The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 10, 1970 · Page 41
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May 10, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 41

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Sunday, May 10, 1970
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Page 41
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.SUNDAY REGISTER M» y 10, E FRONT Mmfaik Clatbott Just What Should B.P.W, Marks 50 Years I f SAYS here as a warning to any superstitious young lady who's plahrifrig a Juh6 wedding that she must neither dress her bridesmaids in green nor room wear leives in her own hair. " .But that's really silly. Both things sound very pretty — and, together, they scheme. . \ *••'»•* '+ B UT tHERE is one thing . that the June bride might well watch out for. She might at least think twice before marrying a man who is so .tall that two or three times a day he could see if any dust had gathered on top of a 6-foot refrigerator. 4 t 4 * A COUPLE of Saturdays ago, Al Levich dialed a number for Eddie Webster's Restaurant. "I'd like to make a dinner r e s e rvation" ~ for four," he told the young woman who answered his call in such a pleasant voice. . "t'm sorry — 1 just got home from the hospital . today with my new baby, so I'm not able to accept any reservations," the young woman said happily. "But if you'd care to call at some later time—" * * « + I F THE women at-those local delicatessen counters wouldn't mark the price with a black grease crayon on the plastic top of the coleslaw or potato salad carton, the housewife would have a fine little airtight container for her refrigerator. The little round cartons are so pretty, it's a shame to deface them. And. they're so sturdy, they wash up as good as new. * « * * TjlAMILY LIFE: One wom- I 1 an's offer on Bob Williams' Tuesday morning "Trade Central" WHO radio show brought me upright on the towel aboard which I was sunbathing. "T would like! to"sell a large doghouse for $10," she said happily. + * * + ' W HEN THE swimming season opens in a couple of weeks, don't forget that one beauty expert says noting in the world docs more for your posture than siirimming. on your back. It stretches you tall, it lifts your chest, and it tucks in both your belly and • your little — let's hope — behind. + r • + T71AVESDROPPING: " D o J_J you mean to say those razorback hogs are eatable?" one man was overheard saying to another in this newsroom. * v * * W HAT A man needs for gardening is a cast- iron back with a hinge on it," said C. D. Warner. He said it a hundred years ago, but every man of today with a hoe will tell you it's still true. Front Row appears Mvi timet weekly In Th* DM Molne.i Trlbunt, w- By Giorgio Belladonna, The Fine Italian Hand Look Smart! By Harry Juster TT IS NOT too difficult to Uh- Jl derstand -why a wedding often brings oh pxmling questions regarding the proper clothes for the bridegroom and other men in the wedding party. After all, this is no everyday affair and the parties involved can't be expected to be experts on all the sartorial details. So, for wedding participants who may be in somewhat of a quandary about the,",, proper male attire, .today's ' column lists the guidelines to • ' follow. - For a FORMAL EVE-. : N IN C, WEDDING, with the bride wearing a long-trained gown, the bridegroom appears in the most formal of evening attire: A black tailcoat with matching trousers, white for- mal waistcoat (vest), white wing-collar shirt, white bow tie, black patent leather shoes. The best_man,..ushers and fathers dress" in a'Similar manner. For a SEMFORMAL EVENING WEDDING, .the bridegroom wears a single or double-breasted tuxedo, formal shirt, bow tie with matching cummerbund, black shoes and hose. If preferred, a pastel color shirt can replace the traditional white. From about mid-May to mid-September, a white dinner jacket is usually worn in place of the tuxedo coat. The jackets, ties and cummerbunds of the other men in the wedding party should be similar in color. The bride- groQmlsJDOUtonniere is white; the' others can go