Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 4, 1962 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 12

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 4, 1962
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Figuratively Speaking, Are You Ideal? P»I« It GKEELEY TK1BLNE ·v PATRICIA RUSAK TORONTO (AP)--Whv don't my clothes eier look like'those 1 skin volor and their personality A woman must choow clothes thai will nuke you the* factors in order to choose Many women, both those who «» ;,, h* i k . i«.wi= m oraer u choose see .0 the fash** inagazmesr" stv!« that are becoming to her Manv womm t«th ttu^« ,,.1.. ...... ,. , . . r^ ' sajs Mrs. Loraone Scott, an instructor in the fashion department at the Kyerson Institute of Technology. "The ideal figure is balanc in all directions and you shoi choose your clothes with the a spend a great deal of time designing and sewing their own clothes and those who speed hours shopping for them, have asked themselves this question. And the answer is simple. Per, , -- r v - * % i viiwac wur viuuies wiui tne z haps they have never taken the of bringing vour figure back UJIW \(\ SnsiVC*. i'nnir- ).,,.,.-,, ;».. il. _ · i i ,, ~ . to analyse ihcir figure iits good points and its defects', their the ideal." For example, if y are bottom heavy, you shoi QiVe 0Jffi Easy Comfort r^-S Evans HAND TURNED SLIPPERS We have a wonderful selection of these famous Blippen... soft and s m a r t . . . superbly craf TM of the very finest leather, specially tanned for shppers. Drop, ,,, soon. You'll find just the style and color for the man on your mind! for "Merry" Christmas Shopping Stop in Today! If you're not lure of the liit, gire a Gift Certificatt 814-816 9th St. Mor-Volu Stamps with Each Purchase detract from the heaviness. The structural lines of any gar ment are most effective for bring ing the figure back into balance "With lines, you can lead the eye up and down or across the figure U any point you may wish to emphasize." Ftfcrk ImpwtMt Long straight vertical lines aix panels and the softer more feminine S-lines extending from neckline to hem lengthen the figure The woman with the short figure should look for these lines in styling, while a tall woman shoult look for horizontal and oblique lines which make the figure ; horter. Structural lines should be designed within the silhouette that est suits your figure. The tubu- ar sUhouette, such as that given )y the straight sheath dress, looks best on the average bal anced figure, while the bell sil wuette, which widens at the hot- om, looks best on the figure that is heavy through the hips. A woman must be careful not fl choose a fabric that will counteract the effects of the line and silhouette she has chosen. A plump or overweight person should stick to smooth-surfaced fabric. Piles, shaggy materials and heavy tweeds, plaids and prints all add weight to the figure. Sheen surfaces such as sai- ns, which catch the light and re- lect it, also add weight to the igure and point up those features which are already prominent. "Any fabric designs, plaids, tripes or prints, should be in apportion to your figure size." r or example, a tall, rangy figure ooks smart fa a large plaid while a petite figure, in the same plaid, ivould look out of balance. Cohr A4dl W.ijht Colors, just as fabric textures, an make the figure look larger r smaller. The figure looks larg- r in light, bright colors and mall in dark, dull colors and Us principle can be used to cov- r up figure faults, says Mrs. cott. You can minimize the fact hat you are top-heavy by wearing dark lops and blouses and minimize the size of your hips by wearing dark skirts with light ops. Knowing whether your skin has m overbalance of red or yellow a help when choosing colors. A person with a balanced skin can *ear almost any color while the erson with predominantly yel- ow skin will not look good in red hades, and the person with pre- feminantly red skin will have difficulty in wearing the yellow and yellow-green shades. Neutral shades-black, whit rown and their related shades i rey and beige--often tend i rain the color from a person ace and therefore good makeu nd accessories are importan these colors are to look smar "Personality plays an impor ant part in clothing," If a woma vants to emphasize her genii eminine characteristics, s h choose clothes of soft fabric nd colors with curved structura uies. If a woman wishes to sires it aggressive competitive side le will choose heavier tailorec arments with straight slructura ines. Dec. 4, UNMR THE WATCHFUL EYE of instructor Dave Swift metal shop teacher at Meeker, Donn Esquibel develops Ms industrial arts project. Donn. an eight grade student at Meeker Scn»l D i s t r i c t ' Mati ' da ESQUiW ° f *" Contrary to folklore, the desert But the sheep can live . , · ~--· "»v. "«* uiic aircru Cdu live bighorn sheep cannot derive for two weeks or longer without enough moisture from plants to drinking water. 