Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1931 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 21, 1931
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IEWS Sid Henry Why, should ,we cnll it accident 6f birth? * Who knows what star shftn* bflgfitly In tha sky When those tall sons and daughters of the earth , i We'fe borh-^vho left us names that will not die? How de wo know ihey were un-cpm- mon cloy? What'stamped'their names on Fame's immdrtal scroll? , • Whnl constellation ruled their fates? Did they Hove each a grander mind—a nobler soul? ' We read their stories and We worider still ' What lodestar guided these to bright. renown? Whnt power drew them up life's highest hill, Where laurel wreath outranks a gold en crown? How narrow is the wny where Fame'; few go, We cart but wonder; we shall nevei know.—Selected, * Telephone 821 Personal Mention Charles C. Newham Jr., returned on Saturday from a business trip ti San A.ttonlo, Tex.; The Alathoan Class of the First Baptist Sunday school held their regular business and social meeting on Friday evening at the home of Mrs. W R. Chandler on East Second street with Mrs. Hugh Smith, H. B. Wolfe Homer Fuller, B. B. Russell and Miss Fay K)ng as associate hostesses. The Alexander home was bringht and inviting with n quantity of bountiful fall flowers. The business period was conducted by the class prcsidenl, Mrs. M. S. Bates, followed by a iseries of gomes and contests. At the close of the evening., the hostesses served n most templing salad plntc with hot tea. Harvey Mocks, Arkadelphia coach, Parnell Hcrrin, Herman Shugart and Robert Dodson Huic were among the Arkadelphia fans seeing the football game in this city on Friday evening between Hope and Arkadelphia high schools. Wallace Cook and Matthew Reeves of Henderson State Teachers College, visited with home folks and attended the footbnll game on Friday evening. Mrs. Clyde Monts spent Saturday visiting with friends in Texorkann. Mrs. L. W. Young was hostess on Friday afternoon to the members of the Friday Contract Bridge club nt her home on South Hervcy street. The rooms were attractively decorated and arranged for two tables. In the bridge score, Mrs. Jack Bush won the favor for the club and Mrs. H. B. Wolfe for the guests. Following the game n delicious salad jplate w«s served. Mrs. R. V. Herndon has returned from a few clays visit in Hot Springs nnd Little Rock. Mrs. W. G. Allison and Mrs. Max Cox spent Wednesday visiting with friends in Texarkana. Mrs. Harry Dabbs has returned from N a week's visit with friends and relatives in Memphis, Little Rock and Brinklcy. Mesdames D. A. Gean, W. S. Kennedy, Sr.. and Vance Kimbro, of England, arrived in Hope Friday evening to .spend the week end with friends and relatives. Miss Kntherine Cryer of Hattiesburg, Miss., is in the city directing the play "Oh, Professor," that is being sponsored by the Senior-Junior High P. T. A. The play will be presented on Tuesday evening December 1 in the auditorium at the new high school, on South Main street. Tickets will be on sale next week. Mr. and Mrs, Carl Erwin, who havfe been' vislttritt friends and relatives In Hope and Prescott have returned to their home at Bobstown, Tex. Draper to Go on Trial Ned Month At t o r n e y * Appointed to Defend Triple, Slayer in Oklahoma Court 1DABEL, Okla.—(j(p)-Charley Draper, 29-year-old confessed triple slayer will go on trial for his Ufa Yearly in December," Judge Goorgo T. Ar» nett said Friday when Draper Was arraigned and pleaded not guilty, M. F.- Hudson, Tom Finnsy. and I. C. Strague were appointed to defend him after he told the court he was unable to hire a lawyer. The criminal docket will be opened the first Monday in December, and Judge Ar< nett indicted Draper's case would be among the first called. Although officers said he has confessed killing E, S. Chappell of Springdale. Ark., Jack O'Dell of Ultima Thule, Okla., and Eugene Harris of Antlers, Okla., last October 18, Draper has twice pleaded not guilty. Draper, who towers several inches over six feet in height, appeared wan and haggard when taken into court under a h,eavy guard Friday. . His wife, who became the mother of a son last Sunday, was unable to appear. When arrested, Draper told officers lie would confess if he was not brought to trial before the birth of his expected child. Timber Derrick's Fall Fatal for Arkansas Man RUSSELLVILLE.