WITH HOOD'S ALL PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY & MONDAY HILAND TWIN PAK J| *a*. ^ POTATO CHIPS........ Large Bag 49C VAN CAMP'S GRATED TUNA Large Can HI-C ORANGE DRINK Slgotra AlOONA^IOWA, THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1959 French Visitor Here Is Crazy About Squirrels DAISY VANILLA or NEOPOLITAN CALIF. SHAFTER NEW 46 oz. fin SUNKlST LEMONS Dozen Our super markets, < nnd squirrels tiro nmmig tin 1 thiiiRs she finds most different nnd delightful, says Mrs M. • E. Waller, the former Mdlle. Jn< quelmo Hoycr of S n \i in u i Franco. She's tho bride of Lt Col. Miirvin Waller, nnd they currently vlsitinj: here in th home of Col. Waller's brother, II. B. Waller, nnd family, Tho supermarkets arc wonderful, Mrs Waller .says — you buy everything at one stop — moat, green grrvcories, pastries and dairy products. In France, sho snys, they have separate stores for ouch of those. Cemeteries Fascinating Tho cemeteries fascinated Mrs Waller because they arc so pretty. 'You could very well have a picnic in a cemetery hero", she said. "They are just like 'parks. At home? our cemeteries are cen- lurios old and they not only have headstones on the graves, there are also body stones." The squirrels delight Mrs Waller, not only because they arc "such dear little 1 creatures" — they also remind her of her family! This brought u chuckle from her husband and a protest that he didn't think her family was al all squirrelly. Jacqueline maintained that they were, too. The squirrel is pictured on the ROBIN HOOD FLOUR Potatoes family cofit-of-nrms. After a bit of explanation on the intricacies of American sl;mj>. Jacqueline thouuhl it w;n .1 pretty jjnod joke, nlso, Mnrry Twice Col. and Mrs Waller were cele- bnilitiK the two month's anniversary of their mnrrmuo the day I talked with them. Weddings have some similarity the world over, but there nre a few things that are a little different about them in France. Every couple is pronounced man and wife at least one lime, but most people have two ceremonies. The first is a religious ceremony in the morn- inn and the second, a civil ceremony in the city hall in the afternoon Friends customarily send flowers to I lie couple so there is a profusion of bouquets at both the church and the place of the reception. However, the bridegroom buys the bride's bouquet just as they do here. Jacqueline, said her mother is a skilled siinmstress and makes all of her clothes. Hut because it is considered bad luck for a mother to make her daughter's bridal j.;own, a friend of the family made Jackie's. Saumur, Mrs Waller's hometown has a population of about Titonka Girl Wed June 14 NEW LOAD TEXAS GREYSTONE HORMEL'S DAIRY ALL-EAT EXTRA LARGE READY-FOR-THE-PAN SPRING FRIES - «* 7 ALSO EXTRA LEGS, THIGHS OR BREASTS SLICED Canadian Bacon - 79£ ALL CHOICE CUTS BEEF ROASTS ARMOUR STAR CHOPPED LB. GEDNEY SLICED HAMBURGER NORTHERN LUNCHEON NAPKINS FRUIT GRANDEE REFRIGERATED JAR OLIVES STUFFED OR PLAIN 39c COLORED or WHITE - lOc NO. 303 CAN COCKTAIL 5 lor 1 KOOL- AID ALL FLAVORS 3 For IOC SUPERVALU Titonka — A beautiful wedding took place June 14 at Trinity Lutheran church in Algona al 7:30 when Delores June Stroebel, Titonka, daughter of Mr and Mrs Henry J. Stroebel of Burl, and Robert D. Kinseth, son of Mr and Mrs Delmar Kinselh of Titonka were united in marriage. Rev. G. J. C. Gerike performed the double ring ceremony before an altar decorated with candelabras and pink and while gladiolus and asters. Organist was Martin Huber of Algona who also accompanied Jerry Olson of West Bend who sang. Candlelighters were Mrs Merle Giesking and Evonne Olson of Titonka. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a floor length gown of white tulle and chantilly lace over taffeta. Her bodice was fulled lulle and chantilly lace with a deep yoke ol lace. The neckline was scallopec with sequin and pearl trimmed her sleeves were short and o lace and she wore gauntlets o tulle and lace. The bouffantc floor lenglh skirt was of tulle und chantilly lace with bandf creating an exquisite rcdingote effect. This was over a tulk and taffela skirt. Her brida veil was of while importec English bridal illusion with ; queen crown of scalloped pearls sequins and lace insets, and wa elbow lenglh. She carried a bouquet of open face red roses She wore pearl earrings, a gift from the bridegroom. Mrs Carl Ludwig was matron of honor. Deborah Spear and Pamela Ludwig were flower girls. A reception was held in Ihe church parlors for 250 guests. Mrs Laurence Strobel was in charge of the guest book, gifts were opened by Mrs Lee Dixon, Mrs Robert Anderson, Darlene Strobel and Joann Dittmer. The four tierred cake, decorated in pink and aqua and topped with a miniature bride and groom was cut by Mrs Fred Welp of Swea City and Mrs Oliver Holden of Humbold't. Mrs Paul Koppcn and Velida Bruns poured. Betty Schwartz and Sarah Clark served as hostesses while Irene Janssen, Janice Hobbs, Mrs Elmer- Ricks and Sheila Rachut served as waitresses. The bride is a gradate of the Burt high school and WsJ" Junior College and is a teacher I the Titonka consolidated chool. The bridegroom g r a d u a t e d rom Titonka high school and pent four years in Ihe Air Force md is now employed on a farm Tear Algona where Ihe bride and jridegroorn will make their home ifler a short honeymoon trip. Glenn's Studio Photo - UDM Cngraving) Honored At Shower A miscellaneous shower was icld Tuesday evening at Ihe 3ood Hope Lutheran church honoring Judy Weiske of Burt who will be wed June 28 at 2 p.m. at Si. John's Lulheran church at Burt. After a program the