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Mr. and Mrs. Don H. Black, 700 Kentucky St., and their sons Bruce,and Barry, have returned from,a trip to Canada, during which they viewed Niagara Falls, the Welland Canal and points of interest on the St. Lawrence Seaway, including the Iroquois Dam, the Ontario Hydro Power project, the Beauharnois Lock in the Province of Quebec and the Dwlght D. Eisenhower Lock at Massena, N. Y. During their visit in the Montreal vicinity, the Blacks were house guests of his sisters and brothers-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas H. Allan, at their country home on Lac St. Louis at Bale d'Urfe, and at the ski lodge of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Quarlet in the village of St. Sauveur in the Laurentian Mountains. Prior to her marriage on July 11. Mrs. Clyde Freehllng, the former Gail Weber, was honored at several showers. Mis cellaneous showers were given by her sister, Sharon Weber, and her grandmother, Mrs. Martha Weber. The bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Henry Freehling, entertained for her as did his grandmother, Mrs. Katherine Freehling, and his aunts, Mrs. James Markusen and Mrs. Volney Schaub. A personal shower was given by Mrs. Don Corona and Beverly Coron^, and another shower by Mrs. Howard Lockwood and Mrs. Robert Sondergaard. The bride was the guest of honor at a dinner at the Corner —aterelctyk Photo MRS. CLYDE FREEHLING (Gall Weber) Clyde Freehling, Gail Weber Wed A candlelight ceremony, per formed by Dr. E. Ray Morack at 6:30 p.m., July ll, In Emmanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church, united in marriage Gall Janice Weber and Clyde H. Freehling. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Weber, 1840 N. Main St. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Freehling, 1144 David St., are parents of the bridegroom. The bride choif a floor length gown of re-embroidered Alencon lace with scalloped icoop neckline and double ruffled skirt which became a chapel train. A pearl crown trimmed with rhlnestonee held her Illusion veil, and Amazon lilies were combined with stephanotis and Ivy In her bouquet. Her uncle, William Weber, gave her In marriage. Serving as maid of honor was the bride's sister, Sharon Weber, and as bridesmaids Katy Corona, Judy Peck, Beverly corona and Sandra Christiansen. They wore frocks of powder blue silk organza over taffeta, styled with fitted bodices and harem skirts. They wore matching hairbraid picture hats and carried colonial bouquets of blue carnations and white mums. Vickie Weber was her sister's flower girl, wearing white nylon over taffeta with ruffled ikirt. She carried a colonial bouquet. Mark Kechter was the ring bearer. Larry Freehling was best man for his brother. In the wedding party were Gilbert Jensen, Wallace Green, cousin of the bridegroom, Ronald Berielson and Larry Weber, brother of the bride. Jerry Petersen and Jerry Rlffer ush •red. For the wedding and the reception afterward in Danish Brotherhood Hall, the bride's mother wore a sheath dress of blue lace over taffeta while the bridegroom's mother was in re- embroidered pink silk over taffeta. Each had a corsage of pink roses and white carnations. The young Freehlings' wedding trip took them, to North Carolina for two weeks. The bride has returned to Racine where she will reside while her husband completes a six months' tour of duty in the Mediterranean. Garden Ceremony Held in Dakota Janet Schnabl of Valley City, N. D., formerly of Racine, became the bride of George Enevoldsen. Jamestown, N. D., in • garden ceremony performed June 27 in Valley City. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Schnabl, who now are traveling missionaries in the Dakotas. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Eric Enevoldsen of Castle Rock. Wash. The bride's pink ennbroidered cotton street-length dress was styled with a scoop neckline, bouffant skirt and cummerbund. Her accesosries also were pink and she had a corsage of roses. Roberta Anderson. 2321 West Lawn Ave., was the bride's only attendant. She wore a full-skirted dress of mint green, white accessories and a rose corsage. Stuart Enevoldsen was best man for his brother. The bridegroom was gradu ated from a forestry school in Washington. After a wedding trip to Detroit Lakes. Minn., the couple is residing in Valley City and serving In the Bible education field. Minister's Work Week Is Subject of Survey NASHVILLE, Tenn.