Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 8, 1975 · Page 5
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 5

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Freeport, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 8, 1975
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Page 5
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CONNIE ENNENGA CYNTHIA LISNEY Plan Autumn Nuptials Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ennenga of Cedar Creek Homestead, Freeport Route 3, announce the engagement of their daughter, Constance Curtis Ennenga, to Byron E. Starns. Mr. Starns is the son of Mrs. Byron Starns of Carbondale and the late Mr. Starns. The bride-to-be is a graduate of Emma Willard School in Troy, N.Y., and the University of Bristol; England. She is employed as a research scientist in economics for the Pollution Control Agency, State of Minnesota, and lives in St. Paul. Her fiance is chief deputy attorney general for the State of Minnesota. He is a graduate of Duke University, Durham, N.C., and the University of Chi- cago, School of Law. He makes his . home in Minneapolis. An early autumn wedding at the Ennenga home is planned by the couple An Oct. 18 wedding is planned by Miss Cynthia Jane Lisney and Allen Frederick Schlueter. Their engagement and forthcoming marriage is announced by Miss Lisney's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Lisney of Davis. Mr. Schlueter is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Schlueter, Davis Route 1. The bride-elect is a 1975 graduate of Dakota High School. A 1971 graduate of Dakota High School, her fiance is employed by Micro Switch. < Only A Little Plug He was just asking for a little plug for a baseball game. He really didn't expect to see a whole column in The Northside Recorder of San Antonio, ,Tex., devoted to it. Oran Manwarren, who lived in Freeport until about three years ago, just wanted "A little plug. Nothing -big. Something that might fill in between items." Sam Kindrick, the writer, suddenly found himself enthralled with the idea of this baseball game. Wrambllng Wrecks? "The Wrambling Wrecks?" he asked. Oran explained this group was made up of "guys who were hurt bad in World War II. Guys who are in bad shape because of old war injuries." After more questions, the Texas journalist found out that this group was chartered by the State of Texas shortly after the end of World War II. Only a few charter members remain. Each year for the,past 26 years they have been promoting a baseball game for the benefit of young men in South Texas. They Had A Point The more the writer thought the more he relented. "After all, those Wrambling Wrecks had a point. They weren't pumping money for themselves. They were doing it for others. And these guys had' certainly paid their dues. "We were up against the wall when those Jap planes started laying eggs on Pearl Harbor." Kindrick decided that the ball game more than deserved a mere mention. It was a fine thing, he agreed.* Young men from Texas high schools and junior colleges competed each year, and college scholarships were granted each year as result of the game. A 17-Inch Plug No one was more surprised than Manwarren when he picked up, the newspaper and saw more than 17 inches devoted to his little plug. The game will take place Aug. 5 and there will be "many in Texas who will be there supporting those Wrambling Wrecks. Now living in retirement, Oran and his wife, Dollie, find the Texas climate much kinder for Mr. Manwarren's severely banged-up legs from World War II injuries. In Freeport they were active members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Club on East Shawnee and of Trinity United Methodist Church. Mrs. Manwarren's, brother, William J. Schneiderman, lives at 1645 S. Highland Ave. Women's World At Fair More than 100 displays, exhibits and demonstrations guaranteed to educate and entertain women from all walks of life will highlight a greatly expanded Women's World at this year's Illinois State Fair. Housed on both floors of the fair's Exposition Building, Women's World exhibitors will offer visitors everything from tips on baking a cherry pie or organizing an effective day care center to a demonstration and discussion of the marital arts. Groups and individuals will demonstrate traditional and contemporary crafts, skills and products from 10:30 a.m". to 9 p.m. daily on the main floor stage in the Exposition Building, according to Women's World coordinator • Karen Payne. Over f 17,OM In Premiums Noting that 1975 is International Women's Year, Miss Payne said Women's World will emphasize the woman's role in Illinois history and spotlight efforts in continuing education for women. "Hopefully, Women's, World will reflect a quite broadened spectrum of women's roles, interests and potentials, without diminishing the traditional," Miss Payne said. More than $17,000 in premiums will be paid to Women's World exhibitors competing in floriculture, textile, hobbies, amateur art, professional art and open and junior culinary contests. Gourmet Chef - Knut Apitz, a gourmet chef from Milwaukee, Wis., will give daily cooking demonstrations on the Expo Build; tag stage, preparing exotic dishes as well as giving hints to help add sparkle to everyday cooking. Earl Oyler, a pianist from Taylorville, will accompany the Jewel Chorus of the Jewel Tea Co. in stage performances at Women's World, and will also play during the fashion show. Admission to the Women's World program area is free, Miss Payne said. Refreshments including pizza, popcorn, cotton candy, salt water taffy and orange drink will be sold at the Expo Building, she*added. Various Crafts . Other featured demonstrations and exhibits will include gymnastics, photography, hats, poetry, textiles, hypnotism and various crafts. Numerous county fair queens and four Chicago-area radio personalities will be on hand to greet visitors to Women's World. The Illinois State Fair, Super Fair '75, will be held Aug. 8-17. Notes of the Day Mrs. Michael C. Wiley, 1250 W. Stover St., flew,to Austin, Tex., with her grandson, Matthew Diehl, after he" spent a week visiting his grandparents in Freeport. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Randy Diehl, have moved to Austin where Mr. Diehl will be employed by the University of Texas. Announcements Order of DeMolay will meet in the Masonic Temple on Wednesday evening at 7:15. Degrees of the Order will be conferred on a class of candidates. DeMolay Mothers Club meets at the same time and will serve refreshments to both groups. HAVE YOU WRITTEN A BOOK? Mr. Herbert Gilbert, the executive editor of a well-known New York subsidy publishing firm will be interviewing local authors in a quest for finished manuscripts suitable for book publication. All subjects will be considered, including fiction and non-fiction, poetry, juveniles, religion, philosophy, etc. He will be in Rockford in August. If you have completed a book-length manuscript (or nearly so) on any subject, and would like a professional appraisal (without cost or obligation), please write immediately and describe your work. State which part of the day (a.m. or p.m.) you would prefer for an appointment and kindly mention your phone number. You will receive a confirmation by mail for a definite time and place. Authors with completed manuscripts unable to appear may send them directly to us for a free reading and evaluation. We will also be glad to hear from those whose literary works are still in progress. Mr. Herbert Gilbert 84 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10011 • Phone (212) 243-8800 _ Social, Club Notes Freeport Jill.) Journal-Standard, Tuesday, July 8, 1976 Pag* 6 Indoors For 'Summer Comfort' Members of the Woman's Relief Corps are playing it safe. Over th'e years many of^ w their July picnics were rained out, and those that weren't were often spoiled by pesky insects. This year the women are having an "indoor picnic." The group will meet Friday in the community hall at Douglas Village. "And besides, the hall is air conditioned," said Mrs. H. W. Clark, publicity chairman. The. meat will be furnished by the president, Mrs. Fred Propp. Other meiribers are to bring a dish to pass and their own table service. Serving will begin at 12:30. An afternoon of entertainment is planned. Arrangements for this were made by Mrs. Ted Bunnell and Mrs. Donald Kunz. Members are reminded that this is the only meeting slated for. July. The next regular meeting will be in August. Picnic In The Park Members of the Sunshine Circle of King's Daughters will be diing alfresco. . The group will have a picnic in the park on Friday afternoon. Members will meet near the band shell at Krape Park. Serving will begin at 12:30. Those attending are reminded to bring food to pass and their own beverage. Prenuptial Parties , The colors yellow, orange and green have been selected by Miss Peggy Myers for her wedding July 12 at St. Mary's Catholic Church, when she will become the bride of Clarence Schoen- hard. These colors were used at a number of prenuptial parties in her honor. Mrs. Tim Stephenson of Galena and Miss Gloria Rohde entertained at the home of Mrs. Stephenson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert DeMichele, 731 E. Garden St. Former Aquih classmates' of Miss Myers were invited. A picnic supper was given at the home of Mrs. James Clancy, 1349 Carriage Hill Lane. Mrs. Glenn Weiand, 333 W. American St., entertained at a plastics party for Miss Myers, who chose a number of plasticware pieces as a gift from those who attended. Friends of the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Myers, including members of their supper club, .gave a party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brodnick, 1410 W. Stephenson St. Sunday Sociables Members of the Sunday Sociables' will have an informal get-together this weekend at the YWCA. .' The group will meet at 2:30 for an afternoon of cards and conversation. Mrs. Clifford Haffele will be .hostess for the afternoon. Bride-Elect Honored Twenty-four persons attended a miscellaneous bridal shower Sunday afternoon in honor of Miss Becky Krogull, who will become the brfde of Norbert Rozanski Aug. 9. The party was given by Mrs. Jack O'Connor, Mrs. A. J. Cremer and Mrs. Lester Cook of Chicago at the O'Connor home, 1231 W. Pleasant St. Games were played and prizes were won-by Mrs. Orlti P. Bucher, Mrs. Martin Krogull and Miss Pat Morell. A strawberry and whipped cream cake was served with punch, coffee, nuts and mints. The table was decorated in the bride's chosen colors of peach and yellow. An arrangement of two shades of yellow flowers, with babies'-breath, in a silver bowl centered the table. It was flanked by yellow candles in crystal candelabra tied with peach-colored bows. A bride doll made of kitchen utensils decorated the gift table. Several guests attended from Chicago. at St. John United Church of Christ. Mrs. Kubatzke is the former Ruth Kneller. Their children are Mrs. Virgil (Marjorie) Dietmeier of Durand, Mrs. Clarence (Doris) Last of Freeport, Mrs.* Lyle (Jane) Cummins of Cedarville, Mrs. Gene (Alta) Wuthrich of Monroe, Wis., and Bill of rural Freeport. There are 30 grandchildren and 10 great- grandchildren. 50th Anniversary To Discuss Tag Day A family dinner at the Chalet in Brodhead, Wls., marked the occasion of the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs, Earl Kubatzke, 844 W. Hamilton St. The Kubatzkes were presented with a family tree from their five children. Toasts were made to the couple. The Kubatzkes were married June 30,1985, Plans for a tag day will be discussed when members of the Navy Mothers Club meet Thursday evening. Mrs. Samuel Fischer will be hostess to the group at her home, 515 W. Homer St. at 7:30. Other summer activities also will be discussed, and refreshments Will be served. Married 50 Years Mr. and Mrs. James Bode of At-. lanta, Ga., have planned a family dinner at the Sword and Stone of the Holiday Inn on the occasion of the golden wedding anniversary of Mrs. Bode's. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Staver, 1642 S. Highland Ave. Albert Staver and Donelda Lawver were married July 14,1925, at the Presbyterian manse by the late Rev. Dr. D. L. McNary. They have the one daughter, Lenor Bode, and four grandsons and one granddauRhter-in-law. Mr. Staver was a movie operator 40 years before retiring, THE ALBERT STAVEKvS SAVE BIG ON FLOOR SAMPLES OF SOFAS AND CHAIRS , rffmHW 1 ; : ;....f MftJftW 1 ' «»•» -*••—• "Wv nto*\ **:..+, \ •&* \J& :.*•.. ;& -A iK *• 4 <*\5 •:' *Kf. •w r^te __Wtr^SZ*~iLl liwcrSSS :,-««. &.- - •a***? '%1- It-^.' 'K a. 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