The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 4, 1965 · Page 21
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 21

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 4, 1965
Page 21
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Page 21 article text (OCR)

RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, July 4, 196S 5B Sacred Heart Church Setting for Porter-itich Ceremony —Sterelczyk Photo MRS. RANDOL HANSEN (Sharon Johnson) Bride's Cousin Officiates at Hansen Wedding Sharon Leah Johnson and Randol R. Hansen were united in marriage June 26, 6:30 p.m., • in Bethany Methodist Church. The Rev. Verl Schubert and the Rev. Laurits Nielsen, cousin of the bride, officiated. A reception was held in Fellowship Hall. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Roy W. Johnson, 3614 Wright Ave. Her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Hansen, 2541 Ridgewood Ave. Given in marriage by Eivind Christensen, her uncle, the bride appeared in a gown of Chantilly lace over taffeta with long sleeves and square neckline, caught by a small basque to a voluminous skirt ending in a circular train. A forward cluster of petals, seed pearls and crystal held Swiss illusion veiling. In her cascade bouquet were white daisies, white carnations and yellow roses. A white orchid corsage was in the center. Maid of honor was Carol Johnson, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Elaine and Anita Hansen, sisters of the bridegroom. They were attired in gowns of white pique with Irish lace on controlled floor length skirts. The ensembles detailed scoop necklines, short sleeves and matching ribbon hair bows worn with beehive veiling. They carried cascades of yellow daisies and yellow tinted carnations. Norman Lendburg was best man. Groomsmen were John Gorton and Doug Stover. Ushering the guests were Terry Rasmussen and John McCullough. A light blue brocade sheath was worn by the bride's mother. Her corsage was of yellow roses and blue tinted carnations. Mother of the bridegroom chose a light green and white print sheath with matching . accessories. She wore a corsage of yellow roses and yellow tinted carnations. The bride is a graduate of St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing and is a registered nurse at Southern Colony. The bridegroom, a University of Wisconsin graduate with a BS in mathematics education, will teach math at Starbuck Junior High School in the fall. After a wedding trip to northern Wisconsin, the couple will make their home at 3615 Washington Ave. Treated Fabrics Prevent Stains How do you clean stain repellent garments? Garments that are treated to shed both oil and water- type stains won't need frequent laundering, according to Margaret M. Cooper, textile chemist at the University of Wisconsin. If there is a spill from food or beverage most of it will roll right off the surface. Use a cleaning tissue to take off any excess. Should the spot be overlooked and dry, clean it with, a damp cloth or a spot remover. Launder these treated garments in the usual way, making absolutely sure that all the suds are rinsed out. Traces of suds lower the effectiveness of the finish to prevent stains. Pressing after washing helps to bring back the original stain repellency. Don't Let Wardrobe Become Lopsided Some women dote on hats. Others collect handbags, shoes or sweaters. Whatever your passion, indulge it only after you have a well-balanced wardrobe. Don't let your wardrobe be- coq^e lopsided. f. The wedding of LeAnn Marie Stich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stich, 1504 Rosalind Ave., and Edward James Porter, son of Mrs. Leo Porter, 2711 25th Ave., Kenosha, was held at 11 a.m., June 19, in Sacred Heart Catholic Church. The Rev. A. J. Klas officiated at the ceremony. . Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of silk organza over taffeta, featuring sabrina neckline, long tapered sleeves and a controlled skirt ending in a full chapel train. Parisian lace accented with pearls and sequins outlined the neck and bodice in applique. A crown^ of crystal and pearls held a full length bouffant silk illusion veil. She carried a cascade bouquet of feathered white carnations and pink garnets. The matron of honor, Mrs. Archie Blount of South Dakota, and the bridesmaids, Judy Jansouzian, Jarie Stich and Virginia Borter, sister of Julie Olesen Engaged The engagement of Julie Anne Olesen to Daniel Albert McNulty has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady G. Olesen of Los Altos, Calif., formerly of Racine. She is the granddaughter of Mr, and Mrs. Harold N. Jensen, 2001 Slauson Ave. The bride-elect attended