Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 25, 1972 · Page 13
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June 25, 1972

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, June 25, 1972
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Page 13
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i«» rMfWA UAIll NIWS I'AMI'A. TKXAS fiBlh YEAH Sunday. June 25. 1972 Kathryn Mclntire, John Topper Marry In Candlelight Ceremony Betrothed Vows were exchanged at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 18, In the First Christian Church of Pampa by Miss Kathryn Suzanne Mclntire and John Mark Topper. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mclntire, 1719 Evergreen. Parents of the bridegroom and Mr. and Mrs. John E. Topper of Clarendon. THECEREMONY Jack Pape, minister of the Harvester-Mary Ellen Church of Christ, officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Church decorations included an altar arrangement of white chrysanthemums, gladioli and Marguerite daisies, flanked by spiral candelabra, small tree candelabra and large urns of flowers. The bridal aisle was marked with tall candelabra draped in smilax. Mrs. John Gill, organist, played "Oh, Promise Me," "I Love Thee," and selections from Bach and Handel. Terry Scoggins sang "Color My World," "We've Only Just Begun," and "The Lord's Prayer." THE BRIDE The bride was given in marriage by her father, with the "her mother and I" avowal. She wore a gown of silk organza and Venice lace. The lace bodice was styled with an empire waistline, a Victorian neckline of scalloped lace and leg-of-mutton sleeves of lace and organza, ending at the wrists in cuffs edged with matching lace. The A-line floor-length skirt, accented with floral appliques, was edged with lace at the hemline. Her full chapel train, accented with lace appliques, was attached to the back bodice. Her shoulder-length veil of silk illusion fell from a lace headpiece, embroidered with seed pearls. She wore a diamond necklace, a gift of the bridegroom, and carried a cascade bouquet of white carnations. Roses and trailing ivy. The bride carried out the tradition of something old, new, borrowed and blue. She wore, also, a good luck sixpence in her /shoe, borrowed from her •grandmother, Mrs. Alia , DaughtryofQuanah. ATTENDANTS Mrs. Kathy Smith of Perryton was matron of honor. Brides-matron was Mrs. Christi Oxley of Pampa and bridesmaid was Miss Nanette Mclntire of Spearman, cousin of the bride. Ail wore identical, floor-length gowns of red and white checked gingham, styled with a jumper bodice and full skirts accented at the hemline with deep flounces. Soft bows and streamers marked the raised back waistlines. Their mini-blouses were of dotted Swiss, styled with shallow necklines and puffed sleeves accented with red-checked bias folds. They wore matching gingham Doir bows in their hair and carried white baskets filled with Marguerite daisies and greenery. MRS. JOHN MARK TOPPER ..nee Kathryn Suzanne Mclntire Cindy Topper of Clarendon, sister of the bridegroom, and Mary Mclntire of Spearman, cousin of the bride, were flower girls, wearing dresses identical to those of the bridal attendants. Paul Mclntire, brother of the bride, was ringbearer. Serving as best man was Chris Smith of Perryton, and Gary MacDryden of Sunray and Pat Slevin of Clarendon were groomsmen. Wiley Mclntire, brother of the bride, was an usher. MOTHERS The mother of the bride wore a floor-length gown of a floral print over yellow voile, and a green cymbidium orchid in her hair. The bridegroom's mother wore a floor-length, mint-green gown, fashioned with a lace bodice and lace stand-up collar. She wore, also, a green cymbidium orchid. RECEPTION For the reception at the Pampa Country Club, the bride's table was covered with a floor-length white cloth, centered with an arragnement of white flowers in a silver and crystal epergne. The bridegroom's table was covered with a red and white checked cloth. The four-tiered cake, on a Roselyn frame, was decorated with sugar bells and red roses, topped with a miniature bride and bridegroom standing beneath a garland of white roses. Mrs. Ben Mclntire of Spearman, aunt of the bride, served the cake, and Mrs. Mac Christner of Wheeler, another aunt of the bride, presided at the punch bowl. Guests were registered by Mrs. William Snappof ElkCity.Okla. For the wedding trip to Sante Fe, N.M., the bride wore a red, white and blue ensemble with matching accessories. Her corsage was of flowers from her bridal bouquet. The couple will be at home at II12Terry Road, Pampa. AFFILIATIONS The bride, a 1971 graduate of Pampa High School, attended Clarendon Junior College. The