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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 27, 1936, Image 34

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FOR DESSERT TDRKR1
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406 7th St. N.W. Met. 9256
Smart travelers endorse
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resents the ultimate in
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HOTEL Under KNOTT Management
GOVERNOR CLINTON
Slst St. at 7th Ave., N.Y.C.
Opposite Penn Station
.. —
I TRYING TO f
1 R€0UC€? [;
■ YOUR DIET MUST INCLUDE Bj
I GRAPEFRUIT TWICE B
I OR MORE A DAY K
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CHAPTER XL
BOMBSHELL.
i ( HEN dla you last see this
revolver?” Kellogg went
on.
“The day after Miss
Anne left, sir,” said Jones. ‘‘We were
that wo ried over her going away by
herself that we got to thinking would
she do away with herself, having been
treated sc. bad. I went upstairs and
looked for the revolver. It was still
there.”
"Did you at any time touch it, dis
turb it, take it away, send it to Miss
Farnsworth, or to your knowledge did
any of the other servants send it to
her?” i
“No, sir, we did not. We didn’t
know where to reach her had we ever
thought of it.”
“That will be all."
The next witness was a Mrs. J. C.
Irving, whom Anne identified as the
woman at the service station located
near the foot of the Clatsop Ridge
grade. She told of seeing Anne on
the night of March 10. She said she
had been a “talkative ninny,” telling
the voting lady about the spot on the
ridge where the Farnsworth car had
gone over the cliff, and that not until
a young man had told her who the
girl was had she realized she had been
talking to Anne Farnsworth.
“That will be all.” droned Ansel
Kellogg. “Call John Neuman.”
John Neuman! Anne’s heart seemed
to stand still. John Neuman! Then
he was here. How had the Judge
found him? Or had he found the
judge?
He strode Into the court room, sat
down. He looked at Anne, smiled at
Her. and In the love and kindness of
that sml'.e she found the whole world
righted. How handsome and clean-cut
he ooked; how different from Rob
Crocker. No lines of selfishness, no—
but the Judge was questioning him.
"Yes, I know Anne Farnsworth,” he
declared, and enumerated the times he
had met her prior to the night on
' Clatsop Ridge.
“Are you In a position to say
j whether or not she has relumed to
j Portland since that time?”
“I know she has not and can call
any number of witnesses to prove
this.”
j He then corroborated Anne's testl
I mony concerning her reason for being
j at the flshtrap the night of the mur
der, concluding with an explanation
of her landing at the far end of town.
“I knew Miss Farnsworth had never
been treated fairly by the remaining
members of her family and I knew
that should she be found near the
scene of the shooting she would be in
volved. Therefore, I told the Sorki
boys to take her somewhere along the
beach ani let her make her way back
into town from there.”
x uur iionur nuu geuiiemrn ui uie
jury,” said Ansel Kellogg at the con
clusion of John's testimony, “I have
attempted to prove through these wit
nesses that the gun which fired the
shot that killed I.ee Farnsworth was
never in the possession of the de
fendant.
"I will now prove that It has been
In the custody of another person. I
will call Jake Sampson.”
There w as a commotion at the door,
then two deputies appeared, a small
man between them. He was forced to
take his place on the stand and
sworn in. *
“Your name!” snapped Kellogg.
“J-J-ake, J-Jake Sampson,", an
swered the man. Ills gaze seeking the
ceiling as if there was some one in the
court room lie did not wish to see.
"Your occupation?"
“Gunsmith.”'
“Have you a store? If so, what do
you sell?’
“Everything to do with shooting
shells. guns, cartridges—good stock."
He was boasting now, becoming confi
dent he vouldn’t be hurt. “Then I
clean guns and-”
“Ever see this before?”
Judge Kellogg thrust exhibit A to
ward him.
"Betrha life I have. I sold that to
Luke way back in 1919. It’s a
peach-”
“Just a minute, Mr. Sampson. We’re
not questioning your wares. Have you
seen it recently?”
Jake Sampson wet his lips nervously.
"Y-yes,” he stammered.
“When?”
“Evening of August 3 a man brought
it in to be cleaned and oiled. He
called back for it and I sold him some
cartridges for it. Thirty-two auto
matic.*'
"Is that man in this court room?”
asked Kellogg.
There was a moment of tense silence.
Then. "*es,” the voice came faintly,
“over there.” He pointed toward the
group at the district attorney’s table.
Seated there was Rob Crocker and
Tom Parley.
Anne sat frozen, incredulous. In
tent upon her own innocence, she had
only vaguely wondered who had been
guilty. Her illness, yrhich had cast an
opaque sueen over the events of that
night, was partly responsible for this.
