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View Sample Pages : Sheboygan Press, January 25, 1969

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Sheboygan Press, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1969, Sheboygan, Wisconsin INTRODUCING A NEW LINE of cookware at the recent Chicago housewares show were three Vollrath Company executives and two pretty models. The "Circa 21 Table Service" was introduced with the help of, from left: Bill Juergens, Vollrath housewares sales man- ager; Diane Smith; Carl H. Rickmeier Jr., vice president of marketing; Frankie Tucker, and Robert Dibb, advertising manager at Voll- rath. The girls are wearing custom designed "21st century bridal gowns" made of stainless steel. Show New Vollrath Line "Circa a new concept in stainless steel cookware, was recently unveiled by the Voll- rath Company at Chicago's housewares show. The new cookware features a dual unit can be used for everyday kitchen cooking or, when used with the new Flambeau Table Server, at the dining table for special gourmet cookery. According to the company, the wares' good looks and dura- bility lends itself well to table cookery, or as chafing dishes. "Circa 21" was selected as the name of the ware, because of the "product's sleek, 21st century appearance and ad- vanced according to a Vollrath spokesman. The "Circa 21" has six pieces and has been integrated to match the Flambeau Table Serv- er for maximum flexibility. Cov- ers can be interchanged easily among the six pieces, ?r.d al) pieces fit the server. Smooth, wood-grained handles and cover knobs have been im- pregnated with a special resin to withstand the temperatures and chemicals of automatic household dishwashers. A complete set includes: a two-quart covered fondue dish, a three-quart cov- red and SVr inch open pan, and dish. There is also a five-quart covered sauce oven, a 10-inch open pan, and the server set available. The new cookware will be available about March, Vollrath said. UWM Doctorate To Grittinger llollenbcck South High President South High School elected all-school officers to reign for the second semester. Mark Hollenbcck was elected president; Linda Cruder, vice- president; JoLynn Wyatt, sec- retary, and Toni Trautschold, treasurer. All are seniors. The four will lead the student senate in all activities; for the second semester. Hollenbeck, who ran against Dan Christus, will preside at senate meetings. Hollenbeck is member of the executive board, serving as chairman of the PTA commitee. He is also a member of the National Hon- or Society and ranks first in the senior class. He also serves as orchestra president, partici- pates in the Bromley Humani- ties Seminar, is a member of the team, and is an honorary Rotarian. Miss Bruder is also a mem- ber of the executive board. Cur- rently, she is a member of Orchesis and president of GAA. Miss Wyatt is another mem- ber of the executive board and is a member of the National Honor Society. She is a var- sity cheerleader. Miss Trautschold serves as chairman of the make-up com- mittee, co-stage manager, and news editor of the Lake Breeze, South's student newspaper. Nine From Area Honor Graduates Nine students from Sheboygan and one from Kohler were among students honored today for their outstanding work as part of the University of Wis- consin winter commencement held late this afternoon in the Wisconsin fieldhouse in Madi- SHEBOYGAW PRESS, Saturday, Jan, 25, i960 Thompson To Ohio Director To Leave Local Arts Center For Institute At Akron The director of John Michael Kohler Arts Center over its first two years Orrel Thompson is leaving the post to become director of the Akron (Ohio) Art Institute. Sheboygan Arts Foundation board of directors reluctantly accepted Thompson's resigna- tion at a special meeting Friday night. Mrs. Robert Carton, vice honor students The University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee will'confer its first doctorate in botany Sunday on Thomas F. Grittinger of Oost- burg, an instructor at the She- boygan County Campus. In addition to Grittinger's Ph.D., master's degrees will be granted to 176 candidates and bachelor's degrees to 418, a total of 595, in p.m. mid- year graduation ceremonies in the UWM Union. Harrington