Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 10, 1971 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Garden City, Kansas
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Thursday, June 10, 1971
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Page 3
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Wieland-CrottyWedd ing Promises Repeated in Presbyterian Nuptials Wedding vows were exchanged May 30 ^etw.een Rebecca Ami Wieland and Douglas M. Crotty III. The 8 p.m. double- ring ceremony took place in tils United Presbyterian Church with the Rex. William Seybert officiatog. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Wieland, 902 N. 3rd. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Grotty Jr., 912 N. 6th. Church decorations were candles on the altar and piews, witth greenery and white satin bows with long streamers. Music was provided by Mrs. Claude Robinson, Garden City, at the organ; Dean Angeles, Hays, cello; Mac Woods, Garden City, oboe; Jemry Wilcox, Gaircten City, guitar; Mrs. Al ! Ellington, Garden City, piano; and Dennis Loewen, Lawrence, 1 who sang "Beside You." The bride, given in marriage by heir fartiher, wore a gown designed by Phylis of Bianidhi. The dress of white isclhififli embroidered sik organza was embellished with crystal paffl- lettes. Silk peaiu satin formed a fronit j laoe basquie bodice and cuffed the sleeves above a floor-skimming ful skirt. Tiny self-covered buttons closed the basque back and stoeer mandarin collar. A Juliet cap of peau satin held Khia elbow- length 'veil of silk illusion. She carried a cascade of phaloeop- si's with stephamoftis. Maid of honor wais Mairy : Widand, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids included Susian ! Pearson, Praliri* Village; Linda Lewis, Syracuse; Adirienme Penrod, Houston; Sandra Specfcmian, Garden City, .and Betsy Adamis, Overland Park. The attendants wore sleeveless royal purple gowns. White ricfcnack accented the high necklinie and empire wafeMine. The bodice was elaborately schMfly embroidered. Large j wide-brim white picture hats accented wiiith purple ribbon bands and streamers were worn, amid each attendant carried a nosegay of pink sweetheart roises and baiby's breath. Ron Crottty, Widhla, brother . of line bridegroom, served as best man. Groomsmen were Ray Foster, Colorado Springs; Diennds Frederick, Nashvile, Term.; Brian Shaw, Garden City; ChnMs Coyle, Lawrence; and Charles Zimmerman^ Emporia. Bill Widtand, Garden City; James Schiffelbedn, Hays; Daniel Hein, Lenexa; and Roger Lewis, Russell, served as ushers. Ring bearer was T. J. Spectoman, Garden City. Al men in the wedding patty were attired in white tie and tails. The mother of th« bridle wore « long gown with avocado skirt . and beige bodice, decollated with jewel trim. The bridegroom's mother chose a long gown with a gold skirt and sheer lime gold and lavenidier bodice -accented wiltih gold rib- ( bom. They carried 'evening bags ara yrap Mr. and Mug. John Taitro, 320 N. IMh, sipent laist week in Hays vi'sditiag Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wilson and faimlily, and aittend- ed <he christening of their new granddaughter, Sara Alice, The cither 'three gpandcMldiren, Chad, Kurt and Amy Wlson, retuirned to Garden City with thek grandparents to spend the week. Dr. M. D. Niedens Chiropractic Office •11 Mai* Garden City Hwn 8:30—5:30 Tkurs.-Sat. t:3»—12 ANN LANDERS SAYS [ Her Reasons for Marriage Differ V Rudy Valenzuela MR. AND MRS. DOUGLAS M. CROTTY III (Rebecca Ann Wielamd) tvifch coinsagies of cymibrdium or- ihids. A reception at the Eilbs Lodge was attended by about 250 per<ms. Sheffley Slough and Sign* kelson poured -punch, while dria Schiffelbein amd Joyce Bums* served 'Oake. The fouir- iered oake was toppled wMh a white dove, .and Mes of Hhe val- ey were >laced around fee rase. Otheir recepbiion decora- ioms inicluded oamdies iand greeroeiry. P©au satin tableoloths wene used. Otiber reception assisijjanibs weire Cindy >and Kely WiMund an,d Ohrislanie Wielland, all cousins of the bridle. Susian Wlheeler