Oitbber liUDSB "Saver Streak" Pontiac Is Shown in Three Models 1936 General Motors Line Includes "Eight," "Six," and "De Lpxe Six" TURRET ^STEEL BODY Hydraulic Brakes and Sealed Chassis Are Among Other Features Three lines of new Pcmtinc models for 1936, the s(rnlght eight, six and dp luxe six, ore now on public view In Pontiac dealers' sulesrolms throughout the country. They sett nt prices which put them within the rnngo of the lowest priced cnrs on tho ninrkel. The "silver strenk" rndintor and hood grille that formed the central design motif of 1835 and earned 'for Pon- tlnc the descriptive characterization of the "most beautiful thing on wheels," continues as the basic theme with certain pleasing changes 'that reflect even greater refinement of tnste and mtre artistic bounty thun was expressed in the original. Improvements included in the 1936 1m are greater in number than they were for the 1935 models nml fully as Important to the motorist. Many of theni nre not as apparent at u glance flBfcprobably none of them stand out nlPboldly us Fisher turret top bodies, hydraulic, tripled scaled brakes or the sealed chassis of 1935. A close examination discloses that the Pontiac engineers have gone through the 1935 chassis and bodies, feature by feature, refining this one ond perfecting that one, keeping in mind the comfort and convenience of HOPE, STAB, f 5m '' the mo't6Hgt, ad the- economy, performance and safety: ot the cor. Nineteen Bttly Style* The straight eight find de luxe six ore nvallnblo In six body styles each, while seven are mounted on the six chassis. Cornnion to all lines are two- door nnd four-door touring sedans (with built-in trunk), all accommodating five passengers; the standard coupe for two passengers and the sport coupe for four passengers. The cabriolet built for four .passengers is also available on the six chassis. Many optional features nre offered, with a wide variety of trims and finishes recently developed by Duco color engineers. Probably the most striking change In external,appearance is in the front end treatment, where the chromium grille has been crowned as It sweeps up over the radiator in an unbroken line, thus emphasizing speed and giving the Impression of a longer, sleeker, faster and lower car, despite the unchanged wheclbnses of 117 Inches on the eight and 112 on the sixes. New radiator ornaments are In the modern motif. Chrome trimmed brackets support the headlamps on the radiator shell. Further improvement in exterior appearance includes a more deeply crowned one-piece front fender sweeping down to the bumper level and'i all-rubber steel reinforced running boards. Rear fenders are more deeply crowned, with the rear half raked further back to a point below the wheel center. Rear lamps are j mounted on the fenders. Rear bumpers are longer. Bumper ornaments are refined and smaller. All sheet metal is fully rust-proofed.- Get the World on n CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" I'Jionc 03 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Chinese are breeding their native yak into a cow. That's all right with us, as long as it stays a three-letter word. Sixty trillion ultra-viruses can be crowded into a square inch. This will bring a sneer from the average New York subway passenger. "King' Constantino of Greece had 388 designs upon his body," A modern dictator would be Interested iii learning how he dealt with the traitors. An eastern actor says a stage career is an interesting pursuit. So we gathered from the stories of the Barrie-Barrymore derby. A Michigan survey of college lads reveals that, to scientists, a fat boy i.s a "pyknic." But not, of course, to opposing guards. ^Bowing Glider Pilot a High Time 2 tVomen Contend Baby IsTheir Own 1 Sobmon's Story Is Being Repeated Before Court in St. Louis •ST LOUIS, Mo.-(/P)-Two women clalrrjng mothership of the some baby ThuAday heard indirect testimony that,the child had been taken from one ind given to the other. MB. Nettie Beckorie, a disbarred Inwjfer, quoted Cecil Winner, son of a mdwife, as having said he aided in rrnvirig a child born to Anna Ware in hb mother's home to the fashionable residence of Mrs, Nellie Tipton Muelch. Ths testimony was given during a I hearhg on a habeas corpus petition ' broujht by Miss Ware, an unwed Phildelphia servant girl, against Mrs. Mueich. Mn. Muench, comely 42-year-old memler of a widely known Missouri famiV, was acquitted two weeks ago of charges of kidnaping Dr. Isaac D. Killey, wealthy St. Louis physician, The load-lifting possibilities of a free balloon were demonstrated at tho dirigible training school of the'Soviet army near Moscow when one ascended 12,000 feet with a glider and pilot In tow. Borodin Russian glider ace, soared back to.earth when his piano was released. Phipps Declares (Continued from page one) | Rev. Thomas Brewstcr, First Presbyterian pastor. BASKETBALLS $1.50 TO $9.00 The Quality Is Right BRIANPS Drug Store Over 236,000 Filled THAT YOU KNOW ARE SAFE Bring your prescriptions to us for filling. We have two registered pharmacists who take every precaution to assure the proper compounding of your doctor's order. Our completely modern prescription department is open so that you can see the care with which your prescriptions are filled. Of course, we use only the finest of drugs, which arc kept constantly fresh. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps Yerger Is Honored A holiday atmosphere prevailed Friday among the negro populace of Hope. The occasion was the 50th anniversary as head of the Hope negro schools for Henry Clay Yerger, now 7G, and one of Arkansas' most distinguished negro educators. "I am indeed a happy man," said Yerger Friday morning .as he sat in i his flower-bedecked office at Yerger ' High School where congratulatory telegrams, letters and messages poured in. The Yerger High School stage was lined with wreaths, many of them from life-long friends, both white and negro. Cards on the wreaths read "Congratulations and best wishes," "Congratulations for a lonp and useful life of service," "Wishing you many more happy days"—and 'many other messages of good cheer, and good health. High officials in educational circles from Arkansas, Tennessee, Virginia, New York and South Carolina were here for the two day celebration which was to be climaxed with a program starting at 2 p. m. Friday in the Yerger High School auditorium. Attorney Steve Carrigan of Hope, will deliver the principal address. Among others on the program were: W. E. Phipps, state commissioner of education; Mayor Albert Graves, Joe R. Floyd of tho Hope School Board; County School Examiner E. E. Austin, Leo M. Favrot, field agent of the General Education Board. Fred McCuistion, executive secretary of the Southern Association of Universities and Colleges of Nashville, Tenn.; Miss Willie A. Lawson of the Arkansas Educational association; J. B. Watson, president of Arkansas M! & N. College at Pine Bluff; Charles L. Williams, president of the Arkansas Negro Teachers association; Alberta Clark, of Tuskegce Institute; Dr. B. C. Caldwell. retired representative of the General Education Board, and others. Other educators here for the celebration, but not on the program, included: Abram L. Simpson, president of Allen University, Columbia, S. C., Louis H. Coggs, of the Arkansas State Colege, Pine Bluff; F. L. Dorman of Little Rock; A. M. P. Strong of the Stale Department of Education, Little Rock. Ida Upchurch of the negro schools at Pretcott; T. L. Ingram, Center Point, Ark.; W. T. B. Williams, Tus- kegce Institute; S. F. Nelson of Camden; Lloyd Henson, Camden. The observance will be concluded with a reception Friday night at the Shover Street school, honoring Yerger and his wife, Ella, who has taught school 45 years. in 1831, Shartly before she went-on (rial, MM. MuetieH, childless during 22 years of married life, announced the birth of a son. Congressjto Move (Continued from peg* one) toriois dash across the waterless Ogadjn country and to gain a foothold in th; highlands to the north without serio'Ls opposition. Sucden renewal of the rains was ac- ceptel by Ethiopians as a sign of Divine intervention. They have been prayhg for more rain. ator Hattle W. Caraway said on her arrival here Thursday night from Jonesboro. She will go to Russellville to attend the dedication of Caraway hall Friday, recently completed women's dormi* tory at Arkansas Polytechnic College, which is named for her late husband, Senator Thaddeus H. Caraway. "The time has come when we may well study the issues before us with care before acting on them," she said. "The grave emergency confronting [he administration made It necessary for much to be done in a comparatively short time last year and this, but circumstances now enable the congress to act more delbierately, and I believe this will be the tempo of the next session. "I think we would have fewer reversals by the supreme court if more time and study were given to measures of great importance." Mrs. Caraway said that all legislation affecting Arkansas and Arkansans will be her special concern during the ccming months. She feels that consideration of Arkansas affairs IB vital at a time when the national-pattern is so profoundly, affected .: by fcrces within and without. - Mountain lions and leopards have been crossed successfully. feel Not) Hand , Switttrlflnd~,(/P) -Active German nazl organizations in' Switzerland are Wortylfig the' atrtUriUes. Pressure is borught to bear on der-. man residents, particularly'In the Can* ton of Berne, official iavtstlgators reported. Another probl£j^.,has been raised by the new rtich ,miftWrt uer. vice law, which enables (Jet-mans to becom« Swlfc* and remain German at the sanie time. To prevent (his double nationality, modifications, of the naturalization laws are being 'worked out by Swiss legal experts, 1 The titmouse, a bird,.,will snatch hairs from a man's head ancl use them In nest building. " ' The sale of charms is one of the principal means of Inc6mtf ft* Chinese priests. One of these tortelste of a drawing of a horse oil a sheet of yellow paper, sold to parent who haVe sick children. - ' Plcttrd Want fferf ™^ BRUSSELS.-<i^-i%of. All card, now oh holiday in the _ reported to b6 £l4nfi tog a ttfeW flight to the stratosphere next „ starting from the shore of Lake in the Austrian province of CaW His former companion ( Ma* C«s>n,' -, studying the penetration of coMic, rays in underground caverns. 'Vf A tree 34 feet in diameter (and estimated to be more than 3806 $eaH» old is believed to b th world's oldest tt is in Yosemite National Parfe.