Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1939
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ivfrs. Sid Henry Telephone Division You cannot gntlier every rose, A Nor every pleasure claim. "or bnsk in every breeze thnl blows, Nor i>1ny in every tfumc. No mlllionnire could over own The world's supply of pearls, And no tnan here hns ever known All of the pretty girls. So take whut. joy miiy come your wny. And envy not your brothers; Enjoy your shore of fun each day, And lenve the rest for others, E. A. G. In my daily rending I ran across j we following .suKtic.stiun nnd nm puss- ing it, on to our down town rner- chnnls—•'Having tried in yiiin to prevent youngsters smenrlntf their shou windows on Hnllowc.cn, the merchants, of Itasca, 111. some years ugo ottered pri/.es for the best pictures drawn on tbi- windows with soap. The plan not only curbed, mischief, but uncovered talent. Crowds viewed the windows us if it wero an art exhibition. Last yvnr .the townspeople were so Impressed with the beauty of £.•0 of the soap paintings that they, ore .sending tlu; artists Jut art School." -O- Mrs. J. W. Wimberly hns returned from a few duys visit with her sister, Mrs. An-c|i Hale and Mr. Hale in Ashdown. The different circles of the Womims Auxiliary of the "Kirst Presbyterian church will mot at three o'clock Monday afternoon as follows: Circle No. 1. with Mr;;. A. If. Huncgmi, South 01m street, pirclc No. 2 at the home of Mrs. W. K. Mulilow North Hervy street, with Mrs, F. N. Porter ns joint hostess. Circle No. 3 with Mrs : Muffin White and Mrs- J- L. White, nt the White House East 2nd street Circle No, 4 with Mrs. Gnlstcr and Miss Van Qajste.r on North Heryey street Circle No, 5 will meet nt 7:30 Monday eyenlng at the White House, list 2nd Street' with Misses Sara Ledbetter and Mildred McKance as host' esses. The October meeting of the Pat Cleburne chapter, U. D. C. was held on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mss. E. S. Greening on Eas 2nd street, with Mrs. D, H. Lips.com) ui joint hostess. The Greening homt wus agio with early fall flowers with golden glow and yellow fiel< daisies predominating. In the absenc cf the incoming president, Mrs. Fanny Gnrreti, Mrs. George Crews the on going president, oponed the mecliiif and let} in the salute to the flo and the beautiful and impressive I D. C. -ritual, a short business perioc wus held lifter which Mrs. J. A^Hcnr program chairman gave a most in terestmg review of her summer tri to Washington City, Colonial Virgin and the World Fair'in New York, sires. weekf of her life, when t visited her, she voutd ask "What Is tfje latest news, what W going on in the worldt" Mrs. Saner was born in Dallas coun- |y, Arjcftnsns, but, jn Irifaftcy was rrtovcd wllh her parents to Nashville, Ark., where she lived o happy chlld- ipod ant} young womanhood. She loved ic town in which she was brought p, and never lost interest In it, or s people, She was retired by Christian par- nts, find early in life'became a rnem- >er of the church of their choice, where lie wus active in ull deportments pi vork—nnd, too. in this, her adoptee own, she was an active and cfficien member in nil thq work of her church 3he loved her church, and, was always oyul and faithful to its every interest, jut she was no narrow sectarian. She was always liberal with others of a different faith. She came to Hope in 1892 the bride of Dr. W. F. Saner. She soon mada 'or herself a unique place in the icnrts of the people of her adopted lown, and she particularly loved and cherished those friends she made during the first yfitirs she lived in Hope. It was my good privilege lo have known her many years, and, like you my life has been made richer by association with her life. Her own boii)u life was well known to many of you—as; a homemakcr, wife and mother. 