Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 11, 1974 · Page 6
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 11, 1974
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

^ StttlfH or MEN «A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Aug. 11, 1974 Butler-Born hoft Vows Exchanged In a double ring ceremony at St. Anthony's Catholic Church in Weiner, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, Saturday, Aug. 10, Miss Patricia Ann Bornhoft became the bride of Dr. George Harrison Butler III. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Bornhoft of Weiner and the bridegroom is the son of the late Dr. and Mrs, George Harrison Butler of Fayetteville. The Rev. George Frayalden- hover performed the nuptial mass before the altar holding baskets of white gladioli and greenery. Mrs. David Ragsdale presented a program of wed' ding selections on the organ. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a Ion? gown of white embroiderec Swiss organza over silk, appli qued with Point de Venise lace flowers. The Empire bodice was fashioned with an oval decoll- tage and cap seeves edged in delicate scalloped French em broidery. Her full A-line skin of embroidered organza had two panels of silk organdy in sorted at either side falling into a circular cathedral train. Tiny covered buttons and loop closed the back. Her long vei of French silk illusion was held in place by a coronet of flowers and she carried a bou quet of white roses, stephanoti and baby's breath. Miss Charlotte Bornhoft wa her sister's maid of honor am jridesmaids were Miss Elizabeth Glass of Memphis, Tenn., VIrs. T o m m y Galloway of fonesboro and Mrs. Noel Law.;on of Little Rock. They wore ong shrimp pink dresses of jer- ey with a short cut in the sleeves and a gathered cummerbund at the waistline. Their matching headpieces were accented with silk flowers in coordinating colors, and the; carried a sirrgle pink glamellia vith stephanotis and greenery. Dr. Noel Lawson of Littl lock served the bridegroom a: lest man. Groomsmen were Dr 3cn Jacobs of New Orleans ^a., Robert Parker of Memphis Tenn., and Coy Kaylor Jr., of Fayetteville. A reception followed the ceremony at the Elks Club in Jones- horo. The reception hall, was decorated with hanging baskets of greenery. Silver candelabra entwined with pink and ..hite summer flowers and hurricane lamps based with greenery decorated the serving tables. Mrs. Bob Mcllyoy of Weiner served the wedding cake and Miss Caryii Ellis of Jonesboro served punch. Miss Rita West of Hoxie and Miss Teresa Pierini of Memphis, Tenn., served at the groom's table. Mrs. Tom Connell of Benton presided at the guest book. After a two-week wedding trip to Canada, Dr. and Mrs. Butler will make their home in Fayetteville. It the new appliance you wught for your apartment to implify your life breaks .own. you f a c e still another oniplcxity of our complicated go, the warranty. And with 10 current state of the warran- y-writcr's art, exceptions and New Laws May Help The Consumers ser requirements iglitly attached to are often the assur- clearly. The same skepticism should be applied to tlie "unconditional guarantee." There are almost always conditions. SAVE PAl'EKS After you have taken the trouble to select a product with a reasonable warranty the follow-through deserves as much MRS. WILLIAM D. AMIS .. was Miss Paula Elizabeth Step/law before her marriage in the Unitarian Universalist Church, of Atlanta, Ga. Miss Stephen Bride In Atlanta nces that the product will be 'stood behind." Therefore, It Behooves the shopper to read or what's not covered as care- ully as he checks what is guaranteed. However, new laws may help. Consumer advocates, including .lie Consumer's Union of the United States, have been urging awmakers for years to estab- ish minimum warranty provisions. Although Congress has only considered bills in the past, this year's work is expected to yield laws that deal with the obvioiis warranty inequities and give the Federal Trade Commission the muscle to enforce them. For example, a lemon clause would see to it that after a dealer or manufacturer has had two .shots at repairing a product, a customer who is still unhappy is entitled to a replacement or refund. COMPARE WARRANTY Compare warranty features, just as you would other Features of similar products. The varranty that is straight- orward and has conditions you can live with wins. Here are examples of provisions to vatch out for: 1) "Warranty is nvalidated by failure to meet service schedule." At its most ridiculous, you could slip past an engine lubrication deadline and, if a day later your mo- .orcycle's 'brakes fall .off, you're out of luck. Most -naintenance rules make sense, out be wary of stipulations that amount to loopholes. 