silk organza over bridal taffe- The bride wras graduated from ta designed with a portrait neck- ; State University College at One- Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy conducting. in Richard Strauss’ opera. Hilde Gulden, soprano; Roberta Peters, soprano; Kitty Carlisle, soprano; Theodor Upn- man. baritone; Rnrry Morell, tenor; Frank Guarrera. baritone; Arthur Graham, tenor: I,awrenco Davidson bass; will be the principals in the performance line and empire A-line skirt in ; onta in 1964 with a BS in Educa- of the Johann Strauss opera. floor length with chapel train, i tion. She taught for two years in Swiss lace accented the bodice and skirt of the gown. A cab- Ixige rose headpiece held a throe tiered veil of silk illusion. The bride carried a cascade of white gardenias. Mrs. Paula Waghorn of Oneonta, N. Y„ was the matron of honor. She wore a street length the Saugerties Central Schools. Mr. Hollis is an alumnus of Oklahoma State University where he earned his BS in Electrical Engineering in 1957. Guest conductors of The Philadelphia Orchestra during the upstate Festival will be William Steinberg on August 7 and 9: Thomas Schippers on August 12 and 14; Seiji Ozawa on August For the Best in Country Dining He is a communications engineer 18 and 20. Mr. Ormandy will for IBM in Kingston. conduct the other eight per- Mr. and Mrs. Hollis will reside formances. in Kingston. Complete program and ticket information on The Philadelphia Orchestra’s Saratoga season, also on the New York City Ballet’s July performances in Saratoga, may be obtained from the Saratoga Performing Arts Center, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 12866. Enjoy Your Easter Dinner -in Dinner Our Dining Room Overlooking Beautiful Williams Lake. Easter Egg Hunt at 3 p. m., for Children of Dinner Guests. Please Make Reservations. 1 Dancing Every Saturday Night Harry Hammer Will Lecture on Jewish Music April 13th On April 13th at 8:30 p. m. Harry Hammer of the State University College at Now Paltz, will speak to Sisterhood Ahavath Israel. Mr. Hammer is a co-or­ dinator in general education for music with a specialty in orchestra conducting, violin and music education. For the Sisterhood Meeting he will lecture on Jewish Music and Musicians. During the lecture, he will play excerpts of Jewish melodies on his violin, and will conclude with playing selected tunes. FOR SALE or FOR RENT Invalid, Sick Room Supplies Wheel Chairs Crutches. Hospital Beds Gov. Clinton Pharmacy 236 Clinton Ave. FE 1.1800 dies should not be lit before dark, and have no place on a lunch table. A damask cloth or individual mats are more fitting for lunch than a lace cloth. * * * Question: I am 25 years old. single, and an employed as a dental assistant. Practically all of the doctor’s patients address me by my first name. I, of course, call them Mr., Mrs. 01 Miss. I have come to resent this familiarity and feel I should receive the same respect that I give them. If patients address me by my first name, then do I have this same privilege? I would appreciate your opinion on this matter. Answer: You are quite right in feeling that the patients should call you Miss Jones and studies at the Eastman School of Music and tiie University of Chicago (1959). Gold also spent a year in France studying at the University of Aix-en-Provence and traveling through Europe absorbing the folk music of France, Italy and Spain. For most of his life he has been absorbed in intensive study of the classical guitar with such teachers as Rolando Valdes- Blaine and Alexander Bellow and now, himself, teaches other advanced students. Gold is also an active composer and song writer having often combined folk music and his own original songs with classical and fla- Folk Festival Opens In Newport July 21; Children’s Program The Newport Fcs-tival, one of the summer’s great musical events, will be held July 21 through 24 in Newport, Rhode Island. In addition to the annual four days of evening concerts and daytime workshops, the Boa I'd of Directors of the Nevv- l>ort