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Stevens Point Daily Journal (Newspaper) - August 22, 1961, Stevens Point, Wisconsin STEVENS POINT (WISCONSIN) DAILY JOURNAL Tuesday, August 22, 1961 ]ocie QLr n ewA Miss Rose Grezenski, Mr. Wise Say Vows Mr. and Mrs. Adam Grezinski, Route 2. Stevens Point, announce the last Saturday marriage of their daughter. Miss Rose Marie Grezinski. to Archie Wise, son of Mrs. Clara Wise, Route 3, Mosi- nee. The young people came from Milwaukee, where both have been to repeat their mar- riage vows at St. Peter's Cath- olic Church here The 9 a.m. were solemnized by the Rev. Roy Mish Sister Mary Alice played the organ music. Her selections included "Ave Ma- ria" and "On This Day O Beau- tiful Mother." Yellow and white gladioli were on the altar when Mr. Grezenski gave his daughter in marriage. The wnite bridal gown of nylon tulle and Chantilly lace over tulle and taffeta, had a snug lace bod- ice, embroidered with sequins and pearls. It was made with a scalloped sabnna neckline and Jong sleeves. The full tulle skirt featured wide lace panels, lace appliques and ruffles of lace and tulle extending into a chapel train in the back. A queen's crown of pearls and sequins secured her fingertip veil of silk illusion, finished with a hand-rolled edge. She carried an oval-shaped bouquet of red roses and white carnations, studded with love knots. Dressed like the bride was her niece, Linda Bella, who served as flower girl with Bob Iczkowski, nephew of the bridegroom, as the ringbearer. Miss Barbara KlestinsW was her cousin's rnaid of honor with Misses Angeline Bella, Alice Wise, Coreen Grezenski and Stel- la Wise as the bridesmaids. The bridegroom chose Ben Ob- remski as his best man while Herman Bella, Gary Grezenski and Charles Wise were the groomsmen. The ushering duties were shared by Edward Gryzin- ski and John Obremski Jr. The bridal aides appeared in gowns of nylon hciffon over net and taffeta. Their shirred snug bodices had wide, shirred straps while the full skirts featured shirred puffs and bottom flounc- es. Their small hats of flowers and nylon braid had circular veils. They carried colonial ar- rangements of red roses and white carnations. The Oradell Ballroom was the scene of the wedding festivities which followed the ceremony. A blue and white color theme was carried out in the decorations for a breakfast for 50 families and a reception and o'clock dinner for 175 families. Relatives and friends came from Chicago and Rantoul, HI., Iowa. Minnesota, Ft. Meade, Md., Racine and Wausau. After a trip through the west, the new Mr. and Mrs. Wise will be at home after Aug. 30 at 1535 S. 21st St., Milwaukee. Mr. Wise, who attended the Mosinee High School, is a press operator for American Motors Corp. in Ke- nosha. His bride, who attended P. J. Jacobs High School, is an assembly worker for the Allen- Bradley Corp. Anderson Named Commander Of 274th Regiment The commanding general of the 84th Division Maj. Gen. Gilbert W. Embury, an- nounces the appointment of Col. Arnold M. Anderson. Infantry, USAR, of Stevens Point, as Com- manding Officer of the 274th Regiment, with headquarters ki Menasha. Colonel Anderson's military ca- reer began in 1927 when he en- listed as a private in the Wiscon- sin National Guard. He served five years on extended active du- ty during World War n as an Instructor, armored artillery bat- talion training officer, executive and commanding officer and combat command executive offi- cer. He participated in five cam- paigns in the European Theater of Operations with the 6th Arm- ored Division and was awarded the Silver Star. Bronze Star with Oak Leaf Cluster and French Croixe de Guerre. Subsequent to World War n. Colonel Anderson organized and commanded the tank battalion of the 32nd Infantry Division. Wis- consin National Guard, and fol- lowing that assignment, com- manded an infantry battalion in the same division. For the past three years he has been com- manding officer of the 5027th In- fantry Division (Reinforcement Training) with headquarters in Wausau. A graduate of the Command General Staff College at Fort Leavemvorth. Kans.. the colonel recently completed the senior of- ficers nuclear weapons employ- ment course at the same school. In civilian life. Colonel. Ander- son is personnel manager in the