The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 13, 1975 · Page 39
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 39

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 13, 1975
Page 39
Start Free Trial

Page 40-THE HERALD, Prove, Utah. -Sunday. April 13. 1975 Christine Bowers to Wed Mike McQuivey May 22 Christine Bowers will become the bride of Mike McQuivey in a marriage ceremony to be performed May 22 at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Isaacson, 360 W. 400 N., No. 32, Springville. A reception will honor the couple that evening at the same location. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Ted C. McQuivey, Springville. Serving as maid of honor will be Kathy Davis. Bridesmaids will be a sister of the bride, Susan Bowers; a sister of the bridegroom, Marjorie McQuivey; and as" junior bridesmaid, a cousin of the bride, Patti Bowers. The couple will reside in Springville following their marriage. LINDYFONOIMOANA Fonoimoana • Carlson Wedding Date Planned CHRISTINE BOWERS Fascinating Fabrics Differences in Polyesters By FRANCES DIETRICH A reader asks: "Are all polyesters alike?" There are many different kinds, but all have basic family traits. It's understandable that most women think there are only two kinds of polyester, one being the kind used with cotton for permanent press fabric, and the other in 100 percent double knits. They've been the polyester war horse for a number of years. A man-made fiber created from petroleum chemicals, sea water and air, polyester fiber was patented in 1950 by an English firm under the tradename "Terylene." In the same year, DuPont received an exclusive American patent for its trademarked Dacron polyester. In following years, the English firm licensed European companies for the production of polyester. In 1968, when the original patent expired, polyester became truly universal. It is now the major man-made fiber and is expected to dominate to an even greater extent in the near future. It's a good idea to get acquainted with the personality of a fiber that will literally surround you wherever you are. Though a mere infant compared to natural fibers, polyester has had a meteoric rise because it is one of the most most versatile fibers, man-made or natural. The fiber can be altered in order to create many different fabrics from silky wovens to husky double knits to carpeting THE ALUMNAE and tire cord. One company, DuPont, makes 47 different kinds of polyester fiber. The shape of the fiber has been changed from the early rodlike configuration to cloverleaf, "T" shape, five- and six-pointed star shapes. These varients give the final fabric less glare, more luster; a more natural touch, and in some cases, the sound or "scroop" of silk. Some polyester fibers are engineered to be thick and thin like linen. Some are soil-resistant; others have fire retardant capability. As to consistent family traits, polyester has a softer feel than nylon, though harsher than cotton or wool. It is second only to nylon in strenght. It has a low degree of moisture absorption and dries quicker than most fabrics. However, it is sensitive to oil-borne stains, which often require pre - laundering treatment. It does not "breathe" like natural fibers, so the ensuing fabric if tightly woven or closely knit will trap body heat in the summer or feel clammy in the winter. Texturized polyester filaments and short stapel polyester combined with cotton, wool, linen or silk in wovens and knits are the answer to most of polyester's shortcomings. The natural fibers contribute their winsomeness and polyester adds its durability, resistance to wrinkles and its ease of wear and care. The newest development in "Agreed. Mothers need not be exempted from combat duty if the Army provides day care centers on the field." GOTTEREDSON'S FRAMES "Where Picture Framing Is An Art" • Picture Frames • Mais • .Mounting • Oil & Paper Restoration • Reiinishing • Repairing CLOSED MONDAYS RHM63, INQ. 44 South 400 West, Provo Phone 375-6556 polyester is the increased domestic production of a very fine denier fiber. Until recently, only 10 percent of U.S. polyester fibers were thin-drawn, though this silklike polyester has been a Japanese specialty. Finer filaments are needed in (his country to meet the demand of the women's fashion market for softer, lighter weight doubleknits and a denier that will work better in tricot knitting, where nylon has dominated. Finer polyester also gives fabric knitters and weavers the opportunity to create more exciting fabric with different textures and new pattern effects. When shopping for ready-to-wear or yard goods of polyester or a blend with polyester, a guideline to quality is reliable brand names such as Spectran, Dacron, Fortel, Encron, Kodel, Quintess and Trevira. They all mean polyester, The coming April 22 marriage of Lindy Fonoimoana to Hans