Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas on April 11, 1971 · Page 14
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Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas · Page 14

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Del Rio, Texas
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Sunday, April 11, 1971
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Page 14
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2B-DEL RIO (TEXAS) NEWS-HERALD,SupdaV. April tVtgZ MR. AND MRS. JOHN L. HODGE Danielle A. Dailey Wed to John Ho dge Miss Danielle ^. Daiiey, daughter of Mrs. Donald K. Dailey of 300 N. Main St. and the late Mr. Dailey, and John L. Hodge, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert T. . Hodge of Brighton, Mich., were married in a candlelight ceremony April 2 at 8 o'clock hi the evening at Laughlin Air Force Base Chapel Lt. Col. S.E. Brian, chaplain, performed the wedding ceremony. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Michael A. Dailey of Arlington, Tex. She wore white silk organza with shirred bodice, the empire waist marked with pink ribbon, and a softly gathered full length skirt. The sleeves were shirred midway to the elbow, then flowed full to the wrist. She carried a white Bible topped with a white orchid, carnations and long white satin streamers. Her shoulder length veil of silk illusion was held by a small crown of seed pearls and crystals. Her matron of honor and only attendant was her sister. Mrs. Thomas E. Sponsky of Arlington, Tex. She wore pale yellow satin and pale green and yellow eyelet. Moss green flowers and a short veil formed her headpiece and she carried a dark red rose trimmed with moss green streamers. Danny E. Dodd served as best man and ushers were Thomas Sponsky and Thomas Dougherty. The organist, Mrs. Sandra Paulson, played traditional wedding music and sang "The , Lord's Prayer" during the ceremony. The reception was held in the home of the bride. The table was laid in a white and silver cloth and the wedding cake of white was trimmed in pink and topped with a miniature bridal couple framed in a double heart. Mrs. Gene Garner registered the guests and Mrs. Gregory Musil poured Miss Nichols Wed to Charles Howland Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Nichols of 218 Kennedy Drive, announce the marriage of their daughter, Margaret Ruth, to Charles. Michael Howland. The -wedding was March 31 in Amarillo. The bride and bridegroom are students of West Texas State Universityat Canyon, Tex. They will reside in Amarillo. Mrs. Howland graduated from DeV Rio High School in 1970 and is a freshman student at WTSU. Her husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs. B.M. Wheeler of Amarillo.. the punch. * Mrs. Dailey, mother of the bride, wore a dark blue dress trimmed in chartreuse with matching accessories. For traveling the bride wore a white pant suit with red and blue accessories. The couple, are on a wedding trip including the northeastern states, Canada and Michigan. They will.reside in Del Rio. Glory Club Meets The flower show planned for April 17 and 18 by the Morning Glory Garden Club was discussed at the regular meeting of the organization in Holiday Inn. Mrs. W.B. Robb discussed the schedule for the show, which will be held in the Del Rio Civic Center on the theme. "Your Future, Your Choice," with covers and posters designed by Mrs. Michael Stool, a member of the club. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. R.C. Robertson and Mrs. James Hardin. A new member, Mrs. James Thornton, was welcomed by the club. Mrs. Gordon Walton was named representative of the club to the Brown Plaza Committee and Mrs. W.H. Allen reported on the District Vin meeting in Stamford. Mrs. Hi Newby was installed as first vice-president of the district at the meeting. : Mrs. Walton reported the clean-up campaign with Laughlin Air Force Base, the City of Del Rio and the County of Val Verde participating will be held the last week in April. Mrs. Charlie Rider reported 10 dozen eggs, given by Mr. and Mrs. E.A. Davis, were taken to the exceptional children's class at Sam Houston Elementary School by members of the therapy committee for the club, Mrs. Rider and Mrs. E.A. Stridden. The garden surprise was brought by Mrs. Ray Hill. It was a longevity plant, the Gatu Kola, one of which legend has it is more than 200 years old. Twenty members attended the meeting. WILL BE WED--Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto H. Mendoza of Marfa announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Lynda, to Robert Flores, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmundo Flores. The wedding is planned for July 24 in Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church in Del Rio. Miss Mendoza is a 1967 graduate of Marfa High School. She is employed by the Del Rio Bank and Trust Co. here. Her fiance is a raduate of Sacred Heart Academy and received his bachelor of arts degree in 1968 from St. Mary's University in San Antonio. He is employed by the San Felipe Independent School District in Del Rio. Max Stool Speaker for Del Rio Study Club Guest Day Thursday DR. ALLENA PACE AAUW To Be Visited By President Dr. Allena Pace of Huntsville, president of J;he Texas Division of the American Association of University Women, will pay a visit to the Del Rio branch of the organization Tuesday. She will be the guest of honor and the speaker at a dinner meeting at 7 p.m. in the San Felipe Country Club. During her visit to Del Rio she will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs, Watt Murrah; Mrs. Murrah