The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota on July 27, 1974 · Page 5
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The Daily Journal from Fergus Falls, Minnesota · Page 5

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Fergus Falls, Minnesota
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Saturday, July 27, 1974
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Page 5
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Judy Newman is married Judith Ann Newman and David Eugene Thorpe were united in marriage July 20 in an afternoon wedding at Grace United Metrfodist Church. The Rev. Emery Wallace and Father Kenneth Brenny officiated at the ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Keith Newman of Fergus Falls Route 3 and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Thorpe of Rothsay. Music was provided by Bruce Jacobs as organist, Gary Lankow as soloist, and Mike Hiatfand Michelle Sonmor as trumpeters. The bride, escorted by her parents, wore a floor-length gown of white silk beauganza, trimmed with cluny lace and pearls, which featured an attached chapel train. Her ballerina-length veil of silk illusion was held by a cluny lace and pearl cap. She carried a bouquet of white and pink roses and baby's breath. Julie Jimmerson was her personal attendant. Franky Bushy was maid of honor and Diana Sperling, Debbie Thorpe, sister of the groom, Jan Morrison and Deb Marlton were bridesmaids. They wore pink flowered dresses and pink picture hats, and carried colonial bouquets of pink and white daisies and baby's breath. Trudy Hermes gave a special reading during the wedding ceremony. Jon Heausscr served as best man and Gayle Lankow, Craig Jorgenson, Don Morrison and Dennis Jorgenson were groomsmen. Randy and Ron Newman, brothers of the bride, and Dion and Donald Thorpe brothers of the groom, were ushers. Honored guests included Mr. and Mrs. Ray Newman, Mrs. Kathrene Juso, Mrs. Eugene Thorpe Sr., and Lawrence Kowalski, grandparents of the bride and groom. ' A reception was given at the church by the bride's parents and was hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Lyle McManus and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rose. Those assisting were Cindy Boyd, Bonnie Peterson, Mrs. Gordon Gavin, Mrs. Lorry Bucholtz, Jane and Ann McManus, Todd and Dean Gavin and Circle 8 of the church. A buffet supper for the '4-:*- MR. and MRS. DAVID E. THORPE Personal and Social Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Johnson of 1020 N. Broadway are today attending the wedding of Kathleen Bachler to Michael J. Norton at the St. Theresa Catholic Church in Deephaven. Michael is a nephew of Mr. Johnson. Summer music program ends The summer music program of the Fergus Falls public schools came to a close Friday after a busy eight weeks of blowing, scraping, banging and singing. More than 700 students were involved in taking lessons, rehearsing, marching and giving concerts. The strong interest in music on the part of parents and students alike was evidenced by the fact that there were 150 beginners in band and orchestra this summer. Parents who would like their children to begin playing an instrumental instrument are advised by the directors that there will be another opportunity in September when school resumes. ENGAGED Mary King weds John Good LAURIE JOHNSON and DAVID LUND Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Johnson of 419 N. Cleveland announce the engagement of their daughter I^aurie to David Lund, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Oscar Lund of Wahpeton. • The date chosen for their wedding is Sept. 7. MARRIAGE LICENSES Roger Allan Alstadt, 20, Perham Route 2, and Susan Marie Malone, 19, Perham Route 1. wedding'party and out-of-town guests was given at the home of the bride's parents. A wedding dance followed in the evening. The bride, a graduate of Fergus Falls High School, will be a senior at Concordia College in Moorhead in the fall. The groom, a graduate of Rothsay High School, will be a senior at North Dakota State University in Fargo. They will be living at Lot 21, West Court in Fargo. Associated Events Showers were given May 1 by Franky Bushy, Jan Morrison and Deb Marlton; May 21 by Mrs. Warren Araskog; June 4 by Mrs. Howard Sowden, Mrs. Howard Hogan, Mrs. R.W. Hitchcock, Mrs. Bill Davidson, Mrs. Augie Strieker and Mrs. William Eckert; June 8 by Diana Sperling and Julie Jimmerson; and June 13 by