bridegroom is a 1969 graduate of Clarendon High School and a 1972 graduate of Clarendon Junion College. He is employed in Pampa. PRE-NUPTIAL EVENTS Pre-nuptial events included a shower in the home of Mrs. Albert Walker of Pampa, hosted by Peggy Martin, Jewell Walker, Mary Hughes, Pat Smith, Retha Jordan, Ervin Mitchell, Carol Snapp, Mildren Pierce, Mrs. P.B. Kratzer and Mrs. Aubrey Ruff. A shower was given In Clarendon in the home of Mrs. Opal John, who was assisted by Mmes. Beth Johnston, AliceDavis, Jerri Ann Lewis, Opal James, Edith Hill and Wanda Nichols. A sherry party was hosted by Mmes. Delmar Watkins, Ted Alexander, Robert Lyle, and Don Morrison. Mrs. Betty Gunter honored the bride with a rice-bag party in the home of Mrs. Kenneth Royse. The bridesmaids' luncheon was held in the home of Mrs. Royse, who was assisted by Mrs. Albert Reynolds and Mrs. Robert Jacobs. Parents of the bridegroom were hosts for the rehearsal dinner at Dyer's Barbecue: OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Jim Womble of Fritch; Mrs. Olen Maxwell of Phillips; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Topper of Borger; Mrs. H.L. Daughtry of Quanah; Mr. and Mrs. Burke Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Lasley, all of Dalhart; Mrs. Lynn Boomer and Scott of Claude; Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Smith of Perryton; Mrs. Willine Pate of Dallas; Mrs. Hugh W. Ford and Mrs. Ricky Woolard, both of Amarillo; Mrs. Me Christner, Greg and Jeff, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Finsterwald, all of Wheeler. Also, Mr. and Mrs. William Bartlett, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wright, Mr. and Mrs. George Arrington, Mr. and Mrs. Arden Ranson, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Burton, Mr. and Mrs. E.S.F. Brainard, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Newell, all of Canadian; Mr. and Mrs. E.B. Mclntire, Ford, Edward, Mary and Nanette, Mr. and Mrs. E.H. Brainard II, Sally, Berklee, Amy, Sena and Swazy, all of Spearman. And Dr. Gary Moore, Mrs. Florence Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson, Mrs. Robert Campbell, all of Wichita Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson Jr., Mrs. Duane Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. P.C. Messer and Katrina, Mrs. Johnny Davis and Lana, Mrs. Raymond Burch, all of Clarendon; Mrs. Larry Brown and Mrs. Lee Hood, both of Skellytown; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Avant and Mrs. Jack Winslett and Sandy, all of Shamrock. Your Horoscope Your Horoscope By Jtane Dixon SUNDAY, JUNK 25 YOUK BIHTHDAY TODAY: Ambition and expediency take turns dominating and directing your material and social affairs this coming year. Emotional experience flows .strongly, building sound relationships. Today's natives are soc-iable hut petulant, generally very sharp of hearing. Aries | March 21-April 191: Your restless mood shouldn't disturb your home life. Get an early start, make your regular Sunday rounds placidly, will) time out for rest. Taurus (April 20-May 201: Your tact and deep feeling make the difference as you •encounter temperament. The •real issue.; probably aren't put ir.-U) words. (irniini I May 21-Jime 20|: You are in the middle this Sunday, so you may as weJl try being peacemaker. Hasty handling of heavy equipment >,, )s unwise. , " Cancer I June 21-July 221: • " If you can get past your own •^sensitivity, you may be liter^ally or figuratively a life^'saver for somebody in a •/Xworse situation. You are ac- -!\tually further ahead than "*you feel. Relax. Leo (July 23-Aug. 221: Cater to your personal needs and limitations today. Avoid fatigue. Your friends are willing to show you strange ways of wasting money. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 221: Emotional stress now is to be channeled into some creative expression. Speculative enterprises are doubtful, should be minimized. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 221: Moderation in sports and recreation is suggested. Temptations to overspend also are to be resisted. It's likely that you can balance these trends. Scorpio |Oct. 23-Nov. 211: Being considerate and firm is more than a game for you, hut you'll have to do it now. Then the rest of the day goes quietly. Sagittarius | Nov. 22-Dec. 211: Sunday quiet is welcome, altho mainly on the surface. Be easy on yourself when it comes to exertion, strenuous games. Capricorn I Dec. 22-Jan. 191: Despite the nature of the day and the closure of most financial establishments, private manuevers produce exceptional progress for you. Aquarius I Jan. 20-Keb. 181: There is nothing like taking full advantage of