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Accountant Takes Penelope Andls as Bride in Whitewater Church Penelope Barbara And is became the bride of James Russell Herman at an 11 a.m. Nuptial Mass Saturday in St. Patrick's Church, Whitewater. TTie bride, who has made her home with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Andis, 3209 Elwood —Charles Studio MRS. JAMES HERMAN (Penelope Andis) Drive, is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Andis. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Herman of Wisconsin Rapids are parents of the bridegroom. Given in marriage by her brother, Richard Andis, the bride wore a gown of chalk white organza over taffeta with scoop neckline and long tapered sleeves, caught with Alencon lace appliques and seed pearls. A contoured basque was fastened to a voluminous skirt which swept into a circular train. A pillbox crown of frosted leaves and seed pearls held her bouffant Swiss illusion veil. She carried a cascade crescent bouquet of pink roses and ivy. Miss M a r j o r i e Jeanne Heeter was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Elaine Min- shall of Madison and Jill Van- derBrug. The honor attendant was attired in a gown of jade or ganza with scoop neckline, elbow length sleeves and empire basque caught with satin and fastened to a long full A line skirt. She wore a matching open crown picture hat and carried a natural color basket of pink carnations and white s n a p d r a gons. The bridesmaids appeared in cherry silk taffeta with scoop necklines and elbow length sleeves. Sheath skirts were detailed by watteau back panels. They wore matching hairbraid crowns of crystal and beehive veiling, and carried baskets of pink carna tions and white snapdragons. Junior bridesmaid was Miss Jeannine Andis, niece of the bride. She wore a short white nylon silk embroidered frock with satin cummerbund and bow and pink accessories. She carried a fireside basket of pink carnations and white; snapdragons. Flower girl was Miss Marl Andis, also a niece wearing a similar outfit with white accessories. She carried a white satin umbrella with aqua sweet peas and white pompons. Soloist was Miss Bonna Henning of Elkhorn, Michael Herman was his brother's best man, with Gary Van Lysal and Nick Couse as groomsmen. Junior groomsman was Marvin Peter Herman, anotheir brother, and ring bearer was George Andis, nephew of the bride. Ushers were John N e u m i 11 e r Jr., cousin of the bride, and Charles Livernash, cousin of the bridegroom. For the ceremony and dinner, held at the Sterlingworth Motel in Elkhorn, the bride's sister - in - law wore a pink crepe two piece dress with white accessories. Her corsage was of white roses. Mother of the bridegroom chose a beige silk embroidered dress with white and moss green accessories, and a corsage of pink carnations and roses. After a wedding trip to northern Wisconsin, Michigan and Canada, the couple will reside in Janesville. The bride attended Wisconsin State University - Whitewater and was affiliated with Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Her husband, who holds a BBA degree from Whitewater, is an accountant for the Chevrolet Division of General Motors in Janesville. His bride will work as a secretary there. torno Pennock Is Bride of Jerry Caskey Making their home at 1825 Taylor Ave. are Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Harold Caskey (Lorna Mae Pennock). Marriage vows were spoken June 26 in the Church of Christ with Gordon J, Pennock, the bride's father, officiating." The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald V. Caskey, 3019 Arlington Ave., will attend Florida College at Temple Terrace, Fla., where —Highlight Studio Marilyn Nesgaard Couple Tells Wedding Plans The engagement and approaching marriage of Marilyn K. Nesgaard and John R, Anderes is being announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Nes gaard, 2611 James Blvd. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs, John R. Anderes, 2500 Russet St. The date set for the couple's wedding is Aug. 28. The bride-to-be is a senior at the University of Wisconsin-Madison studying elementary education. Her fiance, also a senior at the university, is majoring in applied mathematics and physics. Ministers Are Eager Horsemen WASHINGTON — (m — Plenty of Methodist ministers are game for a long horseback ride. Responding to a church plan for a mounted minister to travel from McKendree Chapel in Missouri to Baltimore next spring, as part of the observance of the 200th anniversary of Methodism in America, at least 60 pastors have applied for the privilege of making the 800-mile ride. Sundoy, July 18, 1965 RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN SB THE BUTCHER SHOP 417 6th Sh * 634-4122 MONDAY ond TOESDAY ONLY! SLICED TO YOUR LIKING Boiled HAM —Krenclsz Photo MRS. JERRY CASKEY (Lorna Pennock) Judith Leissner June Bride-elect The engagement of Judith Marion Leissner to John Paul Rohleder Jr. is being announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome M. Leissner, 1711 Center St. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Margaret Rohleder, 618 DeKoven Ave. A June 1966 wedding is planned. hmmmmmmm-m —Ouido Studio Carol Russo Theology Under Reds Is Not Dying BERLIN, West Germany — (JP) — Newest statistics issued by the neighboring East German government indicate that one out of every 200 students enrolled in universities or colleges in the Communist ruled part of Germany is studying for the Protestant ministry. The figure was 592 out of a total of 115,673. It compares with 554 the previous year. College Seniors Tell Betrothal Mr. and Mrs. William Russo, 6103 Sheridan Road, Kenosha, announce the engagement of their daughter, Carol Ann, to James A. Commodore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Commodore, 2908 Hayes Ave. The bride-elect is a senior at Dominican College, with a Spanish major. She is a member of Delta Kappa Chi sorority. Her fiance is a senior at the University of Wisocnsin-Milwaukee, majoring in botany. No wedding date has been set. the couple will reside in the fall. The bride resided with her father and mother at 3525 Republic Ave. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length gown of French lace over taffeta and a sterling star necklace, gift of the bridegroom. Her crown held a waist length veil of tulle and she carried white carnations and yellow roses. Mrs. George G. Pennock, the bride's sister-in-law, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. James H. Benson and Darlene Caskey, sister of the bridegroom. They appeared in yellow sheer over taffeta dresses and carried yellow and white chrysanthemums. Junior bridesmaid was Charlotte Martinsen, foster sister of the bride. Flower girl was Donna Jean Riffle, the bride's niece. The bridegroom's brothers, Richard and Bryan Caskey, were best man and ring bearer, respectively. James H. Benson and Ralph Parker, the bridegroom's cousin, were ushers. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Pennock chose a mint green lace and linen ensemble with white accessories and a corsage of white carnations and yellow roses. Mother of the bridegroom was attired in a pink lace dress with matching-accessories. She also wore a corsage of white carnations and pink roses. A reception was held in the YMCA, after which the new Mr. and Mrs. Caskey went to northern Wisconsin. —Jerry Paufarc Photb MRS. NORMAN BREVER (Penny Peters) Nuptials Unite Norman Brever, Penny Peters Mr. and Mrs, Norman H. Brever _ (Penny Lou Peters) are mating their home at 5100 16th St. after a wedding trip to the Wisconsin Dells. The couple was married June 12, 11 a.m., in St. Lucy's Church by the Rev. Francis Vajda. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Peters, 2524 Pinehurst Ave., John Brever, of Kenosha and the late'Mrs. Brever, Escorted by her father, the bride wore a floor length gown of embroidered tulle and a pillbox with French illusion veiling. She carried two heirloom crosses on a rosary and a colonial bouquet with white roses and stephanotis. Mrs. Mary Ellen Gilbert, as matron of honor, and Mrs. Judy O'Brien and Judy Silver, as bridesmaids, chose peau de sole and chiffon shifts with shirtwaist styling. The honor attendant appeared in yellow; Mrs. O'Brien, in orange, and Miss Silver, in green. They carried talisman roses. Larry Brever of Kenosha was best man. Attending as groomsmen were William Clausen and Kenneth Hagen, Kenosha. Ushers were Ronald Brever of Kenosha and Richard Johnson. For the wedding and reception, held at South Hills (Golf Bowl), the bride's mother chose a bone-colored suit and a bone-colored chiffon dress. She wore cymbidium orchids. Before the wedding a dinner for the bride was held at the Coral Reef by Judy Silver, Judy O'Brien and Mary Gilbert. A pantry shower at Lucia Hall was given by Mrs. Fred H. Peters of Montello, the bride's grandmother, and Mrs. Leo Peters, her mother. STANDBY TAKES OVER The old standby for warm weather, seersucker, is really taking over the fashion scene this summer. It's not only around in play togs, suits and daytime dresses, but in some charming evening dresses as well. IT'S YOUR BACK Tilt chairs and rock back| on the legs at your own risk. • Junction Furnitura Co. Even the alarm clock has been designed to provide a decorative accent to the betl- room. At Junction Furniture, 1324 JFashington Ave., lliis week I saw several beauties . . . one was an antique ivory French provincial and another looked like a small pine chest. These, however, were just two in an outstanding collection of electric and battery operated alarm and wall c ocks in Junction's lovely gift shop. Whatever your decorating ])lan, I'm sure you'll find a clock that is as beautiful as ft is practical. • Westgate l«Mode Beauiy Studio Don't put off that permanent another day! For a limited time, (he Rayctte p e r m a - nent wave is half price at Westgate LaMode Beauty Studio, 1254 Ohio St. The heat is not a good excuse because at LaMode you can have your permanent in air conditioned comfort. Call 632-9550 for an appointment this week. The studio is open until 9 p.m. evenings except Saturday. • Blanche Lange Needlecraft Christmas in July . . . you'll think so when you see tlie decorative holiday kits in the Avindows of the Blanclie Lan/ie Needlecraft Shop, 622 High St. There are kits with everything you need to make six glittering, belled door handles, sparkling light switch covers, decorated knit stockings to hang by the chimney, tree skirts, large tablecloths . . . 