The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 9, 1959 · Page 24
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August 9, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 24

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 9, 1959
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Page 24
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HACINC SXJNDAY BULLETIN August 0,1959 See. 2, Pane 0 Boys' Styles Go Continental I Clothing for the younger fcl- soft-finished flannol or shet- low this year has taken a step land-type fabrics, the conii- away from the now traditional nental shows more dofinircly Ivy League styling with a etched patterns such as plaids h a n d s-across-the-sea gesture and checlts in predominantly toward the Continent. hard-finished textures Jilte The result is a look in suits sharkskins, tickweavcs and and sport coats that is even hopsackings. models has a maroon and char- i.oal plaid woven over a slate blue background in a year- round wash and wear fabric of Dncron and rayon. Still another mixes olive and charcoal in a handsome hopsacking effect in a wrinkle-resistance fab- more flattering than the natural look which has long been the uniform of the day among the book I'arnin' frattrnify. 'Jaunty' Look Suit coats, for instance, show a waistline again, and al- thO'.'t^h tbr' c '^nnldi ^i-; ''Ml comfortably natural, the overall appearance is (iel'iniicly more masculine, if not a bit on the jaunty sid(\ In addition there are other unusual appurtenances on tlic suit coat that distiiifniisli the continental model from the authentic "Ivy l ,e ,'.!:ii(>" slaiulby. Lapels are sliuhtiy pe;il;ed: the coat pockets are slanted at ;i somewhat rakish ;ir,!'le; tlure are vents or flans on eitiier side of the coat instead of a sinjde vent in the rear; an<l the cutaway of the coats (the curve below the lower button) is more severely rounded to show a little more of the trousers. Etched Patterns New patterns and f.ibrics also help set oil the new model. Where "Ky" jiear was marked by dark colors and For example, one of the new of Orion and wool. Lufberans Name Youth Direcfor CHICAGO — The Rev. 1..; David Brown of Miniieapolis.| Minn., has been named youtlv director for the American Lutheran Church, a new 2,20(1 : 000 -member church body which, will be formed nest April. 1 Rev. Brown, associate youth' director of the F.vanp,e!ical Lutheran Church {l:.LC) sincej 1955 and actin;; director for the past 18 months, was elected here to serve as executive director of youth activities of!., .#, kj i the ALc. Nafional Chnstian Council fo Mark His nomination for the position came from a joint committee composed of representatives from the new body's Luther League and Youth Activity boards. The latter board elected him to the post. In his posititju as executive director of youth activities. Rev. Brown will have responsibility for the Luther League program, as well as for voluntary youth service anil vocational guidance activities in the ALC. New color combinations, such as olive and gray, coupled with new Continental cut give fall suits for boys fresh appearance. Above, shorter coat length, slightly pinched waistline arc two of the distinguishing features of new style. Fabric here is a wrinkle-resistant blend of 70 per cent Orion and 30 per cent worsted. At left, bold bUie- gray and charcoal plaid distinguishes this sport coat. Two- button closure, peaked lapels and cutaway coat front are most noteworthy marks of styling. Sports Styles Borrowed by Fashion Field NEW YORK—(NEA)—Styles frequently follow news and just as often they follow sports. And so it's interesting to note the first reports of the uniforms which will be worn in various international competitions by American athletes in the near future. This summer, there are the Pan American games in Chicago. The team—both male and female athletes—will ditch the traditional blue flannel blazers (the off-duty and formal get-up) for a blue non- flannel blazer. They've adopted a handsome wash-and-wear blazer, made of 55 per cent kodel, polyester fiber, and 45 per cent rayon. This means that the wash- and-wear idea is getting an official nod. The kodei-rayon blend can be washed in machines, dried in machines and worn immediately thereafter. With the push these blazers are getting, they stand a good chance of being a popular item, even in nonathletic circles. Winter Olympics Next February, there are the Winter Olympic Games in Squaw Valley, Calif. By now, most of the winter athletes— skiiers, in particular — have abandoned the age-old idea of piling on dozens of layers of woolies in favor of modern, lightweight, insulated winter outfits. The U.S. team next winter will wear these more comfortable, just-as-warm outfits. In the summer of '60, the Olympic Games will be held in Rome. Already, one significant change has been announced. The American equestrians will U. S. athletes participating in the Pan American games this summer in Chicago will wear non-flannel wash-and- wear blazers. Slacks Feature Varied Waistline Styling Jubilee oi Profestanfism in Japan FUR ACCENTS Fur trim is big this fall for MarkiiH; this year the lt)()tli anniversary of Protestantism in .hipati, the Protestant chinches of that country havi' scheduleil a series ot (•enlennial acli\ities for the wt'ek ot Nov, I to 7 in Tokyo. The "Centennial As.senibly Week" has olTicially b e e n planned by the National C'hris- of Church lias a membership more than 2.'')