Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1935 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 15, 1935
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Page 6
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> u ^*j Sfr Tj ' J * ', '-r. iffes Against band's Slayer t Bauer Takes Stand in Chicago's Mutilation- Murder Trial ._. ' CHICAGO — (/P) — Comely Louise fiau«f l s dramatic story of how she •rpumed Mahtteville W. Zenge brought this state's mutilation murder case against the young Missourian to a i Monday, young widow of Dr. Walter j. auer, the man Zenge is accused, of ^maseulatlng because he won Louise Jor a bride, burst into tears as she ended her account of the 10-year ro" mance that allegedly brought death to ll« husband and a threat of execution to her ex-suitor, After she had concluded her testimony, unchallenged by the defense. N, Lefi Dunham, Maywood (Mo.) School teacher who was tht final prosecution witness, testified that after LoVlise's marriage to Dr. Bauer, Zenge said: >- I could kill that doctor." The young woman faced the crowd- <«6v«rtK>om nnd gave her account of t&WPa courtship—they "dated" nt Ipartlc* in Canton and Kirksvillo, Mo., and. attended movies together, she said. Zetigfc's lack of eagerness for marriage caused her to break off their "engagement" and accept the 38-year- old college instructor last July 14, she said. A BLADDER LAX THIS 25c TEST FREE tf it fails. Whw irritation 'wak:s you tip, use this biauder lax to flush out impurities and excess acids. Get bUchu Jeaves. juniper oil, etc.. in little green tablets called Bukets. Works on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. Bladder irritation car cause disturbed sleep, frequent desire, scanty flow, burning or backache. Ir four days, if not pleased any druggist t&ill refund your 23c. Get your regular sleep and feel "full of .pep.'' Briant's Drug Store and John S. Gibson Drug Co. —adv. Key Measures (Continued from page one) uncertain. They are preceded by 96 cases accepted last spring—normally the court hears about 50 a month-but the justice Department has indicated that it will request that at least the.AAA case be advanced. The government has asked the tribunal to set aside a decision of the Boston Circuit Court of Appeals which held invalid the proctssing taxes imposed to finance benefit payments to farmers participating in crop adjustment programs. Receivers for the Hoosac Mills Corporation of New Bedford, Mass., had contested payment of the tax. In the TVA case, the government was victor'in the New Orleans Circuit Court of Appeals, which upheld its right to acquire power lines through which TVA proposed to sell electricity to municipalities. Minority stockholders of the Alabama Power Company have asked the Supreme Court to reverse the opinion. An Alabama federal court had held that provisions of the act permitting the power line purchase were uncon- rtitutionol in that TVA was threaten- rig to engage in illegal and destructive competition with private industry. Tcff, a kind of millet with pinhead trains, is the common bread grain of Ethiopian. Hdhesty Pays Even Better'Than Job Bridges, Cochranc, Goose Gosltn Ap' ply Pressure In Pinches Illinois Executes Murderer of Girl Gerald Thompson Dies in Electric Chair Mumbling About Religion Honesty proved the long sought Open Sesame to opportunity for Albert Correrl, $3.15-a-week New York delivery boy who found $150,000 In uegotlable securities and returned them to the owner. A reward and more lucrative JOD loomed tor blm. Birds of Ethiopia prized for their plumage are the ostrich, maribout crane, heron, blackbird, .parrot, jay and many sun-birds. . Airplane engines undergoing block tests as prescribed by the U. S. Dc- Icast 100 hours, including 50 hours with the throttle wide open. Ethiopian mules thrives in every condition of climate, is . fever-proof, travels over the most difficult mountain passes with security and carries a load of from 150 to 200 pounds. TWO NEW SIXES • A NEW EIGHT <Z77? //Cor and BUILT TO LAST 1OO,OOO MILES