Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 8, 1968 · Page 9
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July 8, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 8, 1968
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PAOfc A40 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAI'tt MONDAY, JULY 8, 1968 Designer Likes Whimsical Not Understated Clothes By LOUISE COOK Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Rudi Gernreich, the fashion world's Peter Pan, doesn't want to grow op. And who can blame him. tfis never, never land of whim- Meal, body-revealing clothes is too much fun to leave. Qernreich—whose past shockers include the topless bathing suit—was the icing on the cake jfirtday as the week-long series Of American Designer showings came to a close. "There are many understated versions of the clothes you will see," Gernreich told his audience of fashion reporters from all over the country. "But I BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. John Wright, 201 S. Seventh St., Wood River, a daughter, Laurie Lucille, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, 9:23 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Lisa Marie, 2%. Mr. and Mrs. William Down- teg, 651 Wood River Ave., Cottage Hills, a son, David Lee, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, 1:14 p.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Baker, 103C Manor Ct, a daughter, Lynette Rae, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 1 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Laura Rochelle, 2, and Lisa Renee, 5. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry McDonald, 4246 Lake Drive, Granite City, a son, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 1:07 a.m., Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hall of Granite City, and Mr. and Mrs. David Kinnard, West Alton, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hyatt, 249 S. Main St., Wood River, a son, 6 pounds and 12 dunces, 12:37 a.m., Monday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Christine Brice, 2021 Belle St., a son, 7 pounds and 15 ounces, 1:55 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Sgt. and Mrs. Henry JoOy III, 2716 Delmar Ave., Godfrey, a daughter, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, .8:41 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Henry S., IV, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cannedy, 2716 Delmar Ave., Godfrey, a son, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, 11:22 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Loren Corrigan, and Mr. and Mrs. Wyman E. Cannedy. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Wilson, 1824 Crest Drive, a son, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 8:39 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Stahlhut of Edwardsville, and Mr. and Mrs. Herschel G. Wilson Sr., Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Goodman, 186 Pence St., East Alton, a daughter, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, 2:26 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Tina Kay, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Foster, Grafton, a son, 7 pounds and 15 ounces, 8:59 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Thomas William. don't want tt show you simple understated things. They're a bore." The designer, not to be outdone by his own creations, appeared in a white, zippered Nehru suit with black turtleneck. Gernreich showed two collections—one, a series of knitwear he did for Harmon* the other a "courture" group for his own line of clothed. In both groups, there were tunics, tunics and more tunics —shown with tights, pants, skirts, bloomers and boots. No matter what the combination though, the clothes were complicated. Models peeled off layer and layer to get down to almost—but not quite—bare skin. Hidden underneath many of the tunics were see-through blouses which hid nothing. Gernreich used coq feathers from the tips of his models' huge hats to the toes of their feathered—and waterproofed— boots. He also magnified the Eastern look with tunic and bloomer sets complemented by boots wrapped with multicolored laces and topped by wizard's turbans. In the same afternoon session with Gernreich were Victor Joris for Cuddlecoat and Oleg Cassini. Joris' costumes were clearly for the woman who likes the stark look. Long coats—the designer himself didn't know whether to