The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 19, 1959 · Page 20
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 20

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 19, 1959
Page 20
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Page 20 article text (OCR)

MAItSOm StmDAT BfJLLETIN Hlf 19, SM. I, Par« fj : Mri. Tiny H. Wells, the for- iMr Mary Jane Bernardy, is playing a major role in the first ptOducUon of the University of Miami's Drama and Art Work^MH» In Bumsville, N.C. The play il the comedy "Southern Exposure." Mr. and Mrs. Wells ifaida in Miami where he is technical director of the uni- yersity's drama department. Mrs. Wells is a graduate of Goodman Memorial Theater, and has appeared with Racinei ""V'y O'l'o city. Hostes- theatrical groups and in a num ^on- bar of summer theaters. Henry E. Benr and Mrs. Harold Kinyon at the Benz home. Mrs. Harry F. Andersen and Mrs. Fred Lesher were co-hostesses at a linen shower and a mLscellaneous shower was given by Mrs. Paul Gales. Four showers in Elyria, Ohio and two in Racine have hon ored Mrs. Charles Cullen, the former Mary Grace Tra whose marriage took place re Among the parties given for tha former Jean Lund, whose marriage to David G. Keiser toolc place July 3. were the buffet supper given by Mrs. .ses in Racine were Miss Bon nie Lind, and the Mmes. Robert Swanson, Edward Kovac and Esther Cullen. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moran will entertain members of Racine Laurel Court, Order of the Amaranth, and their friends at a dessert garden party Saturday afternoon and evening at their home, 53 Sheridan Rd., Kenosha. The co • hostesses will be Mrs. A. M. Baker and Mrs. Olga Dobrinic. Cards will be played at 1:.30 p.m. and a plate luncheon will be served at 6 p.m. Reservations may lie made with Mrs. Moran. —C»mi>rii Tloudf MRS. THOMAS B. TiMLER (Doris Krismanich) Thomas Timler, Miss Krismanich Speak Promises Band Concert in the Park: as American as Apple Pie Prior to her marriage, Mrs. Roger L. Nichols, the former Marilyn Ward, was honored at a series of parties, including a linen shower given by her aunt. Mrs. John N o r 1 u n d, and cousins, Mrs. Gordon Holmgren and Mrs. Donald Mendele, Minneapolis. Mrs. Virginia West, who was matron of honor, and Mrs. Betty Jcn.sen entertained at a miscellaneous shower at the home of Mrs. Cornelius Hansen. Another miscellaneou.s shower was given by Mrs. William Fannin, cousin of the bride. An appliance and miscellaneous shower was given by Mrs. Herbert Haack at First Reformed Church. The choir of Immanuel Lutheran Church entertained at a kitchen shower. A rehearsal dinner was held at Hotel Nelson the Korean Girl Scoufs Visit Racine, Burlingfon After Attending Round-up Racine area Girl Scouts who attended the 1959 Senior Girl Scout Round-up in Colorado recently were accompanied home by two Korean Scouts who are being entertained in Racine and Burlington homes, and will spend next weekend at Camp Singing Hills. Pictured above with the M. D. Fit/.Rerakl.s, their first hosts, are, from left, SounSook Chyung, Mr.s. Fitzgerald, Myung Ja Koo, Mary Fitzgerald, who attended the Colorado Round-Up, Fitz­ gerald and their son, Casey. The Fitzgeralds reside at 20.32 Quincy Ave. Part of the Korean giris' trip is financed through the Juliette Low Fund, to which Racine Scouts contribute, and which will be available for them, too, should a local Scout participate in a similar international event.' Purpose of the fund is to promote international friendship and understanding. —Journ»l-Tlmci Photo St. John Nepomuk Church was the scene at 11 a.m. Saturday, July 11, for nuptial ritas uniting Doris Mae Krismanich and Thomas B. Timler, 1542 Hamilton Ave. The Rev. Edward Sippel officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Krizmanich, _ . . Sr., 1513 Melvin Ave., and thef ^harleS NoOCK, bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Lorraine Clark, Rockford, III., and Ben Timler, Racine. Escorted to the altar by herl Gwenn Dolphin, Jerome Nuter Wed in Dubuque The marriage of Gwenn Dolphin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Dolphin of Dubuque to Jerome Nuter, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Nuter, 