Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 5, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 5, 1934
Page 2
Start Free Trial

HCM StAK, #0!»E, STny H^ratdiFrom False Report I weiit'dfay liternooa by Star Publishing Co, Inc. SWfamt MNMfc K<$«, Arkansas. o, nc. A1*X, & Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South C. B. WMMEB, President ,A{iKK, tt. WASHBVRN, Editor and Publisher 1 •'•'•' - • • . ' • Entered M S«sottd-elaM matter at the postoffice at Hops, Arkanw* Under the Act of March 3, 1897. DfettttHioa: "%e hswipapcr is an Institution developed by modern civil- iqtt to |>re4<»t this hews of the cfey, to foster commerce and industry, through widely elMuwted advertisements, and to furnish that cheek upon »£fflBttSit Which no constitution has ever been able to provide."-Col R. MeCorinlck. SHbSerfJrtlOB Rate (Always Payable in Advaneeh By city carrier, per Jrtfcfc 166} dx iftotrths &«; one year *5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, HffWard, Ittillet aftd Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member ol HM Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for repiiblication of all news dispatches credited to it or Hot oiherwtoe fcredited in this paper and also the local news published her.in Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, -•» -- ;-*A. N ; w Yo " t Cit y- Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E Wack- M, Drive; tfetrdt, Mich., 7838 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges onlMbtttes, He.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards «* ttanM, rMOjUtlons, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial , ttewsoapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Tt. J I1 1* of *&"*-******& memorials. The. Star disclaims responsibility • the aafe-keepihg or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ponslDmi y BEHIND-THE SCENES'IN Capital Finds Plenty to Talk About . . . Crime Rampant . . . < Donovan Dismissal . . . "Injustice" to Bartenders . . . Woodring War . . . Those Terrible Alleys . . . And That Enormous' Mythical Illegal Liquor Cache. < - By RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—Things your nation's capital has been talking about since Congress went away from here: Crime—This seat of the Department of "Justice, Secret Service-, modern metropolitan police force, model city government, etc., is found to have a nice little crime record. In the first three months of the === =====3 YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Give Fathers A Voice in Hearing Children—Let Them Help, Even If They Are Clumsy year, it stood 45 per cent above the average of t the 35 pther cities of more ,, than 250,000 inhabitants in number of crimes committeed, in proportion to population. •• The murder recprd was 25 pep cent above average and the capital led the run ot the pack by 50 per cent in burglaries. It had a sub-average rec- _ ord on crimes against women and kili- • ings through criminal negligence. Donovan—Developments since Gen• eral Johnson's dismissal of John Donovan, president of the NBA employes' union, continue to make daily local ', news. The A. F. of L. organization j ( ' -Of federal employes is fighting the "discrimination" case hard, assessing : - members for a j special fund. ;. Donovan was assistant instructor of economie v histoj$ at Columbia Univer- • sity when recruited by NRA, a Phi Bete Kappa graduate who won a New ' York Historical Society prize in 1931 1 with his- "Textile History of New York State." He worked his way through Columbia as night clerk, waiter, bus boy, , dish washer, and instructor and -before that had been a railroad section hand, mule skinner, shipping clerk, and production efficiency expert in ^Worcester, Mass.' Bartenders—rThousands of customers and most bartenders begged the district commissioners to allow drinks to be mixed in plain view, instead of behind partitions, as regulations here ; now require. Customers have been getting some terrible conconotions. Bartenders, nevertheless, are proud and .want to perform in public. But the commissioners said that would lead, toward the old-fashioned saloon. Woodring—Two camps argue furiously whether Assistant Secretary of War Harry Woodring, former Kansas governor and smart politician, will and should escape with a whole skin from the House investigation of army contracts; The aviation crowd is wild because the committee, after hearing Woodring as to airplane