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Appleton Post Crescent: Monday, November 2, 1959 - Page 10

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 2, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               Monday, November 2; 1959 Appttfen Faet-CfMcmt A10 Mrs. Roy Schulze and Mrs. P. C. Menning, co-chairmen of the operation paint pot are shownAvith the designed plates, trays, buckets, glasses and dishes which they and their committee the annual rAppleton Memo- rial; hospital, auxiliary bazaar to be held at the Masonic 12 and 13. to it Bean Bag Clowns, Made by Mrs. Rose Korte, have been an extremely popular item at the bazaar but here seem to take a back seat to the hobby horses, ridden by Mrs. Korte's grandchildren, Craig and Jimmy Menning. From Auxiliary s Craft Work v The Masonic temple will- be 'a Nov.' 12 and 13 the' Appleton, Memorial :hospital auxiliary's an n u a .Christmas br a z a a r. Recipe 'boxes, Christmas, tree decora- itiotis, decorated bottles ant and- many more gifts for- the'entire" family will be 'sold. Hours of the sale are from 10 7 p.m. ,Mrs. William Zuehlkc-V is gen- eral chairman. Auxiliary members h -a -v e been busy since spring at the homes of various, .committee members painting and prepar- ing -items for sale. I The first bazaar was a 1-day event held in-1956 at Butte Gplf club. 'the response.has been so ;tremendousi; that, begin- ning last .'year, two days were the: sale. f Thousands of -work 'hours are behind the "bazaar. To pre- pare the, items members met at each other's residences; for C I Project Chairmen This year's projects chair- men include Mrs. E. N. Krue- ger, pick-up; Mrs. ''M. A. Schreiner, ideas and purchas- ing; Mrs. C. Menning and painting; Mrs.-R. E. .Boen, Mrs. r a ham Lewehstein, earrings; Mrs. Clarence glitter and glow; and Mrs. Charles McClure, decorative' Christ- Other chairmen are Mrs. T. H. Hartman, general sewing; Mrs. Harold Arbeiter, aprons; Mrs. C. Stachs and Mrs. Armin Albrecht, dry arrange- jnents; Mrs: H. M, Fellows and Mrs. '.Hugo Bruegeman, candy; Mrs. .Forrest Muck, Leigh: Wolfe, pine quins, metallic' braid and cone wreaths; and Mrs. P. D. Pettegrew, felt. Some of.the bazaar items, proceeds 'from which will be added'to the hospital fund, are" recipe boxes, filled with fav- orite: recipes .of the auxiliary members. Incidentally, these boxes hew feature and have been hand painted to complement any 'decor. 'Mrs. Thomas Woodrow designed the intricate patterns. Knitted goods, plain and fan- cy socks; mittens, baby sweat- ers, bonnets and jackets will be .displayed and sold for. the second year. Aprons, including utility and novelty, also will be offered, plus' items hand sown by the members. This category in- cludes children's; 'clothes, sleepware, laundry: bags, stuffed animals and toys, mention a" few items. Creative Items Anything that'can be paint- ed comes under the classifica- tion of operation paint pot. ETollbw stem champagne beer glasses have' been given' a face'and red felt hat; hundreds of little wooden angels are being painted in ;ay holiday colors, also cer- amic wall decorations, coffee jots, wooden bowls, trays and mitting baskets. Decorative items, including della robbia wreaths, door swags, ;table centerpieces and 'hristmas trees have been made in the home workshops charms to brighten the scene. Jewelry, including crochet- ed beaded bracelets and ear- rings to match any color cos- tume are a few more items among the thousands the ba- zaar- will offer the Christmas shoppers. 5 Luncheon will; be served both days of the bazaar from a. m. to 2 p. m.; tickets should be purchased before- hand, from members of the ticket committee, Mrs. L. R. Watson, chairman, Mrs. Per- ry Brown, Mrs. Vilas -Gehin and Mrs. Carl Sctiroeder. There is no admission charge to the bazaar. Recipe Boxes are a New Item and a new project for the auxiliary. All boxes are hand painted in a variety of designs and colors and are filled with, favorite recipes? of the group. From left are Mrs. George Ward, chairman, and Mrs. Thomas Woodrow, designer of the boxes. from pine and other gathered cones, dried from seed pods varieties fields and Post-Crescent Fbotoi Birds and Birds' Nests, fashioned by Mrs. Milton Schreiner from a tiny pine cone, paper excelsior, clothespin and glitter make an attractive ornament for the Christmas tree or wreath. Mrs. Melvin 6. Knoke, auxiliary president, and Mrs. Schreiner are shown with other items they have fashioned: decorated wicker shopping baskets and wooden spades for centerpieces. along roadsides. The glitter and glow 'com- mittee has produced glamour .terns which sparkle and beau- ify any drab corner. Orna- ments and conversation pieces iave been touched with se- Youthful Pianist Scores in Recital Marguerite Schumann This has been a dispiriting fall for one'who has begun to trudge-firm and unapologeti through the middle years..Th public, of- Appleton have been overrun with bare ly-bearded boys, each more remarkable the last.