Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 1, 1971 · Page 5
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 5

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 1, 1971
Page 5
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Hake-Harmon Vows Solemnized 'Rosemary Hake and Pafaiick M. Harmon exchanged wedding vows in Bethany Lutheran Church of Overland Park. The Rev. Andrew Sabo performled the double-ring nuptial rites at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, May 29. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall N. Hake, Overland Park, are parents of the bride, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Theron B. Harmon, 910 "Lyle, Garden City. Arrangements of KUlian daisies and pink carnations graced the altars and aisle candles marked the pews. Mrs. John Sedovic, Overland Park, played the traditional "Wedding March," by Wagner; "Trumpet Voluntary," by Purcell, and Bach's "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desirinig." The bridle, who was given in , hiartiage by her father, wore an empire gown of white organza, trimmed with Val lace on yoke, stand-up collar and culfls. Her long mantilla was edged in matching Val lace aind she carried a cascade or- med with pale, pink roses and rangement of stephanotis, pink ( topped with a golden wedding roses and baby's breath. Deboi-ah Hake attended the bridle as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Patricia Hake and Michelle Hake. All are of Overland Park. They wore identical Smpire gowns of mint green twilight crepe with dark green velvet trim on collar and sleeves. Their veils were of matching green. Bach carried a nosegay of spring flowers. Mary Ann Harmon and Sue Ellen Harmon, both of Garden City, lighted the taper's. Gary Orear, LaOrosse, Wise., served as best man, Gary Younker, Wichita, and Ed Mangelsdorf, Kansas City, were groomsmen. Ushers were Lairry Maxfield, Topefca, and Bob Wilson, Maniahattan. The reception was in Fellowship Hall of Bethany Church. . Leanne, Pike poured punch and Carolyn NoWak and Kristi Beta served cake. The four- tiered wedding cake was trim- cross. Debbie' Helms attended the gift table and Suzanne Swap presided at the guest book. The couple will spend! their honeymoon, at the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs. Mrs. Harmon is a graduate of Sfaawnee Mission West High School and Kansas State University, where she earned a backelor of arts in English. She is • a member of Kappa Delta Phi and .Phi Kappa Phi scholastic honoraries. Mrs. Harmon previously was employed by First National Bank of Kansas City. In. May, Mr. Harmon receiv ed his master of science degree in business administration from Kansas State University, where he is a member" of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. After June 14, be will enter a management training program with Oargffl Inc., of Minneapolis, Minn. Among those in Overland Park for the wedding was Mrs Ruitto Syversion, Minneapolis, Minn.; Kristi Bhem, Seward Nebr., Mrs. William Mitchell, Portland, Ore.; Mrs. F. A. Har mon, Long Beach, Calif., an from Garden City, ithe bride groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs T. B. Harmon; his gnandpar- enibs, Mr. and •Mrs. C. M. Me Allisiter; Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Miaxfield and children; Mr. an Mrs. Tom Mesohke, and Mr and Mrs. Paul Masoner. Saftell-Lightner Promises Given Astraea Award Astraea Junior Federated Club ias awarded a $150 scholarship to Loretta Tittel. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Werner Tfrtel, 1907 "C". Enrolled as a freshman at Garden City Community Junior College, Miss Tittel expects to major in foreign language. Astraea scholarship chairman, Mrs. Bernard Chappel, presented the scholarship certificate at the club's spring luncheon. Cynthia Ann SaffeU, daughter of Dr. aind'Mrsi T. F. Sal- fell of Lawrence, became the bride of John Hemry Ligtotoer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lightaeir of Garden City, Sunday afemoon, May 23, Vat the Plymdl Union CMrch south of Garden City. The Rev. Hairy Kent Lightner of Princeton, «Mirm., broh- er of ifch* bridegroom, officiated ait the double^rinig ceremony before the 'altar flanked* by tall camdielaibira of lighted tapers with bouqUtetts ofi orange*<iarna- tions and 'Iteenery^He was- as : sdsted'by the .Rev. Margin •/' Zwickeiy. Peggy;, Stonier 'was ithe organist. •• » The bride, w|hq .was given in marriage by her falter, wore >a wedding gown of white brocaded pique fashioned with a low, round neckline, molded empire bodice, and slhort sleeves. Lace flowers < outlined- the front panel and the chapel train. A bouffant veil of nylon illusion was held in place by a crown of lace embroidered with seed pearls. She carried a Poqt 5 Garden City Telegram Tuesday, June 1, 1971 white Bible covered, wiith a cascade of white carnations and oranige roses. • Honor attendants were Mrs. Friesen, Hays, and Beef oaitible are the nuimber one source of income on Kansas fairms and ranches. MR. AND MBS. DWIGHT EUGENE WILLIAMS Louise Hughes) Student Awards Given At End-of-School Picnic HugheS'WilliamsWedding Performed in Colorado At home in Colorado Springs are Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Eugene Williams. Their marriage was performed in early evening rites at Lehmberg Chapel, First United Methodist Church, Colorado Springs. Mrs. Williams is the former Glynnis Louise Hughes, gmand)- .daughter of Mrs. Mabel Linid- ner, 412 N. 5tih, and daughter of Mrs. Marjorie Lindner /Hughes of Colorado Springs, formerly of Garden City. Mr. and Mrs. David Eugene Wfy liams, also of Colorado Springs, are parents of the bridegroom. The Rev. Phillip L. Green officiated in the double-ring ceremony May 1. The bride was given in marriage by her ..uncle, Norman G. Lindner, Garden City. '..'The bride was attired In a street-length dress of white 'polyester, wiith an overcoat of white lace, trimmed in poly"ester. Her shoulder-lenigith vei was held in place by a beadet iflower ornament. She carried a white Bible, which was cover ed in white satin, and a bou quet of blue carnations witih detachable corsage. Attending the bride as mai< of honor was her niece, Kandy Farln, Layton, Utah. She wore pale blue linen dress with miic and striped sheer blouse. Her bouquet was a nosegay of >lue and white can-nations. David Williams served his on as best man and Randy 'arlin of, Layten, nephew of the bride, seated the guests. A wedding dinner was served in Craftwood Inn after the :ereni0ny. Kathleen Williams^ lister of the bridegroom, at- . ended the guest book. Mrs. Williams attended Palmer High School. Mr. Wiliams wais graduated from Mitchell High School and ia employed by Schneebeck Corp. The last dlay of school at Plymel was celetarated Friday with a picnic for students and parents. Principal Jerry Whitledge, who is leaving teaching to farm was given a book of farewell letters from the students. Mrs. Tobe Hibler, represtenting the Flymen P-TA, presented him wMlh a going-away gift. Mrs. Robert Batman also received a going-away gilt. A short program was presented after lunch. First, second and third-grade students recited memorized poems. First grade students are Gary Hibler, Mary Lobmeyer, David Gwynn, Troy McGraw and Benita Greg ory. Second grade: Joseph SchredibvoigeH, Randy Dryden, Laura Gregory, Georgeiann Snodgrass and Karen Gwynn. Third grade: Carol Ricnards Rosetta Schmidt. . Mr. Wnitledge preisiented awards to the kindergarten class, including Janell Parr, Celeste Rundell, Jon Heiman Mark Gillan, Mark Stanley, Rhonda Mott, Pamela McLlnn nd Chris Nusser. Mrs. Batian is their teacher. Perfect /attendance awarded were given to Mike Lobmeyer, 5oyd Lear, Wayne Gos'srnan, Chris Nusser <and Gary Hibler. Five students received awards or reading 50 or more books. Fhey are Robin Gwynn, Helen Batchelder, Boyd 'Lear, Mark .obmeyer and Jeanne Heiman. Scholastic awards went to Pairicia Heinmian, Karen Gwynn, Mark Lobmeyer and Carol Elicihards. Cecil Schmidt and Jeanne Heimian received outstanding athlete awards. Helen Batchelder anicl Ryan Snodgflass were named most David Lightner, Denver, sister and brother of the bridegroom. The bride's attendants were Mrs. Robert