Speaker Closed circuit television in the adjoining Fireside Lounge will permit an expected overflow of Thomas F. Grittinger guests to witness the gradu- ation. President of the UW Board of Regents, Charles D. Gelatt of LaCrosse, will address the grad- uates. UW President Fred Har- ey Harrington will deliver the charge to the class, and UWM Chancellor J. Martin Klotsche mil welcome the assemblage. Graduates, their families and he UWM faculty will be guests of President Harrington and Canceller Klotsche at a recep- Lakeland Host For Campus Talks Representatives of 15 midwes- tern colleges are meeting this weekend on the Lakeland Col- lege campus in discussions aimed at bridging the gap be- tween faculty and students at small schools. Participating in the talks are two faculty members and two students from each college. They are discussing faculty-stu- dent relations on their respec- tive campuses and what can be done to improve it. Leaders of the sessions that began Friday are Loren Tiede, Lakeland dean of students, who organized the meeting; Dr. W. W. Gibson, chairman of the di- vision of natural sciences at Le M a y n e-Owen University in Memphis, Tenr.; Dr. Robert Mattuck, consultant with the Committee on Research and De- velopment, and Allen Wang- emann, assistant professor of biology at Lakeland. Condition Of Injured Men Satisfactory Two of five men injured in a car-truck crash south of She- boygan Friday remained hospi- talized today, but both were re- ported in satisfactory condition. Still confined to St. Nicholas Hospital are George Ellingson. 63, and Ferdinand Joers. 40, both of Milwaukee. Ellingson, driver of the car. sustained head and chest injur- ies while Joers, a passenger in the truck, received a broken nose, facial cuts and bumps to his elbow and knees. Three others, including the truck driver, Charles Sabljak, 49. of Nashotah, Waukesha j County, were treated at the! hospital and released. The accident happened early Friday morning on U.S. High-, way 141 east of Cedar Grove Both vehicles were northbound. Sheboygan County sheriffs deputies were continuing an in- vestigation today. No charges have been filed against the driv- ers. Asuncion, Paraguay, has an average of 79 rainy days a year. Paulmann's Papers Ready For Filing Second District Alderman James A. Paulmann said today he will file nomination papers for mayor with the city clerk's office Monday. Paulmann said hs would pre- sent a slate of officers and ex- plain his platform for the com- ing campaign at a meeting of the Paulmann for Mayor Club at 7 p.m. Tuesday at Citizens Bank of Sheboygan. All inter- ested persons are invited to at- tend. Paulmann will be the second of four announced candidates, including Mayor Joseph R Browne, to file nomination pa- pers. ion in the Fireside Lounge after the ceremony. Grittinger, who teaches bota- ny and zoology at the County UW Campus, wrote his thesis on patterns in the Cedarburg bog. He worked under Prof. Philip Whitford, chairman of the UWM Botany Department. A 1958 gradute of UWM with a bachelor's degree in chemistry and biology, he re- ceived his master's in zoology and botany on the UW Madison campus in 1962. He and his wife, the former Ann Mulder, an art teacher in Sheboygan public schools and at the John Michael Kohler Art Center, reside on S. Pine Beach Road, Oostburg. Dog Fancier The couple raises Irish wolf- hounds at their home and are showing two of them Cushla and Guinness in. the bench show in the Milwaukee Audito- rium Sunday. Grittinger will leave his dogs and the show to go to the UWM campus to receive his docto- rate. UWM will confer the honorary degree of architectural eng- ineering on R. Buckminster Ful- ler, 73, his ninth honorary de- gree. Fuller, inventor, designer and lecturer, symbolizes the contemporary age in art, archi- tecture and engineering, accord- ing to Prof. Laurene Rathsck, chairman of the UWM Art De- partment, which initiated Ful- ler's nomination for the degree. son. Sheboygan are: David M. Kashnig, 1410 Flo- rida Ave.; Edward A. St. Pierre, 1627 Saemann Ave.; Wil- liam J. Sanders, 2209 N. 6th St.; Nancy A. Erdman, 2412 Sae- mann Ave.; Gary L. Wilbert, 3427 S. llth St.; Margaret J. Meier, 2614 N. 12th St.; Con- stance M. Ruppenthal, 838 Le- land