5a "x 106" ... a pretty jeweled mobile and many more. Tt is not too early to get ready for fall church and ehil) bazaars and pretty holiday decorations for your own home. • Aiello's One custom that delights diners at Aiello's Bar and Restaurant, 2217 Racine St., is the sparkler cake. At this popular restaurant, whenever a guest has a birthday or anniversary, he or she receives as a gift an individual cake with a sparkler candle. Aiello's features delicious food . . . Italian and American. . . and excellent service. Call 634-9647 for a reservation. • Mortensen's Jewelry A present that will please the parents and make the baby happy is at Morlen- sen's Jewelry, 3211 Wash- inglon Ave. Silver feeding spoons for mother to use and gaily colored rattle to -imuse the baby. There are several styles from which to choose. There is also a |jretty collection of liny crosses, lockets and bracelets for the youngest set. A big sale of costume jewelry is scheduled for the last week of ^uly at Morlensen's. // yoii. have the mid-siunmcr doldrums, a shopping trip will revive your spirits. There's so mnclt. to see in your favorite stores. Bargains . . . bargains in summer clothes and accessories for the vacation weeks ahead as ivell as exciting displays of fall jashions. It may be the middle of summer to you but it is the change of seasons in the stores. DeRose Clothing fill P r e v i e wing fall fasli- ions are the chic, o r 1 o n knit costumes at DeRose Clothing, next to the North. S i d e Bank. These bonded knit two-piece dresses and jumpers are in jewel red, royal, camel, olive and black. The jumper lias a horseshoe neckline a n d there is a choice of cowcl, je<vclry and notched collar self-tie necklines in the lops of the two piece dresses. In sizes 8 to 16 from $16.50 to $25. • Martha Merrell Everyone knows that men love to cook , , , outdoors. Martha Merrell's hook shop, 610 College Ave., has several outdoor cooking books In delight the amateur chet. "The Wolf in Chef's Clothing Cook and Drink Book" is a cleverly written and illustrated "how to" book, the "LBJ Barbecue Cook Book" written by Walter Jettons, the President's caterer, tells what makes Texas cookouts so popular. And another is Betty Crocker's "Outdoor Cook Book", These books describe how to ])re])are everything from appetizers to desserts outdoors. • Villa Beauty Shop Just as the world of fashion is revealing the clothes to be worn this fall, the designers of hair styles are predicting the short hair cut to be worn this winter, too , , , the layered look to be replaced by curls. Now is a good time to find out the best length of hair style for you Villa Beauty Shop, 1103 Villa, will design a new hair-do lor you that will make you cool, comfortable and beautiful. Call 632-3702. • Kidd's World Wide Travel I'wo fun-filled, scenic lours of the lake regions of Wisconsin and Michigan aie short and inexpensive vacations. If you missed a grand lour this year, you can still make a reservation to take a five-day escorted tour around Lake Michigan from Chicago. This includes two nights and a day on Mackinac Island. The Lake Superior Circle Tour is a 1,500 mile trip from Chicago or Milwaukee through Wisconsin, upper Michigan, the Soo Locks into the Ontario frontierland of Canada. These midwest vacations include transportation, meals, sightseeing and hotels. Kidd's World Wide Travel, 524 Main St., will make your reservation. ^ • Lathrop Hardware, Inc, A desk that is decorative and functional is a'real find. In the furniture department of Lathrop Hardware, Inc.y 2000 Lathrop Ave., I foirnci several in dark maple. Oile that had special appeal was a smaller copy of the traditional roll top desk. This charming desk had many drawers and space for everything . . . best of all you could pull the top over your unfinished business. Many of the table-top desks had mar resistant finishes on the writing surface. West Racine Bank When y o 11 have a check- i n g account you have an , accurate record of your expenses. You don't have to save receipts . . , your canceled check is your proof of payment. Another bonus is that you don't have to carry large amounts of cash which could be lost or stolen. Why not open a checking account at the West Racine Bank, 1201 West Blvd., the conveniently located bank where there is six day service . . , regular banking hours plus Saturday morning from 9 a.m. until noon. 'rtuwA • Eitels Right .now Av h e n the ^ weather will be warmer more often FA t els, 407 Main St., is having their mid - summer sportswear sale. The hotter the days, the more changes yoii'U wish you had. This is an opportunity to choose famous name mix and match burmudas, slacks, tops,; jackets and sun dresses at big, big savings. Shop early, you'll be glad you did. • Loom of Denmark A visit to the Loom of Den-, mark, 3919 Washington Ave., is always a shopping adventure. This week yoil will find attractive bargains in the close-out sale of lovely, large, natural straw suni'i rner handbags. These smart imports are accented witK colorful straw flowers; brown leather carrying straps and tops. Although they come in various sizes; they are all generous "carry all" size. One purse formerr Iv priced at $11.95 is now only $8.00. Orchid Beauty Shop Little girls who are re- 1 u c t a n t to have their ""^^ ' hair cut could be coaxed with an offer of a surprise gift. During the month of July, the Orchid Beauty Shop, 2718 Sixteenth St., has a special on children's haircuts . . , only SI.85. Each little girl will receive a gift with her new hair cut. Call 632-2430 for an appointment. 4.