Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1934 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 18, 1934
Page 5
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September 18,1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE fT^ • '<,The Check Craze Is ^ . Here For Fall Gh*cks, checks, checks mid even mc*f checks! Did we say chock:-? If not, Jwe meant to! All of which is If. say Jhat checks are certified to be in hl^ .style for {Ml. Checks, in everything from rough u^W .^oods to smoother suiting. 1 ! and bvercostlngs, completely dominate; the : ittM I inn. 'Die pronounced ;^:ii-- l>.:i'k and :,':f!x 1 !', c'.sy- l';''iuv ;nii;, rt 111'.'r.H'.s Unabated. As ,i iv-iili. '.•nii".!vi' f;ihiic:; have sill tho (Jam in ilii'-. f.ill. Timi's because they ;nv IK-IK.-: iidaplr-il I'm- I!K> present slyli.-;. ,-!hi-;l;in-l •. Ivci-d 1 , rlii'vinl.s and las• hini'.'i -CM ;ue among I hi. 1 most popular inateriii! 1 ;. Tin. 1 ." textures. HijHirally in..ui,h. i-.ill I'ni- a di-sii'ii. 'I his season it's rh vk 1 - willi tili-nly of color. Tho lw..-b.v-lv.'n rliirk i:-' the lii,(,;ne:-t sell, ,-. li : • iil.-d'i'/il anil appeals to tin: . cirii i >':iMvt: drcsfrr an well as to the n ,-in uii'i w-nils Kiimcthing with a kit!.. '!lr- mini! over-squares and 6QRHAM&-GOSNELL li's ' (in/I']aK \v i n g si.y.'t 1 . JL he newest I !:• i iu>- in smart e'oti'i'S. You'll like i. ii Cj \Y ay they're in a (ir. You'll'like riA inaU'rials and iyfc ; >rn.-U-!(.'stofi\ll, /;i'7i like the price. 2, Trousers .-;addli.' checks are second on the list of Iwstrsollcrs. Here the check is slightly more prominent, but s.ill falls into the' subdued class. Following these come the .smart diamond nnd herringbone patterns. "*S(""you didn't believe us when we .said that the era/e for checks had be- sun? Here nre some more checks— iu.sl to kind-of make the cheese more b i n d i n g. Smnll gunclub checks, houndstooth checks, shepherd checks and minulo checks. Al of these arc really smart. The Rlcnurquhnrt. plniils, on the other hand, have apparently had their little fling and may now be considered out of the style picture. Vivid colorings are brightening autumn fabrics'. Browns ahc good, but they must be excrtmcly colorful. This i.s also true of other colors. Plain oxford grays—now known as the depression color—have to be pepped up with an ovcrehcck or a stripe in red or blue in order to be acceptable. A suggestion of red if- good tin brown background.". But, before you attempt to wear this color, make sure that it doesn't, clash with your complexion. Several new "off-shades." similar to these seen in the new fall hats, an 1 being stressed. Because the colors arc suggestive, rather than pro- nm'im-cd, and blend well .with furnishings. Ih'-'y will undoubtedly gain much acceptance. Greenish ' grays, greenish blues, grcenshi browns/ bluish grays and bluish greens are fair samples of what to look for. The big style number is the sport back -suit. Mirny new variations of it are being shown and all of them arc extremely smart. At first, there was some trepidation about wearing the ; port, .suits for fall. But whatever hesitation there was, is gone. Now you couldn't dislodge this swell style 'with a stick of dynamite. In-proved tailoring of the drape model suit has .put it back with the list of approve dfall styles. It fits into the move for freedom in clothes and will share some of the sports mil's popularity. A Iccidc dtcndcncy toward higher jackets in both single and double breasted suits is apparent. Vents arc being used more frequently. Most, men will approve of this move because it is very flattering to their stature. Closer attention is being paid to details. Tapering sleeves and trousers arc seen on the arms and legs of the select few who arc acknowledged to be Ihc style leaders. Doub'.c brca'-1- ed suits arc continuing strong with :;nft fronts rapidly replacing the stiff, board variety. Buttons arc always an interesting Daytime Fashions are Slim, Wearable and (5raceful Tunic Dresses, Jacket Costumes, Coat Dresses Two-Piece Fashions Lend Versatility to the Daytime Mode and If one were