The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio on June 5, 1971 · Page 9
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The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 9

Massillon, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 5, 1971
Page 9
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THE EVJfiMN J INDEPENDENT. MASSILLON. OHIO SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1971 NINE Jo Ann Bellows weds James D. Grover ,£X g f M MlS ! Jo Ann Bell0ws of Columbia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Bellows of Gainesville, Tex. and James Dennis Grover, of Columbia. Md., son of Mr. and Mrs. George R. Grover of Canal Fulton was solemnized Sunday afternoon, May 30, at the appointed hour of 3 in Canal Fulton Federated church Seven branched candelabra and palms provided the setting for the double ring vows which were pledged before the Rev. R. NeweU Massey, brother-in-law of the bride. An open Bible with three white roses and greens signifying "bless our wedding" were arranged on the communion table ' Nuptial music included "Whither Thou Goest"; "Lara's Theme ; Hawaiian Wedding Song"; "Impossible Dream" and "Theme" from "Love Story." AN ORIGINAL gown of Chantilly lace over bridal satin was worn by tihe bride who was escorted by her father. Satin loops outlined the neckline and sleeves of the fitted bodice. The skirt, witih scalloped hemline fell softly into a modified bell silhouette. A redingote appjj- qued with hand-dipped medallions was worn over the gown. The bride's fingertip veil was attached to a headpiece of lace petals and crystal beads. She carried a white Bible adorned with a white orchid and ivy with satin streamers. MISS TRUDI PIERCE of Greenfoelt, Md., maid of honor, was gowned in white lace bonded to pale yellow taffeta, tied j orchid from her bridal bouquet The mother of the bride wore a shocking pink crepe dress with pink- and white accessories and white orchid corsage. Mrs. Grover chose a"n outfit of mint green ' with matching petal headpiece, '' ' -white accessories and white orchid corsage. A three tiered cake formed the ' • focal point of interest on the refreshment table at the recep- MRS. JAMES D. GROVER tion in Fellowship hall. The cake . . . gowned in Chantilly lace was decorated with white satin wedding bells; doves and yellow daisies. Guests were from Norwalk, Amherst, Tiffin, Dover. Cuyahoga Falls, Canton and Kent, Columbia, Md, and -Alabama and Texas. The bride pinned the white in front with yellow velvet ribbon streamers. The gown was designed with an empire waistline, Mandarin collar and short sleeves, complemented with &ort white gloves and yellow slippers. She carried a nosegay of daisies and shattered mums, •Miss Julie Tousley, of Amherst, O., a cousin of the groom, bridesmaid, was gowned identically to Miss Pierce. George R. Grover, served his son as best man. The groom's brother, Kim Grover of Canal Fulton and Dean Tousley, of Amherst, the groom's cousin, were to her pale yellow dress when she an# the groom left for a wedding trip through the eastern states. Upon return Khey will reside at 5974 Turnabout, In, 'Co-j lumbia, Md. Awards for Miss Fetrow, Reemsnyder V Two Massillon area students received awards at the senior recognition day and honors convocation at Mount Union college, in Alliance. _. Sally Fetrow, daughter of Mr. The groom graduated from^ nd ^ r> uan e G. Fetrow of Jvent state university and is presently working towards his master's degree at the University of Maryland. He is empolycd as a speech and hearing therapist in the Howard county Maryland school system. His bride graduated from Louisiana Tech.' Rushton, La. and is a teacher in the Himes heads division of OU workshop i ATHENS — James S. Himes, •of Massillon, former printing instructor and yearbook adviser at Washington high school, will be chairman of the yearbook business division of the 26th annual High School Publications Workshop conducted by the Ohio university school of journalism here June 20-26. Himes has conducted short courses at National Scholastic Press association conventions in Chicago. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa, education honor socie+v, the Ohio Education association and the National Education association. A graduate of Bowling Green State university, he has done graduate work at Ohio State university. He taught printing at Washington 35 years before retiring in 1968. THIS WILL BE Himes' sev-j enth year on the workshop staff and his sixth as chairman of the division. The workshop is designed to help students develop skills and ideas to publish excellent newspapers and yearbooks in their schools next year. William G. Blair, public re. lations director of The New Antique cars at Hywet 1221 Tremont ave SW ( received an award from the Mount Union College Dad's association. Ron Reemsnyder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Reemsnyder of 144 Delaware ave SW, Perry township, received the Fishel history prize and the Alfred Henry Ringwald debate prize. ushers. Howard county Maryland school! The dads' association provided i for six annual awards to capable, .'system. I deserving members of the Mount Union student body. Miss Fetrow is a junior medical technology major, and is a member of Alpha Delta Pi soroity. Alpha. Lambda Delta women's honorary, and Psi Kappa Omega scholastic .honorary. She is a deans list student and 'a 1968 graduate of Washington high school. * * * THE FISHEL history prize is awarded annually to a .student for outstanding work in the field of humanities. The Ringwald debate prize is 1 given in honor of Alfred Ringwald to the student who stands highest inj debate for the year. j Reemsnyder, a senior history; major, is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, Pi Kappa 'Delta, Pi Gamma Mu social science hon-j orary, the debate team, Men's MR. AND MRS. FERDINAND KffiO Judicial Board, Who's Who in . . June 12 is their 65th anniversary American colleges and universities, and Blue Key men's honorary. He is a graduate of Perry Shigh school. York Times, and Walter Friedenberg, editor of the Cincinnati Post and Times-Star, will speak at workshop assemblies, and Tom K. Ryan Tvffl demonstrate how he creates characters for his "Tumbleweeds" comic strip, Other special interest assemblies will be presented in the newspaper and yearbook divisions. Workshop students will publish three newspapers during the week. Besides classes and assemblies, the work-shop will include a journalism career clinic, displays and a complete recreation program. Certificates will be awarded to all participants at a convocation Friday evening, June 25. Information about the workshop is available from J. W. Click of the school of journal- Auburns and Cords. Dusen- i I burgs and Rolls Royces, Bentleys, Mercedes, Stutz and Mercers, the WHO'S WHO of classic and antique cars, will be displayed on the Great Meadow of Stan Hywet Hall on Sunday, June 13 from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. In case of rain, the show will be held Sunday, June 20. Sponsored by the Northern Ohio Region Classic Car Club of America, T. S. Wilkinson of Hudson, Chairman, the annual Antique and Classic Car Show also will include entrants in | special interest and sports .car i classes. All of the cars entered !in the show will be individually : identified by year and make. : Judging will take place at 1 p.m. | Stan Hywet Hall, the famous! '65-room Tudor mansion filled: Washington high senior Jay i with an irreplaceable collection' JAY IMMELT Jay Immelt receives two scholarships Close road for repairs i Harmont ave NE in Plain \ township will be closed between ;U. S. 62 and Columbus rd. be- j ginning Monday for about tires ; weeks for road repairs. ; The closure, announced to* \ day by stark County Engineer Joseph A. Sturrett, will be t<v eliminate one of the top priority i sight distance hazards in 'the county and provide better aoces: to business establishments" iff <the area. Sturrett said the county f wiU ireduce a bill approximately "40C i Lt. Wagner gets wings, new position Trr ,•„> navm I warvi?» feet north ° f U " S " 62 to LT. (j.g.) DAVID J. WAGNER!^ ^^ .^ ^^^ .^ re-surface the roadway. • The engineer urged motorists i.o by-pass the construction area via Columbus rd and Regent ave NE. • ' : '° Sturrett pointed out that shoppers wild have access to shopping centers from the U'. S. Navy Lt. (j.g.) David J. Wag-^ intersection of Harmont ave. Immtit, son of the Rev. and Mrs.jof antiques, was designed to look :ner ha _ sUrted ins i ruclin , ? mid . Robert J. Immelt of 829 Bitter-)500 years old when it was built sweet dr NE, is the recipient of in 1915. y Located at 714 North Portage 1 Naval A)r Facillty at Corpus Path in northwest Akron, the 65-i Christ!, Tex. acre baronial estate built by F.'i He recently received his wings; two scholarships to Ohio Wesleyan university at Delaware. • Immelt