The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 11, 1965 · Page 34
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 34

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 11, 1965
Page 34
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Page 34 article text (OCR)

RACINE SUNDAY lULLETIN Sunday, July II, IMS here Is Nothi ing Like a Dane (Coatinued from Page IC) through an open window. He wouldn't leave until Griese took him for a ride around the block. Another Great Dane who likes to ride, and pays the fare by protecting his mistress, is Pepe (pronounced "Peppy"), a 9-month-old rare harlequin owned by Mr. and Mrs. Donald L'Hote, 7323 Pheasant Trail, and their six; children. Harlequins are pure white with black torn patches irregularly and well-distributed over the entire body. To preserve the purity of the strain, badly-marked pups are supposed to be destroyed. Many breeders cannot bring themselves to do this to an other\K \se healthy pup, which in rarity up. ai the be —Journal-TimeB Photos An obedience class held in January and February at the Caledonia-Mt. Pleasant Memorial Park Hall at Franksville had two Great Danes in enrolment. Robert Eldridge, pictured above with his class, 2017 West Lawn Ave., was the instructor. He says the Great Danes posed no special problems even though they were the largest dogs in the class, according to height measure. Bernard Griese, is shown at right, with Caesar, the Great Dane, comparing the size of his dog with the size of Mrs. James S. Fomary's Basset Hound, Roxie, who Is 4 years old. Caesar weighs 110 pounds and when he gains weight the Grieses plan to show him. Sharon Sacket Becomes Bride of William Norbert Wendt The diamond brooch which her maternal grandfather gave her grandmother was pinned at the waistline of Sharon Joyce Sacket's peau de soie wedding gown when siie be- of Mr. and Mrs. John Sterling Sacket Sr. of 1635 College Ave. Her husband is the son of Mrs. Ethel Wilderman of [810 Main St. and William N. Wendt of 3423 Sheridan Road. The bride's gown was floor length, sheath style, with wide lace bordering the hemline and matching lace, caught with seed pearls, appliqued on the bodice and three quarter sleeves. Her circular sweep train fell from the waistline. Her bouffant Swiss illusion bridal veil was secured by a double queen's crown of rock crystal and seed pearls, and she carried a white orchid surrounded with white roses, carnations and ivy as her father gave her in marriage. —Charles Studio MRS. W. N. WENDT III (Sharon Sacket) came the bride of William Norbert Wendt III on June 19. Dr. Claence Seidenspinner performed the candlelight double ring ceremony in First Methodist Church, and a reception at the Clayton House followed. The bride is the daughter The End Is in View, at Last WASHINGTON — UP) — Completion of the National (Episcopal) Cathedral finally is in sight. But there still is considerable work to do. Trustees this month set in motion an eight-stage plan, which provides for completion of the towering Gothic cathedral 20 years hence in 1985—which will be 75 years after the cornerstone was laid. RENT"" -•"PIANO CheiM of Any Modal or Finish ^^jJjjF a month only 'plus ctrtigi) WITH OPTION TO BUY WURLlTZER 1343 Waihington Ave. Irene P. Lentz was the bride's sole attendant, with Kenneth Pauls acting as best man for the bridegroom. Ushers were the bride's brother, John Sterling Sacket Jr., and her cousin, Robert B. McQueen. Miss Lentz was in lime green crepe, designed on Grecian lines, with floor length sheath skirt and cascading watteau back panel caught with self rolled roses. Her matching headpiece was 'of hairbraid with beehive veiling, and she carried yellow roses, yellow carnations and ivy. The senior Mrs. Sacket wore a champagne silk shantung ensemble with lace accents. Her accessories were champagne and her corsage was of light green cymbidium orchids. The bridegroom's mother wore a white linen dress with pink linen coat, white accessories and a corsage of pale pink cymbidium orchids. After a short wedding trip, the Wendts are at home at 2100 Romayne Ave. The bride is a secretary in the Whitman