The Holland Evening Sentinel from Holland, Michigan on July 17, 1961 · Page 11
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The Holland Evening Sentinel from Holland, Michigan · Page 11

Holland, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, July 17, 1961
Page 11
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MONDAY, JULT 17, 1941 THE HOLLAND, MICHIGAN, EVENING SENTINEL PAGE THREE Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dole Van Wieren 'Joel's photo} Miss De Waard Married To Robert D. Van Wieren Vows were exchanged by Miss Merry Joan De Waard and Robert Dale Van Wieren Friday evening when the Rev. Henry Van Raalte, pastor of Central Park Reformed Church, performed a double ring ceremony. Scene of the 8 o'clock rites was Maple Avenue Christian Reformed Church which was decorated with palms, ferns and white bouquets with touches of yellow, flanked by Swedish steel spiral candelabra and kissing c a n d l e s and bows which marked the ( pews. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence De Waard of 501% West 17th St. are parents of the bride and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Van Wieren of 1199 West 32nd St. Appropriate wedding music was Waard and Miss Nancy De Waard and assisting in the kitchen were the Mesdames Howard Kole, Allen Hendricks, Gary Ver Strate, Miss Shirley Zoet and Miss Carol Vander Elst. Mrs. Ben Van Dis pro- piano music at the recep- Local Calendar of Events TONIGHT ' 6:15 -- Klwanis Club at Camp Kiwanis. 8:00 - SPEBSQSA, 20 West Eighth St., upstairs. 8:00 - Trimming Tulips TOPS Club, room 106, Holland - High School. TOMORROW 9:30 -- Coffee in Woman's Literary Club tearoom for Con Con candidates. 12:15 -- Zeeland Rotary Club in Bosch's Restaurant. 2:00 Class for expectant mothers in Holland Hospital. 2:00 -- Zeeland Community Hospital Class for expectant mothers. 4:00 -- Tulip Time Bordw of Directors meeting in Civic Center. 6:30 -- Past Noble. Grands potluck picnic at Mrs. Walter Van Vulpen. 6:30 -- Adult Bible Class Sixth Reformed Church potluck supper, Kollen Park. 8:00 -- Tulip Towners of Sweet Adelines at Hotel Warm Friend. 8:10 -- American Legion Band concert at Kollen Park. Five Births Recorded At Zeeland Hospital Zeeland Community Hospital Lee, Curtis and Mrs. vided tion The new Mrs. V a n W i e r e n played by Mrs organist, as the Bernard wedding Haak, party approached the altar. Miss Marilyn Scudder sang "I Will Sing New Songs of Gladness" and "0 Love That Cast Out Fear" before the ceremony and "0 Perfect Love" while the couple -was kneeling. The bride, given in marriage by her father, selected nylon organza over satin and net for her wedding gown. Sequins encircled the scalloped square neckline with the short sleeves and back motif carrying out the scalloped lines also. Embroidered flowers enhanced the entire gown. A bouffant veil of imported illusion fell from a small crown of pearls and she carried white roses and tiny white daisies with ivy and ribbon streamers. Miss Sylvia Wildschut, as maid of honor, and Miss Barbara Zoet and Miss Eleanor Ver Burg, as bridesmaids, wore identical gowns of white embroidered organdy over yellow polished cotton, designed with short sleeves, square front necklines and "V" backs. They wore daisy head bands and carried natural straw baskets with yellow and white daisies Larry Van W i e r e n was his brother's best man while David Van Wieren, brother of the groom, and Roger DoohtHe served as groomsmen. Ushers were Richard Den Uyl and Larry Den Uyl. Mrs. De Waard selected a soft olive green sheath dress for the occasion. Her accessories were light eggshell and her corsage featured two shades of pink roses. The mother of the groom wore a beige dress featuring an embroi- dred belt of pink flowers. Deep pink and beige accessories complemented the outfit and her corsage consisted of two shades of pink roses. ·" Assisting at a reception held for 175 guests in the church