1 cannot say anything finer than thai said by the wisest man about a good wife and mother— "She looketh well lo the ways of her household—tho heart of her husband .leve the tension, » there were any tension, I said, "I don't think you will ever need this, you look" very much better today, but you have done wisely, for you have it off of your mind, and will nofVbe lying awake thinking about it. She replied: "One never knows what might happen. You take this home and keep it 'confidentially-rJt I' (Jet well you are to return it to me, if not, it is for, Bryant. Mrs. Saner loved the beautiful and the finer things of life. In a radjo sermon Dr. Stamtn said—and 1 quote his words—"Funny the things that come into peoples heads as they near the end of life." Which reminded me lhat Mrs, Saner must have had a vision ol that "light never seen on land or sea." U was Tuesday before her passing on Thursday, ns we sat by her bed silently watching—she seemed lo be asleep, she moved her mouth as if she wanted lo speak, and she said distinctly: "There are beautiful gardens of flowers al around me." Gould it have been a glimpse into Ihe beautiful beyond? At C:30 p. m. July 0, this noble spiri of our beloved friend quietly slippet away to her heavenly home in th sing, on the historical spots, telling dot)] safely trust in her—her children o( the many interesting things she saw ur j., c , up {„ cu |j ) )01 . |^j e ssed— her price interspersed wjfth personal ndven- j s f,, r uhove rubies." tures and bits of humour, holding the Ml . s s , l|lcl . | )1J( i ll|1( _, Ml . )S . )n u vm u 7 . nltention of her audience through C1 . ns ,|p, m) n.stralwl in the orea'nizalidn lo her safe landing in Hope, Arkan- n)1{ , |M . onll)ti(JM of , his Buy vicw Rcad . sas. During the Tea hour the hos - . dub F()| . twc|lly . SL>von vears it esses nssiBtcd by Mrs. Eugene White ^ funclioned aiicccBsfully-much of served a dehyhtful ,ce course with L ^ ^ ^ ^ .^ counse , coylues. ^^ nn( , loat | orship . Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Neighbors will I Her interest in it never waned. She l,e Monday visitors in Texarkona, ut- !f fl ll « sti ; on « ^ "b. through which SUNDAY - MONDAY KENTUCKY Lorejta Young Richard Green tending the Dental Convention. Memorial SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE A Sure Thriller GENE AUTRY cultural influence has given _ strength and uplift lo those, who Mr. and Mi's. Ewin Huckabee an-1 through the years, have been connect- nounce the nrrival of a bnby (laugh- p* 1 with it. ttr daughter born October 5 The From the things she snid nnd die young lady has boon Christiencd ' roul lime to time, more and more Dolores Jaric. realiwj that she felt from the first thai I purhups, her last illness hod come. 1 I was Saturday morning, June 10, I won early to sec her, us I tried lo do every morning. She looked better, her voice stranger, her eyes brighter thnn at any This appreciation 1 bring to you ol lilm? , nat woek Snc !l;|tl c j rcssc j i a , 1( j nir departed friend is not n formal |, nd walked across her room. As I nt'moriiil, but, just such n story as a rosc (o le ., vc (m . |, omCi s | ]( , sn jj. "j would naturally develop, if I were wiml you to come , lt fivo O ' cloc){ t i lis writing a letter to any one of you, toll- u fternoon—no one else present—and n/{ you Komi-thins of her life, personnl ( ] ( , £olnc thitig for me no one else can ncidents, and her passing away. ( 1 0 ." Like a flush it came to me what Some of her friends have said to she nnd in nlin(1 p,. ompt ] y al fivc me, "1 cannot realize Mrs. Saner has WJIS t)]ere We i;i ]\i cl \ together quietly KOIXC," or, "U will not seem like- a Buy und ca i m i yj DS though she were going View club without Mrs. Saner." Many on „ visi , Qnd wantcd me to loo k after of us feel the way. It does not sec-m j her u ff a j rs llt home, possible that she will not mingle with us any more—it all seems like a dread- I Without a quiver in her voice she Eternal City. Her funeral service was canducle as she had planned it, in the presenc of loved ones, and a large company o friends. The many beautiful floral offerings were a silent testimony to the esteem in which she was held. As her pastor read the beautiful poem, "Cross- ng the Bar," ns she hod wished it, here was no mooning—just a sense of gratitude, hope and love for having uiown her. The memory of'her good ife lingers as a sweet fragrance upon ill of us. "But we shall not call it death! No! It is not death, it is only life begun, For the gates arc passetl and heaven in won. And her ransomed spirit hath reached the shore Whore they sin and sorrow and suffer no more. To depart from a world of suffering and strife Is lo be with Jesus! Yes! this is life." —By Mrs. W. W. Johnson si, and Jesus were related by family ea>and by a long course of £r*pari»t» .on—nearly 30 years, In fact—during /hi.ch tjme each mtlst have been nown to the other through their orftily contacts, 'rtiere is no reference to