purchases, j recommend dismissal of Gen. Benny Foulois, chief of Air Corps. More will be heard about the part played by Woodring's friend, Ralph O'Neill, former American. Legion commander, and Bob Jackson, former Democratic national committee secretary—two outstanding lobbyists—in negotiations as to disposal of army surplus underwear. Alleys—A 50-year fight against the Discussing an article of mine with a certain father, he took exception to what I had said about men telling their children to -go to their mothers with all problems and shirking the moral responsibility of bringing up a family. (•And by the way, I like the word "raise." Let's say "raising" a family). I explained that of course any such statement on my part could not possibly apply to all dads—that it was. however, a rather common situation in family life, and I congratulated him for being one of those the shoe was not made for. But he mentioned one thing that I think should be gone into "seriously. Said he, -"Men: aren't afraid of little children as 1 'children, • but they have a fear of suggesting the wrong thing. They believe their wives more capable of looking after the welfare of the, babies. Little by little the habit grows. ,Tl)eh^ if the time comes that their wives desire arid need help and backing, thej-rhen are all at sea." 'Awkward Assistance I remember as I look back, that time and agajyft.1 shooed my husband out of the room, when he attempted some awkward help with the babies. He didn't know how to hold a bottle. He couldn't " ; fiJc the covers right. Then, too, when he put in a word of say-so about behavior, I can hear myself say, "Now, daddy, she didn't mean to do it," or "You expect too much." I usurped by children. / Of course, we did try, and succeeded very largely in a main plan. ' We .did better, however, after he gave me a good talking-to one day about having some ideas of his own and if I didn't like it I could lump it, or something without a bouquet attached. No young mother looks very far ahead. She seldom sits down to think or guess what might happen in five or ten years. The day is enough and that's that. Encouraging Husbands But if she could possibly cultivate a minimum of vision, the one thing she would strive for almost harder than anything else would be to nurse along this spark of almost helpless willingness of her young husband's to be in on things. It is best to give him a vote even if he does vote wrong at times. Or let him help even if he is clumsy. Then some day when his interest and mora Isupport and advice are so sorely needed, he won't be likely to say, "I don't know anything about it. Do whatever you like." Or to the children, "Don't bother me. Go to youi mother." Some men, of course, never manifest a mite of real responsibility. In that case it is almost hopeless. But if the spirit is willing in the slightest Must Be Too Busy to Look at the Calendar. Sheppard Mrs. Alice Finley was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Fannie Blackwood of Holtville, California, is visiitng her sister. Mrs. Pearl Cornelius. Mr. and Mrs. George Gilbert and children and Miss Ophelia Cunningham attended meeting at Guernsey Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cornelius and children attended church services at Battlefield Sunday night. Mr. Clinton Chandler iitteded meeting at Battlefield Sunday night* Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chandler was shopping in Hope Saturday. Misses Dimple and Elva Clayton-and Marion Clayton of McNab are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Julia Chandler. Miss Ophelia Cunningham spent Wednesday night with Miss Lucille Cornelius. Little June Blackwood is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Pearl Cornelius. Loudspeaking telephones are being tested. The device consists of a cabinet containing a microphone and a loudspeaker. Users can walk about the room while carrying on a conversation through one of them. SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY beautiful capital's worst slums appears to have been won. In recent years the iirst Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas, and Fredrick A. Delano—Roosevelt's cousin- have been among those who sought to eliminate the city's 195 inhabited alleys as places of residence. The alleys and their shacks breed ( crime, disease, and juvenile delin-1 quency. Now Congress has voted to | Clean the mout, devoting present alley j homes to other