Now she stared as Sampson pointed a
grimy finger at the two men.
"Stand up, please,” ordered Kel
logg.
Crocker stood up, thin-lipped, angry,
defiant
"That’s him,” the man declared.
"You’re excused, Sampson,” said
Kellogg, “unless the district attorney
wants ycu.”
Anne glanced at the district attor
ney. He wore a bathed look and shook
his head, at which sign Sampson scur
ried from the room.
“I will r.ow call Charlie White
Deer.”
The squat figure of a Chinook was
brought in. The man, visibly fright
ened, shrank from the quick gaze of
eyes from every part of the court
room.
"White Deer,” began Kellogg kindly,
"where wire you on the night of Au
gllSl i t
“At ... the bootleg flshtrap."
“Were you alone?”
“Yes.”
“Did you see the defendant—see this
young lady ?” He pointed to Anne.
The answer was “yes."
“Did you see her fire a shot at Lee
Farnsworth, the man who was killed?”
Surprisingly, there was no objection
from the district attorney. He w^
listening avidly.
“No!” said the Indian emphatic
ally.
“Could you have seen her do It?
I mean where was your boat In rela
tion to hers?”
The trial reaches a dramatic climax,
tomorrow.
-•-——
50,000 in Russian Games.
More than 50,000 athletes partici
pated in the first Winter sports parade
ever held at Moscow. Practically every
Winter sport was represented.
-•
Torgsin Stores Closed.
The Torgsin stores, where foreigners
shopped in Moscow, have been closed,
and visitors from Outside must pay
more for their goods through less fa
vorable money exchanges.
Bull Fighter
T"Vm .. ■»—... «i.... ...
PORTIA ,C. PORTAR,
The only American girl who has
become a successful battler of fight
ing bulls, does Mexican dances as a
feature of the current floor show
at Maryland Club Gardens, sub
urban night club on the Marlboro
pike.
Slipper Club
Notes
(Continued From Twelfth Page.)
of ceremonies three times a day, Is
titled "Town Topics” (for no reason
at all) and presents Gibbons and
Adams, clever dancers; Rennie Rey
nolds, who does a toe strut and has
more personality than three average
dancers, and the Bento Brothers and
Rita. Judy Ellington sings and the
music Is by William Q. Strickland’s
Kapitolians.
* * * *
Rainbow Room—Music for dancing
at the cocktail, dinner and supper
hours Is supplied by Milton Davis’
Orchestra, five lads who have a way
with up-to-the-minute rhythms. This
Is at the Hamilton Hotel.
* * * *
la Paree—Janet and Kalan, bright
ball room dancers, headline the revue,
which features also the Six Co-Eds
and Bobby Parker, tap dancer and
master of ceremonies. Music Is by
Emory Daugherty and the life of the
party is singing by Marie Fowler.
Buddy Shaner also sings a song or
two or three.
* * * *
Club Carlton—A Sidney ensemble
provides musical accompaniment for
cocktails in the afternoon or evening
and the spot Is informal and Intimate.
* * * *
Club Amsterdam—Life begins at 6
p.m„ with dinner music until 7:30,
and there's dancing every night from
B o'clock until 1 a.m.
* * * a
La Fayette Hotel—The Checker
Board Room offers Winter sports of
the fireside variety, with checker
boards imprinted on the menus and
checkers furnished for the asking.
There’s entertainment by Bob Dorsey
and Bob Dunnington.
* * * *
Ramon’s—Rudy Schramm enter
tains every night and on Sundays
brings in his orchestra to play for
the weekly Sunday supper dances.
* * * *
Log Cabin Inn—Mitzl features an
accordion, a few songs and a yodel
to entertain between dance groups.
The Log Cabin Inn Orchestra plays
for dancing every night.
* * * *
Swanes Ball Roam—There Is danc
ing every Wednesday, Saturday and
Sunday night, with music by a Meyer
Davis Orchestra led by Phil O'Brien.
DISCHARGE PROBED
A committee of five members of the
local Typographical Union has been
named to investigate the discharge of
Jesse B. Manbeck, member of the
union, from the Government Printing
Office last December, it was announced
today.
The group Includes Benjamin Woods,
George Van Den Berg, George Snyder,
Lawrence Homan and Fenton S.
Crown. Crown is employed by the
Law Reporter, while the other four
are employes of local dally newspapers.
DON’T DELAY ||
Ends Saturday Night
It will ba six months
before you will have
another opportunity to
savo like this. Just two
more days—so hurry!
$6.50 and $7.50 Art^i Support
Shoes for Women, black and
brown leathers, straps and
oxfords, In all sizes.