2) "Not covered for normal wear and tear." A nebulous statement at best. The rest of the warranty had better be more specific about what defects are covered. 3. if it looks like the warranty covers only the longest wearing parts instead of parts that attention. Save all of the papers lal and warranty. Stick to Hi lions. When supposed to t thorized deali and protect Also keep rei ice just in document your pn pt, owner's man- lily. warranty condi- adjuslments are e made by an au- r, avoid shor louts your investment, eipts for all serv- ase you need to r problems with a hopeless lemon, wncn you a«j responsible for shipping a defective product back to lha manufacturer, pack it carefully to prevent further damage. With a large, fragile item, you can ask the manufacturer to send you a special shipping carton. Or ask the dealer to pack it. XPenney iiimiiiMiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiniintiiiiraniiiraiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiB^ This 'n That About Town ·ramiraiiiiiin^^ Ky MARY ALICE PEARSON A Haute Couture season like there hasn't been in years! Flair, freshness, elegance. A season that reassures a n d proves that fashion is very much alive and its inflxience bound to reverberate all over. Perhaps the biggest surprise (gleaned from material that comes over this desk) is the return of the tailored suit. And most important of all, don't drag out that old sweater of yours to go with it -- blouses have made their magnificent showing. In silks, chiffons and soft prints of every shade, they flow and billow to counteract the slightest hint of strictness. Dresses are shirtwaists with a difference -- sometimes in two pieces. Here again, soft silks in delicate prints set the tone. And whether suit or dress, what is for sure is that almost any length goes provided it's at least two inches below the knee. Should you be tempterl to bring out y o u r favorite dress once more this season, don't forget to let the hem down. Fur is abundant, but the real future is the cape. Vast and voluminous they swirl, every length possible in mohair and wool, leather and fur. Colors are combinations of beiges and browns; d e e p ' lavender blue and mauve; coffee-colored highlights with splashes of bordeaux and russet. On the subject of jewels, most remarked is the return, of the diamond in great chunky bracelets, chokers and pins. Sparkling shoulder clusters are attached to the narrow straps of evening dresses in this season's black. A mixture of pearls or delicate beads stand out on fabulous gowns of the night, velvets, taffeta, moire, silk jacquard, chiffons galore. Either the popular pageboy cut or swept into a tiny chignon at the back seem to be the hairstyles seen most frequently. Otherwise the rather frizzy, widened look. At times, locks are hidden away under tight-fitting berets and cloche hats with low brims. What's left to tell? Slacks are still shown, but very few. Shoes and boots are all with higher heels. Fringed shawls provide a rustic touch. In Weiner yesterday for the afternoon wedding of Patty Bornhoft and Dr. Harrison Butler were Mary Lucille Yoe, Tommie and Tubby Shultz, Mary Nell and Coy Kaylor Jr., and Dr. Coy Kaylor. After a two-week trip to Canada, the Butlers will be at home in Fayetleville. In an evening, ceremony July 27, Miss Paula Elizabeth Stephan. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Stephen Stephan of Fayetteville a n d William D. Nell Brown is home after a month's trip through t h e West with her daughter, Betty, after a few days here, left this week for her home in Cincinnati. Virginia and Harry McPherson have returned from a visit to Juneau, Alaska with their grandson, Randy Bayliss, an environmental engineer, and his family. En route t h e y stopped in Seattle and in San Francisco coming back. The second annual "Little Rock Arts, Crafts and Design Fair, an invitational exhibit and sale of art work by approximately 200 artists from Arkansas and other surrounding states will be held Nov. 15, 16 and 17 at the Little Rock Convention Center. Designed to support and encourage art in Arkansas, to recognize the distinguished artists of Arkansas by special exhibits and awards, to emphasize the unique quality of regional arts and crafts, envisioning Arkansas as a recognized cultural center of the Mid-South, to provide a cultural and educational experience for families as a unit, educational tours, free by reservations, for school children, lectures on art and art appreciation, demonstrations by professional artists of the various art mediums, giving children and adults the opportunity to view the artist at work, and to participate in and to appreciate the creative process. A special feature is The Governor's Award established in 1973 by Governor and Mrs. Dale Bumpers for the art work selected by the judges which best exemplifies t h e spirit of Arkansas. Open to any artist born in Arkansas or presently a resident of Arkansas. Marilyn Bacon of Mansfield was the 1973 recipient. The Fair is sponsored by Arkansas Monlcssori Society, Inc., and requests for information should be mailed to Little Rock Arts, Crafts and Design Fair, Brady Station, P.O. Box 5638, Little Rock, Ark. 72205. Eunice Hamilton has returned from Irving. Tex., where she spent a month visiting her daughter and son-in-law, Shirley and Dr. Burdette Reed, and granddaughter, Nancy Reed. Marguerite and Hubert Cowan entertained with a dinner party Friday night in Stilwell, Okla., following the wedding rehearsal of Lynn Mead and their son, Morris Randolph Cowan, whose wedding took place Saturday morning in the First Baptist Church in Stilwell. Forty guests attended t h e party. Katherine Durham and Norma Faye Wilson of Fayetteville and Marie Brown and Amy Wells of Farmington have returned from a 15 day Andalucian Adventure. Their first stop was a three-day stay in Madrid, Spain. From Madrid, they went to Granada by motorcoach, where they toured the famous Alhambra Palace. Then on to Malaga and Fuengirola, The Riviera of Spain. At Algerciras, they boarded a ferry boat where they had a fantastic view of the Rock of Gibralter on the way to Tangiers in Northern Africa. They spent five days in Africa visiting religious and cultural centers and haggling in the Casbah. Then back to Spain on their way to Lisbon, Portugal where they saw St. George's Castle, bull rings and the Salazar bridge, which is called the Golden Gate of Europe. At Lisbon they boarded a 747 Pan Am for New York. Marin Taylor has returned to her home in Springfield, Mo., after a month's visit here with her grandparents, Rik and Dr. Marinius Kik. Amis, son of Mrs. Thomas Broadus Amis and the late Mr. Amis of Newberry, S.C.. were united in marriage. Vows were exchanged in the Unitarian Uni- versalist Church of Atlanta, Ga. The Rev. George Gunn, formerly of Fayetteville, and the Rev. Eugene Pickett officiated, The bride, given in marriage 3y her father, wore an Empire $own with a cathedral train. Her veil, which fell into a train, was secured to a crown oi waxed orange blossoms, originally worn by the bridegroom's mother 51 years ago and subsequently by his sisters. Mrs. Niles Clark Jr., and Mrs. W. J. Lowrimorc. The bride's ewelry was a miniature cameo necklace, worn by her maternal ;randmother. She carried white roses mixed with stephanotis and ivy. Mrs. Thomas Hoisington was! her sister's matron of honor. She -wore an Empire gown of watermelon color and carried roses of a lighter shade matching a small cluster of roses in her hair. Samuel Stern was best man. Ushers were Lt. Col. Niles Clark Jr., Thomas Hoisington and Harold Shaffer, uncle of the bride. David Amis, son of the bridegroom, lighted the candles which framed a Japanese flower arrangement positioned on a teak wood block. The bride's mother wore a long hand-printed pink silk sheath and carried an orchid on her purse. The bridegroom's mother also was attired in a pink floor-length dress and wore an orchid corsage. Music was provided by Miss Julia Black, organist, and Steve W i n i c k , trumpeter. The p r o c e s s i o n w a s Purcell's "Trumpet Tune." Following the marriage vows Mr. and Mrs. Amis and David Amis were charged with thei roles as members of a nev family. The recessional was the Grand