2032 Hickory Grove Ave., took place evening preceding the weddinpi 'Lily The Rev. John Galle- for the bridal party and parcnt .S |"',ar was celebrant of the nup- of the couple. Lauretta Frank Exchange Vows father, the bride wore a gown of rosepoint lace and tulle, with an all-lace bodice featuring a tulle insert yoke below a scalloped Sabrina neckline accented with Iridescents. Lace flower appliques were featured on the bouffant skirt of tulle with lace panels at the front forming a border at the hemline and ending in a sweep train. Her fingertip French illusion veil was secured by an open crown of pearis with a wedding ring motif. She caried a white orcnid and stephanotis. Frances Krizmanich was maid of honor for her sister and the bridesmaids were Mrs. Robert Krismanich and Kathryn Healy. They were identically gowned in celeste blue nylon organza. Their ballerina-length gowns had taffeta bands forming Empire motifs with butterfly bows caught at the front. They wore matching coronet bands of velveray flowers and leaves with blush veils. Their flowers were pink carnations and roses. Tha bridegroom was attended by John Kawa as best man and by Donald Swencki and Robert Timlaf* as groomsmen. Robert Krismanich and Richard Timler ushered. For the ceremony and the reception at Dania Hall, the bride 's mother wore a rose silk embroidered organza sheath with teffeta trim: The bridegroom 's mother chose a light blue gown with a white over slcirt. -Both had white accessories and corsages of pink tea roses. The couple will reside at 2206 Prospect.St. after a wedding trin to the East. Pre-nuptial parties honoring the bride included a linen ' shower giveii by her sister ' Frances Kri^fiich, and a miscellaneous ttrntr given by her aliter-ln-law^|yft's. Robert Krismanich. and;i |unt, Mrs. Antho ny Klemencii^ at the latter's mu, A group gift was pre eiBtMl at a Ivt^cheon given by ly; for co -workers mmi0^':^^»»^ court- The marriage of Lauretta Frank and Charles Boack took place June 27 in St. Edward'.s Church with the Rev. Richard J. Schaefer officiating. Parent.s of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Frank. 1818 Spring St.. and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Noack. 1912 Phillips Ave. The bride was given marriage by her father. She wore a gown of lace over taffeta, designed with Queen Anne collar, long sleeves and tiered lace skirt which extended In a circular train. Her veil was held, by a lace cap trimmed with seed pearls and she carried white carnations and pink roses. Barbara Frank was her sister's sole attendant. Miss Frank wore white lace over blue taffeta, ballerina length, with a blue satin bow and streamers at the waistline. Charles Beyer was best man for his cousin. The wedding breakfast was held at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. Adam Yust, and the reception took place in the Catholic Center. Mrs. Frank wore blue lace over blue taffeta with white accessories and a corsage of pink and white carnations for her daughter's wedding. The bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Noack, had a print ensemble with white accessories and a corsage of pink and white carnations. iai high mass in Nativity I'.'hurch in Dubuque. The bride is a graduate of Immaculate Conception Academy. Her husband was gradu- .Tted from Loras College in Dubuque where he received his bachelor of arts degree in so ciology. His fraternity is Alpha j Phi Omega. He is on the staff of Racine Social Service. Given in marriage by her father, the bride chose a white organza dress with jeweled sabrina neckline and full skirt ending in a chapel train. Her veil fell from an open crown injof mother-of-pearl, and she carried a small bouquet of small pink roses. Preceding her were four attendants in identically .styled full-skirted white organdy dresses embroidered with pastel flowers. The matron of hon- MRS. —CUliemont Studio RONALD GIOVANELLI (Jane Sanborn) Reception Honors R, L Giovanellis Marilyn Ward Becomes Bride of R. L Nichols Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Nichols, whose marriage took place July 11, will make their home in Madison where the bridegroom, who recently received his master's degree from the University of Wisconsn, will continue work on his doctorate in history. Mrs. Nichols, the former Marilyn J. Ward, is a graduate of Dana College, Blair, Neb. The marriage of the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charies Ward, 1830 Clayton Ave., and the son of George Nichols, 335 Park View, took place in Immanuel Lutheran Church with the Rev. Cornelius Hansen officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Fred (Continued from Page 1) M. Sir. !