coin division, and her husband is a draftsman in industrial product engineering at J. I. Case Co. W Ways to Keep Fresh on Humid Days and Nights When the thermometer soars and the humidity soars along with it, makeup, hairdos, and energy seem to wilt at a corresponding rate. Here are ten ways to help keep you as fresh as a water-lily during the summer days and nights: Shift to lightweight, porous fabrics: batiste, sheer gingham, cotton blends. Cotton combined with a synthetic also is cool. If your figure can stand it, investigate the next- to-nothing new foundations that are barely there at all. Cleanse and cool your complexion often with a skin freshener kept in the refrigerator between clean-ups for extra coolth. Also cooling, and pretty, the new 'powder' trend in makeup. Everything from eye shadow and brow pencil to pressed powder and 'blusher' can be brushed on this season. The effect is to make you naturally — and coolly—pretty. Switch to the lighter forms of fragrance, too. Use more cologne than perfume. Cologne is a cologne because it contains a high percentage of soothing, refreshing alcohol that works a cooling magic on skin temperature and can be inexpensive enough to be splashed or sprayed liberallyl and frequently. Switch to a scene especially designed for summer wear, a blend of flower, fern, citrus, and woodsy notes. Since it's often too hot to eat much, summer is a good time to diet. Fruit salads with a low-calorie, filling base of skim milk cottage cheese; blender-made drinks using fresh fruit and/or low-calorie soft drinks all make summer dieting both painless and cooling. A pretty summer figure requires exercise as well as dieting. Investigate isometrics — lazy-girl exercises in which muscles are working — but you aren't. Many isometric exercises can be done while lying on a chaise lounge. Pat humid-moist skin with generous amounts of fine body powder before pulling- on girdles and stockings . , cuts down on the irritation incidence. Even deodorants come in cooling, lightweight form and have added anti-perspirant properties. Perhaps the most important approach to keeping cool this summer, however, is a cool, relaxed, evenly paced attitude. To Give Figure a Slim, Swim Line If your midriff isn't as flat as the proverbial pancake, don't attempt to wear a two- piece swimsuit, and certainly not a bikini. Choose a figure-flattering one-piece suit that will give your figure a slim line. part accounts for the of the true harlequin; Pepe is the second harlequin the L'Hotes have had. With the first their son, Michael, now 4, learned walk by grasping the dog hair and pulling himself When Pepe walked, so Michael. Pepe's spots are not perfect Although he is AKC regi tered, he will never be a show, dog. Like the other Great! Danes in this story, Pepe is family pet. However, Grieses' dog, Caesar, may shown when he gains more weight. Pepe's more human than dog," says Mrs. L'Hote "When he can get away with it he goes into the children'i bedroom, jumps on the bed, puts his head on the pillow and stretches out full length on his back." A Great Dane is so human in fact, that he adapts himsei to his owners' moods. Con vinced of this is Mrs. Lou; Wynhoff who says she would rather have four Great Danes in the house than one sma dog. It has been said by Grea Dane owners that the dog adapt to apartment living as well as to farm life. Mrs. Wynhoff, 4801 Short Road, owner of the Danzikor Kennels, used to raise Great Danes. She and her husband own Gypsy Lane's Mohawk Lady, known to the Wynhofi as Brenda. The brindle Great Dane is five years old and has had one litter of 15 puppies. A brindle has a fawn base coloring with darker stripe like markings. The Wynhoffs have a new baby and Brenda is jealous^ She is so jealous, says Mrs Wynhoff, that she won't eat and demands all of the atten tion. But, Mrs. Wynhoff points out, Brenda is not dan gerous to the baby. Great Danes have an average life span of seven years One of the problems puppies have is the sped at which they grow. They are susceptible to heart trouble because they grow from a pound-an-a-half to a hundred pounds or more in one