tljiesje things n Ine Gospel of Matthew, from which ur lesson Is taken, but th,e story s related with great exactness in the ir/it chapter of the Q.ospel of St. Luke t tells of- the announcements of the lirtli .of John Zacharias and his wife, Elizabeth, and of Virgin Riary. Luke also- tells of the relationship between he two wprnen and of the corninE of Mnry into the house of Zacharios and Elizabeth. •These details throw n grcaj. deal of light upon the more pledger and rrmtter-of-iiicl narrative in Matthew. Thew give a more adequate background to a scene that is spmewhal barren if we think of John the Baptist suddenly coming-from the wilderness to proclaim'the coming pf • a King with whom he had had no prior contact nnd of whom he had had no pripr knowledge. One does pot know just at what stngt- during these 30 y.eors pf preparation John wilhdrlw into the wilderness. His life was probably always • lo some extent a life apart. His parents were old, and his father was en- CHURCH NEWS FIRST BAPTIST C|IU*CH Ptts<or "Behpld the Lamb of God" will be the Pastor's subject at ilhe 10:45 service Spnday morning. ,„.,,, •A'n Old Story Repeated Today will be the discussipn ot the 7:30 ser- yice Sunday evening. t is encouraging to us that there have been additions to the church for several weeks. Many Tuesday night, beginning ta 1, All members aj* ijrgeow attend, and all others who are Interested, In fre Tabernacle's prpgrcs, are asked if) be present. Some very jmporUpt pusj- ness is the fee discussed. morial Sunday Behoof meets :45. Brother G'rady Hairslon, superintendent. We urge all who can to corne to Sunday School and be on time. ' • Our pastor's subject for the morning will be "The r Prceipiis Blood." Wp urge the members of the church lp be present and bring your friends. AJ1 classes of the B. Y. P. T. C. will ' at 6:30. You will enjoy working of them have been on profession of faith.and by Baptism. One of the principle aims ip the two services Sunday will be that of sharing the Gpspel with the unsaved who may come to church hoping, however vaguely, to find eternal salvation. The Sunday school classes under pf seventy-five con-l"^ 5588 ' Sunday 7:45 we are to have With us P«v| E. C. Peorrow, of Searcy, Bro. Pearrow has been blind since - just a smal boy, but he has-overcome ihis handycap to become one of our outstanding preachers. Cohie and here him Sunday night you will enjoy his Given before the Bay View Reading Club. October 4, 193(1. guged in tb,e service of the temple. The sense of holidness and destiny attaching lo the announcement of his b'trht would tend also to strictness in preparation. Even before he entered the wilderness, John was probably something of a recluse and ascetic, not taking very acliye parl in the throbbing lif of the time. On the other hand, Jesus would pom to hove been always very clost o the life of the peoplp. We have Ihe •ecord concerning His Ljfe pnd His wine, that He "increased in wisdom and in stature, and in favor with God and man." The pictures which arlisls have portrayed Him as a carpenter in the home or workshop of His father, however much they may be inaccurate in detail, are probably npcurate in their main suggestion and setting. He was brought up neither in the wilderness nor in the busy city but irj Nazercth, a hill town, a busy place secrate'd ofifcers and teachers are be-' ginning a new series of lessons. Lei f every one of Ihe sven hundred enrolled pupi|s make an effort to be present at 9;/»5, 'Bible in band, prepared for an intelligent discussion of the lesson and a prayer hearing of the Pastor's sermon in the preach- I jng servic. . . As the new Baptist training Union UN1TV BAPTIST 511 South Elm Street Elder C, D. Spiiec, Pastor Sunday school 10 a. m. preaching service 11'a. m. B. Y. P T. C- service 7 p. rn- Preaching service 8 p. m. Midweek prayer service Wednes Avedikjan collect* wjtograpl?*~btJt *•*? also collects a stran/2 at hair to ~iD with each one. In the caw of Dough* Cprrigan she just yanked it out. , WHEATON, Mo.-<#)-MfS. E. t. Schrader clips newspaper items aboili golden wedding anniversaries. l(ore than MXMMO years of married lite an* epresented in her scrapbook. BUFFALO, N, Y.-WHWilliam Pfc- phut, .06, retired from business to em* >ark "on the biggest job in my life. 1 ' He has planted 100,000 new trees hroughout the state during the pasf '~w years. CHARLESTON, W. Va.