call them midi or maxi—topped loose fitting pants for daytime, evening and in-between. The piece de resistance, however, was a huge circular cape over a black vest and pants. Joris said he cut and sewed it himself to get the enormous swirl. For swirling in and out of Dracula movies presumably. Cassini, who had the misfortune to be the last designer to present his collection, had to contend with a steady stream of tired women who were leaving early. "I'm showing at Grand Central Station when everyone's taking his train," he lamented at one point. Those who stayed got a look at what Cassini calld "young clothes for young girls who can afford the prices." The collection opened with four Scotch plaids with short, swinging skirts worn with those thin knee socks. Cassini, who sported a plaid tie himself, noted that the dresses all could be coordinated with items from the men's collection he showed last Sunday. MRS. REED Newlyweds To Live in California Miss Nancy Lee Vinyard and A.l.C. Warren Reed Jr., were married at 8 p.m. Saturday in Roxana Baptist Church, before the Rev. Dwight Duer. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Vinyard of 912 Penning Ave., Wood River, are parents of the bride, and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Reed of 318 S. Central Ave., Roxana, are parents of Mr. Reed. Mrs. Charles Harmon of St. Louis, the bride's sister. Was matron of honor, and the bridegroom's sister, Mrs. John Martin Jr. of Port Arthur, Tex., and Miss Janice Maynard of South Roxana, were bridesmaids. Miss Cressinda Vinyard was the flower girl. Dave Adams was the best man, and Mr. Martin and the bride's brother, Glen Vinyard, were groomsmen. Kevin Shaw was the usher. The bridal attendants wore gowns of blue and white checked organza over white taffeta, outlined with Venise lace, and large bow's "marked the back waistlines. Blue pillbox hats held blue veils, and they carried nosegays of yellow marguerite daisies. The bride carried a Bible with a cascade of elegance carnations and yellow roses. She graduated in 1968 from Roxana High School, and her husband graduated in 1966 from Nederland, Tex., schools. He is stationed at March Air Base in California. The couple will tour the mid- west and Texas, and will live in Riverside, Calif. To Be Wed Friday Miss Brenda Bilbruck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Bilbruck of 224 Maywood Ave., East Alton, and Otto Wieneke Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wieneke of 518 B St., Bethalto, will be married at 6:30 p.m., Friday in Our Lady Queen of Peace Catholic Church in Bethalto. No invitations are being mailed to the ceremony. The bride-elect graduated from Roxana High School, and is employed by Granite City Army Depot. Mr. Wieneke graduated from Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by Alton Box • Board Co. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOHN CONWELL Klaassen, Clark Vows Said Saturday Evening Norman Walter Klaassen and his bride, the former Miss So* Ann Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester G. Clark of 3424 Bfown St., are en route to Minneapolis, where they will live at 4405 Highway 7. The couple was married at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, in Edwards Street Assembly of God Church, in a ceremony read by the Rev, Owen Carr, and received friends afterwards in Walker Hall of the church. Palms, candelabra, and an open Bible decorated the church, David Haggard and Miss Mary Ann Plahn were vocalists, and were accompanied by Mrs. Earl Fletcher. The bride wore a silk organza empire goWn enhanced with Alencon lace on the bodice, A-line skirt, and chapel train. Her silk illusion veil was held by an Alencon lace forward headpiece, and she carried a cascade of white baby orchids and lilies of the valley, with a corsage of pink rosebuds. Mrs. Rudy Scroggins was the matron of honor, bridesmaids were Miss Karen Hendrickson, MissiJoyle Riser and Miss Marilyn Nowlin, and the junior bridesmaids were Misses Hope and Tammy Theison. Willard Klaassen was best man for his brother, and groomsmen were the bride's brother, Vernon Clark, Mr. Scroggins and Dale Wilfong. The bride's brother, Leslie Clark, and Bobby Spurrier Were junior groomsmen, and another brother, Donald Clark, and Sid Ewert, seated the guests. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Marie Klaassen of Mt. Lake, Minn., and the late Peter Klaassen. Connie and Tony Ewert were flower girl and ring bearer, and the candles were lighted by the junior bridesmaids and the junior groomsmen. Bridal attendants were in empire crepe gowns with daisy motifs, in shades of blue, green and yellow, and had .matching bows and veils in their hair. 885 MISS BILBRUCK Easy-Sew Cape! Top skirts, slacks, casual dresses with an easy-sew cape in homespun, tweed, flannel. New circle cape—a swirl of fabric bright with peasant-pretty crocheted flowers, band, fringe. Pattern 885: sewing and crochet directions for cape. Fifty cents in coins for each pattern—add 15c for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care Alton Telegraph, 66, Needlecraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. Fami Mary Farley, Mr. Hoechst Wed MRS. KLAASSEN They carried cascades of pink rosebuds and lilies of the valley. Mrs. Klaassen graduated in 1964 from Alton High School, attended Southern Illinois University and North Central Bible College in Minneapolis, and is employed by the Schloff Chemical & Supply Co. and the Bible College, Minneapolis. Her husband graduated in 1964 from Mt. Lake schools, and in 1967 from the Minneapolis Vocational & Technical Institute. He attended the same Bible college, and is a draftsman for the Sutherland Engineering Association, Minneapolis. Miss Mary Ray Farley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. Rogers Farley, 3017 Leverett Ave., became the bride of Thomas G. Hoechst, son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Hoechst Jr., of 705 N. Sixth St., Wood River, at 11 a.m. Saturday, in St. Matthew's Catholic Church. They received friends afterwards in the Stratford Hotel Skyroom. Bridal attendants were Miss Linda Dallas, maid of honor, the bride's sister, Miss Sarah Farley, and the bridegroom's sister, Miss Fran Hoechst, bridesmaid, and other sisters of the bride, the Misses Georgia Ann and Christine Farley, junior bridesmaids. Jerry Dona was the best man, and Joseph Dugan and Eugene LaWrence were groomsmen. Thomas Welsh and Don Hasen- stub seated the guests. The flower girl was Miss Janie Redmond, and Terry Williams Jr. carried the rings. The Rev. Michael Henekan read the nuptial Mass before arrangements of white gladioli and pastel daisies, and wood- wardia ferns. Mrs. Richard Gleason was the vocalist, ac- companied by Mrs. Thomas Henesey. For her wedding, the bride wore an organza over taffeta A-line gown with an empire MRS. HOECHST Venise lace bodice. Vettise lace on satin ribbons extends the length of the chapel bain attached at the back neckline, and organza and Venise lace clusters held her English silk illusion veil. She carried a nosegay of eucharis lilies, stephanotis and pastel daisies with ivy. Her attendants wore chiffon over linen A-line goWhs with watteau satin back panels, in shades of nile green, light blue, pink, orchid and yellow. Organza daisies held bouffant maline veils, and they carried nosegays of daisies to match their gowns with lavender statice. Mrs. Hoechst graduated in 1964 from Alton High School, and attended the University of Arkansas. She is employed in the offices of Dr. Ronald Mullen, dentist. Her husband graduated from Roxana High School in 1962, served four years in the Navy, and is employed by the Kroger Co. in St. Louis. The couple will live at 531 Sullivan Drive in Rosewood Heights. \A New You by Emily Wilkens Lights Reveal Models' Flaws At a recent fashion show I found" myself sitting smack next to the runway. Since the showing featured the briefest of play clothes, this close range view revealed the models' most conspicuous flaws. Can you guess what they Were? It all started when one of the most attractive girls came into view in a sleeveless, very short beach dress. At first glance- perfect—but from my brightly lit spot the imperfections were all too apparent. Her elbows were rough and wrinkled, her knees were rough and red, and the heels of her bare feet had taken drastic punishment, too. Unfortunately, she wasn't unique. Several other professional beauties had obviously lavished more than enough time on face and hair but had sadly overlooked the elbows, knees and heels. Granted, head-to-toe fastidiousness is work. Granted, too, it's more fun to "w'ork" on hair and makeup than spend time on arms, legs and feet which are generally covered by sleeves, stockings and shoes. But when unveiled as arms, legs and feet are at some time or other, will yours pass the test with flying colors? Or do bees