Ji I • i * j ' ^ r 1* ^ •. j -F - / . L •T - 1 - A tsi ) By HELEN HENNESSY NEW YORK (NEA) — When hemlines don't change fihd the waistline wanders up and down, there's not much news in a silhouette. That's the status of daytime dresses for autumn. But there is evidence of imaginative use of color' and fabrics in -the new fall lines. , Handsome detail has been ''Achieved by combining smooth und textured fabrics, such as satin and tweed, and colors are generously mixed. Greens with tomes and deep., . reds with pinks are handsomely | bu 5 oni "!! in lightweight souffle wool Sleeves are an important part of all fashions for fall and many of the dresses have raglan sleeves, reflecting the casual look of the season. Skirts are easy and mobile, with pleats and side combined in tweeds, plaids, checks and stripes, and somber woodsy tones in lacey wool almost give off the scent of autumn. Camel and navy are a new color team that promises to be a favorite, and beautiful, indeed, are the printed florals and paisley wools. The costume will be more popular than ever this season. Many daytime dresses have short con- and The jumper dress and the shift have retained their good standing and turn up in every fabric from suede to crepe. The coat dress, the sweater dress and the full-length shirt are in the sportive mood in just the right weight for a brisk walk on the first crisp, delightful autumn afternoon. There's so much variety in daytime dresses that everyone should find shopping a joy. From New York... By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) The semble with its several parts co- 1 ordinated in fabric and color climbs to top popularity in women's fashions for fall and winter. For day, the combinations include jacket, skirt and weskit, or jacket, skirt and blouse, or dress with coat. Rarely found: The traditional sbit of skirt and jacket alone, Ensembling goes on into evening, too, in dress and coat pairings with wool combined with bro- trasting jackets, fur-trimmed. both plain In two-piece dresses, the banded overblouse makes news Makes Toilet Bowls Gleam! en mmm WW Have Bridge Gttttiei Welcome Wagon Postscripts Damm, Other prizes were fire met In the Bamboo Room at settled to Mrs. W. f. Foster, Mfi. play during the evening ind prizes were awarded to Mrs. ttob* ert Nelson, Mrs. Wilson And Mrs. Leath's Tuesday Mrs. John Anderson, Mrs. Ber evening with J Robert Majors, Mrs. John GgMfc Mrs. Ander- arid MILLINERY designers presented a fashion show at the Hotel Astor in New York displaying creations from this Fall collections. Model Dee Edwards cuffed cavalier of bit- felt skirting with brim and chin tfes, from the collection of John Frederics. Unifax. u wears a tersweet stitched THE OVERBLOUSE is a favor- He style for autumn daytime dresses. Overblouse dress in mohair and wool beige tweed (above) by Junior Sophisticates has new collar depth and is fringed around collar and cuffs. cardigan-type jacket and the "demi-fit M in suits. The backs of the "demi-fits," as the garment industry called them, remained straight in line, but the curve was built into the front by means of [§©IL The modern liquid bowl- cleaner known weskit CLEANS BETTER BECAUSE IT'S LIQUID! cades and metallics fabrics un-1 diagonally curved seams, counted times. | Some form of the weskit The firm of Davidow, for its classic styling of suits, produces them for the new season with color-coordinated blouses of silk, wool jersey or paisley printed challis. Davidow was one of more than 50 manufacturers of coats, suits and dresses showing new collections this week and early next for the nation's .visiting fashion reporters. The shows through Friday are sponsored by the New York Couture Group; the remainder, by a. newly created American Designers Group. Davidow showed both the open, or call this sleeveless garment vest or jerkin if you prefer—showed in just about every designer collection. Designer £)avid Kidd of Arthur Jablow produced a in corduroy "blouse" of a une of the very newest things in the world was brought to my attention today. It's called a Solar- Cooker. According to the blurb, one can have delicious, sizzling-hot full-of-the-juice hamburgers, frankfurters, chops, even three-inch steaks! All without fuel, without soot, without fire, anywhere and anytime that there's the slightest trace of sun, even in a haze-covered sky," Here's the way it works • . . "All you do is this! Snap open the reflector and attach it to the grill. Put on the clear plastic concentrator lens. Then take out your food . . . turn the cooker so it faces the sun . , . and get set for the outdoor meal of your life." Sounds wonderful. back features a full*faced drawing of a dream boy with a button eye that winks and blinks as the girl moves. Made of washable white the Mrs, Al Williams, Bard Maloney and Mrs. Charles son, Mrs. Mafvey B, Damm as hostesses. Mrs. Nelson. Mrs. J. W. Ersklne was wel* and A workout hot-WAtef bottU corned as a new member guests were Mrs. Russell Collins makes a good kneeling pad whan and Mrs. Wayne Wilson. scrubbing or weeding. Fill the bet* Seven tables of bridge were attle with foam rubber. ^^^^ f , f f y..