Foothill College. Her fiance is studying accounting at the University of San Francisco. He makes his home with his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Young of Los Altos. He is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Albert McNulty. The couple is planning a July 31 wedding. Plan to Cope with Failure in Power URBANA—Don't be caught unprepared when the power fails. University of Illinois extension housing specialist Glenda Pifer suggests that homemakers plan in advance to meet the problem. Family health is of primary concern. And the special needs of babies, the sick and the aged should be listed. Take into account items such as sterilized water, special foods and drugs. Water, light, heat and food are essential for family comfort. Each person will need at least a half gallon of water a day for drinking. Or, you can substitute such liquids as juices, soft drinks or milk. When water supplies are shut off, sanitation becomes a problem. You'll need a disinfectant for any water that you reuse for dishwashing. Some form of lighting is necessary to move around safely. Flashlights, kerosene lamps, candles and a fireplace can provide needed light. While heat should be given primary consideration in the winter, the heated area should be limited. A fireplace can help solve light, heat and cooking problems. Keep on hand an emergency-shelf food supply of canned meat, fruit, vegetables and juices. Packaged crackers and cookies can supplement the canned food. Meals, of course, will be simplified, but they should also be satisfying. Confine food preparation to daylight hours when possible. Although orderliness is not a substitute for cleaning, it contributes to the feeling that everything is under control. Even when standby power is available, it will be necessary to establish priorities according to need for appliances and wattage required for their operation. Remember to unplug motor-driven appliances so that they will not all start at once when current comes on. Overloading the circuit will cause the fuses to burn out. ^ ' \ —Highlight studio MRS. EDWARD PORTER (LeAnn Marie Stich) the bridegroom, wore gowns of pink sheer over taffeta. They were styled with scoop neckline, full skirt with Venice lace insert in the waist, and their hats were matching picture crowns. They carried fireside baskets of carnations and pink garnets. Sharon Stich, niece of the bride, as flower girl, carried basket of carnations and pink garnets. The bridegroom was attended by Arthur Raschke as best man, and Gregory Stich and Ronald Stich, his brother, as groomsmen, and another brother, Richard Stich, and Robert Baxter ushered. The mother of the bride wore a two-piece blue crepe and lace dress with white accessories. The bridegroom's mother was gowned in a white metallic two-piece dress with orchid accessories. Both had corsages of white carnations and pink garnets. Dinner was served at the bride's home for the bridal party and relatives, and in the evening a reception was held in the Marine Room of Memorial Hall for several hundred guests. The young couple toured Michigan and Canada on their wedding trip, and are returning via the Clipper ship from Muskegon to Milwaukee. They will make their home at 2326 Hanson Ave. Several pre-wedding events honored the former LeAnn Stich, who became the June bride of Edward Porter. A linen shower was heljl by Mrs. Leo Porter and Virginia Porter at Ed and lone's Hall in. Kenosha. A miscellaneous shower was given in her honor by Mrs. Al Post and Mrs. Donald Neis at the Post home, 1328 Quincy Ave. Coworkers of the bride from the J. I. Case Co. office entertained at a kitchen shower, with Carol Olle and Mrs. James Hoffman hostesses at the Olle home, 1111 Illinois St. A personal shower was staged as a surprise unit, with Judy Jansouzian and Virginia Porter hostesses at the bride's home, 1504 Rosalind Ave, Co-workers in timestudy and processing departments of the J. I. Case Co., presented her with a group gift. The former Kathleen M. Olson, who became the bride of William M. Potter June 19, was guest of honor at a dinner at the Corner House given by fellow employes at Turn-Style, and received a group gift. A miscellaneous shower was given for her at Labor Center, with her sistec- Stana Skvarca Stana Skvarca to Wed July 31 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skvarca of 2022 Franklin St. announce the engagement of their daughter, Stana, to Marijan Ennan, son of Dr. and Mrs. Marijan Erman of Chicago. The bride-elect was graduated from St. Mary's School of Nursing in Milwaukee in June. Her fiance is a student at Roosevelt Univqrsity in Chicago. The couple is