(),()()(). Principal Events The princi|)al events of "Cen- leiuiial A^ssembly Week" will include: Nov, 1 —Memorial worship services to be conducted in l'r(»tes(anl churches throughout .hipan. Nov. 2 —A "Mass Meeting of NEW YORK—(NEA)— Men 's which goes best with a pair of waistlines are rarely objects ofjslacks that have some slight attention, ihe average publictpattern. If you do have pat- thinks of a man's waist as iheyjterned slacks, wear them only do of the national debt—it's ;il-iwith solid sports shirts or ways there hui never cum- sports jackets—never iTtix two mands much notice unless it patterns. gets too big. But to slacks manufacturers Labels . ,,. . , I A survey may help to dispel the vyaistluie is soniething with',,,,. ( ,,rands of which you can play ' ' And this season there eral new treatments o clothes impress people—like ire •'^t'v- e.Kpensive hats getting you an ,. , . , ., . , ' appreciative smile from a hat hues being exhibited by slacks,^i,,.^,,, top-flight suit label commanding special service from a waiter, or fancy shoe manufacturers. Fa.shion Items Take, as exhibit A, the new brands getting you something both daytime _and evening. So,est denoininalion in the council allow room in your clothesjis the; Unitetl Churcli ot Christ, with which the Melhodist Church is alfilialed. The United lian Council ol .lapan, which in-IChrisiian Witness" at the Fjui- cludes most of .1 a i) a n's''''i'<^'ho United Church, to l)e Protestant churches. The larg-|'"'^l''<''^^''tl '^Y '^<-'V. Dr. Vis- sor I'llooft, Geneva, Swit/.er- budget for at least one fur- trimmed costume, suit or coat. Now- DoL'ble Value! ZOTOS A an amozing COl^ECTOR hair treatment "Society Girl" neivesl pennauenl nave * complete with haircut wanr Here is the beauty treat and treatment m you've been waiting for. CORECTOR gj revitalizes and restores gleaming, vibrant lustre to your hair... Be sure to have the celebrated ZOTOS permanent with CORECTOR, now. appoinimcni not o/woys needed Thrift Permanent cut 437 Main Sf. 3rd Floor Piiono MEIroso 2-4243 land, general secretary of the World Council of Churches. Nov. !?—A mass worship ;service of all denominations in le large auditorium where the World Convention on Christian ••.ducation was held in 1958. Nov. 4—A mass youth rally md service in the Tokyo Gymnasium. Nov. T^ —In the afternoon, a reeeiMion for ministers and aynien from .lapanese churches overseas and for retired missionaries, in the evening, a meeting featuring the overseas missionary work being done by •lapan's Protestant churches. Nov. fi—A Christian women's rally and evangelistic preaching services in Tokyo, Yokohama and other cities. Nov. 7 —A Festival of Christian Music featuring several large choirs. Tours In addition to the general activities, each denomination will hold its own commemorative ccMttenary service. There developments from one of tlie>'-^"'' t^,™'" biggest .slacks houses in the na-l ^,^\»<r, ni '"H "''cturer sur- tion. They've been prime mov-1 Wl Tillman porteivs, to see ers of the scheme to make';'' ^^'V, brand tiames slacks a fashion item, insteadh^'^^'- f of just an old pair of pants.I^^':""' ^^^^'"^ ^'"^ ^^'^y- And they're continuing to movoi I'orty-two per cent of the ahead with ti^eir newest eol-'P"'"^?''^ ^'^.'-^y "'^T jihe brand, and the others said There's which has „ in the front, but in the back the;''"''y' hem a pleat less model a regular waistband they rarely did. None admitted to noticing the brand regu- And only 2 per cent of waistband is of a seamless or ^^'"-^ t^^^'^ ^ive better continuous construction. This I ^^'"V'^'-'' ^'"'^^ " f«"er is supposed to make for a bet-i^'P- ^ wearing ' ' what ter fit and a smoother line. There are some slacks, with pleats, which have side adjustments for precise fit. These adjustments are made with either slide fasteners or buckle straps. And there are several different styles which come with matching belts. Trimmer Lines There are the continental-influenced slacks, which are trimmer and narrower (and don't try to put them on over your shoes). These have pleatless construction and half-top pockets, and look best if cuffless. There's even an extreme ver- , ., , . ision of these slacks, with no will be Christian e.vchibils >niback pockets and even narrowIll: "L '-'^iri -^.L^ler appearance (to put these on. to a man they recognized as expensive shoes. Extra Service Incidentally, if you want extra service from porters, you might be interested in learning that the porters said they gave special attention to