Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - June 14, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 10 The Cedar Kaplds Gazette: Fit, June 14, 1974 iff Shoveling for Pennies WirCDhoto Two Hershey (Pa.) park women employes do their part to ease the penny shortage Wednesday. The women stand nearly hipdeep in water using shovels to scoop pennies and other coins out of a wishing- well pond. In the top photo Carol Stambaugh, left, and Jessie Gladfelter use shovels to scoop out coins. Bottom left, Jessie has a shovel of coins and at bottom right, Carol looks at the results of their labor. Society for Women Features Golf tlmcrest Prizes for Thursday's pla were for low putts. Medalist for 18-holc play were Mrs. F G. Johnson, Mrs. John Kehre and Mrs. Ray Spielman. Fligh winners for 18 holes were: Mrs Ray Ashlock, championship Mrs. Howard Wilfong, A, an Mrs. B. J. Stitzel, B. Mrs. Tec Ruffin was 9-hole medalist am flight winners were: Mrs. Sam Cohn, championship; Mrs. H W. Jahn, A; Mrs. Lon Fedder sen, B; Mrs. Paul Steitzer, C and Mrs. S. J. Mohrbacher, D The Mmes. Ruffin, Harold Jorgensen, William Travis Kehrer, Spielman, Ron Martin and Harold Doll had birdies Approaches were sunk by the Mmes. Feddersen, Barry L Bennett, E. E. Heintze, B. M Humbert, Spielman, Thomas Chukas, Jorgensen and Doll Mrs. Don McKee won the gues prize. Committee members were the Mmes. Richan Pigott, Marv White, Williarr McCracken, August Ceschin David Bey and Gene Young Participating were 155 golfers. Twin Pines Seventy-nine golfers par- ticipated in play Thursday Medalist was Mrs. Geralc Hotchkiss and hostesses were Mrs. Wayne Farland and Mrs Mike Woldron. Flight winners were: Mrs. L. W. Haerther championship; Mrs. W. D. Schwitzer, presidential; Mrs. Otto Wiedersberg, Mrs. Forrest Ainsworth and Mrs. Richard Hack, A; Mrs. Robert Brown, B; Mrs. James Hodges, Mrs. Max Scott and Mrs. Maurice Jacobs, C, and Mrs. Les Hansen, Mrs. Howard Slife and Mrs. Bill Herkelman, D. Mrs. George Tschetschot won the day's prize. Mrs. Robert North and Mrs. Hotchkiss had birdies. An approach was sunk by Mrs. John Hand. Squaw Creek Hostess for play Thursday was Mrs. Wayne Dunlavey. Mrs. David Johnson was medalist for 18-hole play and Mrs. John Wolfe won in the championship flight. Medalist for 9-holc play was Mrs. Ron Frucchte. Flight winners for 9 holes were: Mrs. Harold Donahoc, championship; Mrs. Voila Schcnken, presidential; Mrs. Jerry Trimble, A; Mrs. Warren Klehfoth, B; Mrs. Donald Lumsden, C; Mrs. Ted Fiebiger, D, and Mrs. Charles Pyle, no handicap. Approaches were sunk by the Mmes. John- son, Arthur C. Redel, James Ward, jr., and Dunlavey. Fifty-four golfers participated. Carol Harvey Is Bride Dr. Arnold Herbst per- formed the ceremony Thursday which united in marriage Miss Carol Jean Harvey, 1847 First avenue SE, and Claude Alan Canady. The ceremony took place at St. Paul's United Methodist church. Parents of the bridal couple are Mr. and Mrs. Curtis C. of Sioux City and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Edwin Canady, 1585 Tenth street, Marion. The bride wore a gown of white lace featuring a floral print bodice and chapel-length train. Her chapel-length veil was trimmed with ruffled lace and was caught to a headpiece. She carried a bouquet of white roses. A reception was given at the bride's home following the ceremony. Kirkwood college, was als graduated from the Universit; of Iowa. He is an employe o John Hancock Mutual Life In surance Co. Egyptian Women Flee Homes To See Nixon ALEXANDRIA, Egypt (UPI) By Moslem and Egyptian custom, the woman's place is in the home. But Wednesday, because of President Nixon's triumphant visit to the Mid-East, that custom was breached a bit. Women by the thousands turned out in Cairo and Ale- xandria .and in the towns and fields that dotted the President's train ride through the Egyptian countryside. The couple will be at home at the First avenue address. The bride was graduated from Kirkwood Community college. She has been employed by the Special Problems center. The bridegroom, a graduate of ANN WOLFE LEAVES FOR WASHINGTON Miss Ann Wolfe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wolfe, 4422 Lee street NE, left Thurs- day for Washington, D. C. She will assume her duties at the F B r Monday. ABWA Chapters Honor 'Women" Mrs. Crawford Two American Business Vomen Assn. chapters named women of the year' Wednes- day night. Each chapter selects me of its members annually or this award. Selection is jased on the member's ichievement in her chosen ield of business and par- icipation in community ac- ivitics. Mrs. Harold Crawford, 'ifth avenue SE, was chosen y members of the Eastern roklfinch chapter during a nceting at the Longbranch upper club. She is