Dressed in beauty beyonrl anything known to motoring and backed by a pledge of quality entirely new to the low-price field, the Silver Streaks for '36 go on display next Saturday. Plan now to see them, and set your hopes higfi. No matter.what great things you expect, you will not be disappointed — the 1936 Ponliac Sixes and Eight present all that's best of all that's new, because that's what it takes to build a car to last 100,000 miles! You'll gee new body lines—even •marter and more modern—to keep you in style through all the years you drive. You'll find great new safely, comfort and performance advancements to make each mile more pleasant than ever before. And, best of all, you'll learn the astonishing story of Pontiac't 100,000 mile dependability! So keep an open mind until you tee the Silver Streaks for '36—and remember, Saturday's the day! PONTIAC MOTOR COMPANY, PONTIAC, MICHIGAN ON DISPLAY NEXT SATURDAY k Ladies Full Fashionec First Quality SILK HOSE DETROIT.-Money bnll players are- ^ OILET - lU.-(/P)-C5ornld Thomp- not so designated without reason. json, who embraced the Roman Catho- When the 1935 world scries started,;! ')<; religion in the last few days of his three athletes were placed in that cat'ii '' le i xvns executed in the electric chair egory. Their names are Leon Alleiip'ucsday for the lust murder of Mil- Goslm, Tom DaVis Bridges, and Gor^ j fh-ed Hallmark, 19. of Pcoria. don Stanley Cochrane, all of the DcM As one of his last acts he issued a tr °' 1 Tigcrl jj strange, rambling statement, dectar- The well-oiled Charley Gchringcifl ing himself ready to die and urging and hammering Hank Grcenbcrg of| all to turn to religiin for solace and the same club were taken into con-j guidance. sldcratlon. So were the lean Lori; Am ^ ' ,, . . ., Warnckc. Gabby Hartnett, and Fred.'.. fMlt>ns the wUncsscs at the cxecu- die Lindstrom of the Chicago Cubsj{{ cn W . HS Johu Hallmark, father of but none of these men in knicken | Bin. had the reputation of being able tc I «•»•« put on the pressure in pinches. ; Money ball players arc so called 'be- when there is something ai or when they are in a spot where, if they come through, the!' outfit prevails, and if they fall thel" club loses, they usually deliver. Goose Goslin, Tommy Bridges, aril Mickey Cochranc arc ot that typ<. Eddie Collins of the old Athletics an! I White Sox. and Frankic Frisch, <f more recent fame, arc striking exam- j pics of money ball players, especially to those in the profession. "When the line forms at the counting house, Goslin, Bridges, and Cochrane will be at its head," predictel close observers before the world series, j Their uncanny knack of standing I up in th cclutches meant to their ag- j rrcpation an individual difference rf j $2,449.16. Flags Follow Gqldrii Goose Somehow you felt that Goslin was going to hit solidly to right center anl chase Cochrane home with the winning run in the sixth and final gam; of the world series. Charley Grimrr. j pilot of the Cubs, said that the per- j centagc was with Larry French, i ' rauthpaw facing a left-handed hitter. I But percentage moans nothing to tht Golden Goose when the chips art down. There was that third gave in Chicago in which Goslin drove in Jo-Ji I White and Gehrinper with the tyin'j runs and Big Bill Lee to the showers in the eighth, and then scored him- relf, making it possible for the Tiger) to cop the key game of the set in thi llth. Gorlin doubled in the 10th, toe, but his mates failed him as he stooc on second base, crying to score thi winning run. ' Pennants follow the Golden Goose, and, win or lose, the distinctive vet,- cran from the Jersey lowlands has been a spromincnt a figure as his nose and waddle are in his general makeup. Goplin has been in five world EC- ric?. Thirty-five on Oct. 16. the Golden Goose twice was shunted away by Washington as a bit washed up. Clark Griffith took him back once, probably wishes he had him back again. Goslin helped bat Washington to its first two flags and returned lp 1933 to help the Senators to another. Traded to Detroit, he