Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 25, 1957 · Page 15
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 15

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1957
Page 15
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Put R GREELEV TRIBUNE Tuwday. June 25. 1957 m oman Joiophmo Mlllir, Editor Ralph i\csslcrs //nrc Houscgncatx from Here A quartet Irom (Jrcelcy dro\e to New Castle thi; weekend to visit Mr and Mrs. Ralph Nrssler. who n\»n a 60-acre ranch there. The Nesslen arc lormer residents ol Kersey and Greeley and are well k n o w n here. He was in the con- Iractinj business lor m a n y e a r s . Making the trip were Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Davis ol 320 E i j h l c e n t h street. Mrs. Eluabcth L»lo[| of Greeley and Mrs. Allie Miller of southeast of Greeley. They left Friday. 11. 11. Schrader f a l h e r of Mrs. Daus. accompanied them as far as Idaho Springs where he will t a k e the baths. W h i l e at New Castle. Daus rn joyed fishins on the Colorado r u e r , w h i c h runs n e a r Ihe Nepers' ranch. The group w e n t to Glrnuood Springs to attend Strawberry Day. While there, they had l u n c h wilh Mr. and Mrs. John Hudson. Mrs Hudson is the former Alice Nesslrr, d a u g h t e r of the Ralph Ncsslers. She attended Greeley schools and has m a n y friends here. Coming home, the Grrclryiles Hopped at Georgetown where they loured the Hotel de Tans, a mu- ieum operated by the National Society nf Colonial Dames ol A m e r - ica. The F r e n c h m a n who lurnished Rocks. They arrived home Monday. Harry Dean Winter Weds Jean Warner V i t s J r » n Warner, flausHer ol Mr. and Mrs. l/uij E. Warner of 423 Thirteenth avenue, became the bride of M a r r y Dean Winter Sunday afternoon. The sronm is the inn fit Mrs. Frida Winter ol nil Filth i t r r f t . Thr Rev. Robert V.. I.armn of- I i c i a t r d at the double rins rites in the presence of 2SO syeits w h o gathered in the First Daptist church (or the nuptial). Batlets ef blue carnations and u h i t e pompons and jeven branched candelabra w i t h w h i t e candles provided the backsround [or the 2 o'clock cere mnny. Candles were lighted by Miss Darlene Winter, sister ol t h e crrxim, and MIM I/ila Jane. Scott, the bride's couOn. MISI Lucille was wcddin{ org a n i s t a n d accompanied nil! Hughes ol Julesburc, brother-in- law i'f the croom, w h o w a s soloist. H'JKhri sane Because and The Lord's Prayer. The bride, cum in m a r r u c e by her .lather, wore a floor length the hotel fprcilied that it +e lelt as a m u i e u m . The croup alvo stopped at Fled IOWB of tuDe and net orer ahim- rnerinf white iilin. Tiny button! closed the long taperuir, iletvei and (he back ol the sown. The bodice was ol lace. Her linjertip \ril ol nylon net, trimmed In lace, tell Irom i croun ol white teed pearls. The veil was made bjr the troom'i mother and siiter and loanrd to ihe bride by the grocm'i lister, MM. Bill Hujhea. The hride carried a white Bible covered with pearls which was loaned by Mri. Ben Warren of Fort Morgan. Her bouquet of white c l a m c l l i a t and tlidiol-js budt was tied with bridal ttreameri of white satin ribbon. Her blue carter wai a Silt of her maid of honor, MISI Joyce White, and the sixpence in her shoe was loaned by Mri. Hughes. Miss White. rf Katon, w a s attired in a blue ballerina length ROWTI. Her bouquet was of white carnations with blue streamers. Her liny w h i t e hat was created from white flowers and silk net. White shoes and cloves completed her costume. B r i d r t m a i d s w e r e Miss Barbara White of Ault and Mrs. Dorothy Clarkson._ They were attired like the maid' of honor. Tom Berry of Fort Collins, Ira- t e r n i t y brother of the groom, was best nan. I'shers were J a c k Vettrr, Leonard SlaRel and Reuben Bed. Linda Joy Miller, the bride'i cousin, was flower cirl. Billy Weslin of Cheyenne, the groom's cousin, carried the rings. The bride's mother wore a blur and w h i t e flowered dacron frock with w h i t e accessories. Mrs. Winter chose a blue lace sown and white accessories. Both .had corsages of pink sweetheart