aibtendeid the guest book. All jjeceipitiilon assJsitantoi wore corsiages of sweetibieiart rase® amid baiby's breath. Honored guests toduded Mr. and Mrs. H. S. CMd, King- main, nuatemial grandparents of ifihe bride; Mus. Fred Wieland, Stocbton, paiternal gnanidmiother of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. Robert WMamd amid ChraJstoinie, Me- ,, Va.; Mirs. Roy Wiklund, Cindy and Kelly, and Mr. and Mrs. Ron Croitby, Widhiiitia ; Mr. and Mais. Heirb Hopper, Cfear- waiter, Pla., launit amd umcle of jhe bridegroom; and Mr. and Mns. .Geosoge Borel, Digital, greaikiaiurat 'and uncle of the jiidiegiraom. Pre-wedidlinig festivities iniclud- sd a neihearsal dimmer at the Garden, Giity Country Club for 32 guests. The 'bride's table was centered with an arrangement of asters and DEAR ANN LANDERS: I just caught up with your answer to 'Masquerade," the homosexual who married first a lesbian, hen a -heterosexual woman. You said, "A woman who mar- ies a homosexual is getting what she wants—which is mostly to be left alone." You are wrong. Such a woman is a "vamp" in the old Theda Bara sense. The homosexual male is the ultimate challenge to her prowess as a 'emale. She may appear passive and low-key, but it is only a pose. She is hard at work try- .ng to break down his resistance and prove herself a superwoman. If "Masquerade" and others ike are sufficiently bisexual, he vamp will succeed. He then jecomes tlhe bridegroom of the widow spider. If he is not suf- 'iciently bisexual, he will escape. I know because I — Did it Dear Did: Thanks for a first- nand report. I can tell you, however, from other firsthand reports, that there are a var- ety of reasons why woman marry homosexuals — for example: money, social position, companionship, or sheer panic at the 1 thought of being an "unclaimed jewel." And almost every homosexual has encountered the "social-worker" type who tells herself, "He's sick, >oor fellow, but I can make liim well." Last but not least s the closet ease who looks .ike a hot number but is actually terrified of sex and hates it. She is the gal who wants a man — but she wants him to leave her alone. * * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: is ;his for real? I saw an item in our daily paper that said: "A child will not have hair darker than his darker parent. His hair will not be curlier than that of the parent with the curlier hair." Check with your The couple, boith stoidemts, wil be ait home in Lawrence. The bridle, a miember of Chaip- tetr X PEO amid Pi Beita Phi sorority, is <a senior at Uie Uni ver.silty of Kansas. She attended Garden- City High School amd Lindeniwood CoJlege. The bridegroom attended Garden City Higih School and to Uniivetnsnlty of Kansas'. He also sipenlt a yeiar in Vieitna>ni serving wMi ithe U.S. Army. experts. This raises some interesting questions. — A Daily reader. Dear Daily: Here's what Prof. Joshua Lederbei-g of Stanford University said: "What, never? No, never. Well, hardly ever. Often that doctrine is mischievous. You should ask which hair you are going to compare — and at what age." So there you have it — straight from His Worship at Palo Alto , . . and quite a quote it is. Not every Nobel Prize -winning geneticist can make his point by borrowing a line from Gilbert and Sullivan! DEAR ANN LANDERS: Two years ago I married this man. Each of us was previosly married for 20 years. My husband is really wonderful — except for one thing. He has not drawn up a new will nor has he changed some of the records which I feel should be changed. He finally altered one insurance policy last month after much prodding. His other policies must remain as they are because of the property settlement. His ex-wife still carries a military dependent I.D, card which allows her to use the PX, commissary and military hospitals. Under these conditions vw o u 1 d she be the recipient of the widow's pension or would I? I work and help him with his children's college bills and the alimony clobber. I have no idea where I stand if he should die or be killed. He has four children. I