Home Office of Hardware Mu-1 Country Club Couples End Series At Dinner Members of the Stevens Point Country Club who participated in a series of couples golf events, end- ed the season at a wind-up dinner Friday evening, following the 10th and final session. Carl Wallace was master of cere- monies for a program following the meal when prizes were award- ed and the season's winner were announced. The Clinton Craggs were the first place winners for the season with three couples tieing for sec- ond. They were the Francis Bir- renkotts, Jerry DeNuccios and Gene Haskinses. Fifth place was won by the William Nasons. A special consolation award went to the George Johnsons. In charge of the season and hosts for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoppe and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf Ottersen. Two Graduates Awarded Grants Two 1961 graduates of the Al- mond High School have been awarded college freshmen schol- arships. They are Nicholas Burns, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Burns, Almond, who received the grant from Central State College here, according to an announcement by Prin. C. W. Riley of the Al- mond School. He was notified of the selection by Gordon Hafer- becker, dean of instruction at CSC. Dawn Bergman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bergman, Mil- waukee, former Almond resi- dents, will attend the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, on the freshman scholarship she receiv- ed. tuals. He is a member of Shrine. American Legion. Elks and the' AAovie Presented Stevens Point Personnel Club.! A o k. He is a past president of the At KOtOry Meeting consin National Guard Associa- j A film, "The Rival was tion and a past vice president of presented at a luncheon meeting the Wisconsin Department. Re- j of the Stevens Point Rotary' serve Officers Association. j ciub held Monday noon at Hotel I Whiting. Rebekahs Discuss LOLA GETS AN AUTOGRAPH Lola Lucas, 7-year- old "poster child" of the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion, gets Mrs. Lyndon Johnson's autograph on her doll during a visit to the White House. Lola, whose home is in St. Louis, was diagnosed as having muscular dys- trophy when she was four. The vice president's wife substituted for Mrs. -Kennedy in receiving the young- ster in the White House East Boom. Heres Your Date THE FOURTH DEGREE Assem- bly, Council No. 1170, Knights of Columbus, will hold its regular dinner meeting Thursday evening, Aug. 24, at 6 45 o'clock, at Hotel Whiting Other functions slated for the assembly are: joint installa- tion of officers and formal dinner dance at Wisconsin Rapids, Sept. 3; local annual Ladies Night at Hotel Whiting with dinner, Sept. 28; Fourth Degree initiation at Wausau in October. Applications for membership in the class are to be turned in now. THE VALLEY CIRCLE of the Women's Society of Christian Ser- vice of the Buena Vista Methodist Church will meet Thursday after- noon, Aug. 24, at 2 o'clock, at the iome of Mrs. Clair Fletcher, with' Mrs. Robert Swenson as assisting riostess. Visitors will be welcome. THE JUNIOR GIRL Foresters of St. Peter's parish have their annual picnic on Aug. 26, beginning at 1 p m., at Bukolt Park. PORTAGE COUNTY artists who wish to enter their work in the Rosholt Fair art exhibit are to contact Mrs. Albert Horn, Whiting, for information. The fair is sched- uled for Sept 2, 3 and 4. THE LADIES RECREATION Bowling League will meet this evening at o'clock at Wan- ta's Recreation Lanes. All cap- tains and interested bowlers are invited. Hospital Births Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meshak Jr. of 134 Portage St. became parents of a son this morning in St. Michael's Hospital. Daughters were born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Hopkins of Route 1, Bancroft, and Mr and Mrs. Arleigh Domke. Wautoma. Quick dessert: Dissolve a pack- age (3 ounces) of lime-flavored gelatin in a cup of boiling water. Add a little grated fresh lime rind, if there's a lime in the house. Stir in a pint of vanilla ice cream until blended and refri- gerate. Morton-Stroik Engagement Told Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stroik, 505 N. Michigan Ave, announce the engagement of their daughter Clar- ida to Richard Morton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Morton, 