planning a July 31 wedding. BEAUTIFUL TOURIST When sightseeing, be comfortable and casual but still look a little dressed up so that you can move becomingly from tourist haunts into town. Watch your posture and camera angles when your husband takes your picture — you'll be seeing yourself later as you look today. A small head scarf keeps your hairdo neat and lets you shake out your hair from time to time. For happy feet, shoes should be lightweight—flats or with a low, broad-based heel. Don't weigh yourself down; have a light handbag to carry your musts. ^/le ^unda^ Sociai ^oteLooL in-law and aunts as hostesses. They included Mmes. Allan Olson, Joseph Fojtik, Michael Perrine, Harold Gregory, William Checkvala and Miss Margaret Fojtik. A miscellaneous shower was given by Mrs. James Slagg of South Milwaukee in honor of the bride. She was also feted at a luncheon shower at the Golden Lantern given for her high school and college friends by the maid of honor, Ann Wittmann of Mequon, Wis., and a bridesmaid, Mrs. Zachary Takerian. The rehearsal dinner, with the parents of the bridegroom as hosts, was held at Ken Hanley's Restaurant. A shower given by Mrs. Eugene Schirott and Mrs. Francis "Miller at the home of Mrs. Schirott honored the former Elaine E. Nelson, who became the bride of John L. Miller on June 19. A miscellaneous shower was also held in her honor by her sister, Mrs. John Chizek and Teresa Kawa at the home of Mrs. Chizek. —Charles Studio MRS. CHARLES BRAGG (Jane Johnson) Charles Bragg, Jane Johnson Are Married After a wedding trip to northern Wisconsin, Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Bragg (Jane L. Johnson) will make their home at 2306 Jacato Drive. They were married June 26, p.m., at First Methodist Church with Dr. Clarence Seidenspinner officiating. Parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Johnson, 2615 Green St. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Julien Bragg, Ladysmith, Wis. Escorted by her father, the bride appeared in a tradition al gown of embroidered nylon organza fashioned with oval neckline and bell sleeves. The dome controlled skirt detailed a detachable chapel train. An orange blossom plateau held silk illusion, waist length veil. In her cascade bouquet were white and pink roses and ivy. Cora Hansen, as maid of honor, and Diane Hanson, bridesmaid, wore pink shantung floor length sheaths caught to embroidered cummerbunds and repeated on the sleeves. They wore matching Chanel bows with beehive veiling, and carried cascades of pink glamelias and white carnations. Best man was Vern Dahlstrom. Charles Roske also attended the bridegroom. Ushers were Peter Rogers, cousin of the bride, and Jack Delanty. A buffet was served immediately after ceremonies in the church social room. The bride and bridegroom attended Wisconsin State University-Whitewater where she was affiliated with Delta Zeta sorority, he with Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. She is employed with Racine Unified Schools at William Horlick High School. He will begin work in the fall on a master's degree at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. ••••••4 t BESTE BEAUTY * 5 EXCELLENT HAIR STYLISTS Jennie Wensing Pennie Christiansen Judy Delcore Cindy Hansen Ruby Smith The Newest and Latest in Hair Styling Serving You With COLD WAVE Reg. $795 MACHINE IUcondUionlnj"sh»mpoo $15.00 ' PERMANENTS BESTE BEAUTY §ALON 305 Mahi St. Mn»^e^^ Mrs. Ronald Johnson, the former Sandra Kay Jensen, was honored at a series of pre-wedding showers prior to her June 26 marriage. Mrs. Albert Anderson of 1251 Hayes Ave. entertained neighbors at a miscellaneous shower honoring the bride. Miss Lurene McDonough and Miss Peggy Meekma entertained at a luncheon at the Clayton House. Mrs. Carl Albeck and Mrs. Ralph Francis, 800 Lathrop Ave., entertained at a kitchen shower. M^s. Roy C. Smith, 1409 Hillcrest Drive, was hostess at a miscellaneous shower. Another miscellaneous shower was given by Mrs. Edward Krebs and Mrs. Sam Eagleson at 1758 Indiana Ave. Mrs. Donald Eckert and Mrs. Fred Patterson at Corbett Road, Kenosha, entertained at a buffet supper and Hamilton Beach office girls entertained at the Panther Club for dinner. The bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy O. Johnson, were hosts at the rehearsal buffet supper at their home, 1500 Grove Ave. Several pre-wedding showers and parties honored the former Ruth Ann Strauss, whose marriage to Donald Losinski took place June 26. Mrs. T. J. Losinski was hostess at a linen shower at her home. Another linen shower was given by Mrs. F. Brodek and Mrs. C. Brodek at the home of the former. A kitchen shower