Mayo, Garden City, Linda Saffel, .Lawrence, botih siisitens of the bride; and Debna Musick, Concordia. Joe M'cGraw, Richard Ligtot- ner, both of Garden <3iity, and Clayton Bayless,'Arniett, Okla., served as groomsmen. • The bride'® a^tenda-nite wore floor-length gowns lashioned of colorful flowered print in shades of orange and green on whits. The Ihigh waisitlines v/ere accented by avocado green velvet nibbon which W'as iiepeiated in the 'neck chokers centered with small gold crosses. : Each carried two lonigtsitemimed orange roses. ' Carolym Mayo, niece of the bride, was the flower girl and wcire a dress matching those of the bridesmaids. Sealtinig the guie,sts were Tom Safifiel, brother of the bride, and Dennis Kraius, both of Kansas City, Mo.; Jack Larrabee, Stffiwialter, Okla.; Lloyd Lightner, and Lynn Lightoer, boih Johnson Photo Service MR. AND MRS. JOHN LIGHTNER (Cynthia Ann SaffeU) RebekahstoGive Memorial Service Rebefcaihis No. 550 met recently with 30 members anrl one guest attending. Mrs. Fred Nolte of Ulysses was guest. Noble Grand Eddie Barclay presided over the meeting. Deaths and illnesses were reported and memorials were allowed for three deceased members. Two applications Were read •and an investigating committee was appointed. A 50-year pin wa,s presented to Alte Ratid, a charter member of Heaily Lodgte No. 655 who transferred to No. 550 m 1948. The drill teann participated in the presentation. Mrs. Deilla Garvin reported for the good will committee. The drape was removed from the charter-by Mrs. Lois Riggs, 'in memory of Mrs. Nellie, Scfliackelford and 0. W. Tenhume. Mrs. Myrtle Whitehead was appointed chairman of the memorial program for June 6 at./ p.m. at Valley View Ceme- jery. All branches will partici-.. pate. In case of vain, the memorial wiffl be at the hail. Alba Rand and Mrs. Howard Adams contributed birthday money. Refresihiments were served popular 'boy and girl in the fourth, fifth and sixth grade room. Ryan Snodgrass was also chosen most popular boy in the Plymell School, while Jeanne Heiman was named most popu- orange mums and fern. Reception assistants were Mrs. Niles Stout, Lyndon, aind Mrs; James Underwood, Berryton, both .aunits of the bride; Mrs. Jim Walden, Emporia; Mrs. James Schififelibein, Hays, and Meredith. Masoner, Garden City. Attending the gilt table "were Julie Higginis, Hutohinison, and Carol Stout, Lyndon, cousins of ithe bride. Kirk SaffeU, brother of the bride, distributed net bags of wteait to the guests. For going away the bride chose a brown and white knit suit and wore a corsage of orange roses. Mr. and Mrs. Lighitror are graduates of Garden City High Jdhool. Mns. Lighter attended ILar girl. Garold Sctoreibvogel and Dwayne Sohimddlt were selected as most congenial boys. Grade cards were handed out aififcer awards were given. of Garden City. Susan Wheeler, Garden City, attended thia guest book. A reception! in Russell Hall at the cihuncih followed the cerfcinwmy. The serving table was centered •with a tiered' cafcie topped wiiitih a gold Ohi Rho cross aind decorated with ANN LANDERS SAYS Southerner Irked By Nose-blowing by Mrs. B<il Goad and Mrs. Garvin.. Mrs. Cleo Lowe fuir-. nlished peonies. ; for 'table decorations. -<;.- ' ihe University of Kansas. Mr. Lightner was graduated from lairdien City Communiiby Junior College and Okl-atoma ^ State University. After a trip to Colorado, the couple will leave for San Ber- niadino, Calif., where they will participate in a training p>ro- gram for stoiff members of the Campus Crusade for Christ. In I rp^ W p r( j j iS th , at rea diy-to-eat, August they wfll move to Ed- L| heM _^ able sing i e ser vings aire muind, Ofcla., where Mr. Light- gom , g into increasing numbers ner• wil be on the wresttaig Uf brown paper, bags to top off team of the Athletes to Action hunches. •••:.-••'.'. branch of the Oam'pus'GruS'ade |.- 'f-.n',* \™<,L more trian $40 mil- Individual Puddings Good in Sack Lunches What about those people who live alone and eat alone or carry lunch? What's for them? Campus ' for Christ aiud Mra. Lightner ^^ nv . L . vu . wil ernroll for her -senior year |^e'aie"soldf of puddings alone in eliamenibary education at Central Stote College. Best Program of Year Chosen by Alpha Taus It all points to a potential [market for these single serving foods that can be termed las "enormous.'