purposes. , Bootleggers—Tales of huge liquor caches totaling forty or fifty million gallons of illegal hootch, which lobbyists tried tQ persuade the Treasury to legalize, are discounted by most officials. Anyway, federal agents haven't been able to fin4 them and insist they w<ml4 have located any hoards so by this time. Their theory is degree, some day the wife of such a man will thank her stars if she cherishes each little effort on his part to be of real service. GLORIFYING YOURSELF f By Alicia Hart f^j Hips Bulgin? Put in a Kick! Leg Exercise Ideal for Slenderizing Waist Once a woman starts to put on a little weight, her hips and thighs will be the first to show it. But if she'll do two or three simple _ ' reducing exercises on arising in the that a group of speculators had the ! morning, such a catastrophe can be idea that if they could get the Treas- averted. Here's one exercise that will «ry to promise legalization on pay- j help to keep the thighs slender: ment of penalty and tax, they could j L j e flat on the floor with arms round up vast supplies of liquor arid | stretched above the head. Bend your sell it very profitably. j knees, pull them upward until they Some of the liquor may have been tol)c h ^ e cnes t and then kick your obtained an4 eoncentrated, but prob- i egs straight up in the air, reaching ably nowhere near as much as claim- toward the ceiling with your toes. ed. j Now quickly bring the knees back to •' • ..— '*• * <P • ; the first position, kicking the buttocks Th* Romans started the custom of j as you jj 0 ^ R es t a f ew seconds and forcibly feeding ge?se to enlarge the livers. A goose that is fed by force every tevf Juws soon develop** a liver of s*versJ pounds weight. Excavations pear Bfe*ieo, D. F., have then repeat. You won't be able to do it very rapidly at first but try to increase your speed as you repeat. All pearls lose their luster in. time, according to a'Smithsonian Institution brought to light well-preserved rem- scientist, who'says there is no truth finnts 0f fhe bathing places of the an- j to the belief that they^will lose their cieilt Aztec aristocracy. The "tubs" j soft glaw- unless worn constantly next carved from solid *oek. j to the skin. BEGIN HERB TODAY Wlicn HOWARD JACKSON, younj; Kcoloff? i>roCcannr, com CM to Mnrliurg JAKE TERRV. the prottlcal gfrl In totvn. determine* to win lilt licnrr. Hoirnrcl. how- over, fall* In love vfllh AM~V LOWR, Jnnr'u bent trlencl. June, nnircroil. trlen to 'force Howard Into nn cnsngrcnient nnd, when this full*, Ic.ivei (or New York, declaring »lio will never retnrn. She enroll* In n xccrcinrlal •chool nnii later become* private uecretnry 10 the president at the Knndel Rcnl F.HtlHr cmnpnny. She meet* ROGER THORPE, liend ol the company'* rcntitl drpnrt- inonl, who »liovf» her attention*. Amy mid Howard nrc mirrled. They make their home In n nclir- l>y town for a yenr. Then How- «ird l» hired to tench In tie eol- leca nt Mnrlmrc nnd (hey return. MISS I1OSA TERRY. Jnne'l aunt, come* to «ee Amy. NOW GO ON WITH THE 5TOHY CHAPTER XII |V/nSS ROSA said slowly, "Jane I-™- never made It up with you?" "She's never written ms except sno letter." Amy told her, "just ifter she left. I hoped, she was baving too good a time." Miss Rosa settled heraell for oration. "I reckon I was wrong ahout Jane, Amy, always thinKlng •jhe was lazy and conceited and pig-headed and troublesome. Evi? j dently all she needed was another Environment. She's doing verj well, very well. Indeed. Works for a big real estate firm and pialces close to 550 a week, and against my better judgment she's taken herself an apartment and has a maid, and gets along all right. The head man—he's named Kandel—seems to think a lot of her ability. Jane's a real business woman. Sho doesn't write to me very often, but 1 keep tabs on her a little, other ways. I feel I ought to." "Don't you think she'll ever come liome? £ miss her." "Oh, I daresay If the notion struck her she might come, but I've seen no signs of it yet." After Miss Rosa left, Amy sat thinking about Jane. There seemed uo help for It. Jane was out of her life and she must accept the loss. She would like so much to see Jane as a business woman. She wished her uneiid- Jng success. "She'll have It, too," she thought, "Jane was always clever, and there was a strength In her under her wild Ideas and foolishness. Oh, I do hope she 'does wonderful things. I do hope so." • • • TDEPORB the house was entirely •*•* ready