Hollis Post-Herald. (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1921 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
OkUh«ni« Historic#! 8ocl«t?
•s \ t
Hollis, Harmon County, Oklahoma, Thursday, June 9, 1921
Price, $2 in Advance
Big Ttophy Cap it Captured by
That Community — Ranked
High in Intellectual Events
Also, Losing by pmall
Credit Due in Large Measure to
Teachers of Teacioss School,
Mrs. Burt, Euel Cavness,
Quantrell and T uclter.
The big trophy cup for the
school winning the most points
in athletics was carried home by
the Teacross school this year
This school also came within five
points of winning the cup Riven
for intellectual events, which
was won by Gould.
Teacross took first place in the
following intellectual Events:
Spelling, 7th and 8th grade,
Ciphering, 7lh and 8th, grade,
Ciphering, 5th, 6th and 7th
grade, Rena Crow.
Ciphering, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
grade, Rosa Evans.
Writing, 4th, 5tb and 6th
grade, Kate Scott.
Writing, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
grade, Rosa Evans. ' ,
Story Telling, 4th, 5th and 6th
grade, Edna Tucker.
The following won second
Spelling. 4th, 5th and 6th
grades, Lifus Wood.
Spelling, 1st, Ind and 3rd
/grades, Fern Gibson.
Writing, 7th and 8th grade*,
Story Telling, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
grades, Rosa Evans.
Map Drawing, 7th and 8th
grades, Qvetta Cavness.
Reading, 1st, 2nd and 3rd
grades, Rosa Evans.
Reading, 7th and 8th grades,
High School'Debate.Mebb Mc-
Carty and Jess Tucker.
In the following events the
following pupils won honors for
the Teacross school:
Girls, Class "B."
50 yard dash, 1st, Zella Heflin,
lOOyard dash, 1st, Zella Hef-
Relay, 1st, Mary Scott, Kate
Scott, Edna Tucker, Vergie Hef-
, Boys, Class "C."
Volley Ball, Teacross 1st
100 yard dash, 1st, Pearl
50 yard dash, 2nd, Pearl Evans.
Broad Jump, 1st, Pearl Evans
High Jump, 1st, Pearl Evans.
Pole Vault, 1st,, Pearl Evans.
Shot Put, 1st, Pearl Evans.
Relay, 1st, Pearl Evans, Terry
McCarty, Lifus Wood and Carl
Volley Ball, 1st. ,
50 yard dash, 1st, Martin Cav-
100 yard dash, 1st. Martin
220 yard dash, 1st, Martin
High Jump, 1st, Martin Cav-
Broad Jump, Is*, Martin Cav-
Shot Put, 1st. Martin Cavness.
Relay, 1st, R. B. Tucker, Mar-
Pole Vault, 1st, R. B. Tucker.
Boys, Class "A."
Volley Ball, 1st.
Shot Put, 1st, Charles Crow.
High Jump, 1st, Chas. Crow.
50 yard (fash, 3rd, Frank.Tuck-
100 yard dash,. 3rd, Prank
220 yard dash, 2nd, Charles
440 yard dash, 2nd, Jesse
Broad Jump, 3rd, James Cav-
Relay, 1st, CharlesCrow, Jesse
Tucker James Cavness .and
These pupils were coached in
their work by Mrs. Estes Burt,
Quantrill Tucker, Euel Cavness
and A. B. Tucker, and the cred-
it for their success .is shared
equally by all \heir teachers.—
C reater Car Reductions
Prospective car purchasers
will find some interesting news
in this week's issues of The Tri-
bune and Post-Herald. Ford is
announcing another reduction;
the Buick Motor Company comes
forward with a reduction of
$300.00 to $660.00 and the Over-
land people also announce a nice
big cut from the old price.