414 Patch St. A definite wedding date has not been chosen. Obituary Mw. Anton Mancl Services were held this morn- ing in St. Wenceslaus' Catholic Church in Milladore for Mrs. An- ton J. Mancl, 78, the former Eva Rutta of the Town of Hull. Mrs. Mancl died last Saturday afternoon at the home of a son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Linzmeier, Route 1, Milladore, with whom she had been living. The Rev. Joseph Marx offici- ated at the rites, and burial fol- lowed in the parish cemetery. She was born in Hull July 18, 1883, and attended school in the area. She married Mr. Mancl in Stevens Point May 10, 1903- The couple farmed afterward in the Town of Milladore (Wood County) Mr. Mancl preceded his wife in death on March 31, 1949. Survivors include seven sons, Ben, Marshfield, Martin, Milla- dore, Albert, Louis, Leonard and Tony, Milwaukee, and Sylvester, Auburndale; five daughters, Mrs. Dennis (Mary) Werowinski and Mrs. (Clara) Linzmeier, both of Milladore. Mrs. Henry (Agnes) Konkol, Amherst, Mrs Claude (Elizabeth) Weber. Auburndale, and Mrs. Mike (Emma) Kasberg- er, Marshfield; 46 grandhcildren and 19 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a daughter, two sons, a brother and three sisters. Are You This Kind Of (Golf) Club Woman? By JOY MILLER (AP Women's Editor) NEW YORK (AP) Since pre- historic times men have been show- ing off their prowess with clubs. Now that they're somewhat civil- ized they're doing it on the golf course and women, who cower- ed in caves in the old days, are swinging right along with them. Alex O'Laughlin, who has taught at least a thousand women in-the 10 years he's been a pro golfer, says they're easier to teach than men. "They grasp the fundamentals he says. Also in their favor: "They have respect for 150-yard tee shots straight down the fair- way. Men always try to blast long, long drives, and may or may not end up hooking out of bounds. "Women are optimistic; they remember their good shots. Men are always mourning over their bad ones. "Furthermore, most women are better puttersj" No faults at all, eh? O'Laughlin, a short, pink-faced young Irishman with sun-whitened hair and brows, admits he's noticed a few since he's been in- structing at a Lake Tennanah re- sort in upstate New York during the summer and in Westchester County, N. Y., in winter. For one thing, women are al- ways telling him how their hus- bands or relatives said they should do it. "No husband should teach his wife to play golf any more than he should teach her how to drive' a O'Laughlin says firmly. And then there is that dubious foursome Fairway Femme Fatale: She be- lieves in tee for two, shows up geared for conquest in either bikini or tight pants, high heels and dangling earrings. (O'Laughlin recommends sturdy shoes, bermuda shorts or culottes, loose blouse for easy arm move- ment.) Chick in the Rough. She's always out there in looking for a lost ball, inevitably her favorite, that she simply won't go off and leave. Green Gauge Prune Like a confused pedestrian she always stops on the green. The putting over, she calls the girls for a hud- dle, scorecard rendering, con- gratulations all round, rule book consultation and discussion of how far to the next tee. Meanwhile, the players behind are quietly gnawing their club shafts. The Divot Dervish. Always in motion, she is especially adept at sudden movements just as someone else tees off. And she always knows a ribtickler to recite on the putting green. Actually, says O'Laughlin, most are more thoughtful than Fall Activities Members of Barbara Rebekah Lodge No. 9 made fnr fall activities at a regular mating Monday evening at the Odd Fel- Smartly Suited The movie featured the des- truction of corps and the spread- ing of diseases by insects. Loy C. Montgomery. Mount! Vernon. Iowa, was a visiting Ro- tanan. Clarke Pierce had as his j guest Roland Winter. Rockford. m. lows Hall. A rummage sale will be held on Saturday. Sept. 9. starting at' a.m. Members rnav delner! Oscar Hcil and children of rummage to the Odd" Fellows jMonticello. Fia.. were house guests Hall on Thursday evening or call'of Mr and Mrs. Stanley Drefcin- Mrs. Tom Langton for pickups. Plans for the lodge's annual bazaar and supper were dis- cussed. The date for the e-.ent ski 6th to Monday Mrs Thursday