solitude to look things up, collect information you need for career and business. I'isces (Feb. 19-Mardi 20|: Do your share of the amenities expected by your community. Spend time making the rounds, see that young people's affections get back to where they belong. MONDAY, JUNE W YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: Conflicting influences checker your whole year, yielding many opportunities. Personal relations are vivid, with probably several memorable moments of drama defying explanation. If you have a technical specialty, status comes to you; if not, much can be done about it. Today's natives often hoard small objects. Aries (March 21-April III: Go ahead with agreed plans despite belated misgivings or reservations. Others change their minds and let down on promises. Taurus (April 20-May 20): Coping with .interruptions is an art—you can distinguish yourself simply by being calm as you do what you think is best. Gemini (May 21-June 201: Show your maturity and judgment in how you meet obstruction this complex day. There may be little sign of the appreciation you value. Cancer (June 21-July 221: Reflect on where you are, what you'd most like to have happen, and act accordingly. Playing favorites is the last thing to try. Leo (July 23-Aug. 221: It's a do-it-yourself day if you want anything done. Trying to settle differences hastily may be even more trouble; find an out. Dixo* Virgo |Aug. 23-Sept. 221: Make an arrangement that gives you time for the responsibility of what you're trying to do. Get a start made on some long-standing dilemma. Libra I Sept. 23-Oct. 221: Personal interests and work obligations may clash. Setting out early gives you more chance to cater to both with good results. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): New contacts are sensitive, subject to improvement only by explicit understanding. Your work includes details which need discreet handling. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 211: Your hunch is as good as anybody else's. Almost any course you take puts you in a direction away from others beliefs acceptable risks. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 191: Realize that others lack your intense concern and may not have things thought out as you do. Fellow workers have passing moods. Aquarius I Jan. 2«-Keb. 18): Resistance comes naturally, is no excuse for failure to keep promises. Safety precautions pay off without getting any notice. Pisces (Feb. 18-March 201: The day mellows steadily from a rough start to gentle reconciliation in later hours. Be considerate of others and their dignity. . , /', &c *.':•'/ ' t <*' T ' " Mr. and Mrs. Leaton D. Hawkins, 1100 N. Russell, announce the engagement of their daughter. Jean Ann, to James R. Handle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Farrell 0. Randle of Amarillo. The wedding will take place Aug. 26, at the First Christian Church, Pampa. The bride-elect graduated from Pampa High School in 1971 and attended West Texas State University. The prospective bridegroom, a 1970 graduate of Amarillo High School, attended West Texas State University and is now employed by the Federal Aviation Administration in Amarillo. Mr and Mrs. Kenneth Tietz of Fort Stockton, former Skellytown residents, announce the engagement of their daughter, Teresa Ann, to Billy Jack Everett, son of Mr. and Mrs. B.W. Everett of Fort Stockton. Both are 1972 graduates of Fort Stockton High School. A late Fall wedding is planned. Miss Tietz is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lick of Skellytown. HOW TO GO TO COMPANY HEADS NEW YORK IAP) - A Wall Street institutional saleswoman, Mimi Green, 25, has her own way of getting to talk to heads of company whom she doesn't know. When she phones, and secretaries ask who is calling, she simply says, "Tell him it's Mimi." MADE-TO-MEASURE DRAPERIES Shop Till 8 P.M. Save now! Lowest price ever . . . bring us your window measurements for a "fashion fit" window treatment! 33% OFF 25% OFF 25% OFF Groups B, C draperies - both lined and unlined, in a huge fabric array. All other drapery groups in our outstanding made-to-measure line. "Custom look" top treatments created to match your drapery choice. Made-to-measure means draperies in any size you want up to 192" wide, 108" long! You won't have to put up with "make- do" sizes any more. Wards offers a huge array of fabrics, weaves, and colors in lined, unlined, or self-lined styles. HOW TO MEASURE YOUR WINDOWS 0 Width: rod end to end+ 12" @ To sill: rod to sill +1" 00 To floor: 1" above rod to 1/2 inch from floor SJ Ceiling-to-floor: top of rod to 1/2" from floor

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