-«P>-4l} unidentified w.c/man has bojughj }wp street cars from the transit company lately. She plans, the company says, to preserve them for museum purposes. There are now 1577 baronets in England. yar gets under way, all church mem- M a y 7:30.p.. m bers'ore invited-to be on hand at Comp put and worship with, us an< 6:30. ready to begin act;ve partici- j receive a-blessing and be a blessing for pation in the Union pf their age groups tne Lord. : Visitors are always welcome to the pur aten.dance.is increasing and the services of the First Baptist church, interest is growing. Wp will have a Hope Associatipn meets m Annual ' ' Session at Beech Street Baptist church Texarkana, Thursday and Friday of next week. Alarge delegation from the First Baptist will prpbably attend. The Thursday morning session opens at 10. HEST COLDS Tp relieye dlstrea?^isj?y,.tnjlc|df p The Revival which has 'oeen in progress at th.e Methodist Church for the past week will continue through- oul Ihe coming week and close with Ihe services on Sunday, Oclober 15. There have been excellenl crowds and fine interest in all of the services to date. The pastor announced on Wednesday night that up to that time there had been 21 additions to the in "Old Monterey' — and — "Death of a Champion" lOo ~ 15c ful dream. dictated, and I wrote licr wishes anc I do not bring this tribute in a spirit I instructions with regard to every Ihing mourning and sorrow, but, rather to connected with her funeral and burial sires these precious memories as flow- I and the disposition of her property ers froW the garden of my heart, that When we had finished, in order to re they may he an inspiration to you as SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON ituiui vuif u inn luwjj, u uuajf jjiuuv: < . - . m a populous disu-ict, but nevertheM church up to thai lime, during less in ' an enviornment where His) meeting. ... •, • contacts with the doily life of Ihe Young People's Meetings are being The Forerunner of Ihe King Text: Matthew 3:2-17 By WILLIAM'S. Q'ILROY n. D. Editor of Advance The forerunner of tht King and the Kingdom was John the Baptist, who cqme from Hie wilderness, into the crowded cities and villages of Judea, proclaiming that Kingdom of Heaven was at hand and calling upon men to repent. We must not forget that in addition to being associated as forerunner and Messiah, John tho Bap- people and with the surrounding country were of the sort that one finds so strongly emphasized in all the referen- ces'of His later teaching. He found in the out-of-doors not the wildness of the desert, but the glory of. the ilies of the field and of Ihe waving grajn. These differences are significant. They emphasize, for one thing the difference between preparation and fulfillment. Here is a place for ac- clicism and sacrifice. There are things that can be done only at great cost and effort, and Jesus Himself was lo make the supreme sacrifice. But the profound emphasis in the life and teaching of Jesus was not on the barrenness of the Wilderness or upon life negations, but rather on the richness and abundance of the full life, the life of joy in nature and in grace. held each day, including Sunday, at 6:45 P- M- Children's meetings each school day at about 3.45 p. m. The W. M. S. will meet in the regular Business meeting at the church at 3 p. m. ^tonday. Rev. Charles B.' "Wyatt of Stamps is doing some excellent wor|c in leading the singing and conduction^ the children's and Young People's services. The Pastor, Kenneth L. Spore is doing the preaching. u«p »r j OUT or • moTMiu chest, back with— ^ class for all the older Christians wiHdi have her MOW? they are to me, arid that our faith may \ —• be deepened in a blesed immortality— for one has said, "To live in hearts we leave behind is not to die.'' 1 am not alone in saying we shall miss her and, shall long for the touch of her hand, and the sound of her voice, und the kindly greeting that always lit up her face with a radiance, showing her cheerful, friendly spirit, and, that expressed the Christian graces. She was gentle, amiable, charitable, communicative, sincere, unselfish—she was a good neighbor and citizen—under all conditions she had poise—in truth, she was a gentlewoman. She was progressive. She kept young in mind and heart, and kept abreast with the ever changing times. All through her illness up to the last two SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT. IBM. NCA •ERVICC, i BOBBY BRGEN — in — "FISIfKHIVIAN'S WIIAIIP" Roy Rogers "Frontier Popy' Express" No. 5 "PAREDEVILS OF THE RED CIRCLE" SUNDAY-MONDAY Two First Run Feature —- Usual Prices— •frxlcnlnyi On Kcb. I Murinn ipilvi'N I lie nUlrv »Jtll n f.