The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 30, 1959 · Page 13
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 13

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Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 30, 1959
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Page 13
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Bmosport Md Irawto 0<maty, FOB THE MEN ' - Sunday, ---- 7 Fall Sportswear Has 'Fur Look LeRibeus Is Bride Of Gerald A. Coale comfort -with the added tonuM of Brett practical' ity *nd colorful good looks mark •«•'« (poruwear for fall. Hmd»ome car coat* and su- burhMtoau, cold-defying out- ervMr, anil trim sport jackets teamed with th« dimmer slack* characterize the new tea- fon'i lelwre wear. Th» Continental influence u very itrait in the newgarmen- U MMl they Incorporate ideas that otem frem the Alpine region* as well as fromnear-Ar- tlc Scandinavia. The i!«e of fur and the "fur- look" Is more evident than ever lii the collars and linings of ouwrwfc'r. Some of the suburban fa/nit are a bit longer while sonjejMjrcoats are a bltshor- ter. Real cabrena leathers get IA\9,m» aportswetr picture via short car coats and longer suburban styles. Pile fabrics play an Important part ta the outerwear winter coats. There are alpaca piles, wool piles and pile fabrics that Go/a Garb Making Dramatic Entrance For Festive Season Gtli, ultra-feminine draucj coats and suits make a dramatic entrance for late-day and after-dark occasions, In luxurious fabrics. Among the favorites are velvet, moire, lace brocade and satin and silk In many textures, often ribbed. Big sleeves, cowl and scooped necklines are abundant. The covered-up and the decollete looks often combine, with necklines swooping deeply and sleeves extending to three- quarter or lull, length. Bouffant skiru and hsrem hemline* "» Plentiful and the full - length, figure - nattering evening sheath makes a notable appearance. It is frequently animated with easing skirt panels, appealing oversklrti and tunics. Accompanying the dresses are. -It, many cases, opulent •venint; coats, full and flowing. 7 he f l £« »""«. «nartly tailored In rteh fabric* and with their own tuck-in or omblouje*. form another important eat«- are made entirely of man made fibers. Duffle-type coats in loden cloth and wool meltons are enjoying a revival surge of popularity. Some of these aremade with attached parkas, some have detachable hoods and some are reversible. The reverse side of the duffle coat is usually water- resistant Iridescent cotton gabardine or poplin fabric. Wide wale corduroys, shear- ling lambskins and sueded cottons are but a few of the other fabrics featured Inthecomfort- able outercoats, Sports jackets must be viewed In several categories this season. First, there are the classic Ivy styles with theirnatural shoulder. Next comes the new Continental models with either natural shoulders or theslightly squarer tailored shoulders. Then the California-types withc- oncave shoulders and flattering body lines. ' Each is an entry unto Itself and has certain characteristics In common with the others. Bla- zera. for instance, areverypo- pular in all models of the current sports jacket. Ranging from the classic conservativena- vy blues with gilt buttons to bold stripes and handsome plaids as well as nopsacking fabrics, the blazers are becoming probably the most widely worn type of casual jacket. Lightweight worsteds with a nappy look, colorful shetlands, burly tweeds and fleecy loden cloths all find enthusiastic fans among sports jacket fan*. The big news ta aU sports jacket* is the return of bold patterning. Big checks, bright plaid*, gloi plaids, houndstooth checks and over-plaids are seen in the tweeds and also smooth fabrics. HoweVer, college men aeon to prefer very subdued (tripes in their Shetland jacket* and some old grads go for shetlands and tweeds in plain weaves brightened by red, •old, blue or green