helped take the Tipors to their first pennant in 25 years, aided them in repeating, and wound up batting them to their first world championship in modern baseball. Bridges Turns on Juice Tommy Bridges, 155 pounds of pluck. was the fellow the Cubs had to beat from the outset, and they couldn't do it. The Gordonsvillc Guide let the Cubs down with six scattered hits to win as he pleased in the second skirmish, but really rose to his peak in the closing contest after Stanley Hack i tripled over Gerald Walker's head to )ut the potential winning run in easy scoring position in the ninth. Bridges had to keep the next two j mcii from hitting the ball out of the infield. The third man did, but it was too late. There's the rub. The pinch had come, and Bridges had simply turned on the juice. ; Like Goslin, Cochranc has been in five world scries, and his clubs have heen successful in three. The majority believed that when Warneke so handily shut out the Tigers in the first game of the 193,) world ."cries that the Detroit club was on its way to another defeat in the fall fashion show. But Cochrane broke the ice by taking the issue in his own hands in the rccond engagement and driving in White from first base with a double in the first inning that was the beginning of the quick finish of Charley Hoot. It was Cochrane who, after so admirably directing his club and so ably handling what up until his regime was an ordinary pitching staff, scored 1he first and the last and winning run for Detroit in the ninth. And an honest hit put him on base on each occasion. Ctfhand. 1 can't recall another manager who had the thrill of denting the rubber with the tally that actually won a world championship for himself as well as his ball club. Certainly, no other manager has enjoyed the pulse-quickening sensation of performing the feat in the ninth inning, j Goslin, Bridges, and Cochrane! Say it again. Providence Mrs. Nettie- Browning left Sunday for n brief visit Will* Kbr daughter, Mrs. Bonnie Simmons of Fort Worth, Texas. Sorry to learn that Mr. and Mrs. England have moved out of this community. • Mrs. Gladys Tohcmakcr and little daughter Virginia of Oakland spent Sunday with her parents Mr, and Mrs. Bud Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gaines and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Watson. Mr. Tessie Quinn of Dierks visited a while Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Charley Browning. Mr. tind Mrs. Victor Campbell and children Aubrey and Opal spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Claude Anderson. Mr. George Anderson spent Tuesday and Wednesday attending to business in Bodcaw. | Mr. and Mrs., Ross Roberts and baby and parents Mr. and Mrs. Charley Roberts spent last week end with relatives of Holly Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Campbell. Mrs. Gladys Tonemaker and baby and Mrs. A, H. Campbell spent a while Saturdny night with Mr. and Mrs. Orady Brooming: School started Monday at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Dyers fire the teachers. The Tnckful Waiter A crowd of the elite were dining in a smart restaurant when a customer entered, sat down, coughed loudly, and tied his napkin around his neck. In great embarrassment, the manager called to a waiter to him and whispered, "Try to make him understand as tactfully as possible that thnts not being done." The waiter approached the offending diner, leaned suavely over his shoulder nnd said, "Shave or haircut, sir?" Let us make an estimate on yourj PRINTING Johnson Printing Co. Cecil Johnson Phone 311 Stop Chills and Feven Kitf Your Syttem of Malarial Shivering with chills one tttonitflt and burning with (ever the next—that'* one of the effects of Malaria. Unless checked, the diseasft will do serious harm to youi health. Malaria, a blood infection, rallli for two things. First, destroying the M|* fection In the blood. Second, Inilldih* up the blood to overcome the effects ot. the disease and to fortify against further attack. 