Jean Michele Carlson is announced by Mrs. Marilyn Fonoimoana of Laie, Hawaii, and Simau Fonoimoana of Kekaha Kauai-Dr. and Mrs. Alonzo J. Morley, Provo, are grandparents of the bride-to-be. The couple will be married in the Manti LDS Temple and will be honored at a reception featuring a Hawaiian Luau and program. The reception will be held at the Edgemont Eighth Ward Cultural Hall on April 25 from 7 to 9 p.m. Miss Fonoimoana has been attending Brigham Young University for the past three years and will graduate in special education in April. Before attending BYU she was a student at the Church College of Hawaii in Laie, and is a graduate of the Kahuku High School in Hawaii. She has been a performer in many island programs and was a member of the Polynesian Cultural Center performing group. Active in the Polynesian Club at BYU, she is presently involved with the Aloha Islanders as a singer and dancer, and has been the recipient of a scholarship for the past four semesters in BYU. Mr. Carlson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hans H. Carlson of Papeete, Tahiti. He attended school in Papeete and the Church Coll ege in Hawaii. He has been a student at BYU for the past three TH€ FASHION FAC€T For Mother's Day: a true reflection of her fine taste in elegant fashion rings. years with a major in business, and will graduate in April. He has also received scholarships for the last few semesters, is a member of the Aloha Islander group, and was a performer at the Cultural Center inLaie. Mr. Carlson will be serving as area director of the LDS Seminary program in French Polynesia where the couple will make their home following a stop-off in Hawaii to visit friends. Local Girls Compete EPHRAIM — Among the 18 candidates competing for the Miss Snow crown at Snow College Tuesday are six girls from this area. They include Provoans Ruth Liston, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Liston, and Joyce Ann Wemz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B.Wernz. Others are Pamela Rust, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Rust, Spanish Fork; Marilyn Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floy Taylor. Pleasant Grove; Joyce Arnold, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Swann, Orem, and Betty D. Coates, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Coates, Nephi. The public is invited to attend the pageant, which will begin at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The girls will appear in evening gowns and present their talent numbers at this time. Earlier that day they will attend a judges tea, at which time they will be judged on personality and swimsuit appearane. Miss Snow, if she is a freshman, will receive a Snow College scholarship for attendance next year. If a sophomore is chosen, she will receive a scholarhsip to Utah State University. The winner will also participate in the Miss Utah pageant. DENISEPARK In Temple Den/se Pork to Wed Clyde Roach Friday Mi 1 , and Mrs. Lyle H. Park of Spanish Fork announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter Denise to Clyde S. Roach, son of Mr. and Mrs. Myles B. Roach also of Spanish Fork. The couple will be married Friday in the Manti LDS Temple. A reception will be held that evening from 8 to 10 p.m. at the Third-Sixth Ward Cultural Hall in Spanish.Fork. The bride-elect is a graduate of Spanish Fork High School and LDS Seminary and is presently employed in Spanish Fork. Mr. Roach is also a graduate of Spanish Fork High School and LDS Seminary. He served an LDS mission in the Gulf States and is now continuing his education. 3 TO GET READY, 4 TO GO! THE COMING THING HAS ALL YOUR NUMBERS OUT IN FRONT This is the coming thing, by Coming Thing Clothiers for children — numbers printed all over these easy-care polyester/cottons. Crisp white provides the background for the bright scattering of red, yellow and blue numbers. Children love the look, so will you. It's all completely coordinated to keep your children well-dressed but ready for play. The pants with piped pockets $7, make a perfect go- together for the hooded jacket with zip-front and ribbed waistband and cuffs $9. Team up the belted shorts with the piped pockets $5, and the knitted halter with the pert print collar $5. Match anything with the numbered knit T-shirt in red $5. All in sizes 4 to 6X. ZCMI Children's Wear, all stores. RUN THE NUMBERS WITH U.S. KEDS Terrific new fast-running Keds with all the numbers you'll ever need. Bright, white canvas with red, yellow and blue numbers printed all over. You'll even know which foot to put them on (the toes are labeled.) Keds are the shoes that go anywhere and wash up in a jiffy. Only $8. In sizes: Infants' small 6 to 8, Children's 8'/2 to 12. Children's Shoes, all stores. H: _ Unlvtriity Mall - 1M-OS J1

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free