will study pre-law under a Harry R. Gorrell Memorial scholarship and an academic scholarship from the university. The combined scholarships are worth approximately $1,100 per year for eadh of the next four years, beginning with the 197175 term. * * * WHILE A WHS student, Immelt has been active in athletics and was a member of the Washangtonians, boys chorus, advanced choir, and served as aj; chemistry assistance. He was active in the American Field Service club, the Spanish club, the Hi-Y and the WHS Fellowship of Christian Athletes huddle. He is a member of the Wesley United Methodist church, which his father is the pastor. He is an Eagle scout. He attended Malone college in Canton last summer under a; special program offered to col-- ishipmen from Annapolis at the Sir James Barrie wrote "What Everv Woman Knows. A. Seiberling, is famous for its! of u P° n graduating from; gardens which present an ever-'the Beesville (Tex.) air station/ changing spectacle of color from j Wagner is the son of Mr. and May to October. Because of the j Mrs. William A. Wagner of late blooming season, several! 15101 Warwick dr NW. Canal 1 hundred rhododendrons, 400; Fulton. He is a 1963 graduate of peonies and 350 iris, all in full (Northwest high school and holds bloom, are an added attraction ! a degree in aeronautical engin- for visitors to the antique car eering from Ohio State univer-' show this year. be made bv June 11. ism faculty. Reservations should j lege-bound high school students.. He has been a regular panel I member oil Radio WIN-W's "The,! Place." a talk show narrated by his father. Lincoln museum in Cole county CHARLESTON, HI. (AP) — The Abraham Lincoln museum in the Coles county court house basement is, maintained by the Chamber of Commerce as a tourist -attraction. Lincoln was a young lawyer here. Among the museum treasures | is the liquor license issued to | Lincoln in 1833 for 1 a tavern in New Salem. The license, cost $6 .and an additional SI charge ^permitted him to sell drinks at ! posted prices. Married 65 years Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Kiko of 347 High st, Canal Fulon, will observe their 65th wedding ned because • of Mr. health...Mrs. Kiko is 84 and Mr. Kiko is years old. • . anniversary Saturday, June 12, . - * * •* with a mass of thanksgiving in j MR. AND MRS. KIKO were their residence, at 8:45 ajn.imarried. June 12, 1906 in St:! with the Rev. John Cunning-JMary's Catholic church by the 1 'ham, pastor of Sts. Philip. and late Rev. Lee Reinartz, assistant Jaones Cwtholic church of Canal Fiitton as the celebrant. Their eight children will be present for the ceremony. ^Ballots for lamb, wool END OF ORDEAL—Rescued from two gunmen who had held her hostage in a house in Kartal, Turkey, Sibel Erkan, 14, says she was not mistreated. (Cablephoto) AT CHJRIST CHURCH Christ Lutheran church will celebrate holy communion at 8 and 10:30 a.m. on Trinity Sunday. Polonaise is monial dance. a stately cere- No ortfher celebration as plan- From city hall pastor. Mrs. Kiko is the'fonnerj Ball °ts for voting in a referen- Elijabeth Rohr, the daughter of; dum ' on the lamb ^d wool pro- 1 the-" late Mr. and Mrs. .Philip Rohr. She was born and reared in this area. Mr. .Kiko is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Kiko, sr. He is a native of Germany and accompanied his parents, to-the 'United States at the age of eight, settling in this area. Mr. and Mrs. Kiko moved to Canal Fulton in 1944 from a! motion and marketing development program were mailed Friday to all producers of record in Stark county, according to Dean E. Goodman, chairman of the • County Agricultural Stabilization | and Conservation committee. Goodman said he hopes for I the most representative vote possible. Growers eligible to vote j are all those who have owned JUNE 1971 BUILDING PERMITS — Remodeling, Repairs ! Their children are Mrs. Louis James Woods, 936 6th st SWjHeather of North Lawrence, reroof, $301. 