*>(M> I,„mix. Slip l)uiU lirr ilny* ItlU-U ivllh pr<,|i!irarli»i« for tin 1 iirririll of the li.-iby. Our «lny slu- nu-r«M Ai>>;li- I).,rnn, uruCH bc-r to uuiue lo l|iu muirtpiuiit. M CHAPTER XXVIII AIUAN and Angie Doran, each currying n large paper sack, went lo Marian's apartment. They o»lk.og of inconsequential tilings •mtii they were seated in the ponny windows. Angle look it for granted that Dan was the head of more happily after today." She) us has done things^that^simpjy smiled and there was understanding between them. Angie remained for lunch. Marian's house her think so. Marian oponed and Marian let tho conversation by saying, "I did a thoughtless thing once, Angie, a cruel thing. I didn't realize it at the lime, but now I know." "I've hated you for a long lime, Marian—but I don't know—if it hadn't been you it would have been someone else." "Yes. Sally Blake did the same lo me. It was when she began to edge in on me that I thought of you, realized what I had done. Women are cruel to each other, Angie." Angie shrugged. "What about DKO RADIO Plctur* Ann, SHIRLEY .am* ELLISON BARBARA REAP ADELE PEARCE J. M. KERRIGAN — No. 2 BARRY MACKAY - ROCHEUUE HUDSON GEORGE BARBIER —RALPH MORGAN % CUFF "Ukulele Ike" EDWARDS — JOHN WRAY in SMUGGLED CARGO" men being cruel — what about Grant Fellows?" "I know—it's a law, I guess. After all, to the men we work for, we are nothing more than ma- 1 chines. Wh<xi we get rusty, when o*fc- mechanism slows down, when we have lost our new, shiny look, we are replaced by a later model." Angie nodded. "You are among the lucky few, Marian. "Sfou have a husband and you are going to have a child. When I first worked for Mr. Fellows I could have married. A fine man wanted me, but I couldn't s^p it. I was ambitious for a career, I thought marrying a poor man was hiding my talents—" "Marrying a poor man, keeping his home, bearing his children— When she went away, Marian felt that one more wrong had been righted. It was as if she were impelled to smooth her past life, put it neatly in order, before taking the onward path. * * « QHE rested during the afternoon, dreamy, contented. Dolly would soon be back, she would liear from Dan on the morrow. Even his brief notes were things lo be anticipated. Always there was the hope that she might find some personal bit, some sign that he cared for her. At 4 she dressed, planning to spend several hours at the neighborhood theater. The evenings were apt to be rather lonely. But that would soon be over. Soon there would be two persons in the apartment. It was unreasonably warm and she made a tall glass of iced coffee, pouring the hot, amber liquid over cracked ice. It x steamed pleasantly, the glass frosted over. Rich cream gave the glass opaque, golden shades. Sipping the drink, Marian was startled by a brisk rap on the door. One of the neighbors. They were kind, her neighbors, keeping an eye on her. She opened the door. "Carma Forbes—" she ex- career the it's the greatest world, Angie." "Yes, it's where we women belong." A^2i- a little silence, Marian said, "Tell me abo'^l yourself, Angie. In my poor way I'm trying to make amends for the many years when I thought of no one but myself. I want my baby to have the right kind of a mother. I want you to know that I'm sorry for what I did to you—I want to ask you to forgive me." "Thank you, dear. I, too am glad to have the little hurt erased. Fortunately, I was a before- handed person. I have a small annuity and live comfortably, happily. I think I shall live even claimed. "My dear—am I glad to see you? Come in quick." Carma came in. Her dark suit was as smart as ever, her small hat as extravagant, but there was a subtle difference. The restlessness was gone, serenity had taken its place. She did not glow like Dolly, she had'not acquired Marian's wistful beauty, but she was serene, at peace. Marian hurried to the kitchen for another glass of iced coffee and Carma followed. "Well, well," she said, "I guess I'm just one jump ahead of the stork." "Hardly that," Marian laughed. " 'Most any minute I'll be presenting the more or less appre- turn us cold when we thfnk about them." Marian felt qualified to speak on that subject. "I have tried to forget, but it's a black memory. I must hava been insane." "If we learn through mistakes— if we try and try—I'm preaching to myself, Carma." "I have learned," seriously. 