Foundation have designated Wednesday, July 20, as a pre­ festival day, specially geared for children. Oscar Brand will organize the children’s day. and has already lined up performers such as Theo Bikel, Judy Collins, Bessie Jones, Jean Ritchie, Buffy Sainte-Marie. A group of children from the city of Newport will perform singing games of the United States and Canada. Another innovation of the 1966 Folk Festival is the inclusion of traditional folk crafts, which will be s»hown at the daytime programs, and will make an important contribution to the children’s day. The complete wool process, from the shearing of sheep to the finished wool tweed will be shown daily by skilled artisans. A mountain potter, wood carver, and basket weaver will work beside Seminole Indian patchwork makers, an Eskimo ivory carver and a Nova Scotia fisherman who will weave nets and make lobster traps. In keeping with the aims of the Folk Foundation, traditional artists from the United States, Canada and the British Isles will be an intregal part of the 1966 festival. Many of these artists have been located by the field work done by the Foundation during the past year. Theo Bikel, Oscar Brand, Brownie McGee and Sonny Terry, Judy Collins, Bob Dylan. Jack Elliott, Mimi and Dick Farina, Flatt and Scruggs, Carolyn Hester, Bessie Jones, Clark Kessinger, Phil Ochs, the Penny- whistlers, Jean Ritchie, Grant Rogers, Buffy Sainte-Marie, Joseph Spence, and Howling Wolf are among the many performers appearing at the 1966 Folk Festival. Home Extension Service News Plaza Height* Unit YMCA News Fitness Classes Among those in attendance during the first week of the noontime men’s physical fitness class vva.i Dr. Dale B. I^ake, presi- ., . , dent of Ulster County Commun- HiXC0Jh^uanH rih ^ ni5?ht;ity College. The class meets on c.uis, schools and other orgamza- Tuesday and Friday and any tions. He has led group singing -y- Health Club member is in- and folk dancing and urthor vited to attend. Calisthenics show's his versatility by skill- ( fully playing the banjo mandolin and balalaika. In 1965 he was part of the N. Y. C. Board of Education’s Higher Horizons and taught at Greenwich House Music School. He is now on the staff of the 92nd Street YMHA. the Hastings volleyball, paddleball, swimming and a steam bath and shower are all part of the program. Eleven enthusiastic first and second grade boys attended the first session of the new “Y” program Friday. These boys come in every Tuesday and Friday not by your first name, but you cfreit7ve" Arts C'i'undl'7we's't- j iSus^funffiUeiactfvm**’A*--" cant very well correct them Chester) and the Roosevelt Com- • . J. J activities. A.v- without seeming rude. You can, munity Relations Council (Lon'* intcres,e^. in registering however havp a n9nv nbtAii neiauons vroimcu (Long their son for this program should nowever have a name Plate Island). As well as lecturing to ¡contact David Peterson Dhvsioal made with Miss Jones on it and older students on the Hank. ,o’ place it > prominently _ on your ground of the classical desk. This should indicate that | he plays, Jim Gold is well knowrn , YMCA that is what they should call for his demonstrations with chil you. The fact that they call you dren. He also talks about the; scheduledApril 5th and 6th For by your Lrst name does,not give history of stringed instruments, information or registration of and entertainingly explains the the three mentioned programs construction and versatility of contact your “Y”. The YMCA is the guitar as a musical instru- a member of the Ulster County ment. Community Chest. hack- director. music The spring session of the water safety class gets under wav shortly with tryouts you the privilege to do the same. * • Parents Right in Objecting Question: I’m 11 yea old and am in the sixth grade. Don’t you think I should be allowed to! wear a little light pink lipstick | to church and school? I put Miss Diane Linda Bravman, my1*parents °'aT Wy“ <* «"• Margam Br.y- me remove it and said that I man South ( linton Avenue, Brayman - Coughlin Wedding Announced man was too young to wear make-up. Kingston, and the late Lawrence I read your column every day Brayman, and Edward Jam-s your an- | the bride, was honor attendant. She wore a blue satin street length gown with an empress waist. A crown of blue flowers hied the short veil. She*carried a nosegay of yellow carnations The March meeting of the Plaza Heights Unit was held at the home of Mrs. Bruce Damerell. Mrs. Duane Allen presided at the business meeting. Mrs. Eugene Biagi and Mrs. Robert Roeber reported on the lender training for "Sewing With Stretch.’’ Members signed up for the class on “Storage" which was given by Mr*. David Snoddy this month. The program for the evening was given by Mrs. Louise Wallace who demonstrated and spoke on skin care and cosmetics. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Bruce Damerell, Mrs. Richard Fbrster and Mrs. Leo Kartheiser. The next meeting will be on April 14 at 8 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Frank Lauffer, 2 Cedar Lane, Saugerties. The program will be on “Culture of Roses’’ given by Mrs. David Snoddy. Members are reminded to bring donations of yam and material or used stamps for the Mental Health Association of Ulster County. • • * When the sun goes down and you turn on lamps does your living room sink into shadow or does its personality shine through? This question is asked by Phyllis W. Barlow, extension home economist. There are many lamps on the market, but shop carefully to get one designed to supply comfortable lighting for the job to be done. Here are a few pointers Extension specialists at the New York State College of Home Economics at Cornell University offer for selecting study lamps needed in every home .... for the boy or girl with school studies, for the man of the house when he has taxes to figure or other book work to do, and for the homemaker planning activities which demand her attention. If too tall, the light shines into the eyes of the user. If too short, the light spread is not sufficient to light up the entire work area. When a light is at the right height, the lower edge of the shade is at or within two inches of eye level. So, for a desk lamp, the height from the desk top to the lower edge of the shade often is 15 to 16 inches. The minimum size of the shade recommended for study lamps is 84 inches across the top, 16 inches across the bottom, and a depth of 10 inches. Shallower shades are satisfactory if top shielding is provided by louvers or pierced metal. The specialists suggest that the inside color of the shade lie W'hite or near-white. The outside should be natural or a color that blends with the wall color rather than one that is a strong contrast. However, translucent ty|>es should be dense enough to avoid uncomfortable brightness w'hen the recommended bulb size is used. They point out that the position of the bulb under the shade makes a difference too. You'll get the best lighting distribution if the lower edge of the bulb is no more than 3 inches above the bottom edge of the shade when the bulbs are in a hase-up or in horizontal position. Diffusion of light to reduce the shine reflected from the work is highly desirable. An excellent way to supply this Is with bowls of blown or w-affle glass. It may also be provided by a horizontal plastic disc, about an inch above the bottom of the shade. Some diffusion of light is possible with an indirect bulb without a bowl or with the new white-coated bulbs. A minimum of 150 watts in any single-socket lamp is recommended for reading, sewing, or studying. In lamps with two or more sockets, the total needed is at least 180 watts when sockets are in base-down position. Some three-way bulbs offer a low level of light for relaxing or conversational atmosphere, as well as a brighter light for reading or study. Personals Jeffrey Williams of 74 Florence Avenue, this city, has been named to the dean’s list for outstanding scholastic achievement during first semester at Went- w’orth Institute in Boston, according to an