year. Therefore, a Great Dane must have enough vita mins, calcium and protein in his diet to prevent rickets. An unhappy event for floppy-eared puppy is ear- clipping time. This happens when a Great Dane is two months old. Mrs. Wynhoff explains: It gives them a dignified appearance; important for show dogs." The Great Danes have quite a history. They are believed to be descendants of the high Colossus seen on Greek and Roman statuary. A Greek coin minted in the 5th CeDtuiy piC' of habitual usage everywhere NOW! FASHION SAVINGS FOR YOU! tures a Great Dane-like dog. Dogs of this type were carved on Egyptian monuments erected 5,000 years ago. The Germans developed the breed as it is known today. The breed emerged In Germany around the 15th Century, when the dogs were used mainly for hunting wild boar. How the name Great Danei came about is lost in anti iquity, and it is now a matter Ibut in Germany, vliere the breed is called Deutsche Dogge or German Mastiff and designated the national dog of Germany. According to Mrs. Wynhoff, there is no other dog whose name has been changed as frequently as the Great Dane's. There still exists a great difference of opinion on the origin of the name. Bauer-Carroll Wedding Ceremony Precedes Reception at Elks Club Several hundred guests extended best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. James Anthony Bauer, the former Kay Francis Carroll, at a luncheon and reception in the Elks Club after their marriage July 3 in St. Edward's Church. The Rev. Richard J. Schaefer officiated with Mrs. Anthony DeRose as the organist and Mrs. Toni Zach as soloist. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis E. Carroll of 1026 Lathrop Ave., is a licensed practical nurse at St. Luke's Hospital. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred P. Bauer of 1515 Ellis Ave. He is employed at Hamilton-Beach. The Bauers will reside at 2O6414 Geneva St. when they return from a trip to Upper Michigan and Mackinac Is- and. —fiterelezyk Photo MRS. JAMES A. BAUER (Kay Carroll) Appliques of Chantilly lace, scattered with pearls, detailed the bodice and full skirt of the bride's satin gown. The appliques were repeated on the train which fell from her shoulders. Her four-tiered il- usion veil was gathered to a crown of orange blossoms and she carried a lace-covered white missal to which white roses, carnations and ivy were attached. Her father gave her marriage. Dressed alike, in powder blue chiffon, were Mrs. James Fredericks, the matron of honor, and Theresa Bauer, the bridesmaid. Their frocks had scoop necks and elbow in sleeves, and the floor length skirts had bows at the back. Matching pillboxes, and bouquets of yellow and pink roses, white carnations and ivy, completed their ensembles. Attending the bridegroom were Eugene Bauer as best man, Lee Bauer as groomsman, James R. Fredericks and Paul Bauer as ushers. Mrs. Carroll, mother of the bride, wore a mint green peau de soie and chiffon sheath and jacket with white accessories. Mrs, Bauer, mother of the bridegroom, selected a beige sheath of linen with embroidered front panel and white accessories. Both had white orchid corsages. SALE of OUR ANNUAL, JULY Permanent Wave Sale UP TO OFF For 0 Fashionable crown of toft, cilky wave* REG. $10.00 Vitality CoM Wave locludloc Haircut REG. $12.50 Vogue Creme Oil 8 34 Includinrilaircut YOU GET EVERYTHING Nothing More To Pay • PERMANENT WAVE • Hoircut REG. $17.50 Chouldon Creme Wove Includin/E Haircut REG. $25.00 Liquid Lanolin Includioc Haircut Air-Conditioncd BEHER DRESSES Now i and JL off 3 2 We've scissored prices—many to half on timely, fine fashions for this minute and the months to come—come collect them by the armful! All sales final! Monday Stora Uouri: Neva is t 9-m. Levin Bros, sale prices have dropped again! Dresses 9 99 1199 Were to 17.95 Now I | Were to 25.00 Now IT SPORTSWEAR Blouses were to $8 |89 As low OS I Shorts—Fonts Were to $ 18 ^49 As low as ^ Skirts Were to $15 ^99 As low OS "f Summer Hondbogs 20% Off Exceptional Values Beautifully Styled. , Doors Open at Noon Monday SIXTH AT VILLA

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