shades. Slacks are-slim in line but comfortable in design. The Ivy •tyles carry flapped back pocket* and the Continentals have angled front pockets. turn 0«Aau0>'6jKT FACTS Miss Wlima Frances LeRibeus] flower became the bride of Gerald Al-' beri Coale In a double ring ceremony at the St. Thomas attendants, and carrying nose- Men's Shoes Are Qoing Continental This Fall WHS. GERALD ALBERT COALE Wed In Analtlon C*r*mony American Continental styling, featuring the "more shoe" look, but retaining the lightness and flexibility to which men have become accustomed, dominates men's fall footwear, according to Leather Industries of America. The new shoes show the Continental touch in their slim, graceful lines, but their greater body and durability, due to the use of new lightweight but rugged leather soles and uppers, are characteristically American. Moderately .tapered uppers are set on flexible leather soles trimmed close to the shape of the uppers. Instead of a flimsy, slipper-thin sole, American Continental styles have a more practical, sbock-absorbingme- dium leather sole that cushions the foot through a day's standing and walking. The American Continental tapered-toe look may be either rounded or squared of at the tip. The taper ranges from very slight to a few extreme, almost pointed styles, but most shoes are moderately tapered. This shape, combined with soft and pliable leather construction, gives the foot maximum toe room and the trim elegant look demanded by current style*. "True brown", the name of a new family of men's leather shoe colors which became widely popular last spring, will be even more popular in autumn. Having no red undertones, versatile "true brown" leathers can be worn not only with the new fall brown suits and slacks, but with all shades of blue, light and medium gray, olive and charcoal green. Perennially popular black, in both smooth and lightly grained leathers, will be available in many styles for dress and casual wear. ." Aquinas Catholic Church . in Angleton, at 10 a.m.. Thursday. The bride's psrerite are Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. LeRibeus of Angleton. The groom is the IDA of Mrs. Edgar Coale of «Angleton. The Rev. Raphael OTough- lin performed the ceremony before an altar holding arrangements of white munu, and smllax, and flanked'by potted palms. Mrs. James Bradford was organist* and Joe Williamson was soloist. Both are Angleton residents. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of white Cbantilly lace and peau de sol*. The lace bodice was fashioned with a sweetheart neckline and long pointed sleeves, and was embroidered with seed pearls. The full skirt and court train were of peau de loie, appli- qued with the lace design and embroidered with seed pearls The fingertip veil of silk illusion depended from a pear encrusted crown. The bride I carried i prayer book overiaic with a white orchid. She wore an antique locket which is a family heirloom belonging to the bride'i aunt, Miss Carolyn Sue Busby a: Houston served as maid o: honor. She wore a white princess style drew appliqued with white tulle leavei and embroidered with seed pearls. Her arm bouquet wai of long stemmed red roses. Bridesmaids were Hiss Amy Lee Schmidt of Palestine and! Miss Corrlne Collins of Bay! City. Their gowns and bouquets ] were identical to that of the 1 maid of honor. Miss Shelly Denbe LeRibeus of Angleton -and Miss Darla Cobb of Bay City served as gays of red roses. **>««• i^iE^aie-ir. 01 uai- iwmoifter ol tte groom was The groom's table held the For a weddtar trip• (rat rf Us gerved as Ms Urethra's bestirred ,n a rust colored cos-{groom's cake. Both reception town, the bride chose a h««? m«n Bin* hoarcr «r»i r-horio* tume suit, witn dark brown I tables wprp orrono^i w* *»-, iui..- „,<» ...in, — *...-•--••-«. .*:.man. Ring bearer was Charles Wyrai LeRibeus of Angleton. 