to any shade. T HE FORTUNATE choice of an opening lead gave the Italian team, an advantage of 10 I.M.P. against the French team in the 1967 World Championships. The final bid at both tables was "three no-trump, but a five club bid would have been a great deal better. In the closed room, Belladonna ppened jack of diamonds. Svarc won with dummy's queen and led a small club which Avarelli ducked. Piero Forquet, Benito Garozzo NORTH * Q .1 in 7 2 » 43 » A J 10 9 8 6 WEST *K53 * 7 6 2 «K54 + J1087 EAST *A8 v A-K Q J * Q2 *KQ543 SOUTH * 9 6 4 » 10985 * 73 + A962 How the Bidding Went Neither side vulnerable. CLOSED ROOM North East Belladonna Boulanger South Avarelli 1 S 2D double 3D pass pass OPEN ROOM North East Pariente Garozzo pass 1 S "3 D MSS 1 C 2 C 3H pass pass South Roudinesro pass pass pass pass West Svarc pass 1 N.T. 3N.T. West Forquet pass IH 3C 3 N.T. In spite of that, the* declarer had only eight tricks and when he led a second club, . the defense was in a position to cash one club and four diamonds. In the open room, Pariente, after long hesitation, chose to • open a spade and Forguet had no trouble at all in tak- ing'10 tricks. E VEN IF Par i e n t e had opened a -diamond, For- quet would probably have made the contract. The bidding gave him some advantages that Svarc did not have. The determining factor was Pariente'? first pass. After he successively bid two suits to the level of three, the possibility that he could be holding two aces was ruled out, for with two aces, and "two fairly long suits, he would undoubtedly have opened the bidding on the first. In the case of Pariente's opeoiag^f the jack of dia- opponents' bands or if Pa- riente had held six diamonds to the jack and the club ace. South, in fact, with a doubleton diamond headed by the ace, would have been blocked. At the other table, Svarc, taking Belladonna's, opening- lead into account, placed the two missing aces in his hand and very rightly put up the diamond queen on the first round. moods, Forquet's best play would have been to duck in dummy. -That play would have allowed him to win either if the cards were distributed as they were in the Colored Women's Clubs Scholarship Applications for a $350 scholarship offered by the Iowa Association of Colored Women's Clubs Inc. are now available and will be accepted until Friday. Young women who are high school seniors or college stu^ dents wishing to continue their educations are eligible. Application forms and further information may be obtained from Mrs. Rose Johnson, 1194 Fourteenth st., or Mrs. Jeanne Morris, 1046 Seventeenth st, state president. She would rather hove a diamond from PLUMBS WALNUT AT SIXTH DES MOINES * Oldest Jewelry Stor« M EMBERS of tire Federation of Business 1 and Prbfessional W 6 ni e n'S Clubs will ma.fk the first half- century of theif-organization with A Golden Anniversary convention next Friday, Saturday and Sunday at Hotel Fort Des Moines. Osta Underwood of Nashville, Term.-, national -president-elect, will be guest speaker at a dinner Friday evening. Miss Underwood, a lawyer and production and brokerage manager for a Nashville insurance firm, also is a Chartered Life Underwriter. She has been a member of B.P<W. for 26 years. B.P.W. represents 178,000 working women in the United States and their affiliated members in 4t other countries. The Iowa Federation least one year in her careef area, and/Be active in scholastic or chuf eh work of services. ETHEL CAIRNJ OSTA UNOtRWOOO ' , X' numbers 5,307 members. Ethel Cairns of Marshalrtown is state president. The Saturday afternoon program will feature the selection of Iowa's Young Career Woman. The winner will be named from eight district finalists and will represent Iowa at the national B.P.W. convention this summer x ' in Hawaii. Candidates must be between the ages of 21 and 26 years, be employed for at The eight finalists are: Mrs. Linda M. Kelly, Burlington, District,!; Mrs. Monica Beyer, Monticello, District 2; Sharon Kay Gray, Waterloo, District 3; Marjorie Curl, Charles City, Dis- trjct 4; 'Mary Louise Jones, Oskaloosa, District 5; Linda