have two. What's the next step for me? —Feeling Insecure Dear Feeling: Talk to an estate lawyer so you can speak to your husband intelligently. Since the military recognizes only one wife at a time it seems to me you are being denied privileges which are rightfully yours. You should insist that this little detail be straightened out at once. * * * How far should a teen-age couple go? Can necking be saife? When does it become too hot to handle? Send for Ann Landers' ' booklet, "Necking And Petting — What Are The Limits?" Maul your request to Ann Landems in care of Garden Oiity Telegram enclosing 50c in coin and a long.stamped, self- addressed envelope. ame SONJA ANNE is the.name chosen by Mr. and Mis. WHiaim Baumian for their d'aughter. She wais born June 2. CHRISTOPHER DALE is the name chosen by Mr. and Mm Dale Wiken for fflheir son. He was bom June 8. Paasch-Melcher Promises Given Sylvia M. Paiaisch, 1601 N. 6th, and George Melcber, IHysse®, exidhaniged wedding vows June 5. with'<tfhe Rev. W. T. Frogeftbe, minister of the Prairie Road BaiptM Chuirch, Colorado Springs, offiicialtinig. The 7 p.m. ceremony took place in Fellowistoip Baptist Chiurcih. Church decorations were pink candles, 'candielialbrais witih pink bows iand fern bais. Mrs. Shirley Braining, Deer- i£Md, served ais ofgamiist Mrs. Rutlh Spangler, Gairden City, sang "0 Promise Me" and "The Lord^s Player." The 'bride, garvian in marriage by Iher .sons Jerry, David, Make and Marton, chose a gitreet- Jengitlh dress of stoeer aqua greem. Slhe carried a colonial bouquet of oainiaitions centered w'iith red roises. Mns. Marvin Egbert, McCune, served as miaitron • of honor. Slhe wore a street-length pink fcndlt dress with sheer pink - sieieveis. Best -mian was • Charles Mel- eher of Leximgton, Ky. Mairvdin and Danny Egbert, McCune, and Martin and David Paasch, City, served ais ushers. Flower girl was Joy Paaisch, graraddaiugihter of ithe bride. She wore a pink leyelash Daicron streeHenigtih dress with long sleeves. iRoibbie Paasdh, grandson of the bride, was the ring bearer. Garry and l/ara-y Paiaisch, grandsons of the brlid©, and Lyneitte P/aasch, Huitohinison, gnamdldaughter of the bride, were taperlighters. About 200 pemsionis aittendod a reception in the church folo\v- ing Itoe ceaie.nony. Mrs. David Paaisich, Gairdeln. City, amd Mar- leroe Deaz, .Ulysses, siarved ca>fce and po'uired purach. Also assisting was Mrs. Jerry Paiaisch, Hustch- im'son. The iour-tiieired wedidinig cafce was decorated with cerise iroisies and sea-greiesi leaves. Each layer was held in place with Girecfcan dividers. Th,e top wais graced with a 'duisiter of three wedding, bells. MIPS. Laura Menraltit, Bushton, aittended ihe gift table and guesit book. The couple wll be at home in Ulysses June .15 alter a wed- dling taip to Oklahoma and Arkansas. The briidie, a member of the Cultuna dub, wa^s fopmeirly employed as a bookkeeper and secretory at Jennie Wilson Ele>- nuentary School. The bridegroom is a teacher •ait Ulyissieis High School.- Elks' Bridge Groups Announce Top Scorers Elks Coupkls' Bridge Club meit at the Elks home June 1 for a covered dish meal and bridge. Mr. and Mos. J. O. Kuhn amd Mr. and Mus. Archie Ladner were hosts. Mrs. Henry Hal won the ladies' high score amd Mrs. Gordon Lee won second. to mien's scoring, Henry Wolley was finsit with V. O. Ward taking second. Forty memiberis were present. Mrs. Lucy Covrigan was hostess to 20 members of the Elks Ladfe' Bridge Qliuib June 7. Mjps. Eugenie Deaver won high score and Mns. J. O, Kuhn second. The GARDEN'S "SANNA AYAK" J n "EEKE"! Enter an ••• of unknown terrors, panan worship an« virgin oaerlHeo... Tram the creators of "One Million Years B.C.". their most gigantic spectacle... TONITE THRU SATURDAY HI 31 BE The good Dr. Frankenstein, more monstrous than the monsters. he created. JOHNNY CASH vs. KIRK DOUGLAS "THE GUNFIGHT" TONIGHT.