-I makes one feel unnecessarily old. It started with a young doc tor who has been mentioned in the same breath with Al bert Schweitzer. Then'there was a lute player whose Brit ish passport is stamped age 26. Sunday afternoon in Har per hall of the Lawrence Mu sic-Drama center the lowpoin (age-wise) and high point (ar tistically) was reached. Augustin Anievas, 25 year old pianist fresh from Juil liard graduate school, is genius. After his opener Beethoven sonata which many an experienced man has de- clined to tackle at all, much less at the beginning when you are allowed- a reasonable amount of time to get the bugs muttered, "He should be across the street on the Artist Series." And chanc- es are, that is where he will next be heard. But Pi Kappa Lambda music fraternity must be credited with cal discovery. Superb Talent By all logic, Anievas should not be. playing like he does without at least a decade oi concert experience behind him.. He has apparently been able to abridge the season- ing stage in his career. To put.it simply, he is ready. His is the kind of talent- big, shining, heroic, but above all, superbly musical that ELECTROLUr, g. A. L. PREIMESBERGER sends a reporter, despairing, out into the night to think up new words. It is the sort of playing that has one smiling like a fool all through the con- in delighted dis- belief at what is going on up there with-those magic mitts all over the place at once. His immense spidery hands caracolled above the key- board, and the most marvel- ous sounds came dos from both sides jof the finger, trills that were inhab- ited by the devil himself, page after page of 19th century arpeggios that were clean and brilliant beyond belief. Any- thing hard, Anievas can make easy. But let it be understood above all Anie- vas is not a piano pounder or a sloppy Latin romantic. His taste is in the same grand tradition as his technique. It was a program that only a young man would have se- lected and only a young man could have played. Almost every item on it was a tradi- tional Waterloo for pianists. He calmly assembled them on a single list. Chopin Works The bone-cracking Beethov- en Sonata in C minor, Op. Ill immediately qualified the young man for whatever su- per race of pianists there ex- Decorated Bottles, Dried arrangements and center pieces are the special projects of Mrs. W. C. Stachs. The bottles were gathered throughout the year in basements and trash cans and decorated by the committee for use in the bath- room or kitchen for holding soap powder. BAZAAR and STEAK DINNER WED., NOV. 4 At St. Paul School Auditorium 225 E. Harris St. Bazaar starts at PJML Dinner to Sponsored by St. Paul's Ladies Aid ists. Three Chopin Etudes in E flat major, Op. No. 11, and in C major, Op. 10, No. 1 alongswith the Nocturne in D flat major, Op. 27, No. delights for the sense and the cerebrum. Two Ravel writings were deep, dark poetry. They were the "Alborada del full of the smells and flavors of the Mediterranean, and the delicate "Oiseaux Tristes." At the end of it all there was the non-stop Liszt Sonata in B minor, which is the art of the pianoforte rendered in Todd A-0, larger than life in every detail. He wound his superb way through a galli- maufry of musical ideas, and emerged a clear winner over a mountain of material. Young Anievas will play the identical program (backstage Appleton Man Named to Who's Who on Campus Sidney J. Miller, son of Mr and Mrs. Sidney G. Miller 1214 N. State street, recently was elected to membership in "Who's Who Among Stu dents in American Universi ties and Colleges" by the or operatives report) later this month when he makes his Town Hall debut in New York Unless the times are sadly out of joint, the big. city critics will be a respectful lot after that particular program is over. FALL Special for Limited Time Only SWEATERS weight SKIRTS plato TROUSERS, SLACKS SHIRTS _ _ it These Are Cash and Carry Prices Delivered Prices Slightly Higher JOHNSON'S CLEANERS and DYERS 1302 E. Wis. Phone 4-2533 ganization's national office at Tuscaloosa, Ala. Miller is a senior at Missou- ri Valley college, Marshall, Mo., where he is majoring in sociology and human rela- tions. He is a graduate of Ap- pleton High school. In addition to his election to Who's Who, Miller is president of Pi Gamma Mu, honorary national social science frater- nity; secretary of of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism fraternity; treasurer of Tau Kappa Epsilon, international Pair Weds In Saturday Ceremony Miss Nancy Diedrich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. El- mer Diedrich, Stockbridge, became the bride of Robert Wilson; son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wilson, Stockbridge, Sat- urday morning at St. Mary Catholic church, Stockbridge. The Rev. William Willinger officiated at the nuptial cere- mony. Miss Shirley Diedrich at- tended her sister as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Lor- na Nabbefeldt, Kaukauna, Charlotte Ricker and Janet Portman, Stockbridge. Serving the bridegroom were Norbert Wilson as best man, Donald Burg, William Diedrich and Donald Died- rich, Stockbridge. A dinner was served at the Sherwood restaurant Satur- day noon and a reception was held at the Harbor pavilion. St. Mary parish hall was the setting for the buffet supper. The newlyweds are grad- uates of Stockbridge