'Mutiny' Sundoy Sold Well Done Except The End ·f CYNTHU tOWRY Till i »·.«·«, isiumbled overboard ink) the sea. -- ·--- m uimm But it was an interesting. »eli- NEW YORK (AP)-Writo- Je- Placed efiort up t» the las few -- R«s re-worked the »ame miflut * 5 - lhaf UH ^* B*^ interesting program write his "* °* » wlwn d was NBC's round- to make 1 * * photographs, television naval entode tl Herman Melville to clatsic "BUIjr YvAA,' iv uouic Sunday night's NBC Show of the Week. "Mutiny." It was the story of a 17-year-old apprentice teaman who was "executed" for fomenting mutiny aboard a training stop. The griri Ping story was told in a series of kshbacks from the court-martial o( the ship's captain to the events oo the brig. But where Melville made his book a sort of psychological morality tale exploring the many laces of evile, Rots converted the episode into a psychiatric explora- news clips and comment under the title "The World of Jacqueline Kennedy." Anyone who reads magazines, newspapers and watches television news shows must have been amiliar with most of the material coordiaated by the network's "special projects division" into a flattering, superficial portrait of he nation's attractive First Lady. William Shakespeare, shared with the President's wife the dis- lion. Thus, in Philip Cantrell Jr.. the ator's son. disobedient, scheming and-obviously from the outset- deeply disturbed. In other words, juvenile delinquent. Commander Jason Howell, . by Dana Andrews, repre- cents sented authority, a good man who seemed helpless to cope with the boy and his mischief. In the end, however, the fascinating build-up led only to letdown. In good, traditional television style. It turned out the boy was not really executed, but workf a: we followed country to city. But peare, Suu! of an- Age" Mated precious and awe-struck wh*l rt should have been rvbui and vital. LAGOS-«utput of the Nifir- an palm products industry ha dropped in recent montni. inction of being the subject of! a special hourlong program on! Friday night. NBC's producer Lou Hazam. who specializes in telling stories young apprentice (well played by by turning the camera into Ihe Robert Walker) we had a sen- eye of the viewers, had a hard ime converting modern England into that of the Bard of Avon. The hour was a handsome literary travelogue played against background of rich British (rom «* master's DESKS, CHAIRS AND PILES for ( vtry tfflM n»W. COMPLETE OFFICE PLANNINS KITCHEN CABINETS Built-in Appllincet WELL.ER LUMBER CO. "Everything [or tht Ot!k«" 1303 Eighth Avtnue RDflMSON mow SERVICE PHONE 35Jd*tt · · · mpixuaiu · · H. ROSS ADAMSON R{ED P. ADAMSON GREEIEY, COLORADO Serving the bereaved is a sacred trust which right- fully requires the funeral director's complete devo- tion. This trust is never violated at the Adamson Mortuary for our only in- terest rests in providing sincere, comforting fun- eral service. The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company announces tht moving of Its offlcts from 214 Coronado Building to 1012 Ninth Avenue . . . and the addition of two men to its staff . . . CLIFFORD P. POLK, JR. DENNIS S. COMERFORD PAUL C. OTTO Associate General Agent for the State of Colorado CLIFFORD P, POLK, Jr., Agent MALCOM A. MINTER District Agent for Northern Colorado Connecticut Mutual Life it on* of tht oldest and largest insurance companies in tht United States with over $5,000,000,000 of lift insurance protection in force. A leader in furnishing low-cost life insurance, CML has paid annual dividends -- totaling over $429,000,000 -- to policyholders since its found* ing in 1846. DENNIS S. COMERFORD, Agent

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free