Really, we are getting back to
the good old times ''before the
war ", and it doesn't seem so
It will behoove the people of
Harmon county to read carefully
the advertising news that will
appear in The Tribune and Post-
Herald the next few weeks with
relation to automobiles, or any-
thing else for that matter, for
there is big reductions being
made in many articles of every
Forecast of Conditions
Throughout Entire Country
Have Optimistic Tone
"Broad Economic Trend Gives Reassurance of Better Times for All,"
' Says Cellins 'Forecast—Recent Rains Make Bow Crops and
• Forage Look Fine Over County.
4 ■ '
Junior League on Picnic.
The Methodist Junior League
had a picnic on May 29th, going
4to Buck Creek. Mrs. J. Rush
Goodloe is the leader of the Jun-
ior League, and she was assisted
at the picnic by Mrs. R. L Pen-
dergraft, Mrs. G. W. Husband,
Mrs. G. W. White and Reverend
Goodloe The party report a de-
Coleman Is Happy
B. R. Coleman, manager of
the Dascomb-Daniels Lumber
Company, and member of the
city council of Hollis, is about
the happiest man in to\frn just
now. And its all because Jose-
phine Coleman has a little bro-
ther. Everything is lovely down
at the Coleman home, and B. R.
doesn't stay up around the lum-'j
ber office very long at a time, so
Leach Thompson is kept pretty
busy waiting on trade and ex-
plaining the absence of "The
Boss". Leach says he doesn't
mind it, however, for its so nice
to have "The Boss" in such good
Sorosis Club Meets.
The Sorosis Club met today
(Thursday) with Mrs. Verne
Hostuttler. N Mrs. R. P. Watts,
of the P. E. O. Club, was an in-
vited guest and gave an inter-
esting talk about club work and
welcomed the Sorosis Club on be-
half of the members of the
P. E. O. Thp president, Mrs.
C. E. Collins gave a splendid ad-
dress to the members. the
close of the afternoon delicious
refreshments in the club's colors
There is a "hopeful tone in the
June Cillins'.Foresast, a'month-
ly digest of trade conditions
throughout the country, that can
be shared by the people cf Har-
mon county in full measure at
Fears expressed several weeks
ago that there would not be
mflch wheat in the county worth
cutting, have proved to be with-
out foundation, and while the
crop will be far below normal, it
is stated that some fields will
yield as much as 20 bushels to
the acre, and many more 15 and
ten. This beats a complete fail-
ure by a whole lot.
The recent rains have delayed
preparations for threshing, and
in some instances there is report
of damage to grain crops, but
that damage will be largely off-
set by the great benefit to row
crops, which have seldom looked
more promising than they do
rignt now. Indications are that
there will be an abundance of all
kinda of forage, and thin \*ill be
gratifying, indeed, to those w;ho
contemplate increasing their
herds of stock, of which there
are quite a number in the county.
We take pleasure in publishing
the following article from Collins
Forecast, which we do through
the courtesy of the National
Bank of Commerce:
' 'Major' constructive events
have occurred one after another:
Reduction of steel prices and
waged, lowered rediscount rates,
acceptance by Germany of the
Allied reparation terms and in
dication that both railroad wages
and rates are coming down.
Prices generally at their lowest
after a year's'uninterrupted de
cline reflect the almost universal
hesitancy to buy. Supplies in
the hands of manufacturers,
wholesalers, retailers and the
public are at or are fast ap
proaching a minimum. Labor
is gradually becoming reconciled
to the inevitable and widespread
wage reductions of substantial
proportions are paving the way
for p-i duction at lower costs.
At the reserve banks rediscounts
have fallen 40 percent and note
circulation 1§ percent under re-
cent maximums and the inpour-
mg flood of foreign gold has giv-
en us the largest actual stocks
of the credit base ever held in
the history of this country.
"Further encouragement that
indicates better things to come
is given by accumulating evi-
dence that the corner has been
present level, t may be expected
to restore purchasing power to
the agricultaral sections.
"Economic history indicates
that the next few months will
be a period of strengthening the
general financial position and of
definitely shapiner the course of
the nation's finance, business
and industry so as to permit the
earliest possible return a
sound prosperity. Speculative
activities will be curbed insofar
as possible and spurts in individ-
ual directions will tend to be held
in control so as to bring about
more normal use of raw material,
labor and capital.