bride to be opened her gifls with the assistance of Mrs Alfred Redenius and Cora Belle Sleeker. Arlys Redenius, Pamela Ludwig and Martha Ann Boyken brought the gifts to and from the tables. Mrs Robert Kinseth poured. Hostesses were Mesdames Robert Kinseth, Delmar Kinseth, Chris Brandt, Robert Kruse, Vern Rafdal, Lester Callies, Ed Sathoff, Alvin Honken, Reka Hipp, Dwight Garrit, Roland Fox, Arthur Boyken, Carl Ludwig and Bernice Post. A surprise party was held at the Harley Brandt home Sunday when 40 relatives brought a pot luck dinner to honor Maude Sleeker who was celebrating her . birthday. Mr and Mrs Harold Johnson of Eslherville called al Ihe George Sachau home for a short while Sunday evening. Mr and Mrs Henry Graefen a n d Iwo granddaughters of Chicago have been spending a week's vacalion at the home of 20.000. It's .in the dep'artmen^ of Maine et Loire on the Loire river. She is the eldest of three children and her father is a retired French army officer. During World War II. the family was evacuated for five years. Jacqueline went to Blida, Algona, when she was 5 years old, then to Le Havre and Kasba Tod- hi, Monaco. When- they returned to Saumur, they found much bomb damage. Schools Different School starts for French children with nursery school at six. Students not desiring to go into tho professions attend classes until they are about 14. Grades i tm 6. 5. 4, 3. 2, 1. If they plan to go on to school, at grade 3, students are introduced to math, French. English, geography ancj history. Children go to school Monday through Wednesday, have Thursday off. and then attend Friday and Saturday. University work begins at about 18, Jacqueline completed her French school and then went to London as an exchange student. She lived with cousins and attended New Cross College. She worked fur a year and a half in her home city as a secretary in an accounting firm. , The Hoycr family home was built in 1889 -- a new structure by French standards for many buildings are centuries old. They use very few rugs in the homo and the wood floors are polished with wear and good care to a beautiful .patina. TV Receplion Poor Utililies such as refrigerators, telephones and electrical appliances are scarce and expensive. The Royers don't have a refrigerator because they don't lika things very cold and they hava a cave in which to keep perishables. Private telephones are scarce. Most families share a phone with another family or Iwo. They don'l watch television because reception is poor in Saumur and there aren't many programs telecast as yet. Jacqueline picked up quite a bit of the fine art of French cooking from a relative who studied at the famed Cordon Bleu. Her husband says she is a very good cook. Wine is used., in cooking, especially in sauces, but Jackie said her family doesn't care too much for., them. Wine, greatly diluted with water, , is served with meals and there is champaigne on special occasions, but there is very little drinking of hard liquor. The big . meal of the day in France comes about 7:30 or 8 in the evening. Breakfast is light. Jackie said her father usually has cheese, jam. and some sort of pork for breakfast. Children have milk and coffee, or chocolate milk and bread and butter. Lunch hours are long — from 12 until 1:30 or 2 p.m. but work continues until about 7:30 in >the evening. Variation In Sizes Pam, daughter of the local Wallers, took her new aunt shop-> ping in Algona. When asked about clothing sizes, Jackie calmly staled she wore size 42 or 44 in dresses and bathing suits and a size 37 shoe! This seemed a little doubtful to Pam for Jackie has quite a trim figure. It turned out that dress sizes go by shoulder measurement and in a figure olher than inches. Jackie'3 shoe size in America is 4V2. Al Ihe conclusion of Col. Waller's leave, he will be stationed at Long Island, New York where they will live for three years. Before that time they plan to visit the Twin Cities, where the Colonel grew up, and take a trip to Colorado. Jackie will undoubtedly continue to be amazed at the variable landscape of this country and at the number of miles you can drive without crossing any national borders. Mrs Graefen's Senne. sister , Louise Social Security repre- Dodge Office. Beginning in July, a sen la live of Ihe Fort Social Security District will come to Algona every other Thursday. Mary Alice Coady, field representative from that office, will be at the court house in Algona Thursday, July 9- and July 23, and every two weeks thereafter. She will be there from 9:30 a.m. until 2 >p-m- Any» one wishing information or. deshv ing to file a claim may see Miss Coady during those hours. Large Crowd At St. Joe Fete For Fr. Becker St. Joe —• The Silver Jubilee celebration for Father Luke Becker O.S.-B., of Conception Abbey, Conception, Missouri, and presenlly chaplain of St, Mary's at Pierre, South Dakota, was held June 21 here at St. Joseph's. The solemn high mass at 11 a.m. with Father Luke as celebrant. Father Nick Becker, his brother; as Deacon, and Father Frank Illg, his cousin, as Subdeacon, Father P. M. Sturm was the master of ceremonies and Father Leq C. Schumacher gave the senxjon* Following the mass a dinner w~a^ served in St. Joseph's school halt; with. 250 priests, nuns, relative^ and friends' attending. A recep* tion was held in toe afternoon^ from 2 to 5. Hosts for the ofi* casjon were Father juke's sis* ters, brothers, half sister, ha|| brothers and their families. f , I A Thilges family guttering WAI he!4 June 31 at the J&y ~ p "^ home in observance wedding Mrs Tt "
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