— (/P) -Emmett B. VTnggard, 26, a coal miner employed at the Grover Goddard mine northwest of here, died Friday of concussion of the-brain as a result of being struck by falling timber from a derrick Wednesday. ARKADELPHIA WINS (Continued from page one) The next gome will be played here Thanksgiving day between the Bobcats and.the Nashville Scrappers for the last game of the season, The lineup: HOPE ARKADELPHIA Pritchett Whipple LeftEnd- Aslth .: /,...,.„....•..•„.-.;.: ;.'...,...•.:..• Crowder '••'•••• Left Tackle Breeding '. Lucy Left Guard Richards Powers Center Kennedy Fhillips- Right Guard Jones Suggs Right Tackle Berry Tobey Right End Brown Winburn Quarter Back Harper • Suits Half Back Turner Deaton Half Back Hargis Anderson Full Back Hope subs: Adams, Slssell, Phillips, Rowe. Officials: Hartung, Texas Aggies, referee; White, Arkansas College, umpire; Rumph, Hendrix, headlinesman. "1 Paid $500 for You, and Your're Mine, Dead or Alive!" It's in the Talkies Now! Bert Lnhr, the dafflest comic In caplivHy, brings you the funnleiit film iu years! GALS! GALS— WHITES "H a p p y Land! ngs" and "Dance Until the Dawn," the new song smashes! -WUh- BERT LAHR CHARLOTTE GREENWOOD SAENGER SUNDAY AND MONDAY A Metro-Goldyn-Mayer Picture Qu«en li Crowned by, the Idabel Grid Tefttn tOABftL, Okla.~Ml8s Julfann* HftM was crfltohed «u«en of the Gray High school fottbalt team at Idabfcl durintf a program given In the high School bulldlnd ftlday night. John Axton wag crowned. Attend* ortfe of the classes taking part in the ceremonies were Maggie tee Penny and Qrville Holman, seniors) Eva! Jane Rowland and Bynum Green! jtmiors; Hakel Burke nnd Henry Raymond, sophomores; Edna Earl Holman ancf Son Hefndon, freshmen. Following the coronation a playlet was presented by 5ft pupils of the grade school. Many tilings can be changed from a harmless substance to a poison by merely changing the arrangement of the atoms of which they are made. -***2T£-~ CHAMBER REPORT' (Continued from page one) try will continue to develop and, within the next three or four years, the present production should be doubled and the farmers' incomes Increased accordingly. Southwest Arkansas Fair The Hope Chamber of Commerce continues to sponsor the Southwest Arkansas Fair which has become an important agency in our program for the agricultural development o'f this section of the slate. The fair has been the means of stimulating a greater interest among the farmers, creating a friendly rivalry that has led to the improvement of various phases of our agriculture. The fair Is also an important agency in gradually extending our trade territory in all directions. Inspite of the fact that we came through the 1931 fair with a small deficit, it was a pronounced success from an educational standpoint. Trado Extension The extension of our trade territory is becoming more important from year .o year. Our efforts during the past twelvt months have been directed Brds creating cflfrdl ,,.- T , » fr«ds extension, tfrtfc I* the imfeirovement of highway* feTSidf ing to Hope, the advertising-of Vd# city as 6 market and shopping center tot this section of the state, the promoting of good-will tours, etc. There are 12,879 farms within Hope's trade territory which produced drops In 1929 valued at $9,342,000. By e*tending our trade territory five ,mUw In all directions, more than 4,000 farms would be added and the value of the crops produced therein would be increased $3,600,000. The amount of money spent with Hope business institutions would thus be increased in like proportions. , f Highways Four years ago the Highway Com- .mittee of the Hope Chamber of Commerce announced a highway program which Included the building of the following'projects: Stale Highway No. 29 from Hope to Lewlsville. State Highway No. 29 from Hope to Blevins. State Highway !o. 4 from Hope to Nashville. Stale Highway !o. 4 from Hope to Rosgton State Highway No. 24 from Blevins to Nashville. Slate Highway No. 75 from Columbus to Saratoga. The building of the Hope-Blevins highway this year, marked the completion of this program. In addition to these projects, the State Highway Department has paved the Hope-Fulton section of U. S, Highway Not 67 and the Hope-Emmet section of this highway is now ready 'for paving. The State Highway Department has fulfilled every promise made to our highway committee regarding highway construction in this section of the state. Districl Highway Engineer R B. Stanford, who has served as a member of our board of directors the past year, is due the