parlors were Mrs. Roge'r Doolittle and Mrs. Larry Den Uyl who poured coffee; Miss Phyllis Smith and Mrs. Lou Jeanne Tornovish who were at the punch bowl and Mrs. J a m e s Vermetti, Mrs. Jeffrey Shimp and Mrs. Richard Me Queen donned a black and white dress for the northern wedding trip. Her accessories were 'white and her corsage consisted of white roses and daisies. The couple will be at home after July 20 at 705 North Wayne S t , Apt. 204, Arlington 1, Va., where the groom at present is in the Honor Guard Co. at Fort Myers, V a , and is a guard at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington National Cemetery. He was graduated from Holland High School and attended Grand Rapids Junior College. The bride, a graduate of Holland High and the 1961 class of Hope College where she was affiliated with the Sorosis Sorority, plans to teach elementary grade school in the fall in. Arlington, Va. A rehearsal party was given by the groom's parents at Cumerford's Restaurant. births include a son, born Friday to Mr. Donald Rus, route 2, Holland; a daughter, Pamela Sue on Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Roger Emert, 1340 Winifred St. Jenison. A daughter, Susan Joy, was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Zylstra, 5331 32nd Ave., Hudsonville; a son, Jack AHen, born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. James Huisingh, 141% West Main St., Zeeland 'and a daughter, Tamela; born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Burton Van Tatenhove, 556% East Main St., Zeeland. Junior Chamber Auxiliary Has Coffee Meeting Members of the Junior Chamber of Commerce Auxiliary and their children held a morning Coffee last Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Ted Bosch, 208 West 10th St. Installation of officers for the coming year was held with Mrs. Bosch installyed as president: Mrs. Carrow Klemheksel. vice presi- Rev. Rhem Addresses 7,600 of Weekly Sing A meditation on the topic "Do You Receive Grace of God in Vain?'' was presented by the Rev. Richard Rhem. pastor of the Spring Lake Reformed Church, when he spoke to approximately 1,600 persons at the Tulip City Hymn Sing Sunday night. Jack Sonneveldt was song leader with Ken Louis at the organ and Miss Dorothy Deters as pianist. Special music was by Morry Carlsen, saxophonist and singer, and by Miss Mina Vanden Berg of the Zeeland Baptist Church who was vocal soloist. Ushers were from the Maplewood Reformed Church. The Hymn Sings are held every Sunday evening at 9 p.m. the summer months. during Dr. James Harvey Name New Dean At Hope College The appointment of Dr. James Harvey as new dean of students at Hope College and assistant professor of e'ducation has .been announced by Dr. William Vander Lugt. dean of the faculty. Announcement also was made of the appointment of four to the Hope College faculty including Dennis Camp of Grand Rapids as instructor of English; Miss Lorraine Hellinga of Three Oaks as instructor of chemistry, John Van Iwaarden of Holland, instructor of mathematics, and John E. Hilbert, instructor of speech. Dr. Harvey who has been director of counseling at Grand Rapids Junior College for the last two years, was graduated from Hope College and received his Ph. D. in counseling and guidance from Michigan State University in 1959. He taught at the Bellflower, Calif., Christian High School four years prior to his doctoral study at Michigan State University under a research fellowship. Camp, a graduate of Hope in 1959, received his master's degree from Rutgers University and Miss Hellinga, her masters from Wayne State University this year. Van Iwaarden was graduated from Hope in 1957 and received his M.A. from the University of Michigan. Hilbert received his B. A. from Carroll College nd his M. A. from the University of South Dakota. Holland Boy Scout Ready To Attend Israel Jamboree A plane trip to Newark, N. J. on Friday will begin an exciting experience for Jeffrey Padnos, 13. son of Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Padnos. 