Mr. and Mrs. Lyle McManus, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Moen and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Grundei. A groom's dinner was given by his parents at the^Elks Club after rehearsal July 19. Wayne Gordon Eva void, 20, 1222 Northern, and Patricia Carol Vander Linden, 19, 946 W. Summit. Mary Ellen Snook King and John H. Good excharlged marriage vows in an evening wedding July 20 at Bethlehem Lutheran Church. The Rev. Otto Dale performed the double-ring ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mrs. Hilmer IJndberg of Battle Lake, Robert L. Snook Sr. of Henning, and Mrs. Emma Good of Walnut Grove. Music was furnished by Kathy Dale as organist, and Keith Melberg as soloist. Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore a floor- length princess-styled gown of ivory satin with lace overlay and lace chapel-length train. Her shoulder-length veil was lace trimmed. She wore a pearl necklace, a gift of the groom, and carried a bouquet of pink, 'lavender and blue roses. Her sister, Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, was her personal attendant. Mrs. Richard Hamilton was her sister's matron of honor, and Shelly and Kathy Good, daughters of the groom, .were bridesmaids. They wore princess-styled satin gowns in colors of lavender, deep pink and blue, with white picture hats, and carried large long- stemmed mums tinted to match their gowns. Dennis Good served as best man for his brother, and Robert Snook, Jr., brother of the bride, and Duane Schultz were Pftoto by Vernon Studios MR. and MRS. JOHN H. GOOD Tots and Teens and in B-Tweens groomsmen. Tom and Mark Hanson ushered, A reception, given by the bride's mother followed, with Mr. and Mrs. Dale Burnharn of Walnut Grove as host and hostess. Others assisting were Janet Snook, Inez Vallevand, Darlene Bolder, Shirley Walls, I-aurie Good, Beverly Johnson and ladies of Bethlehem Church. After a wedding trip to Duluth, Mr. and Mrs. Good will be at home at 831 W. Stanton in Fergus Falls where the groom is co-owner of Robo Car Wash. Fergus Falls (Ma.) Journal Sat., July 27,1974 5 By CAROLYN OLSON, Librarian Men who fool around are her weakness By Abigail Van Buren DEAIt ABBY: Al and I were married for three years. I divorced him because I caught him fooling around. I gave him "one more chance" so many times I lost count. Then 1 met. Hughie. lie was married, bul he caught, his wife fooling around, so he left her and moved in wilh me. He didn't get a divorce right away because of financial problems, bul I wasn't in a hurry to make il legal because I wanted to be sure before marrying again. Meanwhile. I grew to love Hughie more and more and started figuring out ways to help him with his money troubles sn he could get a divorce and marry me. Well, wouldn't you know, I caught Hughie fooling around! H just about tore me up. He swore the chick didn't mean anything to him. and he begged me to give him another chance. Are all men alike, Abby? Or do you think maybe I can't hold on to a man? " LOSING CONFIDENCE DEAR LOSING: All men are not alike, any more than all women are alike. Your weakness seems to be men who do H lot of fooling around. Every dog is entitled to one bite. Give Hughie another chance, but if you catch him fooling around again, consign him to the doghouse! DEAK AHUY: 1 go with this man who likes to drink. He Inst his driver's license so I have to drive him around. He tells me that after we are married, he will straighten out. I lo\ e him, but 1 don't believe him. I want to get married, but I'm afrairi he won't keep his word. I've hart one bad marriage and I don't want another one. IMeai-e tell me what lo do. 1 keep changing my mind. YES AND NO DEAR YES AM) NO: The word from here is NO! Tell him to striiightun himself out first, and then jnu'll marry him. DEAIt AHBY: My husband and I just haJ our eighth chilil Another girl, and I am really one disappointed woman. I suppose I should thank Goci she was healthy, hut. Abby. (hi 1 - one was supposed to have been a 'ooy. Even ;hr :lnrlor t»M ir.o thai the law of averages were in our favor I(j0 to one. To begin v. ith. my husband and I decided on only four children, l-ut when they were all girls, he wanted a boy so much we had a fifth. \Vhtn it was another girl I agreed to try itist once nvire. Well, we got another girl.' And still another and another, and now we have EIGHT girls, so I tc!