— i/P) — The Methodist Division of National Missions reports that nation wide survey indicates that three out of five of the denomination's ministers work 50 to 69 hours a week, while one out of 10 works 80 hours or mure each week. House which Included her mother, the bridegroom's mother, and members of the bridal party. Mrs. Albert J. Kopulos and Mrs. Wesley Blish took a sec tion first in the Weinzimmer pairs, a special one-session event of the American Contract Bridge League's summer na tional championships, now in progress in Chicago. Participating in the special event were 608 players. Mr. and Mrs. Albert May and Mrs. Dorothy Collins White, paired with Mrs. Thomas Weeks of Dearborn, Mich., qualified in the four-session masters pairs and played in the championship flight. * Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Johnson, former Racine resident now living in Ann Arbor, Mich., have been combining business with pleasure in the Far East. Johnson is now with the University of Michigan and Is acting as consultant for the U. S. Army In Korea, Japan, Formosa and some of the smaller Pacific islands. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson are spending about nine weeks in the East before they return to Ann Arbor in September. He was associated with Modine Manufacturing Co. before he accepted • the professorship in the University of Michigan Engineering Department two years ago. Mrs. David L. Sorenson, the former Marjorle Kusters, was the guest of honor at a number of pre-nuptial parties, among them one given by Mrs. Kenneth Kusters and a personal shower at which Joyce Kusters and Joan Govaeris, her bride- maids, were hostesses. Mr.'. Wayne Aber was hostess at a miscellaneous shower. The rehearsal dinner wai given by the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Clarence Sorenson, at her home, 1641 Villa St. Douglas Brand, lZ7 ^^'JS !?iSr, MissWaddell — Journnl-Tlmni Photo Haighf Family Holds Reunion in Racine When Mr. and Mrs. James Haight and their daughters visited his father. Walter Haight, 1629 Wisconsin Ave., the occasion became a.family reunion. Pictured abova are Mr. and Mrs. Haight, the former Patricia Aloe of St. Louis, with (from left) the 2-yenr- old twins, Catherine and Dorothy, Barbara, 4'^, and Abhy, 6. Six-month-old Elaine remained at home in Akron, Ohio, where her. fat her is an attorney in the law department of Goodyear Rubber Co. Present for the family gcl-toRcther were Mr. and Mm. George Gilday (Elizabeth Haight), 2031 Charles St. and their family, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haight (Leone Faytle), and their family of Hartland, Wis. Haight is also an attorney, The James Haights went on to St. Louis after stopping in Racine. •ORIGINAL* FURNITURE Unusual remnants can make original furniture. For instance, a bit of browsing around a wrecking company should turn up the grille of an old Iron elevator door. Clean and paint it, then make a bench of it by bracing with angle-irons. A thin marble slab, placed over half the bench, makes an un usual seat that can also be uiefl ai a table, Shirley Andersen Ertgaged Mr. and Mrs. Augie N. Andersen, 1524 Enos Ave., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Shirley Ann, to August E. Boehm, USMC, Camp Lejeune, N.C. The bridegroom-elect is the son of Mrs. E. J. Kaminski, 1031 Fairway Dr. Versatile Jumper Favored for Fall Like a bright star in the sky, the rise of the jumper has caught every young eye. St. Louis designers use this theme In many Ingenious ways, but one of the most popular Is tailored In a salt and pepper tweed with the seams at side and neckline etched in black braid. Designed on sheath lines, it has an optional belt. In contrast, there is the full- skirted jumper buttoned to the hem in front, coat-style, and worn over a tailored shirt or sweater. The sheath jumper in black velveteen is greatly favored for its two-way look— when worn with glittering jewelry and white gloves, it is a becoming cocktail dress; worn with wool jersey shirt, it becomes a dress for campus. STRAwllANDBAGS . Freshen up your straw handbags and hat for the new sea son. Usually you can remove most grime with sudsing. Let the items dry and then shellac. Give each article as many coats of shellac as needed to stiffen the straw. Note Advantages of Costume Suit A very easy measure of fashion is the look of a costume, head-to-toe. Does it hang together—in silhouette. In fabric? The costume suit offers an easy affirmative to these points, and as a consequence is one of the popular fashions every year. This season is no exception. St. Louis ~ where so many young ideas have their start — creates the costume suit In many versions. Most of them begin with a well-shaped wool dress, and over It, a tweed jacket or a jacket In the fabric of the dress. Others match the dress with a long coat; or let a blouse In the lining of the jacket add an ensemble note. One of the most dramatic of the new costume suits is created in a rayon damask — the dress for late day and theatre, topped with a full- length matching coat. For town and travel, co-ordinated separates in tweeds and plaid woolens offer interesting variety. Spotlight Fabrics in Coat Styles Coat news from St. Louis houses begins with the fabric. The young look expressed in cashmere is newly bold in coats with stand-away necklines or with shoulder-wide collars — wrapped or fastened with just one button. For those addicted to cashmere, these light-as-feather coats can be teamed with cashmere skirts and sweaters for a co-ordinated look. With them, however, are the new tweeds — many with shawl collars or long-haired fur —or belted in the Hollywood manner. It's a year of glamour in coats, and St. Louis designers favor the tawny colors. 