* Add up the estimated 12 bil- Ilion sack" lunches carried a year; the moaj^'than 15 million people who live alone, and the Mrs. Jerry Sullivan received Her an award for "Program of the Year" at the recent meeting of Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. The chapter met at Mrs. Sullivan's home, 310 N. 5th. Presbyterian Women See Slides of Afghanistan L- winning program was a about,,$11 billion between-meal- by Mrs. Clifford Hope, Jr., smack market, audit's easy to see. why the producers think they have a popular item. talk by on her trip to Russia. Perfect attendance awards were given to Mrs. Ted Bissell, 1 Mrs. Rod Kitts, Mrs. Bill Lane I and Mrs. Sullivan. New Officers Elected Mils. Stan Smith presented a At Aurora Luncheon talk on perception. Committee assignments for Aurora Study Club met re* next year were made. Mrs. Phil cently for a luncheon at ti* Webb will be social sponsor Continental Inn. DEAR ANN .LANDERS: I don't know how it is up North, but in Alabama it is considered very bad manners to blow one's nose in public. I'm sure you are aware that Southerners are noted for their couth and refinement. SPECIAL 10% WED. thru SAT. I was reared to be a lady. I did not near the sound of nose- blowing until I was in high school. (It was a rude boy who had moved to Prattville from Illinois.) Now it seems that wherever I go I hear people go ALL WIGS "honk, honk, honk" — like a pack of geese. I know there are times when one must wipe bis nose but it seems to me thait when a person needs to blow, he can excuse himself. Especially in a restaurant. I don't know of a single decent eating place in this country that doesn't have a bathroom where a person could go to perform this delicate act. Print this letter, please, Ann. Perhaps public nose-blowers don't know how they appear to refined, well-, reared Mks.—Gone With The Wind Dear Gone: I agnee that people ought not to go "honk, honk" in dining rooms, but a muted blow-wipe, if done in- pbtrusively should not undo you so completely. Your excessive sensitivity to nose^blowing suggests that perhaps your mother was scared by a handkerchief. * * * DEAR ANN: I'd like to com- Introducingthewigyou can style with your fingertips... by Merle Nor man You c«n curl it, *le»k it, eh«ng« you(r »tyl« . ' around. Thi* it rtady-to-w»ar h«ir of rtal Dyn«l® Plui—no flining, toating, setting. From our eompUta now itratcfc wig collection: In trut, glowing-ly you «hadt«, euitom-bUncUd to your complexion (froKUdf, too!) $30.00 Only at HELEN VAUGHN Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio 113 East Laurel Carded City, Kansas 67846 light at dinner parties—and hold my hand steady a moment too long. Their little quips are often triple-edged, and they look so innocent—as if they don't know Whait they are saying. These women are indeed sending out coded messages, as you suggested. Men who wish to break the code know how to do so. Those who are not interested simply pretend not to get the signals. So you were right 'again, as usual. I hope "Mrs. Ready To Resign" got your message.—'R.D.F. Dear R.: If she didn't get /nine, I'm sure she got yours. It came through loud and clear. Thanks for improving on my original statement. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am a 15-year-old girl and aim very mature for my age. I could pass for 17 both physically and mentally. The problem is I wear braces on my teeth. The boy I like a lot also wears braces. I know he wants to kiss me/ and I want to let him, but I once read in your column about two kids who wore braces. They kissed and the braces got hooked together and it was United Presbyterian Women's Association met in Rogers Hall ait 9:30 l a.m., Thursday. Circle One member® wieire hostesses duramg the cofifee hour, serving liresh fruit and sweet rolls. Mrs. Lloyd Haaig, UPW vice- president, presided and Mrs. J. G. Stroup led this group in a period of