roses. The weddinc reception wai held in the church b a s e m e n t . The linen Todd-Taylor Tiff at London Airport PENNEY'S A L W A Y S F I R S T Q U A U t Y ! nothing says summer like Penney lazy-day, little-iron WATER COLOR DACRONS 10 95 Give your Iron · lummer vacation ... and five yourwilf /naAion that't coolly colorful, «h«r and light u a pttal. Slim, ptrmsntntly pleated »hMthi all drc»-cd up with matthlnj lace or dainty tucks ... wide skirted button-fronts with Uce trimmril niching! They need just a iwish through tuds ... then hang up to drip dry- In full view ef ntws photographon, film dirtt- tor Milco Todd and his aelrtss wilt Eliiaboth Taylor goituro as they argue at London airport alltr missing · piano for Nict, Franco. Nowsmon pros- ont said tho spat startod whon Ui blamod Todd for boing lati. At ont word lod to another, tho photographer* 'moved in. Spat ondod whtn Todd chartered · privato piano to tako thtm to Nico. (AP Wirophoto) covered bride's table was decorated with blue candles. The cake was adorned w i t h blue roses and green eaves and topped with a bride and croom ornament. Mrs. Ilollis B. : lo[[ of Fort Collins made the wtd- din; cake. Assisting w i l h the reception were Mrs. Ross Miller of Denver, the bride's aunt; Mrs. Art Weglin of Cheyenne, aunt of the groom; Mrs. ~.\Aon Yctter nf Gilcrrst, the iride'n cousin; Pat Reimen, Misi ay Wilkini. Mrs. Ben Warren, Mrs. Shirley Hesse. Mrs. Virginia iVilllims, Miss Zella Turner and Miss Bev Stutz. Mrs. Hughes presided at the guest book. For traveling, the bride changed o a blue shealh gown with matching jacket and w h i t e accessories. ihe lifted the glamcllia corsage !rom her bouquet. The couple is spending · week louring places o[ interest in the mountains and on the western slope. Aller July 5, they will he at home at 7fH South College avenue in Fort Collins. The bride was graduated in 19.V5 Irom Oreelry High school. Until resigning for her wedding, she was employed here in the t r a f l i c de- p a r t m e n t of M o u n t a i n States Telephone company. Winter is a !9."t g r a d u a t e of Grcrlcy High school. He was graduated from the De Vry Technical Institute of Chicago. He Is attending Colorado State University where he is a junior in fleclrical engineering. Winter is also employed as chief engineer by radio station KCOL ol Fort Collins. The bride's parents were hosts Saturday evening at their home for the rehearsal dinner. Miss Joyce White and Miss Pat Tciman honored the hride earlier in the month with a show-er at the Blue Flame room. Forty guests were invited. MITM i: TO rnf:iiiTnit!i N « T i n -'.x of AMU1KU' A. KPFLE. anil l j-fr. nufr*1 tr« fll* th»nj for »II·"·.· ncc | ih" *nimt rotirt «f W»M Count ("olofitrti w i t h i n ·!( rn"nth* fro (·til Hat* rr «ald clalmi will bf T H K r i n s r N A T I O V A T . R A N K O F o n E K L K Y . COLXiUATtO, TW A r MA1RP, TruM O f f t r - r Ktrrutr.r rf MM »·(·»· j u n » i. J u l y :. j.'i'«. 'us;. Paris Wages Style War Over Communion Dress By NADEANE WALKER PARIS, Ui -- One of the commonest lights of French »treeti it this season is little sirli in long white dresses and veils, and little boys n stiff r .ton suits with a white armband. The season of first communions starts in early summer, and Ihe idle communicants love to parade their finery in the streets. While French parents ar* not notably church-Koins. almost without exception they still have their children confirmed, aften at considerable expense. Private communion comes at six or seven, with first communion, in a group, at eleven or twelve. Behind the scenes' a small style war is being waged this year. The traditional bridal dress for little girls has been challenged by a newcomer. Called the "auhe" it closely resembles · nun's habit, in white. The equivalent for i small boy is a similar monkish gown with capuchin hood. Numerous firms which rent first communion dress are now special- izini to. th« new and simpler "tube." Priests ire said to faror ;t for Its demure simplicity. But the Parii Syndicate of First Comtnun- on Manufacturers, made up of U irms which turn out nothing