"Now is not the time to be-
come enthusiastic. But during
the coming months everyone's
house, financially speaking, can
well be put in order and through
carefully laid constructive sales
plans and aggressive advertising
a broad foundation can be laid
properly upon which to rear a
sound structure of business
prosperity when once again the
wheels of commerce turn more
freely. Despite many contrary
surface indications, the broad
economic trend gives reassurance
of better times for all. Prepar-
edness 'should be the watch
showed a good interest. Every-
body is cordially invited to at-
tend our Sunday school. We
meet every Sunday morning at
Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Massey and
children went home with Ferd
Riley and family after Sunday
school and spent the rest of the
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Haynes
took dinner with Mrs. Ilaynes'
mother and family, Mrs. B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Pope feoent
Sunday at the Vinson home.
Miss Eloise Gee spent Satur-
day night at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Willie Snow.
Sims Williams was a guest of
Roy Vinson Sunday.
Little Bernice and Oscar Vin-
son and Claude Pope spent Sun-
day with Lloyd and Otis Mur-
Bud Gee and Bunk Campbell
Bpent Sunday with Edgar Moore.
Buck Berryman spent Sun-
day with Roger Haynes.
Mrs. T. E. McKinney, her lit-
tle daughter and son, and Mrs.
Lillie Duncan spent Friday with
Mrs. E. Pope.
Little Viola Gambill spent a
few hoars with Verdie Vinson
Mrs. I. E. Massey and child-
ren spent Sunday afternoon
with Mrs. A. H. Warren and sis-
Thelnaa Vinson spent Wednes-
day with Mrs, E. Pope.
EVENTS OF GREAT
Ellis Department Store, Hollis Dry
. Goods and Gardner Diy Goods
Companiks Offering Special
Inducements to Buying
MHI ! ♦♦♦<
NUMBER EIGHT, June 6.-
Here comes Number Eight again
and we are more optimistic than
ever, for the fine rains have
raised the hopes of everyone.
'The farmers around here have
begun harvesting their wheat,
though the rains will delay them
lor a while, We have not learn-
ed what the wheat is yielding
per acre as yet.
' Mrs. E. Pope, Mrs. A.H.War-
ren and her sister, Mrs. Earl
Owens, spent Tuesday of last
week with Mrs. T. E. McKinney.
Misses Gladys and Jewel Vin*
son rpent a delightful afternoon
with Mrs. I. E. McKinney Tues-
Mrs. Julia Nowell and grand-
daughter, Verdie Vinson, spent
Thursday afternoon with Mrs.
A. ti. Warren.
Jewel Vinson spent Thursday
evening with Mrs. E. Pope.
Mrs. Lillie Duncan and chil-
dren, of Wellington, spent the
latter part of the week with Mrs.
T. E. McKenney, Mrs. E. Pope
turned already in certain indue- and ^r8> Ned Bailey. They re-
tries and slow but certain prog-
ress is being made on the up-
ward side. The atiitude cf the
Administration wherever re-
vealed has been of such a na-
ture as to aid in her economic
recovery. Secretary of the
Treasury Mellon in a highly op-
timistic statement has apparent-
lydommitted the Reserve banks
to a policv of furtherance of le-
gitimate productive activities.
Early crop reports are excelient
and the new crop* produced at
lower costs and coming on the
rurned to their home Sund. y
Jess Nickson and a friend of
his, Jaca Gage, hare arrived,
from Decatur, Texas, to work in
the harvest for an uncle of Mr.
Nickson, T. E. McKinney.
Mrs. E. Pope spent Saturday
alternoon with Mrs. A. B. War-
Miss Nellie Faulks of Hollis
was a guest at the Christian
home Saturday night and Sun-
We had Sunday school at Har-
Mrs, Collins Entertains
One of the most delightful so-
cial events ever given in Hollis
was the reception given at the
home of Doctor and Mc?. C. E.