<l ilie doctor tn fix me up so I wouldn't have any moiv. Now 1 feol guilty for asking to bo fixed up in case my hush;in<l asks me to try fora boy. I guess I'm writing l<> you iHT.iuse I want >nu to tell me that 1 have done my duty anil I shouldn't feel guilty Will \ou. please 1 ' MOTHER OK EIGHTUOLLS DEAR MOTHER: Absolutely. Don't feel guilty. Ami it's mil too early to start saving your mnnfy for ail th')se uertMings you mny have to foot the bill for. P^ihlcm-s? You'll fei-l better if you get it off your chest. Fnr a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. S9700. I.. A., Calif. OfiofiO. Knclosp stamped, self-addressed envelope, plr-:i«.p. ll.ilr l» wrlu- ktlrrs? Sonrl $1 tn Abigail Van Ruren, U2 I ;i-.k\ Dr.. H.-\rrly Hills. <'a! 50212, for Abby's booklet, "llnw lo Write I.i'ltrrs fur All Ocoa-.imis." Photo by Rex McDonald Studios, wadena MR.~ and MRS.I&EAN HOLLAND - Karen Stueve and Dean Bolland were married July 6 at St. Paul's Lutheran Church of Hearing by the Rev. Paul Friedrich. Their attendants were Cindy Stueve, Mrs. Tim Barber, Mardell Guse, Arthur Bolland Jr., David Stueve and Allen Alberg. After a short honeymoon, Mr. and Mrs. Bolland are now residing at their new home on the groom's parents' farm. Parent s of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Emil Stueve and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roland, all of Henning. Clubs & Societies Duplicate bridge will be played Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn. Open to all bridge players. Births STENDER: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Slender, Elizabeth, a girl, July 26. BEEF TIP However you plan to use it, freeze ground beef in convenient patties. Form patties and place on cooky sheets to freeze quickly, then store in airtight containers, and they won't stick together. Handy to use "as is," patties will thaw much faster than a solid block for use in meat loaf or casserole dishes. A Lovelier You HOW COOL CAN YOU GET? By Mary Sue Miller Have you ever held a conversation with a lass or lady vho looked bored? You tried to get away from that leadpan face at the first chance, didn't you? Indeed you seemed invited to leave. The message on the face is plain enough. It implies. "I want to he alone." So you leave the lady alone. If a woman hopes to be thought a desirable companion, she cannot look or act disen- enchanted. Young women often prove to he the worst offenders. The would-be hello feigns Iwredom in the belief that she appears poised —cool. But what she really appears is uptight. A confident Lovely is interested in people and ideas. In no other way can she acquire the kind of background that leads to ease of manner. But, you may wonder, what should one do when boredom is real? Better check on the reasons why All of us are worn at times with friends and surroundings. For courtesy's sake we should not let it show. Besides, there is the possibility that one becomes bored because one has become boring. The condition signals the need for a more stimulating orbit-new interests, ideas, people and pastimes. With widening horizons, you simply are not bored. Or boring Golly, you are a delight. Come sit hy me! WINNING MANNERS To open a door on increased poise and popularity, send for ray booklet, WINNING MANNERS. Topics included are Introductions, Invitations Table Manners, The Charming Hostess You—The Guest, Dating Manners, Formal Dances, Travel Tips and Tipping, Small Points, like when lo wear a hat or check your coal. For your copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper,"enclosing 25 cent* in coin, and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. New Year's Day, 1916 in Wales, N.D., and sixth grader Lucy Johnston had a few wishes for the coming year. She wanted a girl friend her own age (there weren't any in Wales); a dog; to grow taller so she wouldn't look like a fourth- grader; and some excitement in the frontier town near the Canadian border. Sooner than she would have imagined, her wishes began coming true. That night a fire destroyed half of the Main Street stores. From that point on, Lucy could hardly complain that "nothing ever happens here". Still living on the "edge of nowhere" girls her age moved to town, she got a puppy for her birthday, and there was more excitement in Wales. After managing to stay alone with her brother while they were snowbound for days and keeping the two spoiled neighbor youngsters safe during a tornado. Little Lucy was no longer considered little, though she wasn't much