Ave.; Sherrie L. Monte, 801 S. 15th St., and Margaret E. Baumgartner, 1808 N. 2nd St. The Kohler coed among the honor group is Kathleen T. Smith, 117 Grafton Ct. Names of the honor students are' contained in the program for the UW's January com- mencement. They are feted in the program for achieving grade-point averages of a min- imum 3.25 in their studies for at least three semesters work be- yond the sophomore year or for participating in the honors pro- gram. president of the Sheboygan foundation, presided at the ses- sion in the absence of Ben Locke, president. Locke is trav- eling in India. Thompson, who took the pio- neer post in May of 1967, told The Press today that he will leave the position on March 7 and assume his new duties as head of the Akron Institute on March 24. Both Thompson and the SAF board, through the latter's offi- cial statement today, expressed reluctance at the move. How- ever, both noted the magnitude of the Akron post and its op- portunities for the young man who has figured prominently in the local center's phenomenal development in a relatively short period. Seeking Successor Board members of the foun- dation, which administers the arts center in the John M. Koh- ler landmark homestead at N. 6th St. and New York Ave., as- sured the community today that "the activities and programs of the John Michael Kohler Arts Center will continue uninter- rupted under the assistant di- rector, Miss Ruth Kohler, until a new director is retaihed. Joseph Quarles is the chair- man of the board's personnel committee now heading out in a nationwide search for Thomp son's successor. Quarles is manager of the local branch oi Thonet-Wisconsin, Inc., former- ly American Chair Co. New Challenge Thompson told The Press that the Akron position represents an exciting new challenge tha he could not pass up. The art institute which he wil head now has members in a metropolitan area of persons. The staff currently the Sheboyj-'.an or in the plans for the new facilities to be launched this spring. The director also will conduct his morning class when the win- ter classes begin the first week in February. "I don't want my move to be- any reflection on the outstand- ing program or leadership of the John Michael Kohk-r Arts Thompson insisted, ad- ding that his change of commu- nity is "not at al! related to any dissatisfaction with the Sheboy- gan operation." "We can't determine the tim- ing of these opportunities when they come to us. But this (Akron post) was too important to the director told The Press, noting that the Akron nstitute approached him orig- nally on the directorship. comprises 14 full-time assis tants, plus additional personne which he will hire. Akron's institute has been flourishing for a 20-year perio with substantial support of B F. Goodrich, Firestone an Goodyear funds. Thompson said that his dec SAVE! SAVE! Youth Injured In 2-Car Crash James Armstrong, 19, of Ja- nesville, suffered abrasions to his back in a two-car collision at a.m. today at N. 18th St. and Erie Ave., and was taken to St. Nicholas Hospital by police. Cars involved hi the mishap were driven bv Judith L. Dohr, 30, of 3618 N. 14th St., and Ge- rald J. Gurtner, 18, of Cascade. Gurtner was charged with driving too fast for conditions. Armstrong was a passenger in the Gurtner car. Living Arts Center He said he will begin his duties in Akron to build "an in- ovative program" similar to he highly successful program e established in Sheboygan on Orrel Thompson The resignation was accepted "with great appreciation for the two years that Mr. Thompson has served the Kohler arts cen- ter The statement noted that dur- ing Thompson's tenure, imag- inative exhibitions had attracted thousands of visitors and drew the national spotlight to Sheboy- gan for such shows as "Paper "68" and the Haitian primitive exhibit. Creative Spirit It was also during these two years that the largest fund-rais- he philosophy that the arts jng campaign in Sheboygan his hould not be confined to mu- ;eum-type exhibits and activi- ies, but would reflect many in- erests of many people living in oday's world "a living, working arts center." In the official board state- ment, Sheboygan Arts Founda- ion called attention to Thomp- on's "outstanding ability and and observed that such exceptional qualities made his advancement inevitable. 