Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 6, 1938
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE) STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 6, 1938 Earn a Living Moving Houses fty NBA Service LAKE MlNNETONKA, Minn.—If a girl has her health, and is fairly strong, there is no need for her to take her chin in her hsnd to think about how she's g*ing to earn her silk stockings and her filet mignon. She can always make her living in the house moving business, according to Evelyn Krause, 26, of Mound, Minn., which is right "By the Waters of Minnetonka. Miss Krause is perhaps the only experienced woman house mover in the picturesque district famed in the song. For a dozen years or more she has been jacking up lake cottages, and moving them from one stop to another. If house moving lapses, she turns her hand to dray work, juggling furniture on and off moving vans, hauling sand, gravel and water. Plays Football Oe of the five daughters of Mr. and Mrs. William Krause of Mound, Miss Krause started her moving and dray- ing business svhile a student at the Mound High School. When other girls her age were taking care of children to make pin money, F.velyn borrowed j her father's team and plowed and hired out to turn up garden patches for neighbors and summer residents. For recreation she came out for football practice, playing with such Mound classmates as Sheldon Beise, now as-_ sistant coach for Minnesota's glittering Golden Gophers, Milton Bruhn. on the coaching staff at Amherst, arid Walter Ohde, a football ' coach at j Anoka, Minn. | When Mr. Krause turned-in his team for a truck, daughter Evelyn slipped in, easily, gracefully behind the wheel. In no time at all she had picked up several draying jobs. . Prefers.Woman Helpers Now, she has built up a business that keeps her busy eight months of the 1 year. From early, in the spring un- Behind the Scontft in Washington •y ftodn«y Dutotw WASHINGTON — Dies "Un-American" Committee: Despite many absurdities, finally produced an impressive witness in Prof. J. B. Matthews. . . . Tall, spare, with pompadoured thin gray hair, professorial spectacles and natty blue serge suit, Matthews speaks tensely dramatically, and even in oratorical flights as he makes an able exposition of Communist strategy and technique. The zealot's gleam i.s in his eye while he "exposes" "united front" groups he once helped organize. . . . Net result is to nail down previous testimony that Communists like to dominate organizations. Matthews, admitting he once sought to cover up Communist affiliations with "united front" groups, now stretches points the other way, . . . He is vice president of Consumers' Research, devoted to telling people how to buy. . . . Consumers' Research employes went on strike; its owners charged "Communism," Strikers organized "Consumers' Union" and Matthews, a competitor, charges this and other consumer organization had Com- iiuiist origin. . . . But Matthews, ncv- r a Communist party member, tells hir writer he began to pull away from ctive association with Communists ong before the Consumers' Research trike. He says the Russian trials anc "A dispatch from Buenos Aires says that Lily Pons won an unprecedented ovation at her farewell concert here. That's pretty good for an opera singer's very first farewell concert. A.boom has been reported in the buggy business, and Chicago's city fathers have canceled an ordinance requiring bathing girls to wear bloomers. : What do you suppose Taft's chances are? There's a girl in Detroit whose boy friend lost control of his car and ran into three other automobiles after kissing her. There've been three offers ior Hollywood already but she's holding out for a better one. A nauthority on military matters predicts that Switzerland will be the Belgium of the next World war. That'll probably be ok with Belgium. Comes a report of a farmer who got kicked in the mouth when he yelled at his hprseL "You isn't worth a cent!" It .was probably one of those educated horses, ' There's a rumor around that the White -House is acquiring a new carpet to call people on. A kind of pur- gean rug. Some statistician has figured that one person out of every 500 in the world is a leper. The other 499 don't hang on your lapels after two beers. These being busy days in alliancem- forming circles in Europe, the proper form of leave-taking over there becomes "Pacts Vobiscum." For a dozen years Evelyn Krausc has been jacking up houses and moving them from one spot to another. til the ground locks in the fall, she's busy jerking Spanish villas and Cape Cod