thanks of our entire membership for the splendid work he has done. Our organization has cooperated with him in every way possible in securing right-of-ways on the above mentioned projects. Publicity It Is generally conceded that H6pe vM more favWaM*pu$«rii$' fcfty other city in Affcanas*. ._ ftf* have had very little money to Spend on advertising the past y«W, we have been successful In securing the publication of publicity matter In hundreds of newspapers and magazines throughout the United States* Stories of our mammoth watermelon* have been distributed through a number of news agencies, reaching every section of our own country and a number of foreign nations. A number of magazines have published stories of our municipal power plant and Its plan of operation. The State Fruit and Truck Experiment Station, which was located in this community through the efforts of the Hope Chamber of Commerce is beginning to attract thousands of Visitors annually and has been the subject of a number of stories In farm journals and newspapers, all of whlcl}. gives Hope a cerlain amount of Valuable publicity. We have distributed thousands of post cards and leaflets advertising the advantages offered by Hope and Hempsteacl county. Aviation Our airport committee has made satisfactory progress in its efforts to establish a modern airport in Hope. Through the cooperation of the city administration, a long time lease has been secured on land now being used as an airport which will enable us to go forward with improvements as rapidly as possible. The field is now in first class condition and negotiations are now under way for the erection of a fueling station on the field whereby planes may be con- cenienlly services. Hope's Municipal Airport was officially dedicated July 26. Bulletins We have issued from time to time bulletins giving the membership' information regarding our activilies. During the winter and spring months we issued weekly road information bulletins, giving accurate Information regarding. the condition of the highways in this section of the state. These bulletins were distributed at points on the leading highways anl thraugw Urn to the routing of tourists and hav always Ilveft the latest informatio ftvalkble regarding the cdnditl6n o various routes, Conjuration with other fhe tJdlicy of codpefatlon with al other civic organizations In move ments tor the betterment of our com muriity has*beert followed the pas yeaf. We have at all times had th cooperation of the Rotary Club, th Klwanis Club, the American Legioi and other organizations in our efforts to pill over a constructive develop ment program for Hope. We have had the hearty eoopera tion of the city administration, i has been a pleasure to Work with pu city officials in various movements for the civic Improvement of our city We have never called upon the cit admlinstratlon for assistance that Wa not promptly rendered. . The publishers of our local news paper have contributed freely of the! space in giving favorable publicity t various 1 phases of our developmen wbrk. Our Budget We have been considerably hamper ed in our activities the past year du tp an inadequate budget upon whic to operate. We need a budget fo advertising and publicity, for Indus trial development, for agricultural de vejoprnent, for trade extension wor and for many other purposes othe than mere operating expenses. Our annual membership campaign will open next week. It is hoped tha every business and professipnal ma in Hope will awake to the importanc of a more liberal ' support of th chamber of. commerce Work" nex year. There are many problems con fronting us that must be solved, an this cannot bedone Without the whole hearted support of P,ur entire citizen ship. Our agricultural problem is on that will require • immediate atten tion. With a South^wide movemen for a radical reduction in cotton acre age, our farmers will need assistanc in planning a system of farming t meet the emergency. In the absenc ems HAZEL i?ej&^ HAILEY HEGIIV HERE TODAY HIAHY JIAHKNESS plo<» to en- nnurc THE! FI/V, who .he believe* "friinicd" her brother, EDDIE, with the murder of old MRS. JUPITER, mid Inter run Eddie down and killed Him. She In Hided by 1IOWEN of the Stnr. Mnry'n ilnuce, niHK RUYTHER, believe* Eddie BiilItT, as da iiollce, who drop the clue. IIRUCn .lUl'ITEH, IOBK nb«ent, return* from Europe with n woman friend. HU father order* lilm nut and make* Mary hi* heir. Bruce return*, vowlnc <• rout Miirjr, who