knees bug you? . . Are your heels as vulnerable as Achilles'?. . . Do your elbows betray a leaning towards rough treatment? If you answer Yes to a"ny or all of these, take a few minutes daily or at least half an hour weekly to negotiate the following joint proposals for prettiness: Clean Them: Any of these problem areas respond to soft scrubbing with superfatted soap and a nylon brush. Heels are hardy enough to Withstand pumice stone, but they appreciate soft-soaping as well. Do try these special extras: Oatmeal and water mixed together makes a super scrub. Elbows (and knees) lighten and brighten if you twirl half a squeezed lemon on them. Cream Them: Warm a little olive oil in two custard cups and rest your elbows in them for a smooth 10-minute soak. shelf. Leave on 10 minutes; rinse off with warm, then cool, water for the smoothest elbows, knees, heels ever! Or, try fresh cucumber juice mixed with skim milk powder which helps bleach and baby simultaneously. Cover them: If you insist (please, please don't) on leaning on desks, tables or other hard rough surfaces, keep your elbows covered. Every time you lean, you stretch the skin just a little bit more. Unhappily, once a "pouch" is formed, you'll never be able to undo it. Cover up redness or spider veins on knees with adept use of a spotstick (check behind your knees as well). Heels fare best with covering, too, be it stocks or footlets which prevent the build-up of ugly callouses. Your elboWs, knees and heels may seem like a very small part of the beautiful image. And truthfully, if you care for them conscientiously, they'll remain quietly in the background. If you let them go, however, the day will come when their imperfections may ruin an otherwise flawless impression. JUST FOR YOU: For an eight- hour caretaker, work castor oil, cocoa butter or lanolin Into these rough spots before bedtime — the softening treatment goes on whUe you sleep. Plan September Wedding Dip a cotton square into these self-same bowls and apply the oil to your knees while you're soaking. For your heels (and feet), before bathing rub them with a little baby oil ... enough will remain to act as a softening treatment even after bathing. Lavish hand or baby lotion on all these areas whenever you think of it and every time you use face cream, remember to "wipe" the excess off on your cream-craving elbows. Coddle Them: Further beautify by applying a special mask to make these areas feel "loved." Beat up an egg white slightly with a little skim milk poWder plus a few drops of mint flavoring from your pantry Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. LeMay of 915 Rixon St., are announcing the engagement of their eldest daughter, Janet Sue, In Ralph Warren Parks, son of Mrs. Leona Parks, 2519 Alfaretta St., and J. W. Parks of Roscoe. Miss LeMay graduated from Alton High School in 1966. She is an active member of Beta Sigma Phi sorority and is employed as head cashier in the Alton office of Household Finance Corp. Mr. Parks is also a graduate of Alton High School and is serving with the Army, stationed at Fort Sill, Okla. The couple is planning a September wedding. MISS LeMAY Clubs, Organizations 7-fi Is tbe computer a better matchmaker than Cupid? Answer: After studying 500 marriages made with the help of computers and 500 conventional, courtship-inspired marriages, a West German professor concludes that the computer has a better aim for marital happiness than Cupid. He found 18 per cent fewer divorces among the "computer married" couples ihan among the others; 02 per c*nt of the computer couples said they were happy, as oppofpd to only 37 per cent of those who met and married in the usual way. Are all power-seekers a threat to society? Answer* Power is dangerous In the ha,ids of those who seek It as compensation for unhappiness or a sense of personal Inadequacy Some psychologists lay no one should hold public eflioe wjw Is not basically hap- py and self-confident. Yet a person can be ambitious for positions of leadershiu if he is capable of carrying out the duties of those offices because of his training ;«nd ability, not because he is anxious to wield authority- Should young people be •happy as larks' all the time? Answer: Older people often think that because young people are young they should never be anything but supremely happy. But youngsters have their pert, ods of depression, too, brought on by: .school problems, dating, parental relationship, growing