Collins on May 27th for the mem-
bers of the Women's Auxiliary
and other relatives of former
soldiers, sailors and marines,
Th# Collins home was beautifully
decorated in the national colors
and bowls of red and white
roses. Features of the program
were "A History of the Auxj-
iliary" by Miss Myrtle Galbraith
and "The Purposes of the Aux-
iliary" by Mrs. J. H. McNeil,
State Historian of the Auxiliary,
of Altus. About fifty guests
were present, a number being
present from dut of town, among
them being Mrs. D. L Garrett
and Mrs. J. H. McNeal, of Altus.
At the conclusion of the program
Dorothy Collins, Aurelia Jones
and Evelyn May White, dressed
in red, white and blue, served re-
freshments. Quite a number of
new members were secured for
the Auxiliary, and many others
expressed their intention of join-
ing. The full program was as
Mrs. S. A. Galbraith
Melody of Love, Piano and vio-
Marjorie afid Thelma Keyes
Reading, Purposes of Auxiliary
Mrs. J. H. McNeil
Murmuring Zephyrs, Jensen
Mrs. Ella Mae Beavers
Paper Miss Myrtle Galbraith
Vocal Quartette Selected
Myrtle and Bonnie Cansler
Gladys Motley, Aubra Hobbs
Reading, Mrs. Charles Massey
Presentation of Colors
Mary Jane Collins
Star Spangled Banner
Miss Grace Coley
Silent Tribute to the Dead.
MissAJma Holland returned
Saturday from Supply, thissta'e,
where she has-been in a hospital
markets at a time when prices' mon Sunday morning. There j taking treatment for a nervous
are likely to be higher than the! was a large crowd and everyone breakdown. She is much im-
Great Bargain Events Will Last
for Greater Part of June, and
Possibly for Entire Month
—Savings Can be Made.
Hollis ought to be the trade
center for a lot of territory out-
side of Harmon county for the
next couple of weeks, for people
cou'd afford to come many miles
to take advantage of the big
sales that are being conducted
Last week the Gardner Dry-
Goods Company opened the third
sale that institution has held in a \
period of more than eight years,
and a visit to that store and not-
ing the prices they are making
oh this Clearance Sale is all that
is necessary to convince the pub-"
lie that a sale with sale prices iv
Under way. Lnstweek the Hol-
lis Dry Goods Co. announced sub- ^
Btahtlal reductions on many ar^ £
tides in their store, and Mr. ^
Charlton says that the items
quoted are inly an indication of
the reductions that are being
made all over the store. Begin-
ning with Saturday of this week
the J. B Ellis Department Store
comes out with an announcement
that they are going to put on the
greatest sale of merchandise ever
held in southwest Oklahoma.
Surely, these are harvest times
for the thrifty buyers of Har-
mon county, and for others who
can visit Hollis during June and
take advantage of the great of-
ferings being made.
The Tribune and Post-Herald
has a considerable circulation
outside of Harmon county, over
in Texas, up around Blake in
Greer and over in Jackson coun-
ty, and to all of the&e it does not
hesitate to say that it is believed
they can save money by coming
to Hollis to trade.
These papers hope that its
thousands of readers will tsfke
note of the special offerings for
the next few weeks, for we feel
sure that all three of the stores
mentioned will have something
more of importance to say along
the lines of merchandising be-
fore the month is over.
proved. Miss Holland is now at
the home of her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. C. M. Watson and family
will leave Friday morning for
Amarillo. They have been here
for some time visiting at the
home of E. Dobkins and family.
Miss Opal Watson will go to
Denver from Amarillo where she
will spend the summer.
Nothing is more appropriate than
to notify your friends ol the birth
of a new babe than to send them a
neat little announcement of the
event. The Post-Herald and Tribune
prints them. Come in and let as
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
White, J. Warren. Hollis Post-Herald. (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1921, newspaper, June 9, 1921; Hollis, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc185218/m1/1/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.