The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 18, 1965 · Page 22
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 22

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 18, 1965
Page 22
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Page 22 article text (OCR)

RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, July 18, 1965 6B Kreuser-Schulz Wedding Held in Holy Communion Lutheran Church Carol Janice Schulz, daughter of Mr.,and Mrs. Paul 5. Schulz, 4600 Victory Ave., and Thomas Herbert Kreuser were united in marriage July —Camera House MRS. THOMAS KREUSER (Carol Schulz) 10. Officiating at tiie 2:30 p.m. ceremony in Holy Com- riiunion Lutheran Church was the Rev. Larry D. Pinnow. —Samuel's Portrait Suzanne Fors Suzanne Fors to Be Bride Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Fors, 2001 N. Green Bay Road, announce the en- gagemeac of their daughter, Suzanne Carol, to Mark TeLindert, son of Mr. and Mrs. William TeLindert of Cedar Grove. The bride-elect attended Dana College in Blair, Neb., and is employed by the J. 1. Case Co. Her fiance and his father operate the Te­ Lindert Farms in Cedar Grove. The couple is planning a late fall wedding. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Kreuser, 1607 Johnson Ave. Appearing on the arm of her father, the bride wore a gown of white silk organza o\'er taffeta with scoop neckline, elbow length sleeves and an empire styled basque of lace applique detail. A full skirt with an overskirt effect cascaded into a voluminous train, featuring a wide lace border. Her matching headpiece was attached to Swiss illusion veiling and she carried a cascade of white carnations and yellow roses. Marybeth Clark was maid of honor and bridesmaids were Jeanette Miller and Kay Allen, cousins of the bride. The honor attendant, in yellow, and bridesmaids, one in blue, the other in green, were attired in floor length ensembles of silk organza over taffeta. Their silk embroidered empire basques detailed elbow length sleeves and scoop necklines. Their crowns were caught with veiling and seed pearls. They carried white pompons and carnations. Karen Gallagher, in a pink costume, was flower girl. Best man was Ronald Sommer with Kenneth Jensen and Wayne Kapellusch was groomsmen. Ushering the guests were Larry Jensen and Jerome Kreuser, cousin of the bridegroom. The bride's mother wore a powder blue silk crepe sheath with white accessories. In her corsage were white carnations and pink roses. Mother of the bridegroom chose an aqua and white chiffon print jacket dress with white accessories. White carnations and white roses were in her corsage. After a buffet supper and evening reception at JMBA Hall, the bridal couple went, on a trip through the eastern states. —Sterclczyk Photo MRS. EDMUND ROSCHYK (Jean Kuhn) Edmund Roschyks Visit Mackinac on Wedding Trip St. Mary's Catholic Church at Dover was the setting for the noon marriage ceremony on July 10 uniting Jean Ellen Kuhn, daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. John C. Kuhn of Union Grove, and Edmund Joseph Roschyk, son of Edmund W. Roschyk of Menominee, Mich. The Rev. James Johnson officiated. The bride's floor length gown of lace and peau de sole had a pearl trimmed neckline, short lace sleeves and a lace midriff. The full skirt, also accented with lace, ended in a chapel train. Her colonial bouquet was of pale pink roses and snowball mums with ivy. She was given in marriage by her father. t Was a Bea The all-club golden age picnic was held Thursday afternoon at Douglas Park and Racine's senior citizens, as the pictures here show, had loads of fun. Immediately below is Mrs. Irene V 01 z, 1402 Washington Ave., intent on blowing a toothpick through a straw. Another game, in the picture at right, shows two golden agers trying to catch balloons filled with water. Below, one woman didn't make the catch. Clubs are sponsored by Racine Recreatiofi Dept. —Samuel's Portrait Patricia Falduto October Bride Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Ealduto of 2616 Northwestern Ave., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Patricia R., to Frank J. Betchkal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. Betchkal, 2927 4 Mile Road. An Oct. 30 wedding is being I>lanned. Trailer Church Most Unusual JLKTON, Ky. — (JP) — Members of the Elkton Catholic Mission attend services in; one of the most unusual structures in Kentucky. The mission is housed in an aJF -conditioned trailer, 50 feet long, 12 feet wide and with a seating capacity for 48. ; The trailer was custom, built and donated by a mission society in Cincinnati. —Charles Studio Linda Fisher Tell Erigagement Mrs. Alma Fisher, 1234 S. Wisconsin Ave., and Ray Fisher of Chicago are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Linda, to Todd Alan Dykstra, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Dykstra, 6137 Douglas Ave. No wedding date has been set. Delores Nelson Engaged Mr: and Mrs. Warren .Nelson, 10426 5 M i 1 e Road, Franksville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Delores Marie, to Allan Rettler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Rettler, Hartford. A Nov. 6 wedding is being planned. Preceding her were her sister and maid of honor, Jacqueline Kuhn, and three bridesmaids, Carol Kraak, Margaret Kraak and Lana Squires. They were dressed alike in pink sheer pink taffeta, floor length, with wide bands of white lace on the elbow sleeves and at the midriff. The A-line skirts had back hemline panels. Their headpieces were of petals with bustle veils, and their bouquets were of white and pink mums with snowballs. Flower girls were cousins of the bride, Kristi and Tori Kuhn, wearing dresses of white sheer over taffeta, floor length, and carrying miniature lace-framed colonial bouquets of pink mums. The bridegroom's nephew, Ronald Strahi, was the ring bearer. Joseph Gustafson served the bridegroom as best man. Groomsmen, both brothers of the bridegroom, were Raymond and Steven Roschyk and Rodney Lawler. Charles and Joseph Kuhn ushered. A dinner at the Kuhn home preceded a buffet and reception at the American