cottages from one spot to another, transferring households from town 'to the lake and vice versa. She hires Mound neighbors for helpers. often housewives anxious to turn their hands .to a piece of spending money. though her father is chief of the volunteer fire department, never has she She prefers the latter because they're less apt to resent tking orders from a woman, she said. Next to shifting houses around on rollers, the hardest part of her work is to move electric refrigerators. Delicate pieces of furniture, the kind the lady of the house wraps in cellophane, are no favorites with her, cither. Not that she has broken anything, she hastens 'to add. But she admits that during her career she has kicked an heirloom or two. Five feet seven inches tall, and tipping the'scales between 120 and 125 pounds, Miss Krause has never had any trouble keeping her grammar school figure. Playing ball, swimming, and hiking help her to keep her weight down, she believes. The part she enjoys most about her work is driving the truck. "It's nice easy work," she says, "and it keeps me out in the open." Close to her heart is an ambition to drive the Mound fire truck. But al- been allowed so much as to shine the brass on the hook-and-ladder. "I guess they thing it's no work for a woman." she explained. ovaijl *3fi n Junior Jumper "^SNAPSHOT CU NOBBY PICTURES f e coitions of old bolshevlsls finally soured him. Pretty Good Show Specntors: Conspicuous arc red-hot patriotic ladles who devote their lives lo finding Communists under beds nnd in other odd places. But when Heywood Broun denies Matthew's assertion that he left the Socialists to work with Communists more freely nnd is shut «ff by Dies as he tells the committee, "You're wasting your lime," a whoop of applause comes from others and Dies angrily thrcntens to clear the room. ... A thin, ncrvovis, elderly mnn named Shcn bites his fingers nn- grily because the committee won't call him. c represents the National Gentile League nnd the American Vigilante As-MKiatum. Wants to expose "invisible government by the Jews" and "bar them gates ngninsl the rcfoogees." 4 . . James 8ruc, who writes n confidential weekly letter nbout Com- muaists and Jews, is here. . . . Also, briefly. Willinm B. Shearer, who busted up the 1927 Geneva nnvnl conference. . . . Some take the testimony seriously. Others giggle. Cim't Help But Svc Red Committee Member Present: Witness can't help "sec red" Chairman Dies wears that color of tic, instead of his usual small black bow. Dies, stout, sallow, brown-haired president of the ousc demagogue's club who left a 51200-a-year law practice in Orange Texas, to serve the people, ciin't help making nnti-Communist stump speeches, supplementing witnesses. . . . Republican Noah Mason, a chubby, whitc- hnirccl man who worked up to be school superintendent at Oglesby, 111., after 33 years In the educational field, and small J. Parnell Thomas of New Jersey, red-faced and alert In a snappy brown suit, do their best to smear the Roosevelt administration as "Communistic." Other Democrats don't mind that Much. Only young Joe Stnrnes of Guntcrvillc, Ala., earnest and obviously enjoying the limelight, sometimes protests feebly. , . . Molscr of Ohio chews cigar, looks like a business man. He was beaten for congress this month after Die C. I, O. declared Against him. He hasn't forgotten that. . . . Best-dressed, most amiable is Jack Dompsey of New Mexico, in a green After 30-Year Wait He Saw Skyscraper* LOUISVILLE, Ky.-(/P)—Lee Klln- glcsmilh, who lives on n farm 50 miles nway, had been wanting to get down to Louisville ever since his marriage 30-odd years ago but "things never shaped up just right" until after his 67th birthday. AJter rounding up a heifer which had broken down the fence and got necktie nnd a suit matching his white hnir. He winks at friends in the nud- Icnce. ST. LOUIS? TAKE THE MISSOURI PACIFIC Six Trains Daily For d*tnltd information inquire at Miiiouri Pacific Station or call 137 and atk lor C. C. Chriitophtr. into the cornfield, KlinRlesmllh finally got a way to see the• city sights. He was willing enough to take a ride on a street car but balked at on airplane. "I told 'em," he explained, "I hadn't lost anything up there, and if I had, 1 didn't hanker to go up and look for it." About 41 per cent of the moon is never visible on the earth. MALARIA Speedy Relief of Chillt and Fever When your teeth are chattering with chills and your body burning with malaria' fever, you want timely and reliable relief I v Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is the medicine you want to take for Malaria. This is no new-fangled or untried preparation, but a treatment of considerable merit. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic contains tasteless quinidinc and iron. It relieves the chills nnd fever due to Malaria and also tends to build you up. This is the double effect you want. The very next time you feel Malarial chills and fever coming on, get a bottle of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Start taking it immediately and it will soon fix you up. All drug stores sell Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic —50 cents and $1.00. The latter is the more economical size. Any child hobby Is full of picture chances. Adult hobbies, too. Picture them as they progress, step by step. I P YOU have a son or daughter who is a budding hobbyist, picture the child's progress. A series ot these pictures has delightful "storytelling" quality, and will increase in memory value as time passes. Almost any hobby can be pictured. It your young daughter paints or draws, snap a progressive series of her at her sketch pad or easel. If the'boy builds model planes, snap a tertee ot him busy in bis workshop fitting parts of the new model. Take pictures that show the progress of tee job, from the first »tick ro the completed plane —and Us trial fight! First attempts at golf... first lea- »oaa In tennis or swimming any outdoor sport is full ot these picture chances- Picture each stage, and you Will treasure these snapshots later WOU Take »?ecJfl- c *Ii.?ltb tM? 8 P lc ' lures, to got just thu nffect you want. For example, in taking the picture above, a light, yellow K-l filter was used on the camera Ions, to darken the blue water and sky and make the white clothing and boat aail "stand out." Fast film was used, and reflections from the water inado a short exposure possilik-—1/50 second at. Ml. The picture shows careful thought, and proves that the rulo "think before you shoot" is worth observing—whether yon are taking h «>>by snapshots or sown other l:i!id. Hobbies grow and expand, -ind they should be represented in your picture-history of the family. Take plenty of pictur&s, showing each new phase and development of your aon's or daughter's hobby— and begin tak« ing them now, for tomorrow thera will be new stages In picture, while today's opportunities will be past. John ran Guilder 15y (..'ABOI., DAY Tiie jumper frock and the young ady of junior :-,i-/.e seem made for each ;'her. IR'rc's a new version of the in'lispon 'able jumper classic for fall, US. It's very youthful and gay. The round, rcoopy neckline of the jumper sets off the soft draped neck- i\e of the blouse, which comes high t Ihe neck and covers up the collar bones. Ihi; rather wide- shoulder straps make it particularly becoming. The animated line of thu skirt makes the wi.-ist look small, too. Every junior who has this dress for | school will want a party version of it, too. For everyday, make the jumper of jersey, flannel or velveteen and the blouse of .silk crepe or printed linen. For parlies, make the jumper of taffeta, the blou.-:e embroidered batiste, chiffon or georgette. Pi.Item fci'4'J is designed for sizes 11, 13. 15. 17 and 19. Size 13 requires <t'/ 8 yards of 39-inch material for the jumper. l";i yards for the blouse. I The new Fall and Winter Pattern | Book, 32 pases o£ attravtice designs, for every size and every occasion, Is now ready. Photographs show dresses | made from these patterns being worn;' a feature you will enjoy. Lte the, r:harming designs in this new booki j help you i:i your sewing. One pat-i : tern and tho new Fall nad Winter Pat- i j tern Book—25 cents. Pattern or hook I alone—15 cents. I For a Pattern of this attractive model ! Bend 15c in ctin, your name, address, | style number and size to Hope Star I Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack er Drive, Chicago, HI, The Story of OD and AD IT OD and AD owned neighboring farms. II Both decided to grow tomatoes. But when 11 their tomatoei were ripe, OD and AD had II different ideas as to how they should sell —II them. This is the story of what happened. How OD and AD Sold Their Tomatoes andtheTQ OD filled baskets with his tomatoes and put them in a wagon and drove to town. He went up and down the streets looking /or •people who wanted to buy tomatoes. Some days'he sold all. Some days he sold only a few. When the season was over, he found he had made just enough to live on. AD thought there must be a letter way to sell his tomatoes. He knew he must tell people about them, but he decided he could never sell very many tomatoes if he