High school. Mrs. Wilson is em- ployed at Lawrence college, Appleton. Her husband is working for the Radke Con- struction company, Oshkosh. The young couple will reside in Stockbridge. Pledges Group Susan Fulton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Fulton, Concerts, Drama to Highlight November College Calendar The .premiere production.on the new Stansbury theater stage of Lawrence college's Music-Drama center and six major music programs are prominent features on the campus during November which .are open to the public VA .View F r o m The by Arthur Miller and directed by F. Theodore Cloak, will be presented at p.m. on'Nov. 11- 12, 13 and 14 by the Lawrence col- lege theater. It is the first procenium-style play since 1955, and the third Miller pro duction 'given by the college A recital by LaVahn Maesch, organist, and a fac ulty chamber music group from the Lawrence conserva tory is scheduled for 4 p.m Nov. 8 in Harper hall, while faculty members, of Pi Kap- pa Lambda, music honorary will present a concert at 4 p m. Nov. 15 in the same hall, Nov. 20 is the date of the next Artist series program, featur- ing Maureen Forrester, Cana- dian contralto, at p.m. in the Memorial chapel. Symphony Concert The Lawrence college sym- phony, directed by Kenneth Byler, will give its fall con- cert at p.m. Nov. 22 in the Memorial chapel. Final program before Thanksgiving vacation will be the second Chamber Music presentation flutiest Rampal and harpsi- chordist Veyron-LaCroix, at p.m. in Harper hall. Recitals by Lawrence con- servatory students are sche- duled for p.m. in Harp- er hall on Nov. 13 and Nov. 20. Convocation programs dur- ng November, all of which are held at 11 a.m. in the Me- morial chapel, will include Dr. L. B. Slobodkin of the. Univer- sity of Michigan, speaking on The Whithering Noose- Thursday; and Dean Philip Phenix of Carleton col- lege on "John Dewey, a Champion of on Nov. 12. There will be two freshmen studies lectures, both open to the public, at 11 a. m..in the Stansbury theater on Tuesday, Nov. 17. Speaker at the first is Dr. Walter Agard of the Uni- versity of Wisconsin on "The Sreek View' of while the second is Prof. Julius Weinberg, also from the UWt on Platens v ..ThV Lawrence department of philosophy and the Ameri- can association of University Professors are sponsoring a guest lecturer, Prof. Gail Ken- nedy of Amherst college, at p.m., Nov. 11 in the Wor- cester art center. His subject is, "Science and Social Con- trol: the Major Theme of Dewey's Philosophy." This and the convocation lecture on Nov. 12 are being given in recognition of Dewey's 100th birthday anniversary. v Paul Weiss, professor -of philosophy at Yale university, will speak on "The Nature of the Theater" at 11 a.m. Nov. 14 at Stansbury theater. Film Classics The schedule of Film clas- sics, to be shown on Sundays at and p.m. in the Stansbury theater, is as fol- lows: Nov. 8, "Oedipus by the Canadian players, di- rected by Tyrone Guthrie; Nov. 15, French film directed by Jean Coc- teau; and Nov, 22, "Beauty and the also by Coc- teuu. Exhibits on display at the Worcester art center from Nov. l to 25 are works of the Western Serigraph institute and the Wisconsin Watercolor society. Ladies Aid Plans Holiday Display The Ladies Aid society of Grace Lutheran church met evening at the church and held a thank off- ering service. Plans were made for a Christmas work- shop and display of decora- tions, crafts and skills Dec. 3. Christmas cookies will be served and recipes exchang- ed. Mcrrcicr Mcmier Queen Candidate Marcia Manier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex J. Manier, 1236 E. Opechee street, is among the 22 candidates for Empress of the Navy ball at Northwestern university. The all-university dance is spon- sored by the Sextant Naval raternity and will be held Nov. 13 in the Grand ballroom of the Palmer House in Chica- social fraternity; past presi- 505 E. Frances street, pledg- dent of Alpha Phi Oir.ego, na- tional service fraternity; and a member of the American Humanics foundation. ed Delta Delta Delta sorori- ty at Beloit college. She is one of 26 new pledges of Del- ta Tau chapter. CASTING for Our February Production 'THE POTTING SHED17 ttiC Theatre informal, open 4 Si Tuts.. Wed. Nov. 2, 3, Bctfnninir at P.M. Cloak Residence. 122 N. Union Appleton or Phone Mrs. Cloak, RE 3-8398, for information or appointment If you are interested, and live within driving distance, come, give Director the widest possible choice for castinr Graham Greene's fascinating characters. Sign tip for back- stage work, too. Rehearsals and crew only once or twice week until January. ADVANCE HAIR FASHIONS DRAMATIC HAIR STYLING You'll be much happier with an exciting, better BEAUTIFUL 'JCiwicg PERMANENT WAVE by VOGUE Stylists WIAL THE VOGUE GO TO THE VOGUE FOR ALL BEAUTY SERVICES PEGGY WONDERS PRESCRIPTIONS Professional Skill Working For You! We work together with your doctor for your good health. We bring you skilled compounding of prescriptions, the most modern sick-room needs. DRUG GIFT SHOP HEADQUARTERS PERMANENT WAVE STUDIO lEWSFAPESr {NEWSPAPER!   

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