is a former pupil of Dr. Pace. The Del Rio branch, with Mrs. Kathleen Howard Stanley as the president, is two years old and will be receiving the official visit of the president, who is completing her two-year term. Dr. Pace holds a bacehlor of science degree from Mary Hardin Baylor College and a master of science degree from Texas Woman's University in Denton. She did graduate work at Iowa State University and Columbia University and took her doctorate from TWU. She has served in various posts in the AAUW in the district and in the Texas Division. She has taught home economics in high school and was chairman of the home economics department at Angelo State College for 20 years. Max Stool, widely traveled Del Rio businessman, presented the businessman, presented the program for the Del Rio Study Club's annual Guest Day Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the San Felipe Country Club. He showed colored slides showing various aspects of life in Japan and in Hongkong. He made the pictures during a tour he took last summer, his travels including Expo 70 in Japan. Mr. Stool presented clever and humorous comments on the scenes he displayed, including downtown Tokyo, its environs, ' big stores and restaurants as well as street scenes showing the people. He commented that his visit was made during the rainy season, and several of the slides showed raised umbrellas. His presentation of Expo 70 showed both outside and inside views of the various exhibits and he called the pavillion of the United States one of the outstanding presentations of the world fair. Colored slides of the city of Osaka, boat scenes and various views of Hongkong were displayed. Mr. Stool explained the Crown Colony area and showed colored slides of high raise building built by the British to accommodate the influx of refugees. In addition, he showed various scenes taken On a boat trip into the canals of Thailand. For the occasion, the club displayed on its walls various travelposters, prints of pictures in the countries visited, folders, books kimonos and beautiful yardage of Thai cotton material that resembled silk. The speaker for the afternoon was presented by Mrs. George F. Adams Jr., chairman of the program committee of the Del Rio 1 Study Club after Mrs. D.L. Monroe had welcomed members and guests for the occasion. Mrs. Monroe, vice-president, offered the welcome on behalf of the president, Mrs. Douglas Wilson, who was unable to attend. For the social hour which followed the program, the table was laid in the ladies' lounge of the club, featuring a champagne-toned Thai cloth centered with a silver footed crystal container of blue and white Dutch iris, pink and dubonnet tulips, dougle stock in tones of white, ranunculus, amenones and heliotrope. Silver and crystal appointments were used. Mrs. Watt Murrah, who has been elected president of the Study Club for the 1971-72 club season, and Mrs. Monroe presided at the crystal and silver punch bowls at either end of the table. Members of the Guest Day committee included Mrs. A.N. Ogden, chairman; Mrs. Elvis Stewart, Mrs. W.M. Stool, Mrs. R.J. Sinclair and Mrs. Watt Murrah. Favors were hand painted book marks sent from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, by Mrs. Lonnie Nolan, daughter of Mis. T.D. Moore, a member of the program committee of the club. Approximately 150 members and guests were present for the program. Quemado Quotes Mr. and Mrs. John Neal and their daughters, Janell and Margaret of Lubbock, spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ramage. Mr. Ramage continues to be critically ill in his home in East Quemado Valley. Garden c Tips By the Morning Glory Garden Club THE STORY OF THE PASSION FLOWER The Passion Flower was named by the early Spanish and Portuguese missionaries who found the flower In their travels through Mexico and South America and saw in it a representation of Christ's death and passion. Represented in the parts of the flower are the crown of thorns, the nails, five wounds, ten apostles, the brands of the persecutors, the scourge and pillar of the cross. A column rises from the center of the flower, on top of which are three stigma resembling nails, which are taken to be the three nails with which Christ was nailed to the cross. A small portion of the column beneath the stigma, known as the stylus, is thought to represent the sponge which was dipped in vinegar to moisten his lips, while protruding from the stylus are five stamens suggestive of the five wounds. The main portion of the center column, which is a light green color, is taken to represent the pillar of the cross. The base of the column is encircled by the crown of thorns. Supposedly there are 72 filaments which, according to tradition, correspond to the number or thorns in Christ's crown. The crown of thorns is surrounded by purple colored radiating digitate leaves suggesting the hands of those who scourged Him while the lash with which Christ was beaten at the pillar is represented by the coiling tendril which shoots off from the stem. The ten petals of the flower, five white and five purple, are suggestive of the apostles, omitting Peter who denied and Judas, who betrayed. The .three under leaves typify the resurrection on thefthird day, or are suggestive of the three days spent in the tomb. The plant leaf with three points is taken as a symbol of the Most Holy Trinity, or resembling the head of a lance used to pierce the side of Christ. The seed pod represents the world which Christ came to save and the spices prepared by the holy women are supposedly found in the delicate