Heil and Mrs. Drefcinski are sKters-in-law The were her for the Drefcmski- will be selected at the September Courtney meeting. Lunch was Florence Engford and Swallow and Mavis A social hour followed the wedding on Saturday Another we-ddme guest w-as Paul St Paul, Minn Mr and Wife Preservers often it in and bafow Mwring w ar.d Mrs. Wallace Bartosz John, are visiting at the of Mr and Mrs. Robert and Mrs. Percy Pike in Whiting Alter vacationing at their home near Lac du Flambeau, the Wallace Bartoszes will return east where Mr. Bar- tosz is assistant professor of mu- si'- at the New York State Uni- Potsdam. N. and the son John is attending Kings- wood Academy in West Hartford, Conn. Mr. and Mrs T. Srr.ith Mur- Louisville. Ky.. former Ste- Point residents are h o u e of Mrs. Frank Barrows. men on the links. They're often too concerned about what others are thinking of their game. "Women should remember form means nothing. If you hit the ball good, you'll look good. "You can't think of one thing and do another. It's better to think about nothing. That's when you get the best shots." Although he believes golf is a great cupid "you just get a cou- ple set up on a course together, that's all you need" it hasn't promoted a match for him. At 28 he says, not very wist- fully: VI haven't met anybody who thinks like I do. Besides. I have no home life the way I work; I guess I'm married to my job. "Anyway, I'd never catch up with my sister and brother: she has 7 children so far, and he has 13." RELATIVE FAME Mrs. John F. Kennedy's younger sister, Princess Lee Rad- ziwill, at her home in London. Known in international society before her brother- in-law became President of the United States, the American-born princess is shy about what she feels is unearned prominence. (AP Newsfeatures Photo) Fame Is Relative For Princess Lee Think how many Walker Cup teams he could make out of that. Plans To Extend Rights Commission Abandoned For Now By EDDI GELMORE LONDON (AP) Even if her sister were not America's First Lady, Princess Lee Radziwill would be a queenly standout, a quiet but sure dazzlei in the brightest of company. At 28, Jacqueline Kennedy's younger sister is an elegantly soft voiced, transatlantic beauty, slightly uncomfortable in the glare of unsought publicity. Resident in London for the last eight years, she was nestling on a solid little perch in international society before the American peo- ple voted her brother-in-law into the White House. "It's not that I want to appear elusive, or she said in her slow, almost breath- less way ot talking. She hesitated for a moment, then added "I shrink from talking about myself because I believe that a person should have ac- complished something on her own before she starts giving inter- views Princess Lee has accomplished much in her own way. She's the mother of two beauti- ful children, the happy wife of Prince Stanislas Radziwill, son of an ancient Polish family which for generations has been inter- marrying with the Hohenzollerns and Romanovs. She runs one of London's most beautiful small homes, furnishing it and keeping it with immaculate taste. She is a gracious hostess with many friends Princess Lee has also been elected one of the best-dressed women in the world, a develop- ment on which her comment is: "I can't imagine how I got on the nst She got on because she has that beautiful coloring, that way of wearing clothes that make her look well dressed no matter what she's wearing Her cheek bones are high, like her sister's. Her dark eyes are set apart, but not so wide Jac- queline's. The princess' figure is trimmer and Lee is an ever-so-slightly toned down, or more finely drawn, of her 32-year-old sister. Being close to America's first family, she obviously does not like to discuss her relatives in Washington, but to the question, "Has Mr. Kennedy's becoming president made any difference in your she replied: "Not really, I suppose. We go along about as usual The former Caroline Lee Bou- vier came to London eight years ago as the uife of Michael T. Canfield, then secretary to Win- throp Aldnch, United States am- bassador. That marriage ended in divorce. Then Caroline, or Lee, met Prince Radziwill, a tall, broad- shouldered handsome man. Now a naturalized British sub- ject, the mustached, dark-haired prince armed in London after World War II from Switzerland where he had performed ably in raising funds for the Red Cross. A hard worker, and obviously a splendid salesman, he was soon in the London real estate busi- ness. He entered it before the present boom and reportedly is doing quite v.ell. By ALICE ALDEN COMIXG to are fashjcms that as sinking as they are TVn, of course. thf re arc the ''com Commission hids construction rneavjre. 