'f drove's Tasteless Chill Tonic smppljw: both these effect*. It contains la'tctc&t' quinine, which kills the infection in the blood, and Iron, which enriches and; builds up the blood. Chills and fevltf soon slop and you arc restored to hea1(l(j and comfort. For half a century, GrovaV Tasteless Chill Tonic has been Hire relief for Malaria. It is just as useful, too, nsY general tonic for old and younp. Plcasan(; to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give children. Get a "Ijotllc at any drug; store. Now two sizes—50c and $1. Thel| $1 size contains 2'/i times as much as th<J| SOc size and gives you 25% More lot,,; your money. H935 IS PENNEY'S YEAR—WATCH US! OVERSTOCKED Yes! We admit we bought too much merchandise. So we must reduce our stocks Now! We must make ready for our toys and holiday merchandise! We have repriced and regrouped lots of New Fall Merchandise to sell NOW! Come to Penney's and save the difference! Shop and Compare! STARTS THURSDAY At 9 O'CLOCK LADIES NEW RAYON SLIPS 49c ea 36-inch Fast Color PRINTS 15c 32 INCH TICKING 8 ounce Feather Proof, yd 25c LADIES NEW FALL HATS 98c LADIES SPORT COATS Sizes 14 to 20 New Materials New Patterns. New Styles OUTING 36-inch Outing Flannel—White Pink, Blue, Fancy Rosston Rt. 2 Sorry to report the- death of little jHimita Askew. She was laid to rest in Union cemetery Friday afternoon. The family have the sympathy of the entire community. Eual Marlar and wife and Mrs. Sam Marlar spent Saturday night and Sunday with C. H. Butler and family. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Purtlc and daughter Laverne, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Butler, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Waters were all guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Butler Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Mitchell and daughter Marion Sue spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Butler and baby. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Butler and family spent Sunday with C. O. Butler and family. James Martin, wife and baby, were . guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Butler ' Sunday. 4 GENERAL. MOTORS VALUE DEALER I "Faith, Mrs. Casey, you're a woman i of wide perception." J "Sure 'tis me own form and I'll not have- ye inakin' remarks." MEN'S FALL SUITS Plain or Sport Types Worsteds Flannels Twists Children's Fall COATS *4 98 Nation Wide— 81x99 SHEETS 88c 36-inch Fast Color SUITING 25c 40-inch Belle Isle BROWN DOMESTIC Tuck Stitch PANTIES 25c 38-inch DOMESTIC Heavy Brown Muslin, yd LADIES COTTON Bloomers 25c Children's — 2 to 8 Sweaters 98c 70x80 Double Blankets INFANTS BOOTEES 25 BUTTONS or BUCKLES 10c Men's Moleskin PANTS Heavy $4.69 Quality ........ i Men's Coat Style Work Shirts $.OO 3 for .... . Ladies New Fall PURSES 98c 3Sc .98 Children's UNIONS Several Styles Good Weights l'/2 l.b Remnant BUNDLE Children's Rain COATS 1 Ladies Heavy Oxfords $|,25 Boys' Oxhide Overalls §§C _ 4 to 16 _ Men's First Quality! RUBBER $ft.29 BOOTS * Waterproof Duck COATS SUITING r Yes! 36-in Fast Fall Patterns Once Again BLEACHED "FLOUR SACKS 25c 5c ea Boys' Winter .-' UNIONS 49c Close Out—Men OXHIDE OVERALLS Stripes 49i .J I MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS 69c Close Out, Boys-Mens Sweaters 49c Boys' Fall Dress CAPS 49c Men's Winter Unions Men's Cotton Work SHIRTS 49c MEN'S 32 oz. All Wool Melton Jackets Blue, Grey, Brown and Maroon Colors 36 to 46 S2.98 Talon Fasteners Men's Navy Blue Covert PANTS 12 Ib weight Special 71c Big Mac Overalls S o/.— Sanforized Shrunk America's Fust Selling Overall $1.05 Men's Fast Color Sanforized Shrunk Kahki Work PANTS $1-49 1 WORK SHIRTS To Match Vat Color Men's Suede Work SHIRTS 98c Men's New Fall FELT HATS S1.98 Men's Fall Dress $| Men's Work SHOE 26°10 PANTS ONCE AGAIN! Plenty of New Fall DRESSES Plain Colors Sizes 14 to 44 Hope's Biggest Dress Value! HHH Men's Wool Mixed $098 2 LARGE SCHOOL TABLETS N E Y COM PAN Y , I ri c o r p ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES!

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