Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1938 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 14, 1938
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Friday, October 14, 1038 HOPE STAR, tfOfe Nashville Squad Defeats Prescott Homecoming Crowd of 2,000 Watch Teams in Annual Baltic PnE?:COTT, Arh.--A scnippint! of Nn.'jhvillo Scrnppcili completely ntilpliiyiul (ho Prescod Curly Wolvos In K/iin ii If) In 7 victory hero Thm-wliiy niRlil before n hoinncotnintj crowd of iipproxiin;iti'ly 2000 spectators who jimmied Hie now Cummins nlhletic field (n witness tlie cl.-i.sli between Uio twn riviil elevens, C'os.rli Ho Sherman';; Nnshvilln ng- im'Kulion knocked on tin; touchdown door twice in the inithil period but Mime dogged defensive work 'un the part of llir Present! line, lofjL-lluT with n piiir of costly fumbles, kept the Wolves' jjonl line uncrossed until thr second period. In the .second |)ie ,Sei';i|>|>erx rciilly lint their iieriid circus to clicking ami it wns curly in that period that the visitor pushed across Ihi'ir first touchdown and were never Mended. After wnrkiti): the hall flown tin field lo the Prescott eight yard lint < i rly in the ;econd. J. P. Ciosnel low-cd a puss lo Kllis KOSMHI across (In IJonl line for Kit- initial toiiclidown Kisser attc-iiirted to pass to Jennings for the extra point but it WHS baltod down l»y (lie Prescolt secondiiry. In the third quarter the Scrappers advanced the ball down to the Wolves' one fool line where it went ovc.r on downs. An attempted punt was blocked by a KWarm of iNYshvillc. linemen and the hall rolled out of bounds tfiv- in|.; the Scrappers a safely and two ixiinls which put them out in front K lo 0. After Nashville had registered ils salety I-rescott put the ball in play by kicking off from iU; own 20 yard line. (luMicll look the kickoff standiiiM on his own ,'!'i yard stripe and raced l>5 yard: down the sidelines for a touchdown ;.i\d then passed to Tollelt for the extra point which shot Nashville out in front 15 to 0. 11 wa.s in the final frame that the PreM-oli team registered its lone nuirk- •II The Wolves uncirked a passing al- liick in that period which placed the ball on Ihe Niushville five yard line Irom which Smith plunged over for the touchdown. Orren plunged through the line for the extra point. Nashville's passing i.ltack, featuring hos.son. GoMiell, Jennings, NJcClure and Shuffield wa.s the outstanding of- fensibe work of the night. Robert fi.il.er. I'Jfi pound end for the Wolves, w.i' h.v far tMe oulstanding defensive .-,iar of Ihe night. He figured on practically every play of the night. It was this ,",aiigling six fool, four lad who figurde very prominently in the Wolves passing game. In a colorful pro-game ceremony Miss Klorene Griniinetl wns crowned homecoming queen by Don Pittmun, lircMdcfit of I Me Pre.scotl Chamber of Commerce. Miss Griminett's altufiil- aiits were Misses Mary Sue Gordon, •Wilmti Wilson. Iris McGuire,- Mary Louise McOanicl, Dorothy White and Miry Virginia Wells. The production and milling < I whiat in C/echos;!nv;iki;i have incre,,'-:c(i to the point lh.it liour i in ports hav>: been virtually eliniiii"l";l. FULL PINT 83c Value With Coupon Paint Up Special Sherwin-Williams ENAMEIOID 49c •• ••• Chrome Cooking Utensils See Our Windows Hope Hardware COMPANY Takes Shock Out of Blocking I in NPW Y«r! "*••* ". i - • • V H ^ •*•*» y V j* x*{» » ' By George Ross NEW YORK — Clnrc Boolhc's lew show, "Kiss the Hoys Goodbye," lus mado its Broadway debut—and ;ocie(y folk being to their bombproof shelters. i.T Boothc happens lo be the holy terror of Pork Avenue, mid nl her tip- proach pcdegrccd hluebloofls deny ;heir listing in the Social Register. She frightens them by what she writes, is milurally they lire utlractcd, like moths to the flfamc, wherever her show ire ploying. Then they sulk away in Lhfiir top hats and ermines to the snobbish taverns to discuss the calumny that Miss Boothc has heaped upon them. Also, they ore not forgotling that in private life Miss Clare Boolhe is Mrs. R. Luce, wife of the young publisher of Time, Fortune. Life nnd other journals; and that, therefore, she is a social arbiter nnd Dint incurring her ire is like sounding one's own knell of doom. So it was that the premiere of "Kiss the Boys Goodbye" brought out the untitletl nobility of Munhatlan upper clawsHes. Oh, yes and still fresh like the viper's sting, was the memory of Miss Boothe'n last work, "The Women," which exposed Park Avenue Indies for the fcnile creatures they are and showed them up nl Iheii worst. Scratch Well .here is "Kiss Ihe Coys Goodbye" Miss Boothc is in no more, charitable mood than she was thi last time about the sophisticates. Shi l" on a hilarious track on this occasion bccau.se .she has taken advan- lige of the nation's standing joke, namely the dreary search for a Sirur- Tncklc Dan Rluilc of'the University of Kansas wears something that looks like n cross between a housewife's apron and a mattress, but actually it is a shod: alisoi Ijer. It is designed to reduce the risk ot injury in pnicticr and allow the uu'n to drill more vigorously. Officially known as blocking armor, the equipment is made of lieavily-pticlclecl white duck. A strap that goes over the wearer's head fastens to the waist in back.