Legion Hall in Union Grove. The couple will reside in Union Grove after a wedding trip to Mackinac Island and Michigan. The bride was honored at two showers before her marriage. The first was given by Mrs. .loyce Hatfield and the second by Carol Kraak, Lana Squires and Margaret Kraak. Those Dogs Do Train MIAMI — iff) — No woman ever kept closer check on her weight than greyhound trainers keep on their dogs. Some trainers weigh their Idogs daily, and if one starts ^adding weight, his food sup- iply is cut to keep him at rac- ;ing weight. I Young greyhounds are fed •four or five times a day and pups starting running free in ;large pens at about five months of age. A couple of 'months later they are broken to lead and at eight or nine months are chasing rabbits, then brol<en to the starting box and begin track training at the farm. At about 15 months, they are ready to race at tracks. A racing greyhound is fed ionce a day, his meal consist- jing of horse meat, biscuit and Imeal with vitamins added. Technology to Dictate Clothes of 2000 A.C. How to Keep Cool in Summer There are at least a dozen ways to help you keep cool in spite of sultry summer days and record breaking heat waves. Here are some helpful tips: A simple decision to concentrate on cool summer salads, sandwiches, chip dips and fruits for family meals will go a long way toward cooling off the kitchen since cooking ranges will not be turned on. In this same dietary area, you can win cool comfort by avoiding foods which are heavy and hard to digest, such as fried or fatty foods. Lots of liquid intake is necessary, of course, to replace evaporation due to warm weather, but it is wise to avoid heavily sugared drinks since the carbohydrate content in them is used by the body to produce calories. The battle for coolness exists on the psychological front also, with colors playing an important part in how you feel. Pastel blues and greens for interior decorating, either on walls or in fabrics and furniture leave one with a sense of relaxed comfort, while hot colors such as vivid pinks and oranges, will make the room seem 15 degrees warmer. An important principle to keep in mind is that the movement of air throughout a home should be encouraged and materials used which allow heat to escape more freely and so are cool to the touch. For example .slipcovers should be made of smooth- surfaced fabrics which will keep your body cooler. Rugs and carpets, too, prevent the heat from leaving the room while a smooth resilient tile floor in vinyl asbestos will be cool to the touch and refreshing to the eye and is dirt resistant. The principle of encouraging air movement for coolness is also put into practice by having open mesh, thin drapes and curtains, using attic fans to air-wash the underside of a roof, keeping doors open between rooms and, wherever possible, keeping skylight panes open (and screened) so hot air rising will have an escape. Large picture windows can heat up under the sun's rays until they become a radiant heating panel which can niake a living room unbearable. Shading this window from the outside by an awning, or a screen of foilage or trees will block low afternoon sun rays and will contribute much toward a cool summer. DON'T PASS Make the buckpasser hold the bag. What will men's clothes look like 35 years hence in the 21st Century? One expert, Frank Toscani, chief designer for a manufacturer of men's apparel, believes that modem technology and common 'sense will dictate clothing of the future. Technology will provide the fabrics and thermal concepts —principles which will assure perfect comfort in a single weight suit in hottest heat and coldest cold. Common sense will demand elimination of unnecessary frills. By the year 2000, lapels, buttons on sleeves, trouser cuffs and all pockets will probably be extinct. A tiny electronic identification and credit device will make carrying cash and, therefore pockets, passe. Handkerchiefs? By that time we may have conquered the common cold, sinusitis and hay fever. Look for big changes in materials. More fabrics will be synthesized from elements in the air and underground. Disposability will be the norm. The man who travels will buy shirts, socks, underwear and ties (if they still exist), use them once and throw them away. Styling will accentuate the active life. Completely new sleeve and back treatment will make the suit a flattering protector of looks and comfort. Zippers and buttons, hooks and snaps, will become antiques. Clothing will be slimmer in appearance. This trend is well under way. Just compare today's sleek high fashion look with the wide padded shoulders, thick double-breasted lapels and stocky look of the post-World War It period. What men wear will tend in the 21st Century to identify their way of life. Today's teenagers and college undergraduates can be spotted by the clothes they wear. In the 2000 's, identification of nearly all business, professional and labor groups by their attire seems a firm possibility. * All Human Hair Cl^ • Trial Fittings a • immediate Delivery Wi. Seeing Is Believing In Our Qualify Wigs In All Price Ranges ELMWOOD PLAZA I WIG SHOP I Next to Fanny Farmer (Downttairi) V Weekdays 1 to 9 P.M. 3701 Durand Ave. | Saturday 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Phone 632-1878 ^ MEMBtR f Die HAVE COLD WAVE ^ can travel! Whether you're off for the Grand Tour, two weeks in the sun, or just o long weekend, you need our attention. A really good wave assures you of carefree hair care. Come in NOW for one of our luxury permonents . . . then—Away You Go I Vocation Specials Jem of Paris $Q45 cold wave. Reg. $20 ' Firm Body ^A'*^ cold wave. w Both with cut 'n let oPMuty Phone 632-4243 2210 Rapids Drive STORE-WIDE 3 Casual and Dressy Style DRESSES Va/ues from $72.95 to $24.95 00 ^ seoo ^ $1 ^00 Women's Drejssy and Casual SUITS & COATS • SKIRTS \ • SLACKS Youf • BLOUSES Cfiofce • PEDAL PUSHERS Bach.... Only • BERMUDAS / SAOO Values I to $49.95 9 10 and up $|98 up For ^^^I ^WiH^^H^^^^^^^^ Over Friday Women's Store • 1013 Sixteenth ''^If so Years

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