^ if A silver-gray long-tailed Yokohama hen has a tail length 6f 15 feet. Checks MALARIA in 3 day* . Drops Tonic and Laxative Bread Ethiopians Draw (Continued from page one) operation would be made only on condition that she be permitted to interpret the mutual assistance provision of the League covenant in her own way. Premier Under Pressure The premier was between two fires. If he gives Britain unqualified support the nation's nationalists will accuse him of "being tied to British coattails for war." If he should reject the British demand, he would be accused of shriking France's obligations under the League covenant. British officials here told M. Laval the French position in the Mediterranean would determine whether France could expect British and League aid in case of German aggression. This brought the reply that the French "never have had British support en the continent," from Britain's failure to join in support of Polish independence against Russia to Britain's "tearing up" of the Versailles treaty by recovnizing the Reich's naval rearmament. The Turkish foreign minister, Rusto Aras, visited Laval and told him that Turkey will support sanctions against Italy and also will deny Mussolini's warships use of Turkish ports in case the Mediterranean . becomes a war zone. OPEN FREE TO EVERYONE! Full Particulars See This Sunday's <+ unriaBp'ribune JACKS NEWS STANP ROBINS BROS. DISTRIBUTORS CHICAGO TRIBUNE Deny Attack on British KEILA, British Somnliland — (/P) —, An unconfirmed report that British soldiers suffered casualties in a fight with Italian troops was brought here Thursday by tribesmen, but the report was denied in Home and in London officials said they did not believe it. At the British Colonial Office an cfficial said that the office was in close touch with Zeila and should have received any authentic report made there. An Italian official called the report "absurd and false." Ethiopian officials were incredulous. The camel corps in British Somali- land is made up of local native troops. Italian troops have been advancing to the northwest close to the border of British Somaliland. Authorities said that if fighting occurred it would have been caused etther by the Italians unintentionally crossing into British territory or by their mistaking the British corps for Ethiopian forces. The border has never been defined continuously through the Ogaden desert wastes. The camel corps was sent to the frontier to prevent entrances of refugees from the war zone. Tribesmen said the Italian advanc in Ogaden has been delayed because of rains which made it impossible for tanks to progress. They said five tanks bogged down near Udi. Italians Reinforced Fearing a threat to their left flank the Italians since Monday have been hurrying reinforcements from Italian Somajjland into Southern Ogaden, where the army of Ras Desta was reported continuing its movement down the Webbe Shibeli river valley. Somali runners arriving here from the frontier say Italian tanks have been unable to move through the narshy ground beyond the wells at Aurla Heigah and Agalsh. The infantry behind the tanks was compelled to readjust its front line for the same eason. The unexpected setback in the plans of Gen. Rudolfo Graziani was reported to have depressed his men, who had expected to make a swift and vie- NEW 936 SIXES and EIGHTS evet BUILT TO LAST 100,000 MILES! w * , < , ALL THAT'S BEST OF ALL THAT'S NEW 1. Solid Steel "Turret-Top" Bodies by Fisher 2. Improved triple-sealed hydraulic] brakes with new chrome-nickel alloy drums 3. Enclosed Knee-Action on "»" and De Luxe "6" 4. Smoothest of "o" and V cylinder engines with silver-alloy bearings and lull-pressure metered lubrication 5. Electroplated light-weight nickel- alloy pistons 6. All-silent Syncrp-Mesh transmission 7. Simplified starting with automatic choke 8. Concealed luggage and spare tire compartment 9. New full-length water-jacketed cylinders 10. Even stronger double K-Y frame Y ES, the new Pontiacs are actually even more beautiful than before, with a new front-end, new headlight mounting, a different hood, different running boards, and a decidedly different rear-end treatment. And that's only the outside Btory of the new Pontiacs. The inside story is even more remarkable. The 1936 Silver Streaks are built to last 100,000 miles. The brakes are triple-sealed hydraulics with new warp-proofed drums of fused iron on steel and molded linings. The bodies are solid steel "Turret-Top" Fisher Bodies with No-Draft Ventilation, insulated roofs, and built-in luggage and spare tire compart* ments. Clutch, brakes, and engines are even smoother, v\ bile the Syncro-Mesh Transmission is silent in every speed. And the even more economical engines feature cooling and lubricating systems that are models for the entire industry! These, of course, are merely the highlights of what awaits you at your Poutiae dealer, lie sure to get the rest of the stpry, including the startling facts about Poiitiac'a low prices. PONTJAC MOTOK COMPANY, PONTIAC, MICHIGAN rce* itf Pontiac, Michigan, begin at $615 for the Six and $730 for the Eight (subject to change without notice). Standard group of occtjsoricj extra. Ea$y G.M.A.C. Time Payment*. $ 615 PEALEH ADVERTISEMENT Hempstead Motor Go. East 3rd. St. Cox) Hope, Ark.
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