53 East 30th St. He has been accepted by the National Council of Boy Scouts. USA, to be a member of the BSA contingent to attend the National Jamboree of the Boy Scouts of Israel. The Jamboree is from July 31 to Aug. 3 at Mt. Carmel, Israel with 96 boys and leaders "of all faiths attending from the United States. * These boys will be "ambassadors" having a strong evidence of good character, living the ideals Town T a l k Mr. and Mrs. Bouws To Mark Anniversary Mr and Mrs. Herman Bouws of route 1, Holland, will hold open house Saturday afternoon and evening in celebration of their 25th wedding anniversary. Relatives, friends and neighbors are invited to call from 2 to 4 and 7 to 10 p.m. The Bouwses have five children, James Bouws of Holland,-Gordon "Bouws, Edwin Bouws. Donna Bouws and Gloria at home. Pastor and Mrs. Dale Visscher, former Holland residents, now of 2006 Union, Chattanooga, Term., announce the birth of a daughter, Connie Elizabeth, on July 14. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Boudreau of Munich. Gerfnany, announce the birth of a son, Marc Steven, on July 10. Mrs. Boudreau is the former Inge Neumann, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Neeumann of Amberg. Germany. Mr. Boudreau was graduated from Holland High School in 1957, then enlisted with the regular Army for three years. He was discharged in August of 296C and has since been employed at Radio Free Europe in Munich. Harold Molenaar, sec- Mrs. John Williams, of Lansing who presided in the gift room. The duties of master and mistress of ceremonies were performed by Mr. and Mrs. Jason Krikke of Jenison Guest book attendants were Miss Diane De dent; Mrs. retary and treasurer. Board members are Mrs. Charles Armstrong, Mrs. William Nies J r , and Mrs Andrew Behrmann. On Saturday evening. June 17. members of the auxiliary and their husbands enjoyed a spaghetti supper at the new home of Mr. and Mrs Charles Armstrong in Larkwood. Tables were set up in the family room, apropnately decorated with red and white checked cloths and candles Those attending were the Armstrongs, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bosch. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Barendse, Mr. and Mrs. Walt De Vries, Mr. and Mrs John Williams, Mr. and Mrs. William Hoffmeyer, Mr.' and Mrs. Carrow Kleinheksel, Mr. and Mrs. William Nies Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Behrmann. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mac Leod, Mr. and Mrs. William Peters, Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Petroelje. Third Week of Playschool Presents Many Fun Features The third week of playschoo p r o v i d e d many activities fo youngsters at Montello Park. In tournaments held this week Dick Schaap won in box hocke and Ben Phillips in horseshoes. Carl Van Raalte gave instructio to many young a r c h e r s . Bi Schaap and Doug Buurma wer high scorers and will compete fo the trophy at Lincoln School Fri day Winners in the doll and stuffei animal show held Thursday wer Sherry Elzinga, real life; Pam Scholten, biggest, Nancy Beuke ma, foreign, Mary Barkman, pret tiest, John White, most unusual Mary De Weerd, prettiest bride Paula Wise, smallest animal; Jim Clemens .biggest animal; Vick Wise, most unusual animal; Kennj Wise, fuzziest animal. Leathercraft begins at seconc grade and is directed by Miss Beverly Poll. Miss Eleanor Ve Burg is the director of Montelli Playschool and is assisted by Miss Barbara Kleis and Bill De Weerd Jc/T ZLwJLff 0 T M ARSIUE A GENCY I NC. 174 CENTRAL AVE. Couple Feted on 25th Wedding. Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ver Schure were honored at a parry given by friends Saturday evening " in celebration of their 25th wedding anniversary which they observed Sunday. The affair was held at the home of Mrs. Ada Ver Hulst. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Van Der Leek, Mr. and Mrs. John Vander Vliet. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wiersma. Mrs. Lucy Smeenge, and Mrs. Ver Hulst and the honored couple. Mr. and Mrs. Ver Schure have two children, Edwin Lee, at home and Mary Lou, now a patient at Mary free Bed in Grand Kapids. On Friday evening the honored couple was entertained at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Koop. acrobatics week ai in I I I I TUESDAY SPECIAL BABY BEEF LIVERS AND ONIONS (Swissed Style) Boked Idaho Potatoes, Butter Kernel Com ,. »5e ZEELAND Baton twirling and were featured all last L'ncoln Playschool. A talent show will be presentet Thursday. Those taking part are Gita Talmadge, Myra Sullivan Harold Miller, Sally De Vries, Pattie De Vries, Jan Nies, Marlene Biolette, Lynda Moor, Kevin Ahern and Kristi Bishop. Winners of the beanbag tournament were as follows: Ages 4-6, Kenny Butta, Tom Fouts, Chip Mazurek; ages 7-9, Mike Ahern, Gita Talmadge, Mary Jane Hickert: 10 and over. Gay Mazurek, Steve Jones and Myra Sullivan. Many children participated leathercraft at Lincoln School this week. In baseball Lincoln lost to Lakeview, 14-11. Lincoln won over Long:e!low, 10-6, in the baseball tournament. Winners of Dress-Up Day Friday were as follows: Dress-up ladies, Mary Ann Vander Ploeg, Sally De Vries, Natalie Lindsey; baby, Carol Geertman c o w b o y s , Glen Dams, Brian Fuder, Doug Wood- wyk; fishermen, Marilyn Geertman, Brenda Ludwig; hobo-gypsy, Debbie Mulder, Mary Ann Boomer; family act, Julie, Jerri and Jeanne Palmer; devils, Bill Smid, Tom Fouts; Hawaiian, D i a n e Maatman, Gita Talmadge, Bobbi Talmadge; fairy princess, Peggy" Campbell. Susan Butta, Kenlyn Vande Water; frogman, Kenny Butta engineer, Mike Campbell; nurses, Christine Bishop, Patty De Vries; clowns, Martin Biolette, Jane Prins, Chip Mazurek; Chinese, Barbara Jones; Miss America, Valerie Lindsey; w e d d i n g , Hilda Nies, Sandy Dams, Jan Nies; Indian, Mary Jane Hickert, Jeanne Hubert; animals, Barbara GimtelL Elaiat Butta, J*net Abels. Special events for the week at Jefferson Playschool were Dress- Up Day on Tuesday and Backwards Day on Friday. The following children received prizes on Dress-Up Day: Scariest Costume, Charlene Miller, Jimmy McKechnie; most unusual, Paula Van Slooten, Nancy S t e w a r t , Kathy Hinga, cutest, Kristi Vander Hulst. Brenda Vander Huslt, Mary I ou Van Hemert, Lynn Hinga funniest, Mary La Barge, Karen Vander Hulst. Jackie Galien, prettiest. Julie Boeve, Cindy Cooper, Phyllis Looman; oldest, D i a n e Newell. Jackie Howerda, Cindy Van Slooten On Friday the c h i l d r e n all dressed in a backward manner and prizes were given to the ".most backward" children During the week the children enjoyed craft activities under the direction of Miss Kay Borlace and acrobatics with Miss Judy Van Eerden. Miss Phyllis Mokma instructed in baton twirling The baseball team lost one game this week to Van Raalte and also lost their game with Van Raalte No 2 S e v e r a l special events are planned for the last week of activities. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Boudreau of 571 West 19th S,. A fairly large delegation from Holland is attending the 35th annual 1GA convention in Chicago today and Tuesday. The local group which includes supervisors of Standard Grocer Co. and several retailers io headed by William Bowen, general manager, and Kenneth Stagg. director of sales, at Standard Grocer. IGA which has more than 5,000 stores in 46 states and seven provinces of Canada, is holding its 35th annual convention in four different cities this year. Mrs Henry- Steffens, president of the Herrick Public Library Board, attended the American Library Trustee Association conference in Cleveland last week. She served as chairman of discussions on ' Library Policy" and also served as delegate from the Michigan Trustee Association to the National Assembly of Trustees. A group of residents living in one block on Glendale Ave., Holland Heights, will have their third annual picnic in front of the Bill Oonk home tonight at 6 p.m. A total of 28 adults and 31 children is expected at the picnic. This will be a hamburg fry combined with a potluck. Chairmen are Mrs. Don Ver Beek and Mrs. Charley Shidler/ Miss Jane Penna, a senior at Michigan State University, East Lansing, was HI the cast of the play, "The Skin of Our Teeth," presented by the Summer Circle Theater at the University four nights last week. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F. Penna of 23 East 26th St, attended the play Saturday night. The Adult Bible Class of Sixth Reformed Church- will have a potluck supper at Kollen Park Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Each is asked to bring a dish for the table, own table service and drink. All teachers and officers of the Sunday School are invited. The Past Noble Grand Club will have a potluck picnic Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Walter Van Vulpen Members are to bring a dish for the table and their own table service. A meeting of the Tulip Time Board of Directors will be held Tuesday at 4 p m . in the Civic Center. Attendance has dropped a little this past week with an average of 105 per day at Longfellow playschool. Cheerleading has been a popu- ar activity with the children this ear. Instructor, Miss Judy Philips, gave a program for the children. Those included were Debbie and Anne Cochran, Charlene Rotman. Jean Chester, Qeinjan, Margaret M a r i a n e Wiechertjes, iCristi Ritterby. Donna S c h r e u r, Sally Woldring, and Clair Beert- iuis. Last week the children had a doll show and the winners of the doll section were Paula Dubfamk, lanice Smuley, Rhonda Schipper, "ania Doud. Nancy V o h 1 k e n, Claudia Valvoort. Honorable men- ion went to Steve Nykamp, Jean Jorst, Barb Van Otterloo and Mary Jo Mosher. Winners of the animal section were Ruby Schotten, Maria Rooks, 'atty De Koning, Michelle Van )ort, Jim Beedon, Mark Borst. Jonorable mention winners were [urt Veerthuis, Duffy Dood, David ohlken and Bryan Van Faasen. The softball team lost to Washington with a score of 27-13. Hostesses Named For Coffee Hour Hostesses for the coffee for Constitutional Convention candidates on Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. in the tearoom of the Woman's Literary Club were named today. They »are from the Woman's Literary Club and the American Association of University and include Mrs Jerome Counihan, Mrs. John F. Donnelly, Mrs Paul Mcllwain, Mrs Vernon D. Ten Gate and Mrs. Bruce Van Leuwen. Serving will be Mrs. Fred Bertsch Jr., Mrs. William T. Hakken Jr., Mrs. G. S. MacKenzie and Mrs. Nick Vukin. Candidates who will be present to speak and answer questions are Clifford M. Bartels, Ralph E. Richman, Robert J. Danhof, Alvm W. Vanderbush, John Galien -Jr., Bruce M. Raymond and Henrik Stafseth Anyone interested in this important issue is invited to attend the coffee. The Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization has a national warning network of some 376 alerting tations. SALE All Spring and Summer Now $7.98 French Cloak Dresses Adv. Like Niagara Falls. Victoria Falls is a favorite of honeymooners. Higher and wider than its American counterpart, Victoria Falls stretches 1,900 yards across and has a maximum drop of 355 feet. "SHO* OUT AWATS . . , AND HE HOW IT PAYS" MAYTAG open Fri Sot. til 9 VISSER'S APPLIANCE Laktwood IKd. M-21 Jeffrey Padnos of Scouting and having a genuine interest in World Brotherhood. Young Padnos is a first class Scout, a straight A student and a member of Troop 6 He has been active in Cub Scuts and Boy Scouts for five years. He has won prizes three times for selling tickets to the Scout fairs and circuses. The idea of going was started w h e n Jack Van't Groenewout, Scout official for the Chippewa District, brought Jamboree information to a meeting. When the boys arrive in