travelers who seemed to be experienced and, thus, perhaps more appreciative tippers. But don't try to get special service by wearing expensive clothes. Nobody will notice, if this survey is to be trusted, except your wife. Sulf Sfill Tops for Campus Wear No college wardrobe is complete without a suit, and this season's crop is a bumper one! St. Louis designers offer three shapes. The walking suit with its shawl collar in fur or self collar buttoned high to the neck. The main point the fact that the coat can double as a topcoat with slim-s k i r t e d dresses . . . important to those who like change-abouts. Another favorite shape is the belted jacket - just - below-the- hipbone in length—but snugged at the waistline with a belt, A third shape is like a boy's jacket—short, tailored, narrow- shouldered. wear riding pants made of a stretch fabric, instead of the traditional whipcord. This, again, will proliably start a trend among the horsey set. So you have to watch the sports pages to catch the new fashion trends in the making. Maybe we'll have straw football helmets yet. Custom Suits Who buys custom-made suits? The answer, says, Louis D'Andrea, whose firm (according to the Amalgamated Clothing Workers Union) is the largest custom-made tailor in the nation, is that there's a relationship between success and custom-made suits. "To be successful," says D'Andrea, "a man must be ambitious. Ambition is an off{spring of ego, or vanity, whichever you want to call it. If we did not have such men, there were hardly be any history made. "Great men throughout history have found it necessary to distinguish themselves from the masses by wearing special uniforms. Why should the successful and affluent professional or businessman be less proud of his achievements? Naturally a man who has arrived is entitled to indulge his vanity. It is this exclusive category of prominent men who comprise our largest volume of custom-made business." D'Andrea says that successful men are generally in their mid-30s or beyond, and they have a tendency ito develop a larger girth and broader shoulders, thus making them harder to fit in ready-to-wear clothes. And custom-made suits enable a man to try his hand at designing. "He may like cuffs on his sleeves," says D'Andrea, "or a one-button jacket or narrow or wide lapels or peaked or rounded lapels. If he has the means, he is entitled to -indulge his whims and his vanity and, above all, to feel perfectly comfortable and at ease in what he wears." i)f historic Christian sites and of present day Christian institutions such as schools and so- !cial centers, and programs of religious music, drama and discussions broadcast on radio and television. HAT STYLES Nothing dates a woman quite as much as an outdated hat. So don't economize by carrying over last fall's styles. Hat bar^ 'hats arc excellent, inexpensive and chic. ippearance (to put these on. you may even have to take off your feet). In the realm of fabrics, the only news is the reappearance of patterned material, this development is due mostly to the comeliack of the solid-bla /xM-, $75,000 WORTH OF FURS NOW ON SALE AT ARCTIC FURS 1330 STATE ST. 1 OPEN HOUSE The public Is invited to on open house freezer demonstration Monday, August nth from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Free coffee, cookies, and pop*will be served. On hand to conduct this demonstration will be o very fomous home economist who will show you how you can sove hundreds of dollars by owning a home freezer. Everyone ii invited. WESTERN TIRE AUTO STORE ELMWOOD PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER BOTCHER BARBER SHOP 523 Main St. (Baker Block) Room 417 BARBER and HAIR STYLIST Telephone MEIrose 3-5913 Appointment Not Necessary LAU'S Open Men. Noon to 9 P.M. CO-ORDINATES IN MATCHING TWO-COLOR ENSEMBLE of SPORTSTER" SKIRT and HILTON TRI-TONE BOWLING BLOUSES The design features triple individual I e g kick pleat, and beautifully tailored front round pocket with hand-sewn arrowhead. Solid Skirt »5 9S Color t*95 Inset *0 BLOUSES Chalet & Gabardine We G/ve Open Friday Evenings 'Til 9 P.M. \J WOMEN'S STORE 101S Sixteenth St. Keep up with Racine News TAKE YOUR RACINE JOURNAL-TIMES and SUNDAY BULLETIN WITH YOUR Keep up with the Newi at Home, away from hom* . , . tak* along The Racine Journal-Times and Sunday Bulletin . . . lust complete the coupon below and give it to your carrier, together with payment, since vacation mail subscriptions must be paid in advance ... as well as all straight mail orders. Your paper will be mailed daily. Please tend the RACINE JOURNAL-TIMES and SUNDAY BULLETIN by Mail to Name Mail City Address • Stat • Racine Address • • Dates from to ! Yes No Should paper in Racine continue? Dale le Resume Racine Delivery i CARRIER Fills OUT • Reute Ami. Pd. Carrier's Comm Net Pd. . SUBSCRIPTION RATES Up to 500 Miles 60c Weekly Over 500 Miles 70c Weekly [ Please present this coupon to your Carrier Boy.

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