'NATURAL' BEAUTY To give the impression that you're "naturally" beautiful, avoid the heavily made-up look. To pick up excess liquid foun dation, pat . . . don't rub . . the face with a cotton square. To get a smoother finish with pancake foundation, allow it to dry, then buff with a cotton square to remove excess. —Mniicheitter Studio Janet Geller Steven J, Bomba to Claim Bride Mr. and Mrs. George H. Geller of Madison announce the engagement of their daughter, Janet Louise, to Steven James Bomba, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Bomba, 3923 Erie St. Miss Geller is a junior at the University of Wisconsin, majoring in nursing. She is affiliated with Alpha XI Delta. Her future husband re- received his bachelor of science degree from the University of Wisconsin in June with honors in his major subject, physics. He served on the staff of the Army ROTC cadet division this past year, and will return to school this fall as a teaching assistant in physics while doing graduate work toward his master's degree. Stylists Proclaim Year for Jersey The lovely cares of wool jersey—soft as a kitten's touch is one, of the reasons for its perennial popularity. Designers choose it for tailored dresses with easy drape, using contrasting colors in the jersey for dramatic interest. Typical is one in which the color contrast is used as a shirred panel at one side; another styled as simply as a pinafore has a wide leather belt; some are full-skirted,, . , , „ others are pencil slim and lined |^*).^^'^ KO- Government-Planned City Elects Woman First Mayor Wed in Ohio The Congregational Church of Kent, Ohio, was the setting for the recent marriage of Phyllis Bryden Waddell, daughter of Mr. and Mr,»,. Russell B. Waddell. 1007 Lombard Ave., to Douglas Lee Brand, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Brand of Canal Fulton, Ohio, The couple will reside In Canton, Ohio. The bride is a senior at Kent State University, where she is majoring In elementary education. Her husband al.so attended Kent, majoring In the field of merchandising. For her bridal gown, young Mrs. Brand chose white Schiffll embroidered tulle over taffeta. Tiny embroidered flowers outlined the square neckline and were' appliqued on the full skirt with its chapel sweep. A crown of pearls and pleated net held her illusion veil, and she carried white roses and lilies of the valley. Her honor attendant, Margaret Waddell, was in blue chiffon over taffeta and her bridesmaids, Leslie Waddell and Barbara Kutle of Painesville, Ohio, her college roommate, were similnriy frocked in pink chiffon over taffeta. Their flowers were pink sweetheart roses. The bridegroom had his brother, David Brand, as his best man. Ushers were Donald Brand, another brother, and Marvin Hargrove. Mrs, Waddell, mother of the t)ride, chose a blue ensemble with white accessories and a corsage of pink cybotium lilies. Mrs. Brand, the bridegroom's mother, was in blue lace with a corsage of white rosea. The couple received guests at a reception In Fellowship Hall after the ceremony. RICHLAND, Wash.—(NEA) —Pat Merrill, a pretty 35-year- old mother of four lively youngsters, is putting into practice some of the things she learned in a cultural anthropology course 16 years ago. She's the first mayor of this city of some 23,000 citizens. Last December Richland was incorporated as Washington's 11th largest city. Shortly thereafter, Pat Merrill became mayor of this city where plutonium—the nuclear fuel that triggers atom bom.bs—is made. She's been having fun and doing a real job ever since in one of our three atomic communities. Everybody's Problems For most of her life Mrs. Edwin T. Merrill has been concerned with the problems of her fellow citizens. That class at the University of Washington only whetted her interest. She says she is proving that being mayor and mother at the same time is not only possible but is in the interests of good government. When this government- planned city became incorporated, Patricia won the mayor's job over a fellow councilman. Now the pretty, five-foot, six-inch mayor, who describes herself as a brownette, has everybody's problems on her mind. But she's not worrying, even though the pay isn't much —$1,000 a year. City Charter She's mighty