-- ... ... ft'T.JOHNSON* Fro me Lense cotton. jacket is cardigan type with a single pleated patch pocket and % length un-cuffed push-up sleeves. The lad on the back comes in three types; blonde, black or red-haired." One two Kind Frames - Values to *20.00 Now for the windows downtown JUst looking, thanks. Back to the windows * . this J| FRAMES is for the sand pile set. The calico rompers are covered with a swing a style blue denim jumper, marked with good luck calico horseshoes and a fancy bow tie. Then for the bigger girls . . . the next window had a smartly styled blue and white knit shorts and sleeveless top. The hip length top had a red belt, lower than the waist. The shorts had a matching red belt. LENSES Frames from special group NO CHARGE FOR EXAMINATION! John Ta I bot Registered Optometrist OPTICAL DEPT. O.T.'s STREET FLOOR • • • loose-fitting the bulky as tweed suit, Vests are just part of the general trend for fall to a casual look for daytime clothes. It was reflected also in low-slung half belts at the back of coats and dresses, in roomy, raglan shoulders, in "country" materials such; as nubby tweed, mohair, plaid wools and leathers. THIS SUIT, in bright blue, is from the collection designed by Hattie Carnegie for Fall 1963. The fitted jacket features a stand-away collar with small tabs placed diagonally below the shoulders for front detail. A straight skirt is eased under the jacket. UNIFAX WRC Woman's Relief Corps, Auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, will meet at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon in IOOF Hall. v - ± • i* this would fit one about a decade-years old . . . Sleeveless, the dress of blue chambray was styled with buttons down the left side of the dress which split to show a blue and white underskirt. Stitching was in red for this high style frock. Stopped at one of the newest stores on the west end of Main Street to gaze in the window. Catching my eye were the marble pedestal tables of varying heights. These always add an elegant touch to any living room. Now for the printed word . . . for the swimmers and boaters . . . "there's a new life saving device: a cigarette pack-sized wrist watch' that sprouts a balloon capable of supporting a 200- pound man." Another latest . . • "glue from an aerosol can . . . The sticky simply sprayed on, thus promising to end the mess of trying to apply glue with a brush or stick." These two style briefs appeared recently in some AP copy , . . How about this ... a "mink coat EVERY PAIR 1963 PATTERN Values to Selected Styles that zips up the front like an old time housecoat is the current fuzzy, wuzzy puzzler. Because the pile is dense, and the zipper one of those new indiscernible kinds, it's impossible to tell by looking just how the wearer gets in and out of it." The second is for the teen-agers to watch for . . . "girls too bashful to do their own flirting are expected to spend a few dollars for a white butcher jacket that will do their flirting for them. "Called a winkin 1 jacket, the Juniors Tour (Continued from page 13) Values to 14.95 Selected Styles Hams reported that Miss Kay Watkins, a student at Galesburg High School was sent to summer art camp by the club. Mrs. Dean Hertenstein, ways and means chairman, introduced Wendell Fan-is and Hay Swanson, Knox County fair officials, who in turn introduced Randolph Avery, producer of the "Guys and Dolls" production. This popular Broadway musical starring Peter Palmer and featuring Cathy Emma will be held at the Knox County Fair July 29 and 30* Juniors are in charge of advance ticket sales. It was announced a booth will be set up in front of Walgreen's July 20 to July 27. Guests at the meeting included Mrs. Kenneth Sargeant, Mrs. Norbert Schactner. Mrs, Paul Some 7.90 Merry and Mrs. E. E. Alstedt. GRANDMOTHERS CLUB Knox County G r a ndmo ther s Club will have an old fashioned picnic at 6:30 o'clock Monday evening at the Lions Shelter at Lake Storey, Meat and beverage will be furnished. No one will be called as reservations are not necessary. REED REUNION The Reed Reunion will be Sunday afternoon at the lions Shelter at Lake Storey at 12:30 o'clock. Those attending are being asked to bring own table service, covered dish and meat. Co-chairmen for the event are Mr. and Mrs. Ray Seaholm and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Greenup. 23 E. MAIN LEGION AUXILIARY Ralph M. Noble 285, American Legion Auxiliary, will meet Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the legion home for the joint installation of the legion and auxiliary officers for the ensuing year. Fur Trimmed Elegant Mink, Fox, Lynx on Luxurious Woolens and Fur- Fibre Fabrics by Hockanum % i \ and Forstmann. Prices Start at Untrimmed Wool Me 11 o n s, Diagonal Weaves, Colorful Tweeds, Failles. Many with zip-out pile lining. Prices Start at I Campus Coats Large raccoon collars on solids and plaids. Long and short styles. Prices Start at An outstanding coat collection specially priced for advanced selling. See them now while stocks ore large and complete. A small deposit will hold your purchase. Put it in lay-away; 10% down and 10% monthly holds your coat until November 1st.
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