-!" F ootball Games Srlliinl Little Rook Tijjprs vs. Hot Trojans ;it Hot Springs. North l,ittlp Roek Wildcats Stnotli Grizzles <if Furl Smith. chool Little Ru H vs. Kurt . ltcls vs e); High C'ntbolie High S Brinkley Tigers -it School studium. Cimulen nt Pnie Bluff. Joncsbnro at Hope. Forrlyce at M:ilvcrn. Bauxite at Benton. El Dorado at Texsirkann. Blytheville nt ParaRoulil. Loiiokc lit Morrilton. Wright City <Ok!;i.> at Foreman. Helena at Conway. Crossett at Mcehee. Smnckuvcr at Warren. DoWitt at Dumus. Mariiinna at Forrest City. Wulclron at Hartford. DeQue.cn at Ashclown. Norphlet at Magnolia. England at Clarendon. McGehee at Suttgart. Alma at Faycttcville. Tiilihinn (Oklya.l at Huntsville. Van Burcn at Rogers. Gurclon at Sparkinan. Dormott at Lake Village. Beehe at Balcsville. Pocnhontiis at Newport. Walnut Ridge, at Searcy. Blcvins at. Arkadelphia. Ru.s.sellvilk> at Pari.s. College. Henderson Stale vs. Arkansas at Uussellvillo ininht). Hendrix vs. Arkansas A. Monticello inight.) loll O'Harn, as the thcrnc of her current clawing sermon. A group of terrible people are gat- lifj-crJ for a week-end in Connecticut among them is a movie producer in finest of n southern hello to typify the south in that best saga. "Kiss the Roys Goodbye." He is o coarse mogul and his fellow week-enders aren't 'Jineh better. Then our heroine turns ur- She is os -outhern as a mint julep on the vcran- liih of the ol' plantation and more than inything else in the world, she wants in play Velvet O'Toole in "Kiss the Boys Goodbye." (Get it?) But the gentleman in the parly want her for other purposes nnd o broken- down glamor giri isn't much com- petIIion, either. So pit Miss Innocence from the land of honeysuckle against a hard-boiled mob, and what do you suppose happens'.' Exactly. She is uhead of the Mime at the final curtain and She ex- po.se.s them nil for inglorious nitwits. And she gets the part of Velvet O'Toole, too. And that is the gist of it. One critic said that Miss Boolhe didn't write "Kiss Ihe Boy.s Goodbye" with a fountain pen but wilh her long nails, and he said a mouthful. For the lady Who showed no quarter to the sex in "The Women" is being equally ruthless ;'gainst the members of both her and the opposite sex in her latest effort. But she is not quite as funny nnd that why we don't think that "Kiss the Boy.s Goodbye" will be eminently success! ul on Broadway. Certainly Mis Mot.the can't hold it against the players, because they do n superb job and a young lady by the name of Helei Claire who portrays the southern belle does about the best job of mimicry we have .seen on u stage in hulf a F.fom a Washington bureau the statement that '100 pounds of cattle yield JO pounds of beef—which is almost as much befit as one Washington lobby dan yield In a day, That eastern -former who turned ais .pump ifito a grain scale knew his proverbs. Where there's a well, there's a weigh. Style Note: Chamberlain nnd Da- ladier signed the Czech partition pact in morning dress. And " cs agreed to the plan— In mot"""" 18 5**eas. "U. S. to Name Subs After ^ish,'^ reads a headline. Now *" Ut > you .suppose they're going W "* m & the fish? San Francisco's fair is goi"B f liave a giant tooth that gives ' ollc s No doubt it'll give the incise <1"l* • "Japan Friendly lo Polono. headline. Well , friends "' there's two countries for u starter way. • A New Jersey candidate lor ,f*>eriff decade. We hope Miss Boothe take a gentler view of the human race the next time. Ring Out Success As we predict, after watching and reporting on that vivacious revue, ''Sing Out the News" in Philadelphia, it is a Broadway hit. The First Night- ers and subsequent audiences have taken .to this musical extraganza written by the boys who put togelher 'Labor's "Pins and Needles" last year. Maybe the 'Manhattan playgoers are pro-New Deal, .as the show is. Maybe they like witty .sketches, sing- able songs and exciing negro numbers. Anyway, 1hey are purchasing enough tickets to make "Sing Out the News" one of the town's .musical suc- csses. SEE. For Quick : S€rylctf wlicn, making your Government ,<krtion Loans. Classed .by n -Goveritmoirt Licensed Cliwsef. •'-.'