L. Archibald, Des . Moines, DisTrTcT SfT^rT. MaWalffe Walker, Council Bluffs, District 7, and Cheryl McMannigal, Sioux City, District 8. A pageant, "The Pride and the Promise, 1 ' will be presented at^a Saturday evening anniversary banquet. The pageant, written by Helen Virden of Mount Pleasant, depicts the progress of working women from the "dishpan to the front office." Proper attire for a *emlformal day wedding. use Identical ties; the fathers pick their own. The bridegroom usually wears a flower from pride's bouquet. Best man uses a, white gardenia; ushers and fathers, white carnatioris. F>r an INFORMAL GARDEN WEDDING, the bridegroom can wear a dark blazer, white sport coat or white suit and a white or pastel color shirt with a tie. The" groomsmen's jackets and ties should be similar. However, their boutonnieres differ from the one worn by the groom. • • -- •For an INFORMAL EVENING OR DAY WED- DING, the bridegroom's at- tife-consists of a dark dressy suit, white shirt, neat tie and 'black shoes and hose. Best man's and ushers' suits needn't;match, but should be similar in color. Bridegroom's boutonniere is white. The groomsmen make their own choice. ^ Weddinti Attire Harry Juster's leaflet, "All About Wed&ings," contains n detailed chart on wedding attire plus the duties of the men in the wedding party. For a copy, send W cents and a stamped, self-addressed envelope to Harry Juster in care of The Des Moines Sunday Register. If a FORMAL DAY WEDDING is the bride's choice, the correct attire for the bridegroom consists of a dark gray cutaway coat, black and gray striped trousers, pearl gray waistcoat (vest) and white shirt, plain or pleated. If wing-collar shirt, a silk ascot is worn. With turned- down collar, regular tie is used. In either case, the neckwear is black and white, or gray. The shoes and hose are black. • • • For a SEMIFORMAL DAY WEDDING, the bridegroom is in the same attire as for the formal day wed*- riing except that an Oxford gray or black jacket replaces the cutaway coat. Also, the turned-down shirt collar is preferred. At both day weddings the bridegroom and best man wear .matching ties. Ushers O.E.S. Benefit Auburn Chapter No. 449, ' Order of the Eastern Star, will have a benefit card-party for men and women and a style show at 7:30 p.m. Monday at Auburn Masonic Temple, 3843 Sixth ave. WOLF'S DOWMTOWM MERLE HAY PUZA Unwanted Hair ('.mi Be Removed Permanently Use Your Charge Account Corns in for « complimentary private consultation with our skilled Electroloqisfs. Learn how our advanced- methods can bring the gentle touch of genius to free you from unwanted hair on face, arms and legs for the rest of your life. Wolf's Beauty Salons Dnwntoum Merle, Hay Plaza ~>44-421l 27fi-4545 Sell 710 Walnut St, .Store Hours: 9:30 to BiSO—Member Park and Shop K Good Company! When you see this fine shoe, hnow you're in good company, knows you want style, comfort, and expect a good jit. This lovel x style puts you in the good company of fashion, too A. compliment to your good taste! DOWNTOWN MERLE HAY HAZA TOMORROW! A SPECIAL TRUNK SHOWING! NEW FALL ITALIAN KNITS DAMON An Exciting Collection of 1970 Fashion Knitwear Created Especially for American Women DRESSES COSTUMES PANT SUITS Come see Fall's newest fashion knitwear designed by Francesca for DAMON—dresses, —costumes and pant suitrwrth a classic understated look. Beautifully tailored in Francesca's own yarn, vibrant rich hues, tastefully muted tones. We are proud to present this fabulous collection. From 9:30 to 9 Seqond Floor Downtown Valient ,Wh_ijj pr bpn. f«d Ham* finished ejlfikin. Sim to 10. $24 ___ t«X 72c SiMi io'/2 * 11. ..$25 4A—I io 11 3A—7 io 11 2A—7 to 11 A—p'/j io 11 8-4/i*o C— VA io • Special Orders Will be Taken • Delivery in Time for Early Fall • Regular Sizes 6 to 18 • Informal Modeling • Refreshments Meet Mr, Bernie Gelasno Franceses for Damon Special Representative Mr. Gelasno will be here in person tomorrow to present this ovtstaftcjwag collection pf Fall knitwear and assist you in making yomr selections.

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