«. r. Smart Traveler Is Well Groomed MRS. JEROME NUTER (Gwenn Dolphin) ''World H9ighf The summer traveler, bound on vacation or business, has the problem of looking well- groomed in the face of many temperature and climate changes. ,But, with advance planning, the tourist can look both cool and pretty. The first thing to do is check on the climate in the spot you're , going to visit, then work out your wardrobe SQ- cordingly. (And remember, not all countries are as informal as purs. In many, women absolutely must not wear shorts on the street or turn up on the beach in skimpy swimsuits.) It is always better to be simply draased than overdressed If .you're not quite certain •bout locial life in the spot of your,choice. When your planning is fin JMlMli. l^fla Mi have a good Mint. or, Mrs. Glen Welp, wore pale green, and the bridesmaids were Mary Jeanne Mander in orchid, Catherine Meyer in pale yellow and junior bridesmaid Patricia Dolphin, sister of the bride, in pale peach. They wore matching veil hats and carried daisies tinted to harmonize with their dresses. James Bednarek, brother-in law of the bridegroom, was his best man. Ushers were Stan Barry of Racine and Glen Welp of Iowa. For her daughter's wedding Mrs. Dolphin wore a rose-colored silk linen sheath with matching jacket and white accessories. Mrs. Nuter, mother of the bridegroom, was in a pale pink linen dress with beige accessories. Both mothers had corsages of white carnations. A dinner at the Swiss Valley Chalet preceded an afternoon reception in the church hall. The young Nuters visited New York City on their wedding trip. They will reside at 2032 i/a Hickory Grove Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanborn, 625 Grove Ave., were hosts at a reception after the marriage of their daughter, Jane Florence, to Ronald Giovanelli of Kenosha, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Giovanelli. The afternoon reception followed the 11 a.m ceremony, performed by the Rev. Harold Baker, on June 27 in Holy Innocents Church. The former Miss Sanborn chose a bridal gown of Chan- tiily lace and tulle. The bouffant skirt was topped by a fitted bodice with sabrina neckline. Her veil was gathered to a Juliet cap of lace studded with iridescent sequins and she held a cascade of white cat- telya orchids with butterfly roses and feathered white carnations. Her father gave her in marriage. Mrs. Gilbert Manalli, her matron of honor, Mary Ann Buran, bridesmaid, and Linda Lou Giovanelli, junior bridesmaid, were frocked alike in white Chantilly lace over blue taffeta with blue satin bows at the waistline and matching blue bow headpieces. They, carried arm bouquets of pink roses. Raymond Arndt was the best man, groomsmen were Benjamin Sentieri and Louis Giovanelli and ushers were Johann Fritsche and John Regnery. The mother of the bride chose a green print ensemble with white accessories and the mother of the bridegroom, a lavendar print with white ac cessories. The young Giovanellis are residing at 4201 5th Ave., Kenosha after a trip to northern Wisconsin. —CUIremont Btudio MRS. ROGER L. NICHOLS (Marilyn Ward) jChicago Man Designed Capital of Australia CANBERRA — Australia's capital city, Canberra, was designed by Buriey Griffin, a Chicago landscape architect, in world-wide competition after the young federation of states decided in 1909 on the location for a seat of government.. TERRY CLOTH ROBE Try having a teriy cloth robe in color this summer. Pick a pale pink or a pale blue in place of the traditional white. Or have one trimmed with fringe or metallic embroidery. Hermes were soloist and or ganist for the ceremony, which preceded a reception in