employed Mrs. Erlacher by Woolworth's store. Named for the honor in the Criabwa chapter at a meeting at the C'ed-Rel supper club was Mrs. Larry Erlacher, 1525 Thirty-fourth street NE. She is an employe of Gordon R. Mill- man Accounting Service. The Best Carpet Buys Are At Carpetland U.S.A. K. D. Randies Are Enroute To Denver Dr. John P. Woods per- formed the 6 o'clock ceremony Wednesday which united in marriage Miss Deborah Jeanne Strong, 1612 Park Towne place NE, and Kevin D. Handle. The ceremony, which took place at Westminster Pres- byterian church, was followed by a wedding dinner at the Frontier Inn restaurant. Parents of the bridal couple are Mrs. Howard C. Strong, 1424 Harold drive SE, and the late Mr. Strong and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Handle of Lake Okoboji, formerly of Cedar Rapids. Cluny lacs trimmed the bride's A-line gown of pink and lavender floral print voile which featured short puff sleeves and a ruffled flounce at the hemline. She carried a nosegay of pink rosebuds and lavender daisies. Honor attendants were Miss Kathy Plahn and David Graham. On return from a wedding trip to Lake Okoboji and Denver, Colo., the newly weds will be at home at 1623 Park Towne court NE. The bride was graduated from the University of Iowa and is presently employed by John- son elementary school. The bridegroom is a student at that same university and is an of- ficer in the Arnold Air society. Russia Panovsj leave for Wesf l.KMNGKAD Bulle.l star Valery I'anov and tuis dancer wife left the Soviet I'niuR I-'riiiay buuiul ui-l anil UK- resumption of a carver Russian officials interrupted 26 months ago after hi- applied to emigrate. The couple took an Aeroflol airliner to Budapest and wt're lo change planes there for Vienna, enroute to Israel. "Everything I have friniii Russia is connected with cul- ture and art, but these belong to all hunianity. In Russia they try to erase all human said the 35-year-old former star of Leningrad's Kirov ballet in a harsh farewell to the land of his birth. Tour In West Dismissed from the Kirov company when he said he wanted to go to Israel in March. 1972, Panov said he plans to practice for an extensive tour in the West. He said he also has in imml the rhirniicraphy for two new ballets he wauls to stage. His wife Galina appeared more troubled than I'anov, and it may have been due to the fact that she had a miscarriage last Monday in a Vilnius hos- pital, she said. She was three months pregnant. It would have bfi'fi thf fits! child. No Apprehensions While Mrs. Panov could not hold back tears when they parted from friends at the air- port terminal, Panov was a picture of happiness and satis- faction. He said he had no apprehension about adapting to life in the West. "The only difficulties I should have will depend on me and not on the he said. The KGB is the Soviet secret police. After his dismissal from the Kirov and the demotion of his ballerina wife, Panov complained of persistent harassment from (he KCH which included threats of imprisonment and arrest for petty offenses he WIT cooked up. No Interference The I'anovs had seven suit cases and 11 boxes of buok which cost them in over weight charges. Custom passed that Thursday, bu Friday took from the I'anuvs hand luggage, a crystal glass his wife's father's pocke watch, a photograph of the poe Mayakovsky and a woodei Kaster egg, with the date 1904 inscribed on the side. In contrast to some departures of prominent Jews or dissidents, there was ni visible police presence at tin airport. Reporters on the sccni were not prevented fron taking photographs and thi Panovs' friends reported m interference as they came U see them off. Prince Entertains California Girl By Peter Ebert LONDON (AP) His great- uncle's death kept Prince- Charles from entertaining a California girl at Ambassador Walter Annenberg's farewell party Thursday night, but the heir to the British throne took her to Buckingham Palace in- stead'. An American embassy of- ficial confirmed that Charles had a secret date with Laura Jo Watkiris, the 20-year-old daughter of an admiral from San Diego who came miles for the Annenbergs' party because the prince asked that she be invited. The 25-year-old Charles was to have been the guest of honor at the dinner and dance the ambassador and his wife gave o say goodbye after five years n London. The Annenbergs asked Charles if he wanted to nvite anyone, and he asked for Vliss Watkins. They met last March at a cocktail party when he prince visited San Diego while on duty with the Royal navy. Palace Visit Miss Watkins arrived in ,ondon Saturday to visit the .nnenbergs, but on Monday le Duke of Gloucester died. The court went into mourning ntil the funeral Friday, and harles couldn't