Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on December 26, 1972 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 26, 1972

Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 26, 1972
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

Married at Candlelight Ceremony Linda Lou Rankin, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Rankin of Armstrong, and Robert William Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson of Ringstod, were married Dec. 16. The Rev. Don Sarff officiated at the 4 p.m. candlelit, double- ring ceremony at the Xaiareth Lutheran Church, Armstrong. Glenn Henricksen was organist and accompanied Marcia \\ ieki- ser, who sang "One Hand. Che Heart," "Wedding Song," and "Lord's Prayer." HER FATHER escorwd the bride to the altar. She wore a floor-length dress of white satin trimmed in white fur. Yenise lace formed the boat neckline and was used on the cuffs of the long sleeves. Her three-tier veil, breaking at the shoulders, was held nith a white fur headpiece accented with pearls. Her bouquet was -a cascade of rc»se> and pink carnations with baby's breath. Attending the bride was her twin sister, Mrs. Monty Miller, as matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Debbie Knapp from Janesville, ami Su7anne Johnson, sister of the bridegroom. Junior bridesmaid was Amy Halters. They wore floor-length frowns «" burgundy velvet and carried pink fur muffs, accented with swvetheart rose-. SF.KVIWJ AS best man was Jim Plummer, and groomsmen were Jon Hanson of Muscatine and Alan Madden of Kingstcd. Ishers were Jerry Hansen, R ich Sean, Scott Renson and Mike Bonnicksen. Mrs. James Walters, sister of the bride, served as the bride's personal attendant. The bridegroom's grandfather, George \V. Johnson, was special guest. AT THK RF.CKPTtON, in charge of the serving table was Mrs. Joe MeConnell and Mrs. C. A. Plath, with Mrs. Roy Henderson and Mrs. Reginald Plath presiding at the coffee service. Pouring the punch were Mrs. Howard Blekfield and Debbie Edwards. Gifts were opened and displayed by Cindy Maier, Becky Bellows, Sue Kberling, Linda Rohlk, Donna Rodenberg and Sundee Hickman. Cl'TTING THE wedding cake were Mrs. Bertie Anderson, Mrs. John Feddcrsen, Mrs. Asgar Hansen and Mrs. Kenneth Lehr. Waitresses were Peggy MeConnell, Pam Feddersen, Jane Perth: and Bonnie Oleson. Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jenson served as dining room hosts. Jane McRoberts of Greene was In charge of the flowers. Mrs. Kenneth Breuer presided over the guestbook. Following the reception, held in fellowship hall, a wedding dance was given at the Gay Paree at 8 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson will make their home in Cedar Falls. The bride is taking her senior year at University of Northern Iowa. The bridegroom is a graduate of UNI and is presently working as manager of the toy department at K Mart in Cedar Falls. June Reports K8TUKKV1UJ. PAILY NEWS, TUKSL, DEC 26, 1972 Page 6 Wasn't Christmas Worthwhile? Women':* Carol Hlgglnt, Editor BY JUNE STEINBORN Extension Home Economist Emmet & Dickinson Counties All that worrying for nothing- Santa found our house. Golly, we must have been really good this year! HOPE YOUR STOCKINGS were filled with just what you requested in your letter to Santa. ABOUT NOW The small fry are getting bored and looking for something to do. Mom's cleaning up the mess and trying to figure out some devious ways for serving leftovers. Poor Dad is adding up the bills, muttering "Next year things are going to be different." But, admit it— wasn't it all worth while? MAY I REMIND YOU, as I nag every year, to send in your warranties on your gifts before they get lost. REALLY HAVEN'T TIME TO WRITE a column this week — Good heavens - I'm dreaming up my New Year Resolutions. You can just bet I'll not reveal the list to you, so if I slip, you can't be smug and say, "I knew she couldn't keep all those! WONDER WHO THE "DRIP" was who dreamed up the resolution" bit? I have a private name for him! ! ON THE OTHER HAND, if you are having trouble thinking up YOUR resolutions, let me help you: 1. Read "June Reports" every week in your newspaper. 