be think* 1* • eold- DJrk forbid* MUTT to •«• Bowen or continue the Inveitlca- tlon, He miy* If nhe ffoe* to Mlninl on the Jupiter yncht he will believe Bruce'* charge*. Mary Kovn becuiiNo Bowcn tell* her The Ply iiiny lie nt tllnlcah when hi* tior«e run*. Dirk Known atten- i tlou*-.'to • hi* former *weetlienrt«> COIINELIA TABOR. Mury I* Introduced to COUNT Dll LOMA. De I.ouiii I* lilted a* owner of The Vly>* hone. She NCON De Lomn and COUNTESS I..OUIS13, Bruce'* friend, In accret «oiivcr«ntlon. She nl«o Icnrn* that Mil. JUPITER ha* n car of the HIIIIIC niiike a* that which the murdcrrr u*ed In III* net-away n ml which later killed Eddie, Mr. Jupiter explain* the cnr wn* liniiKht for experimental imrnoic* In hi* l>ti»lncMM. Ilowcn overhear* Bruce and J,onlne quarreling ticcnune Nhe cannot explain where *he wot n diamond bracelet. Louluc nay* »he loaned Mary money nnd took the bracelet a* *eciirlty. Bruce think* It wa» De Loma who KUVO L,oul»e the bracelet. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXIV •jl/TARY dropped the Countess' arm, on which the bracelet glittered, and wont wonderingly to the door. Bruce stood outside. He seemed surprised to see Louise, but came in at Mary's invitation, stopping just within the doov, His indifference, reported by Bowen, was a mask, Mary saw \\tith a twinge of pity. Little liking as she had for the wilful, selfish young man, she could not help a feeling of shame for her sex at seeing htm made to suffer so at the hands of a woman of Louise's sort. He came forward with head lowered, eyes searching the faces of the two women. "I wish to ask some questions," he said deliberately. "Louise tells me you are in need of money?" He looked tvt Mary as he spoke. Louise started to rise, but he motioned her back. "Sit dowu! You have told me two stories. Now I'm going to find out which is correct." Tlien to Mary "Well?" "I was, but I'm not now," Mary said. "But why? How does that concern you?" "Never mind. Is that your bracelet?" Ho pointed. Mary aid not even turn her head to look, "Of course!" she said impatiently. Bruce stared at her, then at the faintly defiant, triumphant Louise. Mary could guess what the Countess* state of mind must be at this unexpected corroboration of her lie. Without wasting a glance on her, Mary advanced on Bruce, taking advantage of his momentary confusion. It was not the answer be had expected. That was clear. "Why are you interested iu my affairs suddenly?" she asked. "Really, I should have thought you would be glad to bear of my financial embarrassment!" "You really did-«-borrow: from Louise?" he asked Stupidly. "Why shouldn't I?" Mary cried in an exasperated tone. "She had Juck yesterday. I hadn't. If she is willing to share with mo—" Bruce stared— theu laughed. The teuuiou that had held him taut us a. spring when he came in was by that laugh gouiethiug indefinably threatening went out of the air. "You women!" he said. "You beat me. I would hare believei anyone whp told me you'd sprung at each other's throats, but tha you'd actually help each other out—" He paused—quick suspicion In his eyes. Mary and the Countess exchanged a slow look which they •were careful to keep as expression less as possible. "Wait a minute," Bruce said "Perhaps I've swallowed this a lit tie too readily. Perhaps you have had time to arrange this before I came in. Miss Harkness is merelj backing up your story when the truth is—quite different, perhaps?' Bruce's eyes probed the Countess', who flushed. "That's enough!" Mary answered, angrily. "Leave my room, please!" "Presently,. But firsf'^his voice was like the crack of a whip—"if that is Miss Harkness' bracelet, give It to her!" • * • T OUISH stood up, breathing hard. There was veiled appeal in the look she threw at Mary. Mary held out her hand, smiling wryly, as if to say, "Oh, humor him. What does It matter?" Reassured by that Interchange of glances, the Countess now did her part as well or better than Mary had done hers. Regally, she slipped off the diamond circlet and laid it in the girl's hand. "But naturally," she said calmly, giving her a friendly smile. "I trust you." Bruce hesitated, obviously unsure of himself. Mary was too quietly exultant over her victory to be other than magnanimous. "I'm sorry you have been—embarrassed," she said gently, "And I—beg your pardon," Bruce replied a bit stitfy. Then, evidently coming to the conclusion that he had made rather an ass of himself, he fairly bolted, from the room. Mary