-7:30-9:30— Ends Saturday Matinee Saturday 2:30 Rated G.P. > Bride Honored at Come-Go Shower Courtesies for Mrs. David Garnand, formerly Karen Ronton, include a shower given at the Dreiling home 218 Conkling. Hostess was Barbara Dreiling, assisted by Mrs. Joe P. Dreiling. -The couple was married Saturday at First Baptist Church. The bride's chosen colors o[ yellow and green were used and she was presented a daisy corsage. Guests included Mrs. Edgar Routon and Mrs. Kelsey Garnand, mothers of the bridal couple. Other guiests were Mines. Kyle Powell, Greg Hafflieh, Danny Novaek, Rex Bradstreet, Rene' Penmingtan, Jim Burling, Mary Gonzales. amd Pat Grassland, and Misses Terri Fiei, Sharon Mea-z, Beatrice Mesa, Virginia Garcia and Fe- Mpa Enriquez. Marsha Fuller, Annette Kemper aind Mrs. Brian Long were hostesses to >a come and go shower at the Robert Fuller Home, 1711 N. 7th. <.ar<l<>u City Telegram Thursday, June 10, 1971 WHITE BREAD Mrs. Leo Wasinger 508 N. 13th 2Va tablespoons sugar 2 cups lukewarm water 1 cake yeast , 1 cup milk l'/a tablespoon's butter 1 tablespoon salt 6 to 8 cups flour Dissolve sugar in lukewarm water; add yeast and stir until dissolved. Add flour sufficient to make a sponge dough—about 1 quart. Beat well; cover and let rise in warm place about V/z hours.' Add lukewarm milk, mielted butter, salt and remaining flour until dough is easily handled. Place in two greased pans; cover and let rise until double the bulk. Bake in 350 degree oven 45 to 50 minutes. Tricia, To Be Married on Saturday Learned Political Realities Early J«an M. Kleyfteub«r Kleysteuber, Strand mark Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Kleysteuber, 1017 N. 2nd, announce the engagement of their daughter, Jean, to Richard A. Strandmark. He is the son of Mr. -and Mrs. J. R. Strandimark of Kansas City, Kan. The bride .received a degree in elemenitairy education from Kansas State University, Manhattan. She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Her fiance, who received his degree in history and journalism from K-State, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fna- temity. He' is employed with the Clay Center Dispatch. A late August wedding is planned. Calendar of Social Evenh THURSDAY VFW — 8 p.m. Post home. O!DD FEILLOWS—8 p.m.. 203% IN. Main. FRIDAY OHAPTEE. PP, PEO—1:30 p.m. Mrs. Taylor Jones, Holcoinb. DAR — Flag Day luncheon. Noon, Scott City Hotel. Mrs. Everett Muloh, hostess. • SATURDAY TYRIAN LODGE NO. 218, AF&AM— 8 p.m., presentation Of 25- and 50-year pins. Masonic Tejnple. Public is invited- TODAY'S MOTHER'S C5UUH3 — 7:30 a.m. 'Breakfast at the Wheat Land restaurant. - SUNDAT RiElBEKAIHS — picnic for Bob Taylors. 6 p.m. Finnup Park. Bring covered dish and service. Yogurt Is Regaining Old-Time Popularity You are with the trend of the times if you buy yogurt this week. The yogurt market is growing and shows prospects for conitiraued growth. Yogurt is a thick, . smooth textured, , cultured milk product that has been prepared with a culture of lactic bacteria. It is made with fresh, partially skimmed milk that is usually en- niched by addling nonlait dry milk. You might say .that yogurt is a cousin to sour cream but ilt (has only 1-Srd the calories. It's an excellent source of protein and calcium. Yogurt is not a new product. It was known in the Mediterranean area of the world in Biblical dfcys. We've just learned to appreciate it again. > WASHINGTON (AP) _ Trieia Nixon was reared in an atmosphere of private schools and Secret Servic9 protection, a public man's child who'is ait once a campaign asset and a daughter- to be shielded :£rom the public. The. Trioia Nixon who marries Ed Cox on Saturday has known politics as a staple of life from the day she was born. She was reared in Washington, the mecca of politics, and she is being married in the White House, America's best-known address. .The daughter of Pat and Richard Nixon was a little girl wlxo joined >dhe clhuirch Scout troop, adored a tabby cat named Donma and was adamant about mot parting with a big turtle skin pillaged from a Florida beocih. The Nixons tried to keep her out of the bright glare to the poinlt of once refusiimg to subscribe to a major Washington newspaper. Its bitinig critical cartoons, they felt, were