The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 22, 1968 · Page 13
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November 22, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 13

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Location:
West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1968
Page:
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

Revealing News In Swimsuits r v. - s - - Is Cover Up! 0 'J 7 By LINDA DEL'TSCH LOS ANGELES P - The word from California's swimwear designers for 1969 is "head for cover!" Some suits in the spring swimsuit show of the California fashion creators still show the maximum of skin, but the new trend is away from the bikini and back to the swimdress. Wraps are going on those bikinis, literally from head to foot. The beach pa jama is "in." "Obvious sexline is out." said one swim-suit maker Tuesday, "but there's a game of intrigue going on." If the look in recent years was tough, the new look turns around and becomes decidedly feminie- Cole of California calls its collection "Love," with several styles resembling frilly lingerie. One style is simply called a "Swim Slip," and in soft blue jersey it looks like just that. Deweese Designs includes a black lace bikini in their lingeYie look and borrows from the bedroom a "Karate Coat" for coverup. Another designer. Alexa. brings the Japanese "llappi Coat" to the beach. Everyone shows a version of what Catali-na dubs the "Trikini." a blushing interpretation of the bikini with a short skirt wrapped around the brief bottom. The shocker of this year's collection is the covered look. As one observer put it: "It's nice not to see so many navels for a change. " W' ' i y w 1 L v- ;r t in '(: ! it . , CHOICE IS YOURS - There is variation in design offered in the new swimwear collections shown by the California designers this season. From Sirena is this flashy, brief, bikini in gold simulated alligator fastened with gold chains (left) and also an empire pleated swimdress in sheer voile. COLORFUL COVER-UPS Among the swimwear line shown by Elisabeth Stewart for the 18th Annual California Fashion Creators Press Week was a vintage red jersey cape worn over vintage red jersey suit (left) and a long tunic coverup in vintage red and white print worn over a lycra-satin body suit with halter top. OMEN m km It i K 1 J niM.vni ii ,(1,11111 jj.n.jf an- ;.,wL CAMPAIGN TALK - At left, Harold Welch, (left,) a music consultant from New York and assistant in the organizing of a south county Inter-Community Concert Association, meets with Mrs. Matt Gracey and William Beers, both of Delray Beach, campaign workers. Approximately 75 founding members of the organization, which proposes to bring a membership supported concert series to Boca Raton, attended a planning dinner Monday. Story, Photos By Dave Tathum, Bureau Chief CONCERT ASSN. WORKERS In attendance at a planning dinner (below) of the Inter-Community Concert Association Monday were Mr. and Mrs. Robin John. left, and Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Kester. The association is engaged in a membership drive through Friday this week. Memberships are available to concert lovers in the Delray Beach, Boca Raton and Porrpano Beach area. ' " i " ' '' .3 1 mm SUV" k. -J ft Palm Beach Post, Friday, Nov. 22, 196813 j Boca Raton Concert Club On The Move BOCA RATON - Memberships to a newly organized Inter-Community Concert Association, which proposes to bring to Boca Raton a concert series the calibre of entertainment offered at Carnegie Hall, are being offered this week to residents of the Boca Raton. Delray Beach and Pompano Beach area. The drive for members ends today at S p.m. with a membership ceiling set at 600. The membership fee provides three concerts to be held early next year in the Florida Atlantic University Theater here. The Princeton Chamber Orchestra, a hand picked 21 instrument ensemble, kicks off the series with a concert tentatively set for Feb. 25. A soprano soloist will also be featured. The Tucson. Ariz.. Boys Chorus, a 28-voice group, is tentatively set to perform March 13. A third concert program and the date are yet to be announced. Harold Welch of iNew York, a music consultant who is helping organize the area association, invited founding members attending an organization dinner here Monday night to submit suggestions of performers who could be invited to appear at future performances. Along with a membership packet, an artist list of performers and groups available for concert engagements was passed out to theapproximate75 members in attendance. Association president, Clayton McDaniel of Pompano Beach who introduced Welch and called on Dr. Eugene Crabb, professor and chairman of the FAU Fine Arts Department, for remarks, urged members at the dinner to report daily on new membership subscriq-tion. Officers of the new association, who are working in cooperation with the university Fine Arts Department, besides McDaniel and Crabb are Mrs. George Bergmann of Deer-field Beach. Theodore Riegal. Mrs. George Lynn and Miss Laura Owens, all of Delray Beach. Stewart Kester and Mrs. William Olin. both of Pompano Beach, and Mrs. John Waters of Lighthouse Point. Headquarters in Boca Raton is the Florida Power and Light Building at 441 south US and No. 1 in Delray beach, at the Delray Ap-pliaance and Music Center on Atlantic LONG, SHORT OF IT - Hidden, under the rather formal looking black and white simulated leather jersey beach coverup (above) is the tunic swimdress (below) in white with black leather jersey trim. The swimwear ensemble is by Elisabeth Stewart. ""X v-( ' V:' ' ill i - 1 .SJ ft V f' mh Mr r , ,' 1 . k ' if Battle Cry: Ho Hum Hand-Sitters Hark, NAP Needs You Napocrats also have been heard to say. "I don't know what this country is coming to. A person can watch someone getting mugged or killed and not call the police. i "The children are disrespectful and don't obey laws. There is graft in high places. Things are in a terrible mess and no one cares." Once organized, the Napocrats could be counted on to care about some things. Take the proposal to put more three-day weekends in the holiday calendar Members of NAP might get out of their rockers and demonstrate support for such legislation. It would be a sit-in. of course. Older members might want to make it a sleep-in. If the apathetic Napocrats think they don't have something to gain by uniting, they ought to consider that voting as a block they might even get their man into the White House. Political pundits probably would call it a sleeper. The candidate's name most likely would be Rip Van Winkle Somcthing-or-other. sidered at lawmaking time. Even though they sit on their hands most of the time while all about them are in a crunch. Napocrats contribute some things to the nation's interest. Consider what they do when they utter their battle cry: "ho-hum." They help keep America quiet and this reduces damage from noise pollution. They also cooperate when police are worried about crowds getting out of hand. They stay home. It's not fair to say the Napocrats never get aroused. When they don't like the size Bv PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (UPI)-What this nation needs in the presidential cabinet is a secretary of apathy. In this high place in government he would speak for the estimated 48 '.lillion Americans who did not vote in the recent presidential election. THAT'S around 40 per cent of theeligibles. The apathetics need, in addition, an organization. Call it the National Apathetic Party (NAP). Call the members Na-pocrats. Whether they like it or not. these males and females ought to have their needs con of tax deductions from their paychecks or when they consider Social Security payments too small, they usually say: "Why doesn't someone do something about this." The apathetic Napocrat at such a time is told to write his or her congressman or senator. The Napocrat might, but he doesn't know which congressman or senator represents him. Not having voted, the Napocrat can't identify with a legislator. 4 J 1

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