but communion clothing, are protesting angrily that the "aube" Is throwiaj people out of work. , Already queues of mothers and children outside the rental agencies mark the bejinninj of the sea- on. . It also marks a change in French custom. Communion dresses formerly were as expensive a: the 'amily could buy, apd were care- 'ully preserved, re-starched and passed down to younger sisters. The rental agencies now get a Jon's share of the business, cialists for parents who can affoid But there are still expensive spe- them. One Paris" hatmaker, Rebe, specializes in veils and coifs for First communion, and at least one fashionable hairdresser, Alex Tonto, specializes in hairdos to go with the coifs. A first communion dre'S may cost 150 or more. Children liking first commu/ilon this season rehearse for * week In a group at the church. On the eve nf the communion day, they bring their first communion gifts from parents and friends to the church, and in a mass ceremony hold them aloft for the priest's blessing. If further gifts are received at the elaborate reception party the f a m ily always holds after first ^com munion, they are brought to a second blessing ceremony on the following day. After solemn communion rites, w h e n the children march in with lighted randies to make their vows of faithfulness to the church two by two, the group makes a procession through the streets to churches and holy places. A godmother stands at the shoulder of each child as he makes his vows. She may be the same godmother who held him for baptism, or a newly chosen first communion godmother. First communicants take part in, a "Fete Dicu" on the Sunday fol NEW FASHION . . . This Is tho "aubo," o communion costumo rosombling · nun's habit. A diversified, managed Mutual Fund, organized in Canada, with investments in orer 75 Canadian corporations, seeking possible long term growth of cspital through: · · · !n»e*lmenli in tompanie* riptrtnl to pirtirtpale in the development ond ex- paminn of Canadian natural tndiMlry and rnmmrrrr. li* RrlralMMt and mavetUnttll W tH SMI eaminjr*- · · · Low tax foal for IVoipertoj anrf aVtrriptir* liinmluttt WADDELL REED. ING. X W a . U S t RHj. K«M« CMr V Ucw James A. Sumner 712 10th SI. Phone 200 or H6U ·ttfflLU r*OM COAST TO COAST" knrim tommnnlon day. They BUT renew their first vows the follow!",- *ir If they like. In a ilmilar eert- rnony. Favorite gifts for iir«* communion la France are wrl«t watchei and sold or silver i hfins wilh crucifixes or medals engraved with the child's name. British television has given up the "toddlers' truce"--an hour of silence between 6 and 7 p.rv-- and now shows film, or raritlr durini that period. NOTICK I will not bo responsible for any ta made ethir than by myself. Henry E. Watson CARD OF THANKS WVKERT I want '.n t h a n k my Irienda anil nelchbnro lor the flow-era, carda. ind other deedn of kindness f h o w n me durinr: ray Illnen. Hen II. Wykert InstarrtTaste" is gone! E^ Instant Fblgers Coffee Hone Show, June 29-30 . . . Rodeo July 3-4 Wt WHAT TO BUY Includes Travel Insurance For a few cents a day you can buy a travel , accident and baggage policy, insuring a happier, safer holiday! FLOOD -o PETERSON insurance Apccta "Wt Stand Between You and Lots" 708 Tenth Strut Ph. 218 Is in the air Irict form fitting shirt*. Many with Upfrrd hark*. Plaid »trlpM and figures In a ho« nf colors. All fnr m*r w*ar. Fit U tfc* word that dr- vcrlbet our vestern pantt. Dacron and rayon tloni 01 "I'll u ill vnoli. Many ratterni and colon. Boyr SHIRTS .. TubhaMa cottonn In Maids, | | plains and stripes. All ern ttyled for perfect Jit. Size* 32 to SS. LADIES' FRONTIER TROUSERS F*rlrl fitting . . . Rayon, Nylon ind IXjcrrm ftbardin* with wrinkl* r-»»Ut- juat finUh rr »inforltM rottnn t w i l l . Color K Includ* Mur. hi irk, Oal, · nd t a n in m a t c h r"lctlr with * i h l r i n . FOR AM, THE MEN IN YOUR FAMILY 1 BlirVi, Browns. T«ni. Y»l .0*1. All v l t h w i U l n c » fnr »nliil romfort, SM cur == MEN'S . BOYS' . YOUTHS'. GREtLtV* W C t T C R N W E A R H E A D Q U A R T E R t

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