Newark, they will be taken to the Schiff Scout Reservation for pre- Jamboree training and orientation. They leave New York on July 24 by chartered plane for Tel Aviv From there the group will take motor coaches to places of inter- est until they arrive at Mt. Carmel on July 31. After the Jamboree "is over the boys leave for Jerusalem. Tel Aviv, Athens and Rome. Also included on the tour will be stops in Paris and London. They leave London by chartered plane on Aug. 23 and arrive in New York on Aug. 24 Scout Padnos will record his experiences in writing and p i c t u r e s home." for the "folks with back New Way Found To Stop Hair Loss, Grow More Hair HOUSTON. T.xai -- For year* "Ihty said it couldn't b« done." But now a Texas firm oi laboratory consultants has deTeloped a treatment that If not only stopping hair loss . but is really growing hair! They don't even ask you to take their word for It. If your symptoms Indicate that the treatment will help you. they invite you to try it {or 32 days, at their risk, and see for yourself! Naturally, they would not offer this no-risk trial unless the treatment worked. This is all the more remarkable In light of the fact that the great majority of cases of excessive hair fall and baldness are the beginning and more fully developed stages oi male pattern baldness and cannot be helped. But how can any man or woman be sure what is actually causing their hair loss? Even if baldness may seem to "run in your family." this is certainly no proof of the cause of YOUR hair loss. Actually, there are 18 scalp disorders that can cause hair loss, matter which one is the caus* of your hair loss, if you wait until you are slick bald and your hair roots are dead, you are beyond help. U you still have hair (or at least some iuzz) on top of your head, and would like to stop your hair loss and grow more hair . . . now Is the time to act. Loesch Laboratory Consultants will supply you with treatment ior 02 days, at their risk, if they believe th» treatment will help you. lust send them information to help them analyze your problem. This information should include how long your hair has been thinning, and whether or not you now have or ever have had any of the following conditions: Do _, you have dandruff? is it dry, or oily, whether your scalp erupts in jpim- ples or other irritations, does your forehead become oily or greasy, does your scalp itch and how often? and any other information you feel might be helpful. All letters will bo answered promptly. Send the abov» information, and your name and address to Loesch Laboratory Consultants, Box 66001, Houston 6. Texas, Adr. ^k » *·* wmm ^kfV.; f. * *, ··* **· ' Jtz . *" *·***·*·«* f Start Sewing! School's just weeks away! REGULATED COTTONS! Come see our fabulous fashion show of Penney-exclusive prinK and solids! Rich new colors, patterns, variety! Sanforlzed(B), crease-resistant, little iron! 36 inches. REGULATED COTTON GINGHAMS! You've never seen anything like Penney's exclusive new weaves, colors, textures! Enormous variety of stylish stripes, checks, plaids, and go-together solids! Sanforized, crease-resistant, little-iron! 36 Inches. WOOLENS WITH NYLON! MACHINE WASH, MEDIUM SET You'll want to sew a whole naw wardrobe in dramatic Scandinavian look plaids, fancy weaves, coordinated vivid solids! And compare Penney's low price ior line quality Miiliken fabric! 54 inches wide. IRIDESCENT SUITINGS! You'll find exciting new tapestry weaves and rh« new Scandinavian look! Milliken's rich rayon and acetate suits your fashion fancy in dramatic plaids, stripes, checks . . new brighter solids! 54 inches wide. yard yard yard NEW FOR FALL PEASANT PRINTS 36" WIDE yard A RICH COLOR FEELING AND A NEW FRESH TEXTURE COMBINE TO CREATE THESE BEAUTIFUL PEASANT PRINTS. CREASE RESISTANT WASH AND W E A R , LITTLE OR NO IRONING. DRIP DRY. MAKE BLOUSES, SriRTS, SPORTSWEAR, JUMPERS. KWSPAPLRl

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