for it, Amy's furniture arrived, and then began a tedious follow-up process, taking room by room as soon as she could get the workmen out and putting- that room in order, t h en closing the door against dust and dirt. She had been busy all day In the house, and had got the living room In order and was walking slowly home with her sewing bag swinging on her arm when, as she Burned the first corner, she aaw iom'.ug toward her a young woman so fashionably dressed aa to be unfamiliar to Marburg and yet —It w;is—it couldn't be, but It was— "Jane!" she cried, "Oh— Jane!" For a flicker of a second she wasn't sure that Jaije was going to speaif, out she did aud put out j her ha|d aa to a stranger. M Oh— It's Aray!" she said in a nigh clear voice without expression. But i Amy'a welcome tumbled out: "But I'm so glad to see you, When did you .come? Miss /loan told nje the other day you never came /back to Marburg—Jane, dear—you look so stunning, you're simpls gorgeous!" Jane liked that. She had been struggling with her own feelings. She had meant not to see Amy, or speak to tier, but DOW chat Amy had. as It were, seized her and was so open in her admiration. Jane was rather pleased. Besides Amy had on a gingham work dress that was neither new nor fresh. Jane could condescend. "What are you doing yourself?" she asked. "I just came down for the night. Aunt Rosa didn't expect me. I came on business. Nobody told ma you were In town." "But I'm going to live here now. In Miss Rachel Booth's old house. 1 haven't moved In yet. I've been working there all day getting it straight. Oh, Jane, come back and look at It. It's go- Ing to be sweet. I'd love you to see it." • • • A MY became subtly aware that •** Jane had known all the time of her coming back to Marbisrg and where she was going to IHe. also that Jane was enjoying the contrast between her own appearance and Amy's. But Jt didn't matter much for here was Jane and they were walking and talk- Ing together. And Jane was all right — all right, only different- hard perhaps and ungettable, but certainly cot unhappy. "Miss Rosa told mo hew wonderfully you've succeeded, Jane. She says you make heaps of money and have an apartment and—look —right Jn here. The work in the hall Isn't quite finished, but the living room Is, I did it today." Amy flung open the door. Jane hesitated: "Is there anyone there?" she asked and Amy knew that Jane waa afraid Howard might be there. She didn't want to see Howard. She didn't want to say his name. So perhaps she wasn't quite so splendid and carefree as she'd seemed at first. "There's no one," said Amy, and went in ahead, Jane following. "It's rather nice," said Jane, after a pause. "A pity you haven't grasscloth on the walls instead of that paper. I havo a sort of natural grasscloth In my apartment. It makes a wonderful background for pictures, and it baa an interesting texture. I have silk curtains, not scrim. And I've picked up some prints and etchings and some good old bits of brass and copper." "It must be lovely," said Amy. "Do you live all alone or—?" Jane swung round at her sharply. "Yes, I do. Of course I have my maid. But it's only the provincial mind that sees anything wrong In a self-supporting woman living alone in theao days." "I was only asking for information. It certainly never occurred to me tbat there should be any. thing wrooe »bout it. Jane. . By Sophie Kerr twist my words," Jane stonped on: "What no one here appreciates is that there's an entirely new era begun tor WQIJI- en. They're free to choose their work, to live their lives as they want to. Marriage la only one pt many possible careers and one pt the least desirable, A woman bos a right to bear children If she wants to outside of marriage—" ' • • • A MY felt far more at home with this Jane who ranted wild Ideas. "Oh stuff," she said. "Every child has the right to the protection of the ordinary civilized conventions. A woman may do as she pleases about marrying, but she certainly shouldn't bring a child Into the world for its shame and dishonor. Children don't ask to be horn. They're helpless." "Of course you'd think that simply because you've always refused to go with the times." Amy suddenly wanted to laugh at the absurdity of arguing with Jane on the subject of feminism s.t practically the first moment of their meeting, "You're like Aunt Rosa," went on Jane vehemently, "The reason 1 came is because 1 Intend to make her give up my Inheritance, so that