Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 20, 1967 · Page 8
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 8

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Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 20, 1967
Page:
Page 8
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Malw Free Press, Thursday, j,,iy 20| | 9C 7- 8 Carol Jelter, Mark Kessler ed in LDS Ceremon Peach gladioli and white rauras decor was carried throughout fa the July 1 reception which honored newly weds Mr. and Mrs. Mark Kessler, at the Second LDS War') recreation hall. The couple exchangeilwedding promises earlier In the evening in ths presents of the immediate families with Bishop Leon Hales officiating. The bride, formerly Carol Jetter, Js a daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Fred -letter, 92315th Ave, S., N'arapa. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Kessler, 815 Albany, Caldwell. .'. At the reception ihe bride gree'ed. guests in a street length dress of laceover satin gathered al (he neckline with Ml bracelet length sleeves. Her shoulder length bridal veil fell from a lace headpiece enhanced with crystal spurs. A while orchid arranged with cascading peach gladioli were featured In her bouquet. The bride's onlyattendantwas Lynda Flisher, wio performed the honor attendant duties. She was attired in a street length , dress of peach bonded crepe | designed with a lace bodice. Completing her ensemble was a corsage of gladioli and white carnations. Serving as best man for the bridegroom was Gary Nail. Corsages of pink carnations In charge of Ihe gift table were were worn by the mothers of Mrs. Ora Provolt and Candice Ihe bridal couple. Mrs. Jetter Hart. Others assisting were and a half of college in Lavern was attired in a champagne and Bonnie Stevens, Kayleen Ste- and Nampa. He is presently lace dress with pink accessor- vens, Mrs. John Christiansen les. Mrs. Kessler chose a and Mrs. W'.o. Freeman, cocoa and lace dress with cocoa Providing organ music accessories. throughout the reception was Mrs. Stanford Jetter, aunt Mrs. Joe Wliitcomb. A duet o f - t h e bride and Mrs, Robert was also sung by Mrs. Ned Jelter, sister-in-law of the bride, Stevens and Mrs, James Brant- cut and served theweddingcake. ley. They were accompanied by Pouring punch was GlendaShaw. Mrs. Daniel Christiansen. Cheryl Whitcomb presided over Mrs. Kessler is a graduate Ihe guest book, Gilts were car- of Nampa High School and Sup- ried by Debbie Jelter, sister of erior Western Beauty College, the bride, and Stephanie Plant, Her husband graduated trots ME. AND MRS. MARKKF-SSLEG Former Carol Jetler Bonita High School, Lavern, Calif., and has attended a year employed al Sears-Roebuck Company in Caldwell. For their wedding trip the bride changed to an olive green bonded crepe suit. Theyarenow residing at 410 North Seventh in Caldwc-ll. 'Patriotism' Emphasized A t Mrs. Chester Higgins was hostess Thursday evening when the Nampa Toastmistress Club met with Mrs. William Schaefer, president, presiding. Mrs. Mildred Ladd, read as the inspiration an edilorialfrom tc Idaho Free Press entitled "Patriotism" by J. EdgarHoov- er - \ In charge of the table topics for the evening was Mrs. James Bledsoe. Each member was asked IP speak in "tows"for2-4 minutes on anassigned subject, wilh one taking the question and the other, responding. Eachpair suggested the subject for the next two participants, Mrs. Karrell Howard, ciu- cation chairman, presented a recording by Mrs. Muriel Bryant of her acceptance speech as president of International Toastmistress I club. Mrs, Bryant spoke on "Live a LifeofWorth" at Ihe installation ceremony. "Patriotism" was the theme used by Mrs. J.V. Shaver, toastmistress, when she introduced the speakers. , Miss Charlotte sandifer chose "My Country Tis of Thee" for her 5-7 mfnule talk. Two 3-5 minute improptu speeches were given by Mrs. George Jeppesen, "I'd Bather be Dead than Red", and Mrs. Delbert McGinly, "Your Feelings Men Von See Ihe Flag passing in a Parade, or Hear the Star Spangled Banner Played". Mrs. Florence Taylor was general evalualor for the evening. Member evaluators were Mrs. CharlesGladson, Mrs. Willis Coyle and Mrs. Schaefer. The next meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday July 27 at the home of Mrs. Coyle. Betrothed ,Chops Shou!der lamb chops are ex- collent bakt-d. Rub 4 shoulder lamb chops, about 'j-incli thick, w i t h garlic. Slice 3 medium Wiiiatoes. Arrange half of chops and tomatoes in 2-quart casit-roit. Combine 1 teaspoon of siilt, ' j teaspoon ol basil, '-i teaspoon losernary and 1/8 t-aspipoi: each ol pepper and tan-ago:): six'j.-iklo half of this mixture- on tomatoes. Repeat layers using chops, tomatoes and heib mixture. Cover and bake in 350-degree oi'tn 1 hour, umil lamb is tender. Makes 4 servings. A Owl So09««*-· · Drees husky wedges of-; western iceberg lettuce with : ", dairy sour cream piquant ,. with horseradish, onion powder, salt and paprika. When food clicks to ; rub with salt. skillet. CORRECTION A son was born July 6 to Mr. and Mrs. Steve Korell of Milwaukee, Or*. The new arrival is the third son of the Norells instead of the fourth as Plated in a previous story. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Byron Norell, and maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Vince Blecha, all of Nampa. THE ENGAGEMENT of Miss Kathryn Louise Yoder to Gerald Allen Egelus Jr. has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs, James G, Yoder of Nampa. Gerald is Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Egelus of Pocatello. The couple attend Idaho State University where Miss Yoder is affiliated with Gamma Phi Beta and Mr. Egelus with Pi Kaiya Alpha. No wedding date has been set. (Chapin Plioto) .^WSWffiWSW^ For Women »:*x*:v:¥£v:Wtty*^ CAR TOPICS You needn't know a sombrero from a sarape to appreciate this , Soalh-of-the Border specialty!\ In a saucepan, cook 1 ·cup chopped onion, !/ 2 cup chupped green pepper, '/? clove galic (minced), and 2 teaspoons chili powder in2tablespoonsbut- ter or margarine until vege- tables are tender. Stir in 2 cans (1 pound each) pork beans with tomato sauce and 1 tablespoon prepared mustard. Transfer to I'/i-quart casserole.Bake at 350 degree F. for 20 minutes. Top with '/- cup cornchipsjbake 5 minutes longer. Makes 4 to G servings. SAVE $ 20 347/532 SINGER* zig-zag sewing machine with case! reduced to · Easy switch to darn, mend, overcast! The Singer Company 118--13th Ave. So., Nampa GROUND BEEF 3 Lbs. $|09 PORK CHOPS 8 p $ 1 BOLOGNA 3 J1 39 Assorted Canned VEGETABLES $ 4 0 0 Cans 1 Treasure Valley MILK CLOVERLEAF TUNA 4 Cans* 1°° Treasure Valley MARGARINE Sib,*! 00 Fluffo 3 Lbs SHORTENING 75' Oven Fresh CRACKERS large CANTALOUPES 5 For $100 BANANAS No. 1 Solid Heads LETTUCE 2«,,, 29 Seedless Large Ungraded EGGS 3 $109 1 2 Lbs. 49 OMD SUNOAY 1508 1st Street South Dial 466-6161 STEEfefeiG Airplane' pilots, as part of their training, are given ataste ol what it is like to land a plane without power-- a good tiling to know in advance. This would he a profitable experience for neophyte drivers, too, only in tltis case it would be steering without power. The sudden loss of power steering can be catastrophic If you aren't geared for it. Like so many other things about your car, you may sort of take your power steering for granted. But if it should go out, you would have your hands full. It does not happen often but you might like to know how itfeels-- just in case-- so you won'lpanic in the event of a real problem. If you want to experience something similar, togetthefeel of it, find yourself a giant shopping center parking lot. At seven a.m. on a Sunday morning, when nobody else is around, do alilfle experimenting. Starting at oneend, accelerate to about -10 miles per hour, put your car in neutral and shut off the engine. You will fee! a sudden stiffening of the steering wheel. You still can steer, but maneuvering is difficult. Try to do big figure eights as you coast to a stop. You say your power steering has never show a sign of quitting? Hopefully it never will, but (he possibility always is there. Usually it is caused either by a broken hose-- one of the hoses that carry [he hydraulic fluid that works the power steering p.irts- or by failure of these parts (pump or cylinder) or a drive belt (hat operates the pump. These parts will give you years of use if they are cared for and checked monthly, but it is a good idea to know what to expect in the event soraelhing should go awry, Even in July, Cadillac is the newest car you can buy. If It Was $3QOO Originally It's -Jle Today During The Annual FASHION CLEARANCE With :ll of its rii-kni-ss and clcpancc, superb comfnrl and truly exri-piiniKil driving i|iiuliiies--the turn-lit Cadillac is ;ilw.iys, regardless of year »r si-ason, (lie ni'wesl car ymi c.m buy. This is ii]i--,piita]ly (rue of ihe 1SXV7 Siaml- ard nE the Wurlil. Cadillac's highly advanced engineerinc., e x e m p l i f i e d h o t l i t i y l l u - f r o n t - w h e e l - i l r i v c IMciMwuixl hldonido am) ilie -lm-n oilior exciting Cadillac modi-Is. M i l l remains yi-ars alu-.ul n( its lime. In terms of handling ease and ijiiiel performance, mi nlher car is the eijuai of t i n - w i n Id's mii-it s m i g l i i a f k T l u x u r y aiiinmohile. There's also Cadillac's taslefid, evolutionary sty|; n ,j... a s i ?n (f. leant reason why Cadillacs of all apes are recognized as Cadillacs regardless of their year of manufacture. And h-siifyins to [his almost timeless appeal is Cadillac's re markahly high resale value. Two- and three-year-old tndillacs- and even some of the earlier models-arc in greater demand t h a n many other automohilcs that are presemlv in production. So visit your authorized Cadillac dealer a. your very first opportunity. You'll q :lic U y dis cover that there's nothing newer t h a n a new Cadillac Standard si:,-: YOUR ACT, K.KIXKD CADILLAC m . m .vrn.AaiVF. SELECTION OF NEW AND USKD CAD.I.LACS HONSTEAD MOTOR CO., INC. 223-13THAVE. SO. NAMPA.-IDAHO

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