'Mrs. Ivan Floom of D. R. Anges, 644 Tremont ave SW, reside one side, $190. Jim JenMns, 330 Commonwealth ave NE, reroof, remove dormer, $580. Margaret H. Chappdl, 1223 Johnson at SE, erect 22 by 2**wt garage, $1,800. American • Italian club, 1008 Duncan st SW, 4 by 6-foot sign, $600. Edna Huberty, 510 Federal during * * * THE VOTE WILL be held at S^SSTS HoyTarS *™ * Voting may be in per, \>aiiai A iA*t-w4»j ***«• j oAn nr ^ v Tn , ai -| ( ae cn/\M QC T\al1s\te; of Middlebranch, Russell of Canton, Herbert of East Canton, Robert of Louisville and Willard of Lake Cable. Three children are deceased. They have 71 grandchildren and 52 great- grandchildren. . o—o—o NW, install fiberglass stone on front of house, $150. Paul Lambert, 577 23rd st NW, 12 by 28-foot one-gtory frame addition, $8,000. Gladys Hunt, 315 Konman tve NE, 12 by 2Woot screened in porch on rear, $2,575. Doim Pierce, 529 Neal« ave myopic* (AP) - Apper cent of all ... ,?s produced by American optical manufacturers are for mydpics, or nearsighted people, says the Society for Visual Oare. ' Early indications of nearsightedness in children can often be detected by alert parents. If son or by mail as soon as ballots ! | are received. Outcome of the vote will de-J termine if deductions are to con-jl •tinue to be made from payments | to producers under the wool pro-1 gram. These deductions finance a program of advertising, promo-1 ; tion and related activities to expand the market for wool and lambs. Deductions from payments for marketings during 1971 shall be at the rate of 1% cents per pound of shorn wool marketed, El and at a comparable rate, as determined by 1ihe secretary, on unshorn lambs and yearlings | marketed. Anyone who has not received j a ballot, and is eligible to vote, should contact the county ASCS | office. a child has excessively large eye- j balls, squints frequently, has! Former Met pitcher Robert] SW, raze garage. Frederick Herman, 1246 Huron rd SE, panel bath, $500. i tearing eyes or complains of Dale Johnson won his first Na- George Fellabom, 414 Monroe ^j^ty , n seC: i n g the school tional league game on April IP | st NW, reroof, $165. METER RECEIPTS Street meters $982.95. Metered lots $61.45. jetrist is recommended. ninth inning. Meter Total $1,044.10. Overtime parking, special lots $87.20. ed *« 'Magnolia State." "The Good Gray blackboard, he may' have when the Pittsburgh Pirato.s I myopia. An eye examination by beatt he eMts 2-1. Gene Alley's : an opthalmologist or an optom- home run won the game in the jetrist, is recommended. Mississippi is sometimes call- Walt Whitman was called cd the "Magnolia State." A MESSAGE FROM BABY "Although we do not all follow the exact same pattern there are certain things yon older folks can look for at each age level up to one year." 6NE TO THREE MONTHS "At this stage of the game I will lift up my head and make a few sounds other than crying. Don't expect too much from me but I might manage a smile or even a laugh." FOUR TO SIX MONTHS "Watch ray eyes. I'll follow a moving object with them. Also, I can get a pretty good grip on that rattle. One of my cute tricks is rolling from back to stomach and then over again. Oh yes, my lungs are better developed and you can expect some loud squealing." SEVEN TO NINE MONTHS "If its not for too long, say 5 seconds or so I can sit up alone or even bear my weight if you will hold me with my feet on a table. Foodwise, I can handle a cracker by myself." TEN MONTHS TO ONE YEAR "I'm quite a kid now, standing by holding on to something, a few Da-Da's and Ma-Ma's, and the most popular game is "peek-a-boo." By the end of the year I should be banging the blocks together and playing a fast round of pat-a-cake." THE ABOVE IS A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE We are dedicated to helping families make that first year a little easier. You will find most of what baby needs in our large child care section. We welcome the opportunity to help. If your baby does not have the above characteristics, mention it to your physician. PRESCRIPTION CHEMISTS The Rexall Store Amherst Pork Shopping Cer>t«r MASSILLON 420 FIRST ST. N.W. KRSKEY'SrSUKft CENTER MASSILLON AMHERST PARK AMHERST ROAD AT LAKE AVE. CANTON PERSKEY'S AT CLARKINS RT. 62 EAST AT HARMONT CANTON MEYERS LAKE PLAZA 1518WHIPPLEAVJE. Prices Good Thru Tues., .June .8 Quantity Rights Reserved IMPERIAL SOFT SPREAD MARGARINE Limit One Lb. Pkg. With A $10.00 Or More Grocery Purchase 1LB- PKG. Excluding Beer-Wine Cigarettes Perskey's Table Dressed Grade 'A' Whole Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS or BEEFAROm CAMPBELL'S PORK BEANS FRYING CHICKENS Great For A Picnic A Bar-B-Q Delight Delicious At Noon Clip These Valuable Coupons and Save! MAXWELL HOUSE ALL GRINDS DIET COLA COFFEE COFFEE SANKA INSTANT COFFEE Coupon Good thru Tues., June 8 CRISCO Coupon Hood thru Tues., June 8 IIMIT ONE SE OTF ('OltPONS I'K« FAMILY PLEASE

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