.' '".;'•'. . ' ,' 108 South W»lnut Street cam >nade has just opened a "front I 8 *' 1 paign. That huricane prob ab 'y the coast a Heaven for stu m P ers. America holds the key V> ™ e of democracy, a congrcssW 8 / 1 gl And Europe nolds the t)eaa" ll)c H:. In the present situation there s on]y one gear America can sh" 1 mt ° from neutral, and that's reverse The woodcock is known »t*> *&\iO(A~ •hen, big-headed snipe, whistling S n\ JKi big mud snipe, blind snip 8 woocj sn j pe night partridge, night P 6 * timber doodle, pewee, bog-bird, bogSucker, twister, and big-eyes. City Meat Market Choice K. C. & Native Meats Sea Foods • PouKfy PfomjH Frte Delivery Phone 767 £v«n Wrty LeRoy Henry HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Phone for Estimate Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 Government Cotton Loans Quick Service—^Inimcdiate Payment : €otton classed by a Licensed •- Gov^ernmertt elasserln our .office. . T. S. McDA^VITT.'& COMPANY Arkar Tech M. at Washington Mr. and Mrs. Font Stinuley and xon Jimmy, and Mr.s. Daniels of Texar- Iflj^na. were gue.sls of Kev. and Mr.s W. II. Stingley Monday eveniii);. Mrs. J. E. Boarden and wni. Henry Gray of lioix?, were Sunday gucsl.s of Mr ^incl Mr.s. Vernon Mr.s.ser. Mrs. Susie Barrow. Dock Wimherly. and Miss Neaee Lewis of LouAnn were Sunday guests of Mrs. Pink Ilor- tou and Miss Kiln Monroe. Mr.s. Luther .Smith and Mrs. L. V. Monroe visited Mr. and Mr.s. Herbert Lewallon and infant daughter. Laura Carolyn, at their home in Hope Lion Football Broadcast 2:25 P.M. •Sunday. Little Miss Laura Carolyn was bcnn Thursday, October !i. Mr. and Mrs. Fruit Eplon of Ihe '/.inn fijimnunily were Friday guests of Mr.s. W. E. Elnuire. Mr.s. Epton will lie remembered here as Miss El- Cie Lewis. Mrs J. B. Muldrow had as Sunda> fc'uosLs Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Muldrow and Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Murphy nm baby daughter of Hope. Mrs. 1). 11. Dickinson of Kilgore Texa.' 1 , aunt of the Fra/ier sisters. is here for an extended visit wilh them. Mr.s. Lee Holt had as week end visitors', Mr. Holt from Rodessa, La., and Mi.ss Kathrwn Holt from Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Stingley of nc: r Preseott. parents of Rev. W. H. Stingleys. are [juest.s at his home this week. > Mr. and, Mrs. .Chas. J 1 . BjrnoU of Texarkaiui were Sunday guests of relatives here. Friends of J. T. Manning will re- f-rct to know of his serious illness. He suftei'cd n stroke of paralysis the latter part of lahl week, from which he has not recovered, i Mr. i.'iid Mr.s. Paul Rowe and W. A. ' Jiou'o were visitors in Texarkana on j Wednesday. i Mrs. Luther Smith visited friends ' in Hope Tuesday. I Dave Manning of Texarkana is attending the bedside of hi.s brother, •I. T. Manning, who is critically ill. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Stoiie has as Sunday guests, Mr.s. Stone's parents from N;i>)iville. Mi>-s Mary Kathryn Page and Mi.ss Mary Sue Stingley visited friends in Arkadelphia Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Pilkiiiton and James Pilkinton of Hope attended I reMiyterian ehnri'h services here on Sunday morning. Kim Bass of Arltadelplna was n visitor of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Page and l.nnily Monday. ,1'illy Stuart was a business visitor in Hope '1 uusday. Miw Nancy Clark spent the week end wilh ber parenl.s in Arkadelphia. Mrs. Emma Stewart, Mr.s. Melson Krie/ier and little daughter, Frances were Hope visitors Monday. Mr.s. Emily Walkins and Mrs. Junt Knefjai had as Sunday guests from Texarkana. Mr.s. Lee Davis, Mrs. Joe I'lakeway, Mrs. Will Polk and Mrs L. i.. Caver. Mr.s. Gertrude Bailey spent Sunday wilh her sister, Mrs. I. H. Garner in Nashville. Miss Caroly nTrimble of Hope was ;i visitor here Saturday. Lee McDonald wa.s a business visitor in Hope last Wedensday. Mr. and Mr.s. Dave Smcdley and family and Mr. and Mr.s. Edgar Smedley and family and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ray spent Sunday in Texarkana. Mr.s. Paul Dudney and Mrs. Lat Moses visited Mr.s, Claud Johnson ill Hope Sunday afternoon. Saturday, October 15 TEXAS UNIVERSITY VS. U. of A. AT RADIO STATIONS KBTM—Jonesboro—1200 Kilocycles KFPW—Fort Smith 1210 Kilocycles KELD—El Dorado—1370 Kilocycles Sponsored By El Dorado, Ark. ANEW SERVICE "ECONOMY BUNDLE" Pound Includes Everything SHIRTS—DBESSES- FLATWOKK, Etc. Washed and Ironed Phone 148 COOK'S White Star LAUNDRY & CLEANERS