I can do something on my own. It's wicked for he'- to be managing that money when I could double It, over and over again—but she doesn't believe a woman knows anything about business, anything at all, the old Idiot! I'm losing chance after chance—" she quieted herself suddenly. Sho had not meant to toll anyone this. "And heavens." she said, "I must hurry back. She's going to have tha lawyer come up. So nice to see you, Amy, a.nd your new bouse." Amy caught her arm. "Jane," she cried, "don't go like this. I've missed you so. Dear Jane—can't we be friends again?" But she knew It was useless to ask. Jane had turned to stone. Jane had not forgotten or forgiven. "Goodby," said Jane, "I must go, I—I'V -\ nothing to say to you —I didn't want to see you at all." Sbe started away, But Amy ran after her. "Remember, Jane dear," she cried, "remember, I am always your friend. If there's ever anything in the world I can do for you, I will." At these worda another Jane looked at Amy, a Jane whose eyes were full of doubt and fear, a lonely frightened Jane who wanted kindness and help aa In the years gone by Amy had seen this Jane before at timea when she. had been slighted or laughed at or neglected by the other children, or when she had done something reckless and daring tbat needed pardon. This waa the Jane Amy had always been so quick to champion, to defend, to comfort. But tb*-> glimpse of this otl'.ci' -Jane lasted only an instant, was »<> brief that Amy almost doubted that she bad seen it. All she now saw was tbe smart slim brown-clad figure walking swiftly and decisively away from her as from .a stranger. (Continued on page five) Washington We are very thankful for (ho fine raJn Monday afternoon, nncl there wns some wind with it, blowing corn down very badly. Rev. Hnrrell preached at (he local Methodist church Sunday and Sunday night. These services were the beginning of the revival meeting. Services this week being at 8 o'clock p.m., no day services. The public is invited to come and help bring the lost to Christ* Mrs. Frank May and daughter Hebn, left Saturday for ji visit in Memphis, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. W. B, Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Timbcrlake and children, Rev. and Mrs. Hnrrell. Mrs. Lnnnlc Beck and some oilier;; attended the District Conference at O.an last Wednesday air.! Thursday. Miss Myra Lee Boyett returned honto Sunday fro nia visit to New Hope willi Misses Jottie ;md Ro.xie Watkins. Mr* and Mrs. Neill Marsh of El Dorado were in town Monday afternoon. Mr. Marsh is a candidate for emigres;;. Mr. W. B. Nelson. Fred Norwoo.i and W. E. Elmore attended the- Taxpayers' League meeting in Hope City Hall Saturday. Joe Jackson was a business visitor to Hope Saturday. W, E. Holt of Mcria, Ark., visited his old home on Route One this paM week. Mr. and Mrs* I. L. Pilkinton have as guest his mother, Mrs. Pilkinton. who has been visiting her daughter in Mnlvcrn the past few weeks. Mr. Fred Kyger, representative fin- George A. Brcnn Co., of Kiinsus City spent the week-end with Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Robinson. Mrs. I. H. Garner of Nashville spent Wednesday with her sisters. Mrs. \V. R. Pruitt and Mrs. Bailey. Mrs. Sam Merrill enterctaincd the Presbyterian Auxiliary Monday afternoon at her home. A pleasant time was enjoyed by those present. Mrs. Gray Carrigan of Hope attended church here Sunday night. Mrs. Verdo Jones and children arc- visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Simmons. Mr. J. D. Smith spent part of last week with his brother of Shaver Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith. Mr. Eric Bennett and son Roy called on Mr. W. E. Simmons and son Travis Friday afternoon. Mr. Harvey Jeans and Mr. Glenn Walker spent Saturday night with Mr. Lawson Cox and family. Mrs. Stella Adams called on Mrs. W. E. Simmons Friday afternoon. v Miss Opal Simmons who has been visiting her sister Mrs. Bill McKenley has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Elledge and little son Lawrence Lee are visitins; his brother Mr. George Ellcdge and family. Mr. George Burns of Willisville is visiting Mr. Horace Elledge. Miss LaFrance Simmons was shopping in Hope Friday morning. Gilbert Elledge spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hollis of near Patmos. Maxine Smith called on LaFranco Simmons Friday afternoon. Mr. Dwight Adams called on Mr. J. T. Smith 'Sunday morning. Mr. Leslie Formby called on J. D. Smith awhile Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bil McKinlcy are visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Simmons. Misses Lou Ella Henderson and Cathrine Hamilton called on Miss Gla- dinc Black Sunday. Mr. J. T. Smith spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. Zack Gibson. Mrs. Lawson Cox and son Nathan Elledge were supper guests of Mrs. Allie Owens and boys Sunday night. Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the nction of the Democratic primary election Aupust 14, J93-1. For Stale Scnnlor (20th District) .JOHN L, WILSON For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCIIOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. K. (JIM) BEAHDEN County & ProIwlR Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & 1'robnlo Clerk RAY K. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGD1LL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAJb R. L. iLEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUAFIT Road Overseer (DoRonn Township) E. Jj. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN Mir. Roy EllciUje w:is tlicv supper yui'.'.t nf htr psironls, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Siuii.li Suniliiy. New Hope The- people of this place enjoyed a few quartets given by Mr. Clarence Carter. Mr. Davis and Mr. Downs of Hope witli the help of Mrs. Andrew Hatsfiold of thin place. MCSSLTS. Clyde and Webster Ross and ihc'ir wives of Waco. Texas, left Saturday .-ifler a weeks visit witli their parents Mr. and Mrs. John Ross. Wo are glad to hear of the improvement of Mrs. Horace Alford after several days of severe illness. We hope .'•In. 1 will continue to improve. Mi.ss Sibilla Cox returned home Sunday nirht after spending the week end with friends and relatives of near Oak lawn. During the 1932 jigsaw puzzle boom, 3,000,01)0 puzzles were Ijfirig manufactured weekly. Nearly $10,000,000 was spent on these puzzles that year. FEET HAVE DISAGREEABLE ODOR? Another Symptom of "Athlete's Foot" The infection in the toes and feet Ihnt cause "Athlete's Foot," Golfer's Itch. etc.. usually make the feet perspire and blister, and have a most disagreeable- odor.'^For prompt and complete relief from these dreaded .skin diseases, ask your druggist for a jar of S. & B.'s SK1N-TOX, a pleasant cream that destroys the infection, soothes and heals the raw, tender skin. Two sizes, 50c and $1. If you can't got 'SKIN-TOX from your druggist, send price to Snodgrass & Bracy Drug Co., Little Rock, who will mail your jar postpaid. (adv.) HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Thursday. July More than 9300 white scendcd from a pair b U. S. Department of A 1925 for nutrition experl Who'll Pay THE DAMAGE We will, and promp you carry insurance, pie auto insurance you more than prote it turns driving from to a pleasure. ROY ANDERSON t COMPUTE INSURANCE Phone 81 Hope, Arkan Shampoo, color rinse, finger and oil manicure all for. .; Permanent? ?2.00 and up' Mary's Beauty Sh Phone 287 Cannon Aparti ERNEST PALS CURB MARK Anything in the Vegeable Fresher and Just as Choa Call on Us. guaranteed ~ RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 1'OUT MUM 25c Money Back Guarantee, MORELAND^ Drug Store .; Luther N. Garnei|||| Candidate for : '^f|/' Tax Assessor • a * s ® Hempstead County Will appreciate your vote i influence LOW FIRST COST Ford V-3 prices are now St their 1934 low. LOW OPERATING COST The new Ford V-8 is the most economical car. to operate and maintain, that Void has ever built, HIGH TURN-IN VALUE The record of years shows that tUe Ford retains an un- u§uajly great percentage of its original value. E )W first cost is only one of the savings you make when you buy a Ford V-8. This new V-8 is more economical to operate than any other Ford car ever built. It saves you money on gas. On oil. It seldom requires valve grinding. And you can practically forget about carbon AND UP /•'. O. U. Detroit. Eait termi tbi\'nxh U:iJi'crSijl Ci'edr't Co., th* A.'ttLvrizetl Fvrti Pittance PljH, tfOI'.D KA01O PUOOKAM—WAKING'S 1'liNNSYLVANIANS: SUNDAY & THURSDAY EVENINGS-COLUMBIA NETWORK removal. Further, in that distant day when parts may need replacement, Ford parts cost from 23% to 54% less than parts for any other car. Take your vacation on the road this year—and let what you save on your new Ford V-8 help foot the bills! AUTHORIZED FOUD DEALERS

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free