maturity, etc. Even those who are not hippies or beatniks ex- perienc<> unhappy moments that are bas^rt on a feeling of Insecurity, the feeling that they won't measure up to the demands of life. Sheinwold on Bridge This Hand Abandons Old Rules «D 1868. King Feature*, synd., Inc.) By ALFRED SHEINWOLD People talk a lot about'our debt to the genius who invented the wheel, but there's a 1 conspiracy of silence about ,what we owe to the man who first discovered that it isn't necessary to draw trumps on all hands. Thanks to his courage, even respectable people are now willing to leave a trump out. South, in today's hand, was a conformist. He Wore a shirt, a tie and a jacket. He wore shoes on his feet and no hair on his chin. In short, he was a square, and he played the hand squarely into the ground. West wOn the, first trick with the queen of diamonds and continued with the jack. South ruffed the second diamond and followed the rule he had been taught in his first days as a bridge player: he drew trumps- South led out the ace of trumps, then the king of trumps and finally a low trump. All of this may have, made South .feel virtuous and may, have opened his pores, but it did nothjng for his partner's blood pressure. When the hearts failed to break South had to lose one trick in each suit. Down one. Leave Trump Out South would make his contract if he forgot the foolish rule of drawing trumps. After drawing just two rounds of ttrumps with the ace and king, South should leave the last trump at large. Instead of leading another trump, which would remove the last trump from dummy, South should begin to lead out his hearts, from the top down. East may ruff the queen of South dealer Both fides Vulnerable NORTQ • 763 <9 874 0 K543 * A52 WEST EAST 4 J« 4 Q104 V J1052 S? 93 OQJ10 OA9862 *J986 4Q103 SOUTH 4 AK952 V AKQ6 O 7 4» K74 forth Wot Nortt. EM* 14 Paw 1 NT Paw 3 tf Pass 34 Paw 4 4 All Pass Opening lead - 0 Q hearts, but then dummy still has a trump to take care of declarer's low heart. If East refuses to ruff the queen of hearts, South leads the low heart and ruffs it in dummy anyway. The defenders get one trump, one diamond and one club, but they don't get a heart trick. This important difference allows South to score his game and rubber. Dally Question Partner opens with one spade, and the next player passes. You hold: 4 Q 10 4. V 0 3. 4 A 9 8 6 2. * Q 10 3. What do you say? ANSWER: Bid two spades. Your hand is not quite strong enough for a response of two diamonds. When you can afford only one response, your first duty is to raise partner's major suit. A POCKET GUIDE TO BRIDGE Is available. Get your copy by sending Me to Alton Telegraph, Box 3916, Grand Central Station, New York, N.V. 10017. The Wood River Woman's Club has announced the chairmen of standing committees for the coming year Who will work with the officers and the heads of special divisions. Named as chairmen of the standing committees were Mrs. Charles Albrecht, auditing, Mrs. Kokorudz, budget, Mrs. James Delaney, cards, Mrs. Karl Fulp, custodian of club records, civic chairman and representative to the Chamber of Commerce, Mrs. James Holcomb, Illinois Club Woman magazine; Mrs. Joseph Connors, custodian . of properties, finance chairman and hostess chairman, Mrs, Paul Skjerseth, Girl Scouts, Mrs. Phoebe Goldberg, historian,, Mrs, Charley Armstrong, membership and representative to the social planning council, Mrs. Emmet Howard, parliamentarian; Mrs. Jerry Tattler, program co-ordinator, Mrs. Milo Culp and Mrs. James Nunn, press book, Mrs. Louisa Howell, Red Cross, Mrs. John Harmon, year book, Mrs. Kenneth Hull, hospitality; Mrs. Harmon, projects, Mrs. Arthur Hoiiser, community improvement, ,Mrs. Culp, junior contact chairman, Mrs. Hugh Thatcher, senior contact chairman, and Mrs. Alma Lauck, Mrs. James Smith, and Miss Harriet Stevenson, scholarship committee. Miss Bonnie Schuppman will be honored at a personal shower during a special meeting called by the Bethalto Woman's Club for Tuesday evening in the Bethaltp Library. Miss Schuppman is the recipient of a one-week scholarship to Allerton Park Art School, given by the organization, and will attend beginning July 22. The club expects to present at least six women as new members at the meeting, which will begin at 7:45 p.m. The National Secretaries Ai- sociations will meet at 0:M p.m. Thursday, in the Lewis and Clark restaurant. 4

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