talked to people one at a time. So he used one of the simplest forms of ADVERTISING. He built a itand by the side of the road where many people passed. lie put Up 9 sign that said: "AD's big, red, ripe, juicy tomatoes." Be- •ause so many people saw the sign, enough people stopped to buy so that he sold all his ripe tomatoes every day. Many who bought, remembering his name on the sign, came back again and again. When the season was over, he had mo*»y i« lie bank. . . • One day AD heard that tomato juice was healthful and good to drink. He thought it would also be convenient to handle, to sell, and to serve in the home. He told OD about it. The next year both decided to make and sell tomato juice. How ODand AD Sold Their , Tomato Juice OD's wife squeezed tomatoes all day and put the juice in bottles. OD took it to town 'and went from door to door, looking JOT people who wanted to buy tomato juice. In a .whole day he could call at only about SO homes. As most people had never heard of tomato juice and did not know how good it was, he sold only a few bottles each day. AD felt sure there was a better way to mak« and sell his tomato juice. He took some money from the bank and bought 2 shiny new press that squeezed out juice easily and quickly. He put the juice in bottles that could be tightly scaled. He had labels printed for the bottles, reading: AD's PURE TOMATO JUICE. He went to the grocery stores in towiu where many •people came every day, an« asked the grocers to put a few of his botda on their counters. Then he put an advertisement in newspapers read by tltoutanJr of people. The advertisement said: "Enjoy the refreshing t«te of AD'S PUM TOMATO JUICE, pressed from big, red, vine- lipened Tomatoes. Good to drink and good for you. At your favorite grocery store." Because so many people read about it, enough people asked for it to exhaust the supply quickly. And remembering AD's name on the label they came back and asked for it again. So AD bought tomatoes from his neighbors and .made more tomato juice to supply the demand. What OD and AD Did The Next Year OD and his wife decided that if they were going to make any money, they would have to work harder. So she got up earlier in the morning and picked tomatoes and squeezed and bottled juice all day. OD spent a longer day in town trying to sec more people in order to sell more bottles. But, even though OD and his wife worked long and hard, they could not make any money. AD now saw how true it was that the more people he told about his tomato juice, the more he sold. So he advertised in other cities, telling women how good tomato juice was for their families to drink. He also sent salesmen to call on grocers. He got so many orders that he arranged to buy tomatoes from hundreds of other farmers, built a bigger building, bought more equipment, more bottles nnd labels, and employed more people. AD knew that, because his name was on every bottle, he must always maintain the high quality of his product. And, because he did this, women soon insisted on AD's PURE TOMATO JUICE. AD already had found that trie more he advertised and the more bottles he sold, th« less it cost him to put up each bottle. Therefore, as his advertising was extended all over the country and his sales increased, he reduced the price. Thus more and more people could afford to enjoy tomato juice, and, although his profit per bottle was now very small indeed, he sold so many bottles that he had a very fine business. So both AD and his customers were benefited. AD tells OD how an Idea Became an Industry-through ADVERTISING ONK DAY, years later, OD called on his old neighbor AU. He said, "It's remarkable how your business has grown since you got that idea about selling tomato juice!' "Yes," said AD, "but even more important have been the benefits to other people. We arc now only one out of many producers of tomato juice. Yet we take all the tomatoes grown by more than a thousand farmers who have here an assured market for their crops. We give steady employment the year round to several hundred people and employ hundreds more on part-time. We pay more than half a million dollars a year to manufacturer* of cans, bottles, labels, supplies, and equipment. "The entire industry now sells more than twenty million dollars worth of tomato juice a year and the public enjoys its healthful benefits—at the lowest price at which it ever has been sold. Yes, tomato juice was a great idea, but that idea would have benefited very few—without ADVERTISING to tell the story." Hope Star fJ,

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