stood still in the middle of the room, holding the bracelet to her breast. She was trembling; the thrill of victory was racing through her veins. First blood! She had tricked Louise out of the most important piece of evidence yet secured against The Fly. And the Fly did not know she had it. What was the best thing to do with it? Where would it be safe? There was a small cabinet safe In Mr, Jupiter's cabin on the "Gypsy," and it bad able guardians. She resolved to put it there for safekeeping at the earliest possible moment. Eddie's I. 0. U., too. That small piece of paper had its importance, also, She couldn't go out to the yacht now—}t lacked less than an hour of dinner-time. At seven the Jupiter party was to meet in the lobby of the roof dining-room. The Fly had promised to be there, too. Although she dreaded the encounter, it was just what she had hoped for —an opportunity to disarm the man's suspicions, if h,e bad any (apparently bis colossal conceit did not permit him to fear detection). And since she bad come off so well last night she had thought of an even more dangerous experiment which she meant to try without Mr. Jupiter's knowledge, for she wag sure be would never consent. Sh« would wear th« ruble* tonight! By dangling them under the very uo3B of The Fly she wa.s sure he | would never rest until he had e«H j I hold of them. By sharpening his appetite she might succeed iu hurrying him into an attempt to make loft' wijh them. And, if Bates and the others would help her, lead him straight into a trap. She went to her dressing-table and put the bracelet in her hand bag, where the I. O. U. already was hidden. With the bag tucked under her arm she went into the hall. jLouise, of course, was relying on her to return the bracelet when Bruce's eyes were turned the other way. She must have been surprised at Mary's unexpected support of her lie, but she evidently considered it ^ust the quixotic act of one woman helping another pull her chestnuts out of the fire. Mary disliked Bruce enough to do it for the fun of &n.- noying.hlm, she probably reasoned Sne-woUld-ga'on thinking" so' until she 1 found out that Mary did not mean to give the bracelet back. Then, look out! Louiso 'would have to account to S e Loma sooner or later for its ss. If she were angry enough she might set him to get it back for her secretly. Unquestionably he would scent a graver reason for its being withheld and then—she shivered as she realized the lengths to which ho might go to recover It. • • • ll/TARY knew she must act quickly •"•Mf the bracelet were to be put beyond his reach. She resolved to go downstairs at once and put the two objects In the hotel safe until she could take them out to the yacht. Bates was coming down the corridor as she stepped into the hall. He looked hot, dusty and tired. She emembered that she had not seen him all day. "Hello," she greeted him cheerfully. "Where 1 ve you been?" "Oh, out and around," he answered, Jioncomittally. "Here and there. Come along and I'll tell you about It." There was something in bis manner—a sort of electric excitement— :liat intrigued her. She waited as 110 rapped at Mr. Jupiter'n door, and followed him inside. They found Air. Jupiter at his open sitting-room window, which ooked out over the bay, a palm- eat fan in his hand and a cold glass at his elbow. His stockinged feet were elevated to the seat of a chair, and his shirt was open at the throat. "Come In, come in.' What's up? You just getting back, Bates?" He motioned them to chairs. "Where've ou been?" Bates mopped his grimy countenance. "Following a crazy man," lie answered bitterly. "I'm telling rou, that guy is crazy as a loon!" "Here, have a drink." Jupiter offered. When the returned traveler md cooled his parched throat he brightened visibly. "Well, when you turned back this morning, boss, I saw your son and he lady were fixing to lose me, too. fouug love and all that, you know. So I let on I wanted to have a look at the town—it's an old settlement, vlth a, historic court house, you snow. They put me down on the publio square and went on down o the beach where the 'Shore Dinner' sign pointed. "I eat down on the court house awn for a minute to cool off. I uess I kiuda dozed off, with my hat shading my eyes, but pretty oon I saw out of the tail of my \ve a man standing a few feet away, staring up at the court house teeple! It was De Loma. I couldn't believe my eyes. What was he doing out there? And slarinK like ha'd