taller. Lucy Johnston Sypher, the auther of The Edge of Nowhere, has based this novel on her own childhood in Wales, N.D. The slory's characters, though far from typical, are perfectly believeable and the details could only have been written by an author who writes from experience. The Johnstons play "Rook" instead of games with wicked "real" playing cards. Lake Region Hospital Discharged July 26: Kermit Austvold, Battle lake Jason Bernard (M-Crystal), 213 W. Bancroft Mrs. Joseph Bogen, Glenwood Mrs. Gary Carr, Remer Courlny Gerrish (F- Courtney), Evanston, 111. Mrs. Hylda Isaacson, 943 W. Summit Julius E. Lyngaas, 422 W. Alcott John Milton, 218 E. Vernon Mrs. Hazel Nord, Rothsay Jessica Oliphant (F- Gary), Doran Mrs. Sharold Reynolds and girl, 523 E. Vernon Rodney Ringquist, Route 2 Mrs. Clifford Truax, Deer Creek Mrs. Roger Wentland, Wendell John Yonker. Kalamazoo, Mich. Christopher Youngberg (F-I)cnnis), Route 5 Elmer Zill, Route 5 Lucy's father was once about to become a psychology professor but the loss of his thesis research caused him to become a country banker. Reading and music are important activities in the Lucy's home but one never forgets that they,too,are dependent on the land. The weather is a constant presence which deeply affects the lives of the citizens of Wales. The drama of a tornado and ether natural disasters are vividly portrayed in this novel. The Edge of Nowhere provides thoroughly enjoyable reading for young readers.' Those who have enjoyed the I-aura Ingalls Wilder books will surely enjoy this one although it is written for a slightly older audience. Adults will also enjoy this well-written bit of nostalgia. Snowftake-Pretty! 7468 Senior Citizens lunch menu for July 29-Aug. 2 Monday Hamburger Steak AuGratin Potatoes Green Beans Cherry Sauce Reservations for Tuesday must be made by 3:30 p.m. Monday. Tuesday Kentucky Fried Chicken Ice Cream Wednesday Waffles Sausage — Eggs Orange Juice Fried Potatoes Thursday Birthday Party Turkey Sweet Potatoes Broccoli Birthday Cake Friday Chili Peas Tater Tots Ice Cream Evening7;15&9:30 Adults?!.50-Children Under 14-5flc Inc. Tax NOW SHOWING FOR 1 WEEK SUNDAY MATINEE2:00 She'll coax the blues right out of your heart. FERGUS MAMt To have paprika and tabasco keep their bright color, keep them in the regrigerator. Opened bottles of red and white wine should also be refrigerated. In hot weather, stoneground wholewheat flour and waterground cornmeal should be kept in a very cold place. FERGUS DRIVE-IN THEATER THRU TUESDAY THERE'S NOTHIN' THEY WONT TRY! Cards of Thanks CARDOF THANKS I would like lo thank relatives and friends for gifts, flowers, cards and visits I received while 1 was a patient in the hospital. Also thanks to the Doctors, Nurses and therapists. Tom Nordick Crorht'i dainly snowflakr irio for yourself MI uilts. Prt'My on tabU-s and trays! (.'rociiul roun'l. o\al doilii^ in p'.nl anil V stiu-ht-.s. squat*in iiint-aiiiilt- il*>sit:ii. I'aiTtTh Tltiv rounil **". squai.' I 5 -.." oval 7' 2 \ 11" in No. f.n, 75 CFA'TS for pattern. Add 25c for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Alice Brooks, Daily Journal, 161. Neccllecraft Depl", Box 163. Old Cheslea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011. Print Name, Address, Zip, Pattern Number. CARD OF THANKS We would like to express our thanks to everyone who helped make our ?5th Wedding Anniversary a happy occasion. Art&Mari Brusven CARDOF THANKS Friends and neighbors for their visits, cards, gifts, and flowers. Rev. Seebach, doctors and stall of Lake Penn hospital. God Bless you all Mrs. Fred Steering. PETEB FONDA SUSAN GEORGE DIRTY MARY CRAZY LARRY [pi? 2ND BIG HIT "LEGEND OF HELL HOUSE" Adults J1.50-Children Free - COUPON SPECIAL Our Best Permanent Wave Onlv 8/150 Haircut Only O Included ay. July 3(1 Itirii Saturday. \Miisl Services Given by Students RITTUR'S mm FAUX BUM TV SCIIOOI 115 East Lincoln— Phone 736-7078for appointment J S JEWELRY TALK Want Something Different-? We have beautiful man-made gems called Yag. It is a dark green gem that very closely resembles a good quality emerald. There are other colors, too. It is known as the King of synthetic stones. For rings, pendants or bracelets. Open Thursdays Until 9 p.m. Close Saturdays at 12 noon l Yes. w e still buy old gold I \UI\MIH! MUKKS car Welander, Gcmologisl ami Jim Welander J Graduate Geologist to serve you. Ill East Lincoln 43 Years Kxperience

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