3roomsmen were the groom's brother, Cinistopner Prank ftrl«, to wearing' gowns the r. of Dai- shoes andbag, for her daugh- traditional 1 rw-ttered wed- tori, Miss Joan Cfowwel of Hou* ters wedding. _ Her hat and to the bride's great grandmcrBi- gloves were pale ptak, and she jer. A large silver ring eur- — - ^ i"—*- j*—«? -~.— >*.**. i v». j-> tai gt£ MJVer TCnE fj, a white chrysanthemum i rounded by fruit served as a —„-. : centerpiece. The mother of the groom was The groom's table held Win, Miss BefciM* RettM. «t Pdestin, His* Ante f-»ufa Bradford of Aoejeton, and Mai [Claire Colling of B«y City. the! For a weddtagc trip- ant tf -.'A -A±. J I L. W--....T tan-v. .UUUJ iCfepUUII I IOWT1. tne DFlQe CnOSO • * f r«,^' H brown tables were arranged by Mrs.) blue suit with matching -*— accessories. She ™re a cor- \, James Bradford of Angleton I and bag. Her hat was «! waite sage of white mums. land Mrs. Boulton Outlar , of Angleton. Charles LeRibeus and Andrew t. LeRibeus, brother* of he bride, 'both of Angleton, Rob Wright of Bay City and rioyd ChrisUen of £1 Campo were ushers. Mrs. LeRibetu; chose a blue costume suit with matching A reception was held at the ! Bay City Angleton Community • House, { In the'house party for the wed- reception were. Mrs. Don Mc- held Glaun of Anzleton. MIBS Mary of beaver fur, and she -w«re wkiia corsage w«i t Autumn Neckwear More Imaginative Men thii fall will be wearing neckwear that ha* plenty of color and imaginative design without being garish. Even the most conservative dressers are for a bit of color at the neenlne as a means of achieving harmony and brightening up their darker suits. Voren patterns, some in Interesting motif* and other* in orderly geometric effect*, are complemented by printed design* that range from aiutracU to sporting scenes and king- .slzed paisleys. Silvery background* aze among the most popular Continental-type ties while olive greens, turkey red* rich blues and golden hues se' the pace for the Ivy crowd. Sigma lota Entertains Families Wittl Social Families of Sigma Iota Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi participated in an ice cream social recently. Held at the Lake Jackson! Pavilion, it wz» th« last summer event for the group before the fall year start*. The ROC'R! committee heeded by Mrs. Verna Minix wtr« hostesses of the social. BRAZOSPORT CHAMBEP OF COMMERCE MEMBERSHIP OPPORTUNITY DRIVE SEPTEMBER 2nd, 1959 h r» M n S M ing. The bride's table held are graduates . Wrieht of TOart <«', Miss School. They wilTrtak. ft* Marie Trapelino ot Hou«- home in AMtetaa. WHERE TO BEGIN THE NEW SCHOOL YEAR w ; !f"?;i«*&rrf*5««3»W*'T«EW?!Wr w :--'''W^ %&!W^;&&£^i®im^ ROSS SHOES SAYS AT GRIFF'S OF COURSE! WE HAVE ALL THE YOUNG MENB NEEDS IN CUJTHING TO START TO SCHOOL . . . OUR PRICES AND QUALITY ARE ALWAYS RIGHT! —SPECIAL INVITATION-, TO THE PEOPLE OF BRAZOSPOUT TO USE MY CONVENIENT LAYAWAY PLAN GRIFF'S MEN'S STORK FREEPORT WE LEAD WITH STYLF' ANDQHAIITYI Because of you our grand opening in the Tarpon Village Shopping Center on August 1 was a success, far surpassing our own expectations. We en joyed meeting you. We appreciated all the comments you made, your kind words and best wishes. We were glad to show you the store, our merchandise, and to be able to serve you and to assure you of our continued interest in you and your family and all the footwear needs of every member. May the relationship we have established continue, for we want to give you the best in footwear, to give you correct fit that will make walking a pleasure, and to give you quality for the mone; you invest in shoes. All these you will find now and always at ROSS SHOES your family shoe store where Weather-Bird, Trio, Velvet Step, City Club and Wesboro shoes are featured for you. Sam Ross and the entire staff of ROSS SHOES rios GO BACK TO SCHOOL WITH COMFORT AND SMAKTNES: WE WILCOMi YOUI CHAttf $4.95 to $7.95 'MUM for SHOES Village Shopping Center 118 W. 2no). STREET FREEPORT.TEXAS i t

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