at the Strauss home had the bridal attendants, Mrs, John Strauss, Mrs. Robert Teska, Mrs. Charles Balk as hostesses. Mrs. A. Nelson and Mrs. E. Grabber entertained at a miscellaneous shower at the Nelson home. Before her June 26 marriage to Thomas Hempel, Linda Bentz was feted with ' several bridal showers. H 0 1 d i ng miscellaneous showers were Judy Bentz' and Dianne Jacobsen; Shirlie- Dallmann, Jane Schwann and, Kathy Netzinger; and Carol Zwiefelhofer. Mrs. George Hempel gave a kitchen shower. A surprise miscellaneous shower was given for the former Rita Botsch, the June 26 bride of Robert Kissner, prior to the wedding, with Mrs. Robert Kissner and Linda Kissner as hostesses. The bride's aunt, Mrs. R. A. Weeks, held a linen shower for her in Rockford, 111. A miscellaneous shower was held by the bride's sister and niece. A party at Hotel Racine honoring the bridegroom was hosted by David Christensen. SMOOTH TRIPS Plastic bags are a travel necessity, according to an oil company's women's representative. "Use the smaller- ones," she says, "to carry wet- swimwear or a washing not quite dry. Full-length bags, like the kind that comes fron;!. the dry cleaner, are good, emergency seat protectors. They're valuable in packing, too. Clothes put in plastic bags before they go into garment bags or suitcases will; come out fresh and wrinkle-' free." FIRST THINGS Procrastinator? Do job first' and play later. This great, big, noisy, national holiday . . . Independence Day . . . ivill be extended an extra day this year because the actual date, July 4th, falls on a Sunday . . . today. The two main events of the Goodwill Committee . . .the parade and the lake front fireworks display . . . tvill be held Monday. Don't forget to fly Old Glory today and tomorrow. • Loom of Denmark When it comes to simplicity and beauly in handcrafled jewelry . . . the Scandinavian artists seem to have a special talent. Where but at the Loom of Denmark, 3919 Washington Ave., would you expect to find these lovely 14K gold jewelry imports! The narrow gold chains . . . bracelets and necklaces . . . are in clever double link and also in an intricate mesh design. These wearable beauties would become jewelry favorites for many costumes. There are also many original and attractive gold charms and gold rings. The Loom has an impressive collection of imported jewelry. , • Eitels The traditional color for tennis costumes is white. In the Gallery Room air. Eitels, 401/'%=^ Main S t., you'll find the prettiest white, ^ while t e n nis Aj^ dresses in sizes 8 to 16. These pert pretties come in easy care fabrics... arnel, fortrel and pique and are priced from $15 to $18. There is also a group of shorts and tailored shirts designed for this active game. When you are there be sure to see the handsome while sweaters with the red and blue trim... also traditional. • Lathrop Hardware, Inc. Beauty is more than fabric deep in the marvelous Flex- steel sofas that I saw this week. In the funiture department of Lathrop Hardware, Inc., 2000 Lathrop Ave., you may see these 88-inch long sofas in several smart comfortable styles. So well made are these sofas, the manufacturer gives a Hfetime construction guarantee with each sofa and chair. All this and a choice of more than fifty fabrics and decorator colors. Before you buy a • new sofa compare these for price, design, good looks and constiuclion . . . you'll be iinpiesEod. • Kidd's World Wide Travel Planning a trip . . . domestic or international . . . involves so many details. The easy way is to decide when, where and how long a trip you want to make . . . Kidd's World Wide Travel, 524 Main St., will' do the rest. There is absolutely no charge for this service. Whether you plan to travel lor a few days, several weeks or around the world, every step of your trip is planned for you. Train, plane, ship, hotel and car reservations are made in advance so Uiat your trip . . . vacation or business ... is worry free. Everyone at Kidd's agency has traveled extensively here and abroad. It is this personal and professional information tliat will save you time and .jWioney. ,^ • Junction Furniture Co. During the hot, humid weather, your porch or patio will be more pleasant if you have a handsome rope hammock or upholstered, wrought iron furniture from Junction Fur- nit u r e Co., 1324 Washinglon Ave. This center for lovely home furnishings has a collection of while or black wrought iron outdoor furniture with upholstered seats and backs in bright summery colors . . . citrus, blues, greens and lavenders. Settees, pull up chairs, end, coffee and dining tables to make outdoor living practical and pleasant. DeRose