announcement by Dr. H. Russel Beatty Wentworth president. Let us complete your fashionable Easter outfit with a NEW HAIR STYLE! we’ll b® looking for you at our NEW LOCATION Beauty Box 11 Elmendorf St. Phone FE 1-2151 open Thurs. A Frl. niten ORDER YOUR CONVERSATION CAKE IN TIME FOR EASTER (ITALIAN CREAM CAKE TOPPED WITH SOLID WHIPPED CREAM) Free Delivery on Saturday Before Easter FROM NOVI’S Bakery High Falk, N. Y. 0V 7-9066 timeless symBols of a QlORIOUS tor the devout on your list, our selection of exquisitely wrought rosaries and medals is unequalled. Ideal gifts for Easter and other religious observances. 'a Religious Items from $2.95 and would appreciate swering my question. Answer: Sorry to disappoint you, but I’m with your parents. You are too young to wear lipstick. ♦ * * The correct wording and addressing of wedding invitations and announcements are described in the Emily Post Institute booklet entitled. “Wedding In- ^ .............................................. vitations and Announcements.“ fingertip sleeves. Her chapel veil of Kingston High School is’em* To obtain a copy, send 10 cents was held by a crown of pearls ployed by Parson’s Ford of in coin and a stamped, self ad- and she carried a nosegay of Kingston. dressed envelope to Emily Post white carnations with satin rib-1 Mr. and Mrs. Coughlin will re- Institute, in care of this news- bons. sjde on Kingston Terrace in this paper. i Mrs. Thomas Nilsen, sister of city. <- j I 7 t ' ' * * Coughlin, son of Edward Cough- i with satin ribbon, lin of Orchard Street, Kingston, j Best man was Harry Semonian exchanged marriage vows in St. !of Albany Avenue. Kingston. Catherine Laboure Church, Lake i Douglas Brayman, brother of the Katrine, on Saturday, March 19 bride, served as usher, at 2 p. m. ! A reception was given at Officiating clergyman was the Judies Restaurant, Kingston, and Rt. Rev. Msgr. James McNally, at the home of the bride. Escorted by Edward Brown i The bride was graduated from of Kingston, the brid wore a Kingston High School and is cm-j stree| length gown of white satin ployed by Raymor Shirt Com-! with a silk crgsnza train and pany. Her husband, an alumnus I % • I I j! i1 1 í COMMUNITY DRIVE-IN CHURCH 9W Drive-In Theatre, Kingston, N. Y. OPENS EASTER SUNDAY at 8:45 A.M. Arthur E. Oudemool, Minister Come as you are — Services are held regardless of weather. COlit Sutrlj dljurrir Main and Wall Streets. Kingston. New York SUNDAY SERVICE 11 A. M. Sermon Topic (both service*) “Right To The Point” Church School Sessions 9:30 & 10:50 A. M. — Creche at 10:50 SUNDAY YOUTH: Jr. High Youth Fellowship 7:00 P. M. Sr. High Youth Fellowship 7:00 P. M. 11 A. M. Radio Broadcast Station WGHQ—920 on your dial DIAL-A-PRAYER-A-DAY ...................................Phone FE 1-1303 »vrtit«. me J... p&uftto Hwtu*. * m { r ! c * n ecu socicr* ^ t90 WALL ST. • KiNUklOM, HI V ..wWr .VUMÉM'. .. - A .iV.YJtf OtymWW. ^n.v AWARD WINNING PHOTOGRAPHERS— David Fletcher, William (’. Sill and Geoffrey Fletcher of Photo Workshop. 616 Broadway, pictured (1-r), hold three of t hr» seven awards received at the annual convention of Professional Photographers Society of New- York at Gros- Singer's on March 27-30. In addition. David Fletcher was awarded the Section Chairman Plaque in recognition of his )x>sition as president of the Hudson Valley Photographers, and a Bronze Service Medal for his contributions to the New York State organization. An additional honorahle-mention ribbon was won by Aline j Stcycr, exclusive artist for Photo Workshop. The award-winning photographs are of: (1-r) i Vernon Murphy, Geoffrey Fletcher, and the Rt. I Rev. Msgr. Joseph McIntyre, pastor of St. Mary’s Church, Kingston. (Photo Workshop) HOMEMADE CHOCOLATE CANDIES MADE WITH ALL SIZES EGGS • RABBITS BASKETS ,c HERSHEY'S ffl&JK CHCfcOLATE EGGS 25 tnd up to 510.00 Multi-Color Kinftton’i First Pink - Yellow - White Lettering FREE! ORDER NOW FOR BEST SELECTION AMBROSE BROS 364 BROADWAY — ICE ■ CREAM FE 8-9868 Ai A A m au a i a h

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