not fit for itheir two young daughters eyes. But for children such as Tricia and her sister Julie, •there was no protection from worldly realities. • At six, Tricia stayed up to watch television as her fattier was nominated for vice president in Chicago. She named the family's black and white cocker spaniel "Checkers" and it became .a household word in that 1952 campaign. Her debut as a politician's daughter was made at. the 1960 Republican convention when, slhe was still in her teens. She remembers "the saddest day of my lifie,"—ithie day her father conceded defeat to John F. Kenniedy in that 1960 'presidential pace. President Nixon recalls that his then 14-year-old daughter cried uncontroHajbly. But now Tricia is 25, a blue- eyed blonde with a delicate, fragile 'beauty. The years have molded her into a public personality with an overriding sense of privacy. She is 5-foot-3, weighs only 95 Tqco John's 305 E. Kansas "The Hottest Spot in Town" pounds and gives a much younger appearance. She is reserved and speaks with the polite, soft voice of the finishing school. But her fa/tihsr says "she's proved she has a mind of her own—a very strong person- alty—holds her own extremely well—but never starts a fight." Admittedly reserved, Tricia miamiaged in 2Vz years in .tihe White House to take pant in a minimuim of public duties and campaigning, keeping a very private life of her own. She's enjoyed some of it, howeveo 1 , such as a masked ball, entertaining Prince Charles and Princess Anne of England. And she's taken on such things .as Potomac cruises for hospitalized servicemen and sporadically tutoring inner «ity children. President Nixon's main v/isih for his older daughter after her White House wedding Saturday to Harvard law student Edwaird Cox is that she can live a life of her own, out of Hhe "merciless glare of publicity." She says she'd like to get a job, perhaps as a writer. The closest she's come to it was a summer stint as a receptionist in the office of then Sen. George Murphy, R-Calif., after her junior year at Finch. "It's difficult to hold a steady job when you're ,a president's daughter," she says. Nixon often recalls how he wasn't on hand wfhsn Tricia was born Feb." 21, 1946, in Whit- tier, Calif. He was at a Republican luncheon in Los Angeles on his first congressional campaign. "That's the story of her life," he notes. Tricia went only briefly to public elementary school,- Horace Mann here. Then it was a succession of expensive private schools: Rklwell Friend's in Washington, Marlborough School for Girls in Los Angeles, Miss Chapin's and Finch College, near their Fifth Avenue Home in New York. Tricia got high marks as 'a history major at Finch, was president of her junior class, a member of the International Relations Club and honor society. Politically, she is a coov servative. At 18, Tricia wrote Lester Mad'dlox, later governor of Geoi'ia,. telling him he could avoid the issue of serving blacks by turning his fried chicken .establishment Mo a private club. She later denied this was >a racist statement. More recently, asked if she planned to watch the Peace Mobilization March in November 1969, Tricia said: "I think I can find something letter to do." Her father suggested recently Tricia's views may have been influenced by "upper- class liberal" schools she attended like Chapin and Finch. Tricia reacted there to "attacks on her father by liberals," Nixon said. "She bristles aind stands up for me. But she's not on the kooky right." L S. D. Let's Start Dancing! Classes in Ballet, Tap, Jazz & Body Control Also Social Dancing EXPERIENCED TEACHER 8 Years College Training Call 276-3424 GERALDINE KNOX DANCE STUDIO LaCAGE MERCHANDISE IS MOVING FAST! Prices Falling Everyday! Hurry While There's Still A Choice! Look at these Prices! \ : ' " " BOOTS «." $ 18 W Friday $ 11 37 SHOES .««' 8" Friday' 5 3 ' SHOES w .,.'15" Friday 5 9" PURSES V1.2" Friday' 7 7 ' "UPSTAIRS BEHIND /' f o>/ THE PINK DOOR" r ??" 3)7 N. Main Use Your Master Charge or BankAimricanf

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