2. Tune in radio station KILR, Estherville, at 10:05 every Monday and Wednesday morning and listen to June gab. Borchers Entertain Christmas Eve 3. Attend all the Extension presentations during the year. WANT TO KNOW A LITTLE secret? Paul and I were real cagey— we were married at noon on New Year's Eve. Everyone in the world celebrates our anniversary whether they know it or not! FROM OUR HOUSE we wish you a Happy, Happy New Year filled with great success and happiness. As for me, Fm looking foward to working with you in 1973. (Just had to write that in and get the feel of it.) THE OTHER DAY I came across this little poem — a parody on Eugene Field's beloved poem. Find me a parent who doesn't appreciate this sentiment after Christmas — TOYLAND His little toy dog Is covered with dust, And so are His little toy blocks. I bought them and paid An extravagant price. So what does he play with? The box! — Suzanne Douglas Landmessers To Mark 40th Mr. and Mrs. Merl Landmesser, Estherville, will celebrate their 40th wedding anniversary Friday, Dec. 29. Open house will be held from 7-9:30 p.m. at the VFW Club, with a dance to, follow. Hosts for the reception will be their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David Landmesser, Norco, Calif.; and their daughters and their spouses, Mr. and Mrs. Bill (Janet) Powers, St. Louis, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Dick (Mary Lou) Jones, Creve Coeur, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Bill (Ruth Ann) Hunt, Muscatine. No formal invitations are being sent. Mr. & Mrs. Robert Johnson (Photo by Guckeen's Studio, Fairmont) Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Borchers entertained Christmas eve their two sons from Mankato State College, Terry and Randy and Marie Nelson of Clear Lake, and son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hanson of Poughkeepsie, N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Bonn Wannamaker of Osseo, Minn., and Mrs. Ann Jensen of Estherville. The Robert Hansons returned to New York today. MRS. MIKE HIGGINS and sons, Trvis and Joe, left Thursday to fly back to their home in Kaiser- slauten, Germany. They had come to attend the funeral of Mrs. Higgins' father, Mr. Lowell Burg, and have been visiting Mrs. Burg. MR. AND MRS. Lester Ramsey and Dean were in Creston Sunday to visit their son's family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ramsey, Alan, John and David. MR. AND MRS. William Ramsey spent Christmas in Cedar Rapids with their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hanlon, Elizabeth and Edward. THE LARRY HARSIN family spent the Christmas holidays in Knoxville and Prairie City with her mother, Mrs. Marguerite Kain, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Harsin, and other relatives. MR. AND MRS. Richard Sundal and family and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bendixon and family spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Langmo, Terri and Gerry in Nevada, Iowa. MR. AND MRS. CarlMatheson spent Christmas at Downers Grove, 111., with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Olsen and family. MR. AND MRS. G. W. Ringsdorf, Gary, Bill and John spent Christmas in Titonka visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Radmaker and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ringsdorf. MR. AND MRS. Adam Bieber spent Christmas in Alexander with her brother and sister-in- law, Mr., ana Mrs. Clarence Vestweber. MRS. FRANK OTTO spent Christmas in Fairmont with Mr. and Mrs. Rex Logue and Jon and Jerry Logue. THE REV. and Mrs. Raymond Wuerch and family went to Canby, Minn., for Christmas to visit her mother, Mrs. Viola Thorpe. MR. AND MRS. S. B. Grinde went to Ringsted to have Christmas with their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Axel Thomsen and children. MR. AND MRS. Merl Landmesser had as Christmas guests Mr. and Mrs. Dave Landmesser and family of Norco, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. William Hunt and two children of Muscatine, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Powers and children of St. Louis, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jones of St. Louis. MR. AND MRS. DonSherlingof Dolliver had as Christmas guests Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rosburg, Rodney and Robert of Grinnell, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Sherling, Paul and Kathy, Mr. and Mrs. John Metzger and family and Mr. and Mrs. Daryl Madison and Marquis. , ft * MR. AND MRS. Bob Torrence of Ames and Nancy Torrence of Mankato were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Torrence. CHRISTMAS guests of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow BoggesswereMr. and Mrs. David Corwin and family of Rhodes, Kay Boggess of Kansas City, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mitchell and Mrs. Sue Smith and Steve. GUESTS OF MR. AND MRS. Deemer Lee were Robert Lee, Capt. James Lee of Columbia, Miss., Nelson Lee, student at Yale University, and Mrs. O. L. Anderson. MR. AND MRS. Kenneth Krantz had as Christmas guests Mrs. Irene Reno and daughter, Marolyn, of