the church parlors. The couple's wedding trip took them to Michigan. Tulle and taffeta were com bined in the bride's gown which had flowers appliqued at the bateau neckline and a full skirt of tulle on which the ap­ pliques were repeated. Her il- lu.sion veil fell from a cap of tulle and Chantilly lace, and she carried white butterfly rbses, stephanotis, white carna tions and ivy. Her attendants, all former college roommates, included Mrs. Richard West as matron of honor, Mrs. Richard Jorgensen of Blair and Miss D'Arlene Morton of Lodi, Calif., as bridesmaids. Their frocks of pink chiffon over taffeta had modified scoop necklines and cap sleeves. Two-toned cummerbunds circled their waists and became back panels. They wore matching leaf half hats with circular veils and carried pink garnet roses and carnations. Corsages of cymbidium orchids were worn by the bride's mother, who chose a pink lace ensemble, the bridegroom's mother, wearing blue linen, and by the bride's two grandmothers, Mrs. John Sandin of Brunswick, Minn, and Mrs. George Wagner, Minnftapolis, who were among the out of town guests at the wedding. In Madison, the newly married pair will reside in the Eagle Heights-apartmenp, —Jacqule Plcard Hludio MRS. JEROME RUUD (Patricia Ustymowicz) Ruud-Ustymowici Troth Plighted Wedding vows were spoken July 4 at Holy Communion Church by Patricia Lynne Ustymowicz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Ustymowicz, 2908 Winthrop Ave., and Jerome C. Ruud, son of Mrs. Clarence Ruud, 3317 Meachem Rd. Dr. Kenneth Hurst performed the 2 p.m. ceremony. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of white chantilly lace over slipper satin. The fitted bodice was accented with iridescent sequins and topped by a scalloped sabrina neckline. The bouffant skirt featured a net ruffled underskirt and scallops at the ballerina-length hemline. Her shoulder-length veil of French illusion were gathered to an open crown of lace. She carried a white orchid and stephanotis on a prayer book. Mrs. George Rivest was matron of honor. She wore, a princess-style gown of moss green silk organza. An empire inset ended in a bow with hemline streamers. Her hat was a white horsehair skimmer with a green bow. She carried a colonial bouquet of carnations and pink garnet roses caught with white satin. Laurie and Bette Jean Usty mowicz, sisters of the bride, were junior bridesmaids. Their gowns were identical to that of the matron of honor and they carried cascade bouquets. Wayne Ruud, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. Ush ers were George Rivest and Joseph Ustymowicz, uncle of the bride. The bride's mother wore champagne silk organza dress with beige accessories. The mother of the bridegroom wore a beige lace dress and white accessories. Both wore cor sages of pink and white field carnations and garnet roses. After a reception at the Woman's Club, the couple took a wedding trip to north em Wisconsin and Michigan They will reside at 1300 Doug las Ave. Prenuptial parties for the bride included a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. Josepi Ustymowicz, Mrs. Peter Usty­ mowicz, Mrs. Vincent Zyzniew ski and Mrs. Russell Von Wald that was attended by friends and relatives, at the home of Mrs. Von Wald. hit parade in 1926. In 1927, the American Legion held Its convention in Paris with the Post Drum and Bugle Corps there. And the cornet soloist with the all-Wisconsin band at the convention was John Op- erkuch, the present Park Board Band director. By 1931, the Park Board ayers were filling requests or Kate Smith's "When the Moon Comes Over the Mountain." In the next year, Fred erick Schulte succeeded his father as the band's second maestro, a post he was to hold until 942. "Marching Along Together" has been a band perennial ever nee 1937 and the birth of Racine's Fourth of July Goodwill estival, in which the band always participates. Dr. John Carre's composition Forward Racine" was the Park Board Band's selection when Wisconsin celebrated its centennial in 1948 and Racine Day attracted some 10,000 to State Fair Park. Old Favorites Never Die Nothing has ever diminished public demand for Souse's 'Stars and Stripes