TAWCT WJDR1EH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IT, 1M11 TWINSOME CHAHMERS — A couple of twins, Misses Sue and laou Owens, show a charming pair of items for sports wear. Sue (on ttie .left) wears a new beach sensation — fashion's new long torso bathing suit with a snug-fitting long bodice and short little bouffant skirt. Lou is dressed in a play dress of strawberry sailcloth print. Her sleeveless bodice has a wide V collar. She's dressed for town in the separate flared skirt or for play with a pair of brief shorts. Their friend in the background wasn't too happy about It all. (Courier News Photo) Nursery Losing Pink and Blue In Favor of Grown-Up Colors Arbiters of fashion in home decoration appear to have decreed the gradual extinction of traditional pink and blue as "musts" for the nursery. Sophisticated hues keynoted a 1955 presentation of modern chil r dren's room settings as staged by the Fashion Group, an organization of .New York fashion industry dignitaries. Noticeably absent from the' preview of coming styles in home decoration were the old standbys, pink for a girl's room and blue for a boy's. The youngsters are all for the change, so far as could be determined by fashion writers in a public opinion survey of small fry attending the exhibit. Young visitors applauded the adult approach toward color, and they agreed it was high time their own rooms looked more like those of their elders. Kids Love New Colors Among the new ideas presented by the Fashion Group, which directly and indirectly exerts a powerful influence .'On American fashion trends, was a sample room in turquoise, white and black. The youngsters loved it. Styles in draperies and bedspreads being offered by manufacturers for children's rooms echo the sophisticated treatment.. Even earthy, brown tones in straight, tailored lines are suggested for more orderly youngsters. Conversely, adult decorative schemes are beginning to borrow from the children. Clean bonbon colors—including good old pink and blue — are showing up as the last word in gay bedroom edcor for elders in a merry mood. Quaint, Quilted Look Some new bedroom settings provide a quaint and quilted look, with floral printed cotton bedspreads in harmony with bright blue dust ruffles, often as not combined with more blue in the curtains. "No question awwt it," exclaims a veteran fashion editor, "blue is making its debut as the decorating color of the future." Among-the new blues are midnight blue—often combined with pink in both drapery fabric and wallpaper —pale blue, dark blue, green blue and gray blue. But as for children's blue, the indications are that it's had it—at least for children. For a refreshing flavor to iced tea, add a sprig of fresh mint to the boil ink' water used in making the tea. Big Cotton Kerchief Makes Neat Kitchen Curtain Hcn't a handkerchief trick—any smallioh window can be outlined with cafe or Uer curtalni made out of gay printed handkerchief*. Get large cotton handkerchief!— they come in 14 to 19 Inch «quarei —and use two or three tlera with two, three, or four handkerchiefs to a tier, according to the <l» of the window. Put them up with rings or ornamental clip*. These are designed to go ,on and off like clothespins— making it taajr to take hankie eur- Uins down for laundering. In kitchen or dinette try a lively red and white lototer pattern. For recreation rooms there are horo- scopei with lany ver*«s, bottles of Italian chiantl, wistful poodles. For a girl's room then are lacy styles; for a boy's room, oven plaids. ; Cotton fabrics Increase in strength when wet. fttt/rtnwnt Abandoned HAYIS arrORC, v». Meet folki look lorwirt to : ment but not tlu lUt. Bleu O. Burnt, 71,'racUir of AWnpJoo «•»• copal Church. -,\, .;:.)• He tried it on« for tli>r ipontfe but thkt wu *even 7»*n MO, He niked the blihop to put htai btclt to work »nd nys he wlU nertr .t>»;:» ag«ln. He wu *n eBploVi it •• New York SUte Prlun Dtp*itm«Dt prior to hli ordination In MD tot decided to go Into the mlniitir whllt teaching printing to prUOMK A Sing Sing. Read Courier News ClaaiUM lull. STOP BOLL WEEVIL with HEPTACHLOR RECOMMENDED IN COTTON STATES TAKES ONLY 4 OZ. PER ACRE NO HARMFUL RESIDUES Manufactured by Velsicol Corp. at Memphis, Tenn. 0. E. Knudsen, President Herb Childs, Assistant Arthur Weaver, Salesman Charles Hinson, Salesman MEET THE STAFF AT MEAD'S-HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER & MARX THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE MEN'S STORE IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTY Through the years Mead's has served as the exclusive shoo- ping center for well dressed men in the Blytheville area. Every brand found at Mead's is one of the nation's most highly preferred names from coast to coast. Every garment purchased at Mead's is individually fitted by trained salespeople who know their business. Every item purchased here carries an ironclad guarantee from both the manufacturer and Mead's. You, too, will be proud to wear clothng bearing Mead's labels.
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