asked to sum up the new dress fashions in n few words, they would probably be, "Slim. . . . wearable . . . versatile." The soft, natural shoulder line prevails, and the silhouette has become slimmer and slimmer with pleats, panels and slits that allow frccdow of motion without breaking its slender, becoming lines; the mode is decidedly a wearable one for it is lacking in extreme effects or styles that arc; difficult for the average women to wear; and the styles arc undoubtedly versatile, since they cover such a wide range of types for every conceivable daytime and evening occasion. It is a mode that relics upon beauty of cut, fabric and detail for interest rather Hum upon startling or bizfirrc fashions . . . and it is a modi: that allows everybody to find dresses and continues well suited to her individuality. Aiming the co.'.tumcs th;il will be seen at all well-dressed gathering;; this .season arc tunic frocks, coat dresses, two-piece types and jacket costumes. Every fabric is represented from lustrous velvets and satins to .study tweeds that are perfect for sport, school nnd business wear . . . and clever fabric combinations arc the rule rather than the exception. The Tunic Is Back The statement that the tunic is back again is music in the curs of the many fashionables who have always loved the slenderizing effect of this fashion. With the silhouette becoming slimmer and slimmer, it was almost inevitable that the tunic should return, since it effectively breaks Ihc line of the pencil silhouette. This year's tunics arc delightfully youthful in spirit and are shown just as often in misses' styles as in women's. If your fancy runs to things of Russian inspiration, choose a frock with n tunic belted or nipped in at the waifllinc and flaring out smartly like a Cossack's cent. If you want to keep .style feature in themselves. This year, leather buttons and sliced horn buttons arc being used wherever they seem to fit in. that slim-as-a-reed look unbroken, choose a style with a straight, slender tunis worn above a straight kirt. The tunic may be slashed at the sides in accordance with the mood for slitting and slashing that, seems to have seized so many of the leading Parisian cou- turicrt's. Sometimes merely the suggestion of a tunic is used for new frocks. II. may appear just at the back of a dress or merely crossing in front. Jackets in this tunic length arc frequently cm- ployed in ensembles . . . and sometimes the tunic of a dress is buttoned down the front and made of a fabric that contrasts with the skitt. thus giving the effect of a separate jacket. Jacket Frocks Continue In Fnvor The woman who "just lives in a jacket dress," whenever the styles permit her to do so, is also in luck tills sciisun. Jacket frocks were never smarter . . . and their dual personalities make it. possible for them to be .worn over a long period of time. The frock alone often appears beneath Winter coats, while the frock with Us jacket is a good costume for in- between weather. M;uvy of them have collarlcss jackets that fasten at the neckline with a single button and flare smartly in back. C'.hcrs have fitted jackets fastening with buttons or link at the waistline in front. Belled jackets and boxy types arc also smart. All these types may be of wool or crepe to match street nnd sport costumes, while afternoon modes of satin, trccback crepe. Canton or velvet often add contrasting jackets of novelty fabrics and weaves, such as metallic cloth or cellophane mixtures. Two-piece styles arc always invaluable parts of a wardrobe and allow far interesting combinations of fabric and color in many cases. Some of the new styles arc actually of the two- piece type, some merely suggcstt that effect. Many one-piece styles have a buUoiul-jacket effect in front only, while the backs arc straight and slim. | Others have a surplice jacket trcat- I'ncnl that i.s extremely becoming to the larger women. For youthful figures thsre is the pcplum silhouette that stimulates a two-pice effect. 'H:.; % /Mii .