go to the arty. Miss Watkins didn't go ither. Instead she slipped out the ambassador's residence ust before the party began and as driven to Buckingham alace. The Daily Mail said he returned to the Annen- ergs' about p.m. Spokesmen at Buckingham alace and the U.S. embassy efused to comment on leculation about a romance etween the two. "It's a private matter, and I an't say any more than aid a palace spokesman. "She's here as a private uest of Ambassador Annen- said an embassy lokesman Thursday. "She's ;re to'go to the party, eriod." daughter of the Duke of Wellington. Before she appeared on the scene, the favorites were Lucia de Santa Cruz, daughter of a former Chilean ambassador, and Georgina Russell, daughter of the British ambas- sador to Spain. In an interview published Sunday, Charles said he is free to marry anyone he wants but is likely to choose a girl of royal or aristocratic background. "When you marry in my position, you are going to marry someone who perhaps one day will be he once said. Wircohoto 1 Miss Laurie Jo Watkins, 20, daughter of Rear Admiral James Watkins of San Diego, Calif., is shown leaving the House of Lords Thursday after heiaring Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales, make his first speech before that body. Miss Watkins flew to London at the invitation of the prince. Gallery Guest Miss Watkins was also the ince's guest in the gallery of e house of lords Thursday to ar him make his first speech the upper house of par- ament. He was the first rince of Wales to address the lamber since his great-great- who became King dward VII. did so in 1884. The prince is the most eligi- e bachelor in Europe, and for 2 past year his most frequent mpanion has been Lady Jane ellesley, the 22-year-old Bridge West Side Club Winners in a Howell movement game played Thursday at Welty-Way were: Mrs. Howard Wilfong and Mrs. F. G. Johnson, first, and Mr. ;and Mrs. Warren Houghkirk tied with Mrs. Charles Leipold and Mrs. James Hodges for second. The next game will be played at Sunday at Welty-Way. THIEF STEALS EVEN THE KITCHEN SINK FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) Kathryn Saddler told police recently that someone pried open the front door of a vacant home she owns and took a set of calljinels and the kitchen sink. for SUN and SWIM One and Two Piece Swimsuits '14 Exciting swimwear in misses and junior stylos in our first floor sportswear department. Colorful prints and solid colors in a grand choice of 1974 styles. Choose yours today. Swimsuits 1 st Floor Uy Abigail Van Buren DKAR AliBV: About the wife who wrote that her husband was having an affair with a teacher. (She was a minister's daughter he had met in church.) The wife asked you if she should tell the girl's father and you told her not to. Thanks for advising her not to tell Dad. I don't want h.er husband for keeps. I just want to borrow a little of what she doesn't want. (She says their marital relations are not en- joyable to her.) I'll be leaving town soon. Maybe this experience will jiilt that wife enough so she will at least try to love her husband. He certainly needs it. It's positively stupid for any wife to leave her husband vulnerable to an affair when it's so easy to piease a man. DORA DEAR DORA: Dumb, you're not. DEAR ABBY: I'll bet you've never run into a problem like mine: I am being married in a formal church wedding. My fiance and I have known each other for two years and the only name I've ever known him by is "Beaver." His parents have called him "Beaver" ever since they brought him home from the hospital and everyone has called him "Beaver" ever since. .His real name is Steven, but hardly anyone knows it. When we say our marriage vows, it will seem so unnatural for me to say: "I, Mona, take thee, because I've never in all my life called him 'Steven." But I'm afraid it would sound funny if I were to say: "I, Mona, take thee, So, what do you ad- vise? MONA DEAR MONA: Say: "I, Hona, take thee, Steven." Nicknames are a no no in a radltlonal marriage cere- mony. CONFIDENCIALMENTE AQUELLOS QUE HE OFEN DIDIO: Uslcd tienc toda la razon de c.star enojado por los omcntark'S que cscribi "la inacria de hombres de origcn cspanol." Fue' una icneralizacion absurda dc mi >arte. Lo dcbia dc haber abido! Problems? You'll feel better f yon get It off yonr chest. For personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. (9700. Los An- cles, Calif. 90069. Enclose tamped, self-addressed en- elope, please. If Meal Pfenning's a Problem... Dial-Your-Dinner Menu at 366-3543. Taste-tempting, easy-to-prepare, well-balanced meal suggestions each day. Call anytime day or night. A service of the Ideas and Information Center.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.