March" from Verdi's opera, Aida. After the ceremony, a buffet supper was served to guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ratajczak in Sherwood Forest. Torches lit the backyard where tables were covered with pink cloths. The wedding cake was decorated with the bride and groom that was on the bride's parent's cake as well as sister's, and was served Mrs. Niles Clark Jr. The guest book was presided over by Mrs. Leona Slepanian Robbins, cou sin of the bride. The couple will honeymoon in the Caribbean in 1 a t e August. Both are associated with Georgia State University in Atlanta. The bride is assistant professor of economies and the bridegroom is professor of sociology. Out-of-statc guests included Mrs. Thomas Broadus Amis Newberry, S.C.. Lt. Col. anc! Mrs. Niles Clark Jr. of Springfield, Va., and sons, Tom and Steve. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Stephan of Fayetteville and Mr. and Mrs. Hoisington of Shorewood, Wis. Relatives of the bride from Richmond, Va., attending were Mr. and Mrs. Leon King Ste phanian. Mrs. Paul Stephanian and Mrs. Leona Stephanian Bobbins. Relatives of t h e bride f r o m Minnesota attendance were Mr. and Mrs Harold K. Shaffer and daugh ters, Carol and Judy, from Pipestonc and Mr. and Mrs Kim Shaffer from St. Paul. Classmates of the bride at tending from out-of-slatc wcr Mrs. Suzanna Ginshurg, Fram ingham, Mass., Mrs. Denni Boland and Mr. and Mrs, Roge Koenker of Washington, D.C. Dennis Murphy of Bethesda Md., Mr. and Mrs. Boone Tur chi of Chapel Hill, N.C.. Mis Dawn Elvis of Nashville, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Stanford Levin and Miss Anne Murphy of St Plaid plus pattern. Great together in junior knits. Mo., Frixos Massialas and Mr. and Mrs. James Hur die of Ann Arbor, Mich., and Otho Crawford of Canyon, Tex. The day of the wedding, Mr and Mrs. Stephan entertaincc Out-of-town guests with a lunch eon at the Midnigilt Sun Restaurant in Peachtree Center. The bridegroom entertained the bridal party and relatives at a 'buffet supper in his home the evening preceding the cere mony. Prior to the wedding, the couple was entertained extensively. In Fayettevilb, Mr. and Mrs. George F. Branigan entertained with a dinner in their could realistically fail, you had better do some research with consumer reports on the product. 4) Since many warranties promise immediate replacement of merchandise found defective "upon arrival," you can honor and the bride's parents entertained with an open house. In Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. James F. Crawford entertained with a cocktail party and Mr. and Mrs. . UJ ^ , Eugene Sclioenfeld entertained a brunch. avoid arguments over who it by opening the carton before you leave the store or before you sign' the shipper's receipt and accept delivery. 5) When it conies to the time limits, be wary. of phrases like "lifetime guarantee." Whose lifetime do they mean? There has to be a time limit, and you arc better off if it is spelled out members of the sociology department with a champagne p a r t y - i n their honor. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cline and Mr. and Mrs. David Sjoquist entertained for the couple and David at *Bridal Gowns ^Bride's Maids Mother of the Bride's Dresses ·'Invitations Wedding Accessories ~Wedding. Photography BUY YOUR BRIDAL GOWN HERE AND WE WILL GIVE YOU TWO 8 x 1 0 PHOTOGRAPHS OF YOU IN YOUR NEW GOWN AT NO CHARGE The Bride's World Northwest Arkansas' Most Complete Bridal Shop Downtown Springdale Across from the 1st National Bank 101 E. Emma 751-6772 i · · .·.··· am ·:·..·.·:·'·:·:·:·.·'.··· *I7 ea Carefree polyester double- knit dressing in tone-on-tone combinations of beige or rose. Argyle plaid mixes with a neat tweed look in terrific junior style. Tie-back and layered-look silhouettes to choose from. 3-13, Shop 9-9 Mon., Thurs., Fri. Tues., Wed., Sat., 9:5:3Q END OF SUMMER /2 OFF-ALL MERCHANDISE Does Your Summer Wardrobe Look Like This. . PERK IT UP. .. BETTY CLAIRE'S Specializing in Fashion-able Sizes 121/2-26V*; 16-22; 38-52 Open 9-5 Mon. Thru Sat. i DRESSES, LONG AND SHORT i PANT SUITS, SWIM SUITS, CO-ORDINATES · GOWNS, ROBES · BLOUSES, SLACKS, SHORT SETS Special purchases in all categories to ipic* up your fading wardrob* San Jose Manor Springdale

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