- ' / • 7 _ --The 010m ; (. '' ' f;./": i-'- ave-l/ne he world's finest tobaccos arc used in I Aickies—tlie "Cream of the Crop"— only the clean center leaves — for (he clean center leaves are the mildest leaves — they cost more— -they taste better. "It's toasted" / Your throat protection— against irritation— against c Light Weight Hats Are Fall Favorites During the past spring and summer, the trend iii men's clothing has been toward softer fabrics and easier fitting sports lines. This preference has carried over to the fall season. More men every day are switching from finished worsteds to tweeds, shot- lands and homespuns. Men's hat fashions, as usual, follow the cothing style. It was only natural to expect a demand for lighter weight, rough finished hats and this is exactly what happened. Tlie big favorite for fall, is without a doubt the light-weight hat, Those arc being ofercd in an infinite variety. However, heavier hats aren't being neglected. Dark mixtures and dark colors mark the color trend for fall. Browns have come to the fore and now are about on par with grey. Solid blues and blue tones are in third position and green has almost entirely disappeared from the picture. Laneburg Mrs. C. M. Ward arrived Friday from Magnolia for an extended visit with her daughter, Mrs, C. M. Oann. Mr. and Mrs. A. B, Weatherinfiton spent a few days in Little- Rock last week. Miss Haltie Mae Billingslye of Abilene, Texas spent a brief time here with Mrs. Vila Jordan. Miss Ruth Gann spent Friday in Camden as the guest of her sister, Miss Jane Gann. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. McGoUgh of Little Rock recently visited relatives here. Mrs. D. G. Duke has arrived from Los Angeles. Calif for a brief visit in the home of Mrs. C. M. Gann. Mr. and Mrs. Grecr Daniell of Con way spent Sunday as the guests of Mr.' and Mrs. Hugh Daniell. f^r. and Mrs. S. A. Moore and Margaret and Dorsell of Emmet spent a brief while Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bright. Harry Daniell left Sunday for Kansas City where he has accepted a position with the K.C.S. railroad. Mrs. C. M. Gann had as her Sunday VI guests,, Mrs. J. E. Daniell and Mrs. T. H. Duke of Prescott, Mr. and Mrs. Watson Williams and Mrs. . W. Scott of Camden, Mrs. Crosby of Hope, Mrs. ,-j.j G. W. Duke of Los Angeles, Calif., ftl and Mr. Chipley Duke of Little Rock. Mrs. Edgar Daniell of Little Rock visited relatives here over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Dixon and children of Prescott were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar. Steed. New Hope Miss Roxie Walkins left Sunday to begin her work as teacher in the Piney Grove school. The treasure hunt given by SibiUi Cox was enjoyed by all who attended. A large crowd gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Goad Sunday for a family reunion. The afternoon was spent in singing. '£] Mr. and Mrs. Cannon enterlaiecl the youg people with a party Monday night. Everyone reported a. nice time. ' ?j| Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Heal of Arkadelphia called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Watkins Sunday. Depend on Burr's for the Smartest, Niftifest tine of NEW FALL DRESS Think how pretty you will look in one of these new J;'alt Frocks! You've never seen a smarter selection o fshort and long sleeve models, featuring novelty belts, novelty buttons, and novelty vcstce effects. When you try them on, they, look as if they cost twice as much! Burr's § Low Price! On Sale at BURR'S Stuning New Fur Trimmed $ 6 .90 To $24 .75 Hurry, come in now so you can ' pick out your coat and still havo' "first of the season" selections! '|J you don't have all the money no'v come in anyway and pay down small deposit . . . we will ,v, hold the coat for yon under/. popular "Lay-Away" Plan. B Checks, Tweeds and Crepcsy ,.'/ Millinery for Autumn Come in ; try their" 1 ' .. -,, such r,in-r> l-Hc bais are "the talk of the town. You never Sj alin< . finarl. siii.iipy slyli."-- I'IM- MI lillli: money! Choice of Felt: ' Wnel Crepes, and Velvets. Mead sb.es 21'.i to 23. Stylo Sho'.v Thursday, Sept. 20 lit the 12:; Burr Fashion Displayotl l>v '

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