$
Women's Popular Novelty
Footwear, over
100 styles from
which to choose. (A QE
$3 95 to $5.00 9
values_ m
$5.00 •Ped-O-VIgor” Arch
Hugger Arch Support Shoes,
black and brown
leathers, strap (|| CC
and oxford styles, •
In all sizes_ V
Children’s Pumps
and Oxfords
Sizes up to 8_$1.95
Sizes 8 Vi to 2_$2.45
Entire stock of boys'
sturdy oxfords and high
shoes in two special
groups.
i
I
i
Free X-rsr FHUn* Service
Quality Footwear Since 1873 I
.. HIBBBBS...1.1 I .
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i
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Dutch Baker Boy’s Special
y
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Dutch Baker Boy Master bakers are proud of this cake achievement.
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DURING LENT—ENJOY OUR FINE
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Delivered to your homo every Wednesday end Friday
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807 Monroe St. N.E.
— . .-i-1—i-——
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FREEI Recipe booklet, "Delicious Fish Dishes."
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Sons of the Old South
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And Phillips now gives the products of "lovin’ cookin’”
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Phillips Delicious Southern Soups are a combination
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Thrill to the "down home” flavor — the Southern
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PHILLIPS
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Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
_ I 1 i ' i i i i i i y
I SUNDAY AFTERNOON —AN UNEXPECTED VISIT \
( HUMPElHE LOOKS LIKE
V HALF PINT OF RAIN WATER •
\ | GUESS SOME PEOPLE
( JUST DON'T KNOW HOW TO
( BRING UP A CHILD
\THESE DAYS.
PJ
J THERE,THERE, BESSIE -- =
DON'T 8E SO UPSET. SHE1 = ==
l\ JUST A CANTANKEROUS . P1 ^
k OLt> WOMAN..* &UT EVERYTHING SHE
SAID IS TRUE*AND I ,
H KNOW EVERYBODY' /
p THINKS ITS ALLAfK S
I FAULT. iVESIMPtYGOr
I TO DO SOMETHING
I ABOUT IT.
i
AND SO, NS XT DAY
... rwsu., BESSIE, IP ^
r ~ N V HE'S UNDERWEIGHT—
...I TEU. YOU, KITTY-IT \ t’LL TELL YOU WHAT
IMS ME SO WORRIED J ,-p DO-ID START
I DON'T KNOW WHICH ) GIVING HIM
WAY TO TURN. ISN'T Ik OVALT INS, ' j
THERE SOMETHING I!
— I -I
f-„ s
f I CERTAINLY DO... I’VE SEEN
X" ' " A LOT OF UNDERWEIGHT
f OVALTINSf CHILDREN THESE YEARS I’VE
YOU MEAN THAT BEEN NURSING — AND I’VE
SWISS FOOD'DRINK SEEN SOME WONDERFUL THINGS
IVE READ ABOUT? HAPPEN WHEN THEY WERE
STARTED ON OVALTINK
^ ' - ...YOU REALLY OUGHT TO
TRY IT, BESSIE.
—, -
THAT AFTERNOON)
njlpCEE,MOM,THIS j &
| IS MARVELOUS • } S
P IDIDN'T
f KNOW ANYTHING
!> WITH MILK IN IT )%
il COULD TASTE SO/J
Ik GOOD.
'
MATI1FDCV Ovaltine is a deli
Inw I ntnJ! clous pure food con
centrate first created in Switzerland
and approved by thousands of physi
cians. Already it has gained world-wide
recognition—and is particularly noted
for the remarkable increases in wejdit
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For example, Mrs. Milo Miller of
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gaining in weight, and soon he was up
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itoctfibitat.i.tMbi':
This letter, of course, covers only one
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guarantee that similar results will occur
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But this letter is so typical of thousands
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every intelligent mother whose child is
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Thousands of nervous people, men and
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ing [food for nursing mothers, conva
lescents, and the aged—and for sleep
lessness when taken as a hot drink at
bedtime.
Ovaltine is very inexpensive to serve—
and can be obtained at all drug and
grocery stores. You simply give it
mixed with milk—either hot or cold—
and children love its delicious taste... ]
Note special offer at the right.
SPECIAL OFFER 1RPHANANNIENIUO I
With new and different colored picture* of Orphan
Annie and Sandy on it. Our regular price 50c—now
aent for only 10c (to cover coat of packing and mail
ing) , and thin aluminum seal from under the lid of a can
of Oval tine. JJIa sura to scad oil of the aluminas seal.)
——^____„^________—..___
MAIL THIS COUPON (with seal and 10c) to
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180 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago. 111. (Only one mag to o person.)
Name. — — .I
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OV/ILTINE ii
The Snisi Food-Drink—Now mad* in the 17. S. A. ,
; *4 A

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