Clothing In time for vac ation enjoyment is a sale of summer sportswear, dresses and suits. DeRose Clothing, next to the North Side Bank, has a wonderful sale with savings from 20 to 50 per cent. For the early shopper there is a sensational bargain group of attractive summer fashions priced at only $5.00. Spring and summer suits have been reduced 30 per cent. Park your car in the convenient parking lot at the rear of the shop and come in to browse and buy in air conditioned comfort. • Villa Beauty Shop Regardless of your hair style, a good p e r m a n ent \v ill make your hair do and stay the way you want it to. LeCurl is a permanent that gives a firm curl and body to the hair so that it will behave. All through the hot, busy summer you will look fresh and perk. Make an appointment at the Villa Beauty Shop, 1103 Villa St. Call 632-3702. • Orchid Beauty Shop Just five extra minutes at your next beauty appointment will make a big", big difference in your appearance. Orchid Beauty Shop, 2718 Sixteenth St., recommends a hair conditioning treatment of five minutes to combat the drying effect of summer sun ... it may mean the difference between silky-smooth and dry, brittle hair. Call 6322430 for an appointment. • Blanche Lang* Needlecraft This is the last week of the s e m i-annual yarn and n e e d 1 ecraft sale at Blanche L a n fc e ' s Need lecraft Shop, 622 High St. It is an opportunity for you to buy yarn for knitted clothing for the family. Many of the printed tablecloths and pillow cases and crewel work kits are in- . eluded in this sale. Don't delay ... you'll be sorry if you. miss this event. • Aiello 't Italian food . . . rich, delicious and satisfying ... is a- speciality at Aiello's Bar Restaurant, 2217 Racine St. One gourmet delight is Veal alia Parmagina with its hot tomato sauce and melted mozzarella cheese served' with Italian hot garlic bread.; This, however is just one of the wonderful special dishes famous at this popular eating place. Call 634-9647 for a reservation. • Mortensen'$ Jewelry, What's the weather like . . . not outdoors but in the room where you are working . . . Mortensen's Jewelry, 3211 Wash-> ington Ave., have smart indoor thermometers which will tell you the temperature or the humidity or both in small, attractive, contemporary designed desk and table models. One temperature monitor that stands only a few inches high looks • like a white microphone and has blue and green dots to mark the degrees, there is a clever red pen holder ball that serves (he dual purpose of a holder and thermometer, and another flat metal paperweight reports the humidity and the temperature. Nice to own and attractive as gifts, these weather reporters are modestly priced. Westgate laMode Beauty Studio An a p p ointment at Westgate LaMode Beauty Studio, 1254 Ohio St., can be a date to fulfill so many needs. Your hair . . . cut, styled and tinted . . . Molinaro perfume, imported from France, electrolysis, Estee Lauder cosmetics to name a few. The shop is open evenings until 9 p.m. except Saturday. Call 632-9550 for an appointment. • Lee's Flowers Sunshine and water are all that is required to produce a delicious fresh pineapple at home. Lee's Flowers, 1655 N. Main St., have these large, interesting plants . . . real conversation pieces that would make an unusual and lasting gift for a shut-in friend. The staff at Lee's have taste tested the fruit produced on these plants. While at the shop, I also saw some lovely novelty flower arrangements .... llavorable looking floral sundaes and sodas . . . even a banana split . . . colorful, calorieless and pretty. Another floral gift^^uggestion. • West Racine Bahk If you go into the bank to draw out your vacation funds, the second step should he to buy traveler checks. Then your vacation money is protected against loss from fire, theft and carelessness. If, however, your vacation plans and the money don't match this year, now is the time to start your vacation, savings for next year. OpeU; an account at the West Ra-. cine Bank, 1201 West Blvd., the convenient bank with six. day service . . . regular banking hours plus Saturday' morning from 9 a.m. until ^ noon. • Martha Merrell You don't have to depend on a "green thumb" to have a perfect garden when you • have a good book to answer the endless questions, that beset an amateur gardener. Martha Merrell's Book- Shop, 610 College Ave., has- 5everal one volume encyclo-, pedia-type books for gardeners. Two are "10,000 Gar-, den Questions" answered by . 20 experts and edited by F. V. Rockwell and "America's Garden Book" by James' Bush and Louise Bro;jjp,

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