000 for construction of the new arts center on the same down- town site, the board statement acknowledged. In addition, a full schedule of classes on a year-round basis was developed, and a local vol- unteer program initiated. The hundreds of perso'ns from our community who work- ed with Mr. Thompson will miss his creative spirit and SAF board members wrote in concluding their official state- ment. Original plans for an addition to the landmark structure at 6th and New York were scrapped in favor of a new plan when the arts foundation purchased the American Legion buildings and properties immediately north of the alley at the north boundary of the Kohler home site. The ex- panded area called for new con- struction plans now being draft- ed by Eugene Wasserman, ar- chitect. Sheboygan Arts Foundation is hoping for a summer ground- tory produced pledges of breaking on the new Name Partner-Youth Chairmen In Y Drive Cerebral Palsy Pledges Taken By Local VFW Sheboygan area persons wish- ing to contribute cash or make pledges to the northeastern Wis- consin cerebral palsy drive to- night and Sunday may do so by coming to the local VFW Memorial Post clubhouse at 811 N. llth north of Kingsbury Brewery. Pledge calls may be made there by dialing 457-9725. The cerebral palsy financial campaign will again be headed by the 20-hour marathon pro- gram over Green Bay television Channel 2, from 10 tonight un- til 6 p.m. Sunday. Heading the telethon will be. TV and night club star Shari Lewis. Sheboygan Mayor Jo- seph R. Browne is scheduled for a personal appearance between Mrs. Robert Senty and Mrs. John VanDriest have been ap- pointed co-chairmen of the Partner In Youth division of the 1969 Sheboygan YMCA mem- bership campaign, M. Russell Pilling, general chairman, an- nounced today. The co-chairmen of this new division will be assisted by over 120 women members of the Y. ships and any person desiring o be contacted to learn more about this program may call he YMCA at 457-9421. sion to move to Akron a.m. and p.m. Sun- cause "no dropping off or lag in day. The Sheboygan YMCA youth programs are growing rapidly with new activities and increas- ing numbers of members. There are youth Y members, and the most to serve a youth memb'er is approximately twice the fee charged. The YMCA has maintained a low youth membership rate in the association's desire to serve all youth who want to be a part of the YMCA program. With the addition of the Part- ner In Youth division, addition al people in the community wil be given the opportunity to be a "partner with The goal is to recruit "partner in youth" member- WHERE and WHEN Tonight "A Look at Life in Constantinople, third in a series of travel and adventure films sponsored by the Sheboy- gan County Christian High School Association, South High School auditorium, 8 p.m. Sunday Sheboygan Civic Orchestra winter concert, featuring James Everett, baritone, as guest soloist; Don Radmer, or- chestra director; Sheboygan Community Players event for members and children (admitted free when accom- panied by South High School auditorium, 3 p.m. MEN'S and LADIES' SUITS and LADIES' PLAIN DRESSES DRY CLEANED and PRESSED 19 ress VOL. LXII Jan. 25, 1969. No. 33 Sheboygan, Wisconsin 53081 Second Class Postage Paid At Missed Delivery? Subscribers fail to ceive their Sheboygan please call 457-7711 before p.m. weekdays, 6 p.m. Saturday. Subscription Rates Clt) of Sheboygan Carrier Home Delivery .45 per week. Outside City of Sheboygan Carrier Home Delivery per week, Motcr Tube Delivery .45 per week. By mall Jn Sheboygan, Ozau- kee, Washington, Calumet, Fond du Lac and Manltowoc Counties: One year, 6 months, 3 months, 1 month, Mall subscription rates apply only to areas where carrier service is not available. By mall In other Wisconsin Counties: One year, 6 months, S8.75; 3 months, I month, WAYNE J. SCHWARZ CORRECTION! In our in nigM'j Preu, in ly our Dicing Room Wai Cloied To The Public Tonight. Thij an error. Corrected it thould read: DINING ROOM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TONIGHT Marty's Flamingo each This Offer Next Week Only! CASH end CARRY Sotkfoction Goaronfeed Shirts Laundered 4