The Story of OD and AD were machinists many years ago. One day, at a fair, they saw a buggy with an engine in it.They saw many ways lo improve it, and each decided to build an automobile. But when it .came lime lo sell (heir first curs, OD and AD had different ideas.. How OD Tried to Sell His First Automobile OD invited all hisfrionds and neighbors to his house. He drove his automobile around the block and pave them a ride. They were thrilled. They wanttd to buy it. But when they learned that it cost J53,0007 not one of OD's friends could pay such a high price. had also spent nearly ?3,000 in building his " rsr ^car. He knew that only a lew people could afford so "igh a price, and to .find them he must show his < ar * a great rnany. So he advertised that he would strate his car; the following Saturday after- j, people .came from miles around. AD ran his car up/and down the street. Afterward, ten men * ai >ted it, AD told them that by making ten cars » e «iould cut costs and'reduce his price to ?2,500. So " e Mired .several'men, rented a building, and started and better automobiles. How OD Finally Sold a Car OD heard that AD had sold ten cars, so he decided to try again. When his second car was finished, it had cost him almost as much as the first. He showed it ro as many people as he could sec and after a long time sold it for just about what it had cost him. In the next five years OD built several more automobiles, but always by the time his cars were finished AD was making better ears for lower prices. H<w AID Sold lO^OOO Automobiles decided that if he could make cars by the eds, he could lower the cost and add still more s. So he appointed agents and adver- in other cities. In this way he was able to tell .story of his car to:thousands and thousands of neither h«,nor'his-agents had ever seen. The rn>Q re agents he appointed/and the more he adver- tis^d, the more people came in to try his car, and the f^Qre cars he sold. And the more cars he built, the " e tter he built them, and the less they cost. By 1911, AD was making such a good car for ST-,500 that he sold 10,000 that year. Why OD Gave Up Trying to Sell Automobiles OD now saw that he could not possibly make cars at low cost by building only a few each year. Nor could he sell enough to make more by telling people about them one at a time. So he decided to go back to work as a mechanic. He applied at AD's factory and was promptly employed. How AD Sold Millions of Automobiles now realized that there were millions of people who would buy his automobiles if the prices were only lower, He also knew that if he could build hundreds *>$" thousands of' cars a year, he could make them tetter and at less cost. So he enlarged his factory, employed more,men, and'advertised to millions of People all over the country. By 1921, he was making a fine-looking car with a six-cylinder motor and a self-starter. And the price had been reduced ro$1,000. AD's profit per car was now very small. But he sold so many cars that his business was successful. And, a.s prices became lower and lower, millions of people Vflto had never dreamed they could afford automobiles were able to own and enjoy them. By 1938, AD was making the best and finest looking he had ever built—and the price was only £750. AD Tells OD How It Game About That So Many Families Now Have Automobiles ONE DATT OD went into AD's office at the factory. OD said, "Remember the time we saw the horseless carriage at the fair? Who would have believed that in 30 years almost every family would have an automobile!" AD said, "It never would have been possible without advertising. All the advances in manufacturing would have been futile without advertising to tell the story. As it helped us to sell more and more cars, we were able to make them still better and sell them at lower prices. As a result, the advantages of an automobile are now enjoyed by people of small means just as they are by. the, well-to-do." "But you spend millions for advertising," said OD, "Yes," said AD. "But we sell so many cars that our advertising co«s only about £15 per car. That is not much v**hen you remember that in 30 years the average price of a. car has been reduced by more than #1,500. So, ad-v^ertising has really helped to reduce prices and year after yeat has helped make it possible for millions of people to have better cars for less money." (C«r trim ffe** <t>p< /«• IfII. mi. t*4 Itlt »n tin MrHtmtU «v«r*K «/ *>•> (tr frim if lit* rurt.) Copyright, 1938, b> U. LMIII Suumcr ^^m^^^^ ^jpp^^ ^.^^Hdi^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^

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