meditation. Mrs. Claude Robinson, coordinator of interipretaition of mission, conducted a service of dedication of the summer medical-mission offering, which she .advised would be sent in the during summers spent in various hospitals, specializing in tveaitment of eye problems and in training and teaching newer techniques and methods of eye care to the resident medical teams. Mrs. Patterson showed slides and displayed dolls, craft work ati<ti clothing, giving p'cture of the life and customs as well as of their medical mission work in Afghanistan. next year. A donation was made to USD 457 for needy children. Mrs. Kitts received a hostess gift. Seci-et sisters were revealed in « gift exchange. Mrs. Lane presided for tli3 18 members present. Assistant 'hostesses were executive committee meimibers Mrs. Bud Meredith, Mrs. Dennis Clark, Mris. Bissell, Mrs. Nolan Howell and Mrs. Richard Hanify. This was the final meeting of the season. These new officers were elected: Mrs. Marvin McMic'h- ael, president; Mrs. Donald Dreiling, vice-president: Mrs. Kenneth Webb, secretary; Mrs. J. K. Dunavant, treasurer; Mrs. Raymond Dicks, historian. Two members were present —Mrs. Don; Jones and Mrs. Raymond] Ladd. Mrs 1 . Henry Stover was guest. Mystery pals were revealed in a gift exchange. Table decorations were flower nut cups and flowers. name of Dr.-and Mrs.-H..L. Patterson, of Lairned, who 1 have served as medical doctors in India and Afghanistan. Mrs. Robinson introduced Mrs. Pattersen who told of the •work she and her husband did meat on the woman who said she was ready to resign from the human race because so many men had made passes at her for no eadibly reason. She described herself as "plain, overweight, a home^oving type, who had never given any man an iota of encouragement." Yet the delivery boy made eyes at her, tihie TV^repair mian kissed her on the back of the neck and the minister grabbed her in the middle of a political conversation. I know the type so well. I have danced with them at the Club and noticed that move in a most provocative fashion*, I have caught their glances in a crowded room. They ask for a very eimibarassing. Any advice on how kids with braces should kiss?—iDonna Dear Domna: Carefully. * * * What is French kissing? Is it wrong? Who should set the neckinig limits'—4he boy or the girl? Can a shotgun wedding succeed? Read Ann Landers'' booklet, "Tteen-Age Sex—Ten Ways To Cool It." Send 50c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Neighborly Neighbors Plan Noon Luncheon Neighborly Neighbors Club met for 'dessert Friday at the home of Mrs. Fern West, 403 N. 2nd. Members discussed plans for their next meeting, ,to be a noon luncheon June 25 at the home of Mrs. Emma Finke, 2322 Tonio. Mrs. Art Parish presided over the 11 members present. Roll call was answered by telling about vacation plans. All members received mystery pal gifts. Calendar of Soc/o/ Event s TUESDAY ^ rrm ELKS OOUPtiES HREXJE CLUB —7 p.m., covered-dish meal. Elks Home. A to M, furnish saiad or vegetable: N to Z, furnish dessert. IAND HII^LS ART ASSN. — p.m. Upstairs Gallery. Phyllis Holmes will demonstrate ma- orame; visitors welcome. G.I. FORUM — 7:30 p.m. G.I. Forum Clubhouse. HAPPY HOMBMAHHRS ElHU — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Oarl Boyd, Eminence Rt. EASTERN STAIR—§ p.m. Masonic Tetnuple. Initiation; otfioera wear formats. THURSDAY ODD FBLiIXWS IXMDGiE-« p.m. KTOIF HaU. 203% N. Main. BERMUDA SHORTS SHORT SHORTS REG. $8.00 $C99 5 SPORTSWEAR COORDINATES 100% WASHABLE POLYESTER DACRON PANTS—TOPS—SHORTS—JACKETS REDUCED 25% TO 50°/c HURRY! THESE PROGRAMS END TONIGHT? Taco John's 305 E. Kansas "Tht Hotttst Spot in Town" "TORA, TORA, TORA" One Show Starts 8 p.m. Starts Wednesday 'HOW TO FRAME A FIGG" DON KNOTTS NIGHTMARE IN WAX Blood of DraculaY Castle Program rated GP Spanish Show Wednesday "LAVENGANZA DE GABINO BARRERA" LIGHT WEIGHT SUMMER DACRON/COTTON DUSTER REG. $8.00 TO $14.00 $C 50 3 AND O FORMFIT—ROGERS AND VASSARETTE BRA'S Values TO '8 N $100 OTHER DOLLAR DAY SAVINGS INCLUDE SPRING COATS-SLACKS-TOPS

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