1 toda-v on nine hignwa> The tancte created mainly i men' 4" proposals to hitch onto the hill of road in cicht counijcs a hatch of Trunk E across the Trim- to- o{ customs in Milwaukee. belle River m Pierce County Tho other caO lor Vice President And Congressional Leaders Confer WASHINGTON fAP) Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson re- ported to Democratic congression- al leaders today on his weekend trip to West mission his colleagues termed historic- Johnson discussed his findings with the leaders as they met with President Kennedy for their week- ly breakfast in the White House. Both Kenned} and Johnson de- clared Monday that Johnson's survey of the crisis area and his talks with West German leaders had solidified relations with that republic and U.S. determination to maintain the Western Allies' rights in West Berlin. Johnson returned Monday from the 36-hour trip during which he witnessed the arrival of American troops to reinforce the West Berlin garrison House Democratic Leader John W. McCoruiack of Massachusetts said Johnson had siven a report on his "historic tnp" and added thai "all of America IP very proud, fortunate" to have the vice president's scr.ices at this crucja] penod. Senate Demrcratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana said he and his colleagues were "very pleased and impressed with the activities of the president." Benson, of Milwaukee, waear ago. Jonn Leisner. 64 of rural Bon- 'Sue? was killed Monday njght when struck by a semi-truck as womd ttrett to Boodurt. President Won't Hold Ship As Ransom NORFOLK. Va. (API Presi- dent Kennedy has declined to hold a Cuban merchant ship as ransom for the families of 10 de- j feeling crewmen because it might provoke retaliation and be "harmful to innocent travelers in' the future The President, in a telegram relayed by an advisor to Capt j Jorge Navarro of the freighter Bahia de Nipe. added that such a I barter might not work and at i any rate was illegal in the Unit-: ed States. j McGeorge Bundy. the Presi- i dent's special adviser on national security, told Navarro in the tele- srani that "the President feels a i deep respect for the love of free- dom which you and your com-1 I paraons have demonstrated" and i "hopes that you and your crew-1 i men wiD be reunited with your j families in the near future." Navarro announced at a news t conference Sunday that he had urged the President to hold the ship in this country until the families of the 10 crewmen seek-; 1 me political asylum here could j 1 safely eet out of Cuba. arro's j family is in the United States, i The Bahia de Nipe. a 3.800-ton i motor ship laden with a j sugar' cargo originally destined for behind the Iron Curtain, an-1 chored in nearby Lynnhaven i Roads last Thursday after Navar-! ro and his 10 companions suc- ceeded in imprisoning 23 other crewmen decks. As the defectine crew members were removed from the pending final clearance by immi- gration officiate, came the center of a legal con- troversy. U.S. marshals sought to seize the ship to satisfy judgments and debts which now total but were repeatedly repulsed by the Coast Guard. U. S. Dist Judge Walter E. Hoffman initiated a hearing Saturday in which he asked the Coast Guard to show cause why it should prevent the ship from being seized. The federal government offi- cially has taken the position that the Bahia de Njpe should be re- turned to Cuba. WSPAPER Stevenson Calls Soviet Colonialism Stand 'Cynical' By HOCE UNITED NATIONS. X.Y. Sen Dele- gate Platon D Morozcn Monday on forcign-helfl military es- pecially those of the United States Stevenson at- tack "shameless' and said it should be ignored. He compared the record of jthe SOMCI Union with that of t ranee, which he said had freed numerous territo- ries since World War n while the Russians were coun- tries which the of ie' troop? The ca) to deal with -he dwpufc over the iWSPAPLRl ;