proud, too, of Richland's city charter. "We're putting good government to work in the simplest way possible," she smiles, as she tells you how she guided some 40 ordinances and resolutions through her council in the first two and a half months on the job. Mayor Merrill moved here from Seattle with husband, Ed, a chemical engineer for the company which operates the big Plutonium works for Uncle Sara. By 1951 she had joined the League of Women Voters, began to atttend the advisory council meetings and "got interested in what makes the —Swtrtout StudI* MRS. DOUGLAS BRAND (Phyllis Waddell) to keep their good shape, In young fashion it's a year for jersey in all the colors of a painter's pallette. "Government is everybody's business, and it's only as good as the people in it," she insists, "If you don't vote; don't complain. Go to council meetings. If everyone would attend only two city council meetings year in this coimtry, there would be a great upswing in good government, "1 never assume people know what I mean. I tell them what I'm thinking." Family Powwow Before Pat consented to be a candidate for mayor, her family held a powwow. She spelled out just what it would mean to them; how she might have to be away from home more than usual. Ed agreed and .so did the children—Linda, 12; Steven, 10; Mark, 8; and David, 6. Mayor Merrill cooks all the family meals but a hired woman does the housework. When she's cooking, a 25-foot telephone cord permits her to discuss city business. Official business gets under way about mid-morning, and before the afternoon is out Mayor Merrill doffs her municipal role and becomes Mother Merrill. Once a week she reveals her true femininity and hies herself off to a beauty .salon, where Gladys Baird gives her a shampoo and all the trimmings. She looks forward to that one and a half hours under the drier. "The main thing about the drier," she confesses, "is that nobody can call me on the phone and I get a lot of things done. I read ordinances and correspondence. I think I save the city lime; it's not time off the job." Lutherans Launch Church Bond Issue NEW YORK — (m — For the first time, the United Lutheran Church in America has entered the commercial money market. It is making a public issue of notes this summer, at interest rates up to 5 '/2 per cent, to raise $1,500,000 as part of a three-year, $24 million program to provide loans for new church buildings and acquisition of church sites. . Mary Jane Kline Betrothed Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kline, 620 Hubbard St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Mary Jane, to Charles Michaels. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Michels of Frsnksvllle. The couple has not set a wedding date. Joyce RIgg Newsman to Wed Miss Joyce Rigg Mr. end Mrs. R. 1. Rigg, 3625 Llndermann Ave., announce the engagement of their daughter, Joyce Darlene, to Robert Alan Morria, assistant travel editor of tha Chicago Tribune. He la tha son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morris of McCook, Neb. Both Miss Rigg. who waa chosen as Miss Goodwill In 1956, and her fiance are graduates of Northwestern University Medlll School of Journalism. Miss Rigg Is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha and is currently employed in Chicago as a public relations assistant. The bridegroom-elect, who received his master's degree In journalism in 1957, is a member of Sigma Nu. Tha couple li planning a winter wedding In Evanston. MIRRORS Strictly In the emergency r»* pair department: If silvering on back of mirror is chilling off, cover exposed area with aluminum foil and tape in place. It won't fool anyone, but It will make the blemish less noticeable. BOTCHER BARBER SHOP 523MoinSt. (Baker Block) Room 417 BARBER and HAIR STYLIST Telephone MEIrose 3-5913 4ppof/i(ment No* Necessary Medical Dental Service Bureau division of Frank's Adjustment Bureau (Professional and Commercial Collectors) announces removal to larger offices 625 MAIN ST. SECOND FLOOR Phone 3-8251 at /oriU BRIDE-TO-BE Has undoubtedly listed her name and gift preferences in Sandy's Popular Bridal Register. You'll find It easy to select a gift for her, she registered her gift preferences here so you could have a big selection end avoid possible duplication. FREE— beautiful bottle of DISCOVERY PIRPUMi for every Sride- t»-Se who regitteri with ut. Sandy's Is Racine's Only Complete Gift Store WHERE YOU CAN BUY ALL THESE GIFTS INCLUDING FAMOUS APPLIANCES • Mousewarei, Linens • Wall Decor, Planters • Clocks, Lamps • Washers, Dryers • Ranges, Refrigerators • Handbags, Perfumes • Toasters, Irons • Fry Pans, Percolators • China, Glassware • Cutlery, Silverware • Radios, Television • Costume Jewelry Plus a World of Uniquo and Unusual Gift Ideas RACINE'S MOST INTERESTING GIFT STORE S12S16 WIS. AVI.