Forever"— although musical vogues such as "Davy Crockett" have come and gone in their turn. "Gypsy Sweetheart" and "Blue Danube" are favorites In Racine, just as they are everywhere in America. I^nly two of the 34 men who make up the band are engaged n music exclusively, in addition to Opferkuch. Evart Norgard is music instructor in Racine schools and George Jameson combines being a private music instructor with building and repairing musical instruments. Among the others are an electrical engineer, a jewel er, a certified public account ant, office men, factory men college and high school stu dents and several retired work ers. The city appropriated $8,708 for band concert purposes for 1959, of which $1,225 goes to haul chairs, band equipment chairs for the audience and other incidental expenses. The balance is used to pay the bandmen, the director, librarian, sound system, master of ceremonies and all extra talent engaged for the concerts. Bandmen also receive a nominal sum for attending rehearsals, which require two to three hours each week. annual musicians' ball, as well as In concerts for the Racine County Institutions and at Southern Colony. Historic HIghlighta The band played its wettest performance on a Sunday in 1945 when a sudden rainstorm hit Zoo Park with such rapidity that players and their instruments scrambled to cover under the bandstand. Park Board Band members won't soon forget the Fourth of July Goodwill parade In 1951, when the thermometer registered 96 degrees on a humid day. They cite their coldest appearance as one pre-Christmas Santa Claus parade through the downtown area. The temperature nosedived, most of the bandmen wore gloves, and the valves of the instruments froze. -Morrli Photo Eye to the Future This year the band has tried out a mobile bandwagon that folds into a 24 by 32 foot trailer. Should the bandwagon be purchased, it will afford not only better acoustics and lighting, but also a place to accommodate all types of outdoor musical events, patriotic celebrations, political rallies, outdoor theater productions and other events requiring a stage. The red and blue uniforms of the band were bought by members, at no cost to the city. In its annual report and list of recommendations last year, I the band urged having more soloists and ensembles as well as the organization of a glee club (now an accomplished fact) to supplement its own Dixieland combo. In addition to its regular outdoor summer series, the Park Board Band plays at other unctions. The ensemble has appeared at community events, Nancy Bradford Garver-Bradford Engagement Told Announcement of the engagement of Nancy Ann Bradford to Leonard L. Garver is being made by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Bradford, 21 Valley Rd., Belolt. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester W. Garver, Toronto, Ontario, Canada, for- meriy of Racine. Miss Bradford was graduated from Beloit College in 1957 and is an elementary instructor in the public school system at Evanston, 111. Her fiance was graduated from Northwestern University in 1956 and received his M.A. degree in engineering from the Northwestern Technological Institute at Evanston. He is now studying for his Ph.D degree in the field of electrical engineering there. Plans are being made for a Sept. 1 wedding in Evanston. ^ . than it is to use another per- conventions, parades 'and the son's powder puff. Never Borrow Cosmetic Aids Using a comb or cosmetics belonging to someone else Is the equivalent of borrowing a toothbrush. It's the surest way to pick up dandruff or skin trouble. To avoid the problem entirely, always carry small sizes of your regular cosmetics in your handbag. Equip yourself with both comb and pocket-sized brush. Carry a clean powder puff or disposable cotton puffs. And in the final analysis, It's far better to go with a shiny nose until you reach home Of course, you con RENT lormals • 0 0 and inexponsively! ChooM from our large ultctlon of formali. All freihly cleonid and prtssed, and txptrtly fitttd. They're Stoln Shy, Crtasi Resistant. A. few dollors rent them, for a most enjoy<> able evening 1

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