Spirit Lake. MR. AND MRS. Milo Stevens entertained Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hiveley and family, Tfr" 1 Irrjirliitt m Clelland, aft of Estherville, and Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Foster and family, Storm Lake. MR. A'ND MRS. Ivol Clark had an'•oyster supper Saturday for Mrs, Maurine Clark of Minneapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Mammen and Joan of Wallingford. THE TROUBLE IS, WHEN SHE SAYS 6HE'LL SCARE UP SOMETHING TO EAT, 6HE REALLY MEAN6 fT," "WELL, SO MUCH FOR NIGHT-CLUBS I NG, CHARLIE." Hats Are Back and . . . Look Who's Wearing Them! By HELEN HENNESSY NEA Women's Editor NEW YORK—(NEA)—For the past few years fashion has been frequently dictated by the young people. And to all appearances they're on the job once more. Since the days of the bouffant hairdo the millinery industry has been slowly" dying. And even though those days are long since gone, the mature woman has never gone back to wearing hats en masse. But today, according to Bernard Grossman, president of Betmar, a hat. company, the millinery business is booming again. And the boom is due to the kids who until recently never wore a hat in their lives. To them it's new and it's fun. "All the mommas say, 'It's nice that hats are back.' But they don't buy them. "We're doing belter because of the young people. So our business is concentrated in stores that have a basic young clientele," he said. Grossman maintains that the millinery sales increase comes from stores that weren't even in existence a short time ago or store groups that had but one store and now have 50 simply because they cater to young people. These stores, he said, are ordering tons and tons of hats. "This trend is evident in cities everywhere," Grossman added. "The kids are educational to me. They're barometers. I watch what they buy and what the stores reorder. "Our designing is not from our brains these days. It's from feedback. "I go into the woods and I get feedback. And the feedback is not provincial. The young people in our country are creating their own trends. This is the way we think and plan and respond." Ali MacGraw made one kind of hat popular among the kids. From that time on "...and thank you for the doll, Grandma." The now generation's quest for fashion nostalgia is satisfied in the reminiscent "Cut-Up" pull-down cloche of powdery blue felt (upper left). The mood of the rollicking jazz age comes to fashion life again for spring in the eye-catching yellow felt "Great Gatsby" shape (upper right). The fashion bravado of front page news is captured in the sweeping brim of the "Godfather" silhouette in pink. "Liberation Derby," softly shaped (lower right) is in parfait pink felt. (All design! by Betmar) the biggest sellers are close- fitting hats that go with the long hair. "I sense the beginning of a very big hatwear business," said Grossman, "if we keep ourselves in the popular price range. As more kids wear more hats more store departments will stock hats. "You have to nurture the growth. And that's exciting. You design by listening and watching. Sometimes it s not so romantic — as designing hats once was. But at least you know you're reviving an industry, "The kids wear what they want to. And they want to wear hats now. As they get older they will be oriented to hats," he predicted. So the millinery business is once again on the road to playing a top role in fashion. Let's hope some kookie hair stylist doesn't dream up another hairdo that will take its place as today's top banana. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) A long distance call is the really thoughtful way to acknowledge gifts from relatives and friends far away. It gives you a chance to let them know their gift arrived safely and how much you appreciate it. It's a lot easier than writing and gives you a chance to have a personal visit, too. And the cost is very small. Just 75* or less for a 3-minute, out-of-state station call to anywhere in the continental U.S., except Alaska, any weeknight after 5 and all weekend, if you dial direct without operator assistance.* Why not call and make those Christmas "thank you's" right now? *Dial-it-yourself rales apply on all interstate dialed calls (without operator assistance) from business or residence phones anywhere in the continental U.S. (except Alaska) and on calls placed with an operator where direct dialing facilities are not available. Dial-direct rates do not apply to person-to-person, com, hotel guest, credit card and collect calls, and on calls charged to another number. (§) Northwestern Bell

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page