'Tn> trying—" "Are you working in Springfield?" "No, I'm going to be married. I'm here in Chicago to buy my trousseau." "That's lovely. Dq I know the lucky man?" Carma shook her head. "I knew him in hjgh school. I used to hear from him when I lived here. He has a hardware store in Springfield." Carma spoke without enthusiasm- "You don't Jove him, Carma?" "No, but I like him a lot. We'll have financial worries, business is bad in his line. I'll wear my clothes year in and year out. But I don't care, I thought maybe—if I made a go of it—I could wipa out this other thing." * * * !RE they all making amends? Vfas life compromsie and sacrifice? But were they n°t fortunate to have a chance to make amends? Marian said warmly, "You'll find happiness, I know you will." HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. James E. Jfem'H, Pastor Evangelist L. J. Copper will be the speaker at the 1:00 o'clock service Sunday at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle. Rev. Cooper is at present conducting a tent' meeting in the city His friends are invited to hear him at the Tabernacle Sunday morning The Pastor will speak Sunday nigh at the evangelistic 'service in th Tabernacle on, "The Man At the Car penter's Bench." Sunday School wil be conducted as usul at 9:45 a. m. un de r the direction of Superintenden Guy E. Bayse. and assistants. The Bible Classi Christ's Ambas sadprs (Young People,) Junior C. As and Children's church all meet in the! respective rooms at 6.45 p. m. Tjie annual business meeting fo THe unfathomed depths of a starved heart laid bare , . made forgettable by Bette's fiery genius!^ BETTE DAVIS-HOPKINS LOUJSEFAZENDA • JUttS STtfHENSON •• ; WIUJAM LUNDIGAN • CfCOU jjOFrfB • f " ' " *. hbu. Pra. H., kf I* M*> Ml PRESENTED BY WRNEHBHOS. PLUS WALT DISNEY'S AUTOGRAPH HOUND Arid LATEST NEWS Carma.looked down, brushing an imaginary something from her skirt. "Do you ever see them— Pete and Julie?" "No, it's been a long time." "I wrote to Julie. I apologized. I said I wanted her and Pete to think well of me, if they could." "Did you hear from her?" "Yes, a nice little note. Pete added- a postscript, 'To a grand girl. Thanks and forget it.' Oh, Marian—it isn't right that any woman should lose so much just because she's a fool." Marian knew what she meant. She, herself, was living on a vague BY C>^JtlJU5 V»iV- J11WA^« «* *^«t. vtfffff-^f — --- ,-.... , ^ f dative world with another citi- lope that she might be given _ zen." "I heard that you had quit your job, but I had no idea you were doing yourself proud like this. I got your address from Mr. Fellows." Holding her glass, she sat down and looked around the pleasant apartment. "You're a homemaker at heart, Marian." "Do you think so?" delightedly, Carma nodded. "How's Dan?" "Oh, fine." / "I haven't seen him since—that night." "Don't talk about it if you'd rather not, Carma." "I'd give my right hand if it had never happened." "Try to forget it. Everyone of _ other chance. Without that hope she would have wanted to die. Carma had no hope. "You're a good sport, Carma," she said. Carma was dining with friends and she hurried away. "Give Dan my love," she said. "Tell him that I'm going to make a papa out of my husband one of these fine days." Marian put pn her hat. The picture at the neighborhood theater was Dark Victory. D»n had liked it, he had wanted her to see i*. Dark Victory — must one go through the darkness to be yic» torious? (To Be HIPS HAVE THEIR DAY I ,,.in MimsiNQWEAR Foundettes that do wopdrous things to unruly bulges. The long rounded line you want for the new f 9§h< ions is yours. The look of slim femininity »nd gentle curves comes with such ease and comfort it seems like magic* It IS...MUNSINGWEAR magip t?'W«»y GQHtrol for freedom, restraint and « perfect posture! Patterned fabric »f "kurtex"* fpB&inix) with raypn «p.q potton .,.)(« Piping knitted-in with the *fiV«M lasts." Flexible as your pwn figure but plenty firm. Peach. Site* 25 to 31 in j lengths. Hoy?, $1.98 to $4-98 "Knitted or 'woven of We CJiye Eagle Stamps yam. The Leading Department Story ©eo. W, Robison &* Co.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free