fragrance of the flower. Fashion Tips It's a revolutionary age, and baby you ain't seen npthin" yet. There's a new hair coloring foam on. the market that comes in an aerosol container. When you use it you can watch the color of your hair change into the shade you desire. Moisturizers - now come with a hint of tint to give a faint glow under or over foundation. Or they can be used without foundation or powder if your complexion is good. TO BE WED-Miss Maria Valadez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Valadez of Ozona, will be married to David B. Gonzales, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gonzales, of San Angelo June 12 in the Ozona Church of Christ, her parents have announced. She is a former resident of Del Rio and she is a niece of Miss Olivia Munoz and Mrs. G.W. Bryan of Del Rio. Miss Valadez is a graduate of Ozona High School and Angelo State University -jjv. Sani Angelo^She teaches first grade at Sam Houston Elementary School in San Angelo.Her fiance attended San Angelo Central High School and he is employed by General Telephone Co. of the Southwest. Pan American Day To Be Observed April 1 6 the bedroom store—Spring-time Clean-up! You Can't Take Your Lawn To The Barber. . . We Bring The Barber To You! PLAN TEXAS CELEBRATION-Mrs. Maurine B. Cox, left, president of the Texas Club of New York City, confers with Mrs. Ralph Waldo Pruden, chairman, and Mrs. Lyn White, past president, on plans for the annual dinner dance April 16 at the Starlight Roof of the Waldorf-Astoria, when proceeds will benefit the club's scholarship fund. Mr. and Mrs. H. Harold Martin and Mrs. Richard Schubert of Del Rio and Mr. and Mrs. Jones Miller II of Ozona are non-resident members" of the Texas Club. Mrs. Martin and her sister, Mrs. Arduthe Nielsen of Texarkana will fly to New York to attend the dinner. The club has made 68 awards to Texas students since it was incorporated in 1909. ~**i OF FAMOUS BRAHDS BEDSPREADS ADULT DRAWING CLASSES 5 LESSONS FOR tt.OO APRIL 26th THRU 30thJW)l> P.M.-9:30 P.M. AT ^ GALL DIABLO ART CENTER 775^3300 Ren-a-Thin or Renovate 1. Removes all dead grass 2. Allows air to reach stolen area 3. Stops fungus and insect infestation. BUGMOBILES 775-7571 FOR FREE ESTIMATES at 1° a ^mtfijjS^ ' NETTLE CREEK QUILTED— WASHABLE • DOUBLE »QUEEN Values to 89.00 ! Values to 99.00 : 39 50 r 49 50 •KING SIZE ^ m ' Values to 129.00 AQ 50 — as low as ^f ~ KOOL KATS Furry Bed Decorations 4, — -^ _ Six $Q95 Delicious ' ^W Colors • FIELDCREST QUILTED— WASHABLE •DOUBLE «QUEEN Values to 38.50 Values to 49.00 5-' 14 95 % 19 50 WOVEN— WASHABLE •DOUBLE & TWIN •QUEEN Values to 24.50 Values to 39.00 % 1O°° £• 15°° .•KING SIZE M • . Values to 50,00^ 1 Q5O ' -^-as low as • '* ,. 7g I Tr ; . WESTERN MATTRESS Pan American Day will be observed Friday, April 16, by the Del Rio Pan American Round Table. The annual observance will be marked by a cocktail supper by the local table. The suppeY is to be held on that date in the San Felipe Country Club for members of the Del Rio Pan American Round Table and their guests. Boots will stay with us for spring and even summer. The warm-weather look in boots is the open-toe version. ?LEEP SHOPS ite Ph. 775-7579 i SPRING-BRdWNWOOD r SANtftNGELO-MIDLAND-ODESSA DIAMOND BIRTHSTONE FOR APRIL Retold by Mike Hayes 7our April birthstone, symbol of royalty and wealth, is one of the most romantic and precious of all gemstones/ The story of the diamond began millions of years ago where nature subjected pure carbon particles under great heat and pressure and fashioned them into one of the hardest, most valuable, and also the most brilliant of all minerals. Diamonds play an important part in our everyday life. The cherished wish of a young man to present his loved one with a beautiful engagement ring or wedding band is one of the happiest occasions in the life of two individuals. Many famous large diamonds helped shape the course of our history. The Kohinoor (Mountain of light,) the most - famous diamond had a long and fascinating history. For centuries it was believed to have been endowed with great imaginative powers, and that he who owned the Kohinoor ruled the world despite the fact that its possession endangered the life of its owner unless the owner was a woman. This perhaps is the reason why it is now mounted in the crown 6'f the queen of England. The discovery of the world's largest diamond was very thrilling. The Cullinan or "Star of Africa" as the story goes, was found in~1905 by Mr. Fredrick Wells, manager of the Premier Mine. As he was walking through the mine at the end of a day's work he saw a shining reflection on the wall that appeared to be a large diamond crystal. Because tricks were a common occurance among the employees of the mine, he thought that perhaps someohe had planted a. large piece of glass in the blue . ground and was waiting to watch his excitement. After making the proper tests he realized that he had found the largest diamond in the world, weighing 3J106 metric carats. There are four factors by which the value of your diamond is determined. They are the color, clarity, cutting and carat weight. These provide a ruler by which the value of your diamond can be accurately measured by reliable and well trained jewelers in Gemology. At Wood Jewelers we have a wide selection of diamonds in various shapes, col6rs; styles, and any price range to meet your needs. , - "•'.. •"."•'' " . . - v ••'• •. \\ •• • • Ref: Gemological Institute of America . WOOD JEWELERS "Buy with Confidence - Own with Pride" 775-2823 601 S. Main

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