never seen a building lu'foie! Well, that's a famous old emirt \ house, but it wasn't that kind of a stare. You know what I meau? He '©1931 BYW Service Inc. looked all greeny around the gills, like he was fascinated by it—and scared, too, maybe. I never saw just the same look on a man's face before in my life. No, sir, I never! "Says I to myself, ob ho! something's up. I kept my eye on him, though he couldn't see me—least* ways not my face. Pretty soon he turned around like a man in a trance and walked away with hia head down, not looking where bo was going. • _ • » 44T SAT up and watched him. And •*• then, just as ho was crossing the middle of the street, down the road driving hell-bent for election like lie * always docs, came your chauffeur, Tom, in that big Lorlmor car.- De Loma, jumped back quick, but at that Tom had to swerve way out to keep from hittfng him. Hade Tom hopping mad. He yelled at him and says, 'Why don't you do your sleeping in bed? 1 and De Loma yelled something back—I didn't catch what. And he just stood there, shaking all over. And he was green in the face that time —his eyes all but popping out of his head. "He looked at the license plate, and when he saw the number he lust stood and gaped. A native was standing by the curb, and he asks lilm, 'Whose car is that?' like the native ought to know, and if he didn't tell he'd shake it out of him, But the guy just shook his head, easy-like. And De Loma went Into a drugstore quick and I went in the barbershop next door and watched till he came out. He went over to his car, parked along the courthouse curbing—one of those Drive It Yourself busses and got n and set out for town. "I went in the drugstore, and asked the soda-fountain boy about Um—if he did any telephoning and so on. But the boy said no, all be asked for was a bromo seltzer, double strength. But a funny thing had happened, he said. "There was a big clean space, square, on the wall up beside the fly-specked mirror where some kind of picture must have hung until very recently. The "nail was still there. 'He pulled that picture down and tore it up in a thousand pieces,' the boy told me. He was worried for fear his boss was going to be sore. Seems he was proud of that picture—it was some guy he knew that had since got famous. "He's framed this picture to keep it nice because he was specially proud of it. That was because the man in the picture was born there, In the village, and he knew him since fje was a, boy." Bates paused thoughtfully and put a band in the baggy pocket of Ills linen coat. "I asked the boy who it was, but lie didn't know. He was just a young punk, the clerk. He didn't remember anything about it. But he told me I could look in the back room where he'd thrown the pieces and maybe I could, put then) together again." Out of the pocket Bates now lifted a newspaper parcel. Inside were hundreds of small bits of cardboard, the torn fragments of the picture De Loma bad demolished. Bates balanced the odd. package cm his open palm. Mary and Mr. Jupiter stared at the heap, fascinated. ' "Who. could it be?" Mary, whig* pered. "That," »ai<J Henry Bates, carefully folding his parcel together again, "is what I am going to speud ilio next couple of hours dueling out." (To Be Continued) men wim me .reai There will be Oth*/ dee to be met by your 6)ta!fc@bf of commerce and this cannot toe dorie effectively without an adequikte budged Suggestions 1, General Agricultural Prdgram. i. fialry and Poultry BevetepftHettt, 3. Street* and Highways, • 4. "Prade Extension. * 5. Completion of Hope's Municipal Airport. . National Guard Armory for Hope. 7. Secure more small conventions for Hope. 3, Continuation of our publicity pEpgrani. 9. Securing more tourists by cooperation with other agencies in.booit- ing the use of the Sroadway of A'mef- Ica. " ; In the Hemwtead CluutCti'y C<W*t The federal Land Bank of St. Louts Missouri, a Corporatloa..... Plaintiff Vs. No. 2427 Frances C. Cheek, et al..... Defendants WARNING ORbEB The defendants, Frances C. Cheek, Charles 13. Taylor, Sr., Mrs. Charles E. Taylor, Sr., R. L. Chambless, Sallie Chambless, John F. Chambless, Mrs. John F, Chambless, Mrs. Ollie Moss, Charley Chamberlain, Mrs. Charley Chamberlain, Ancel Watts, Mrs. Ancel Watts, Mrs. H. B. May, Mrs. Mamie Sanders, Walter K. Ames, Mrs. Walter K. Ames, Mrs. Wade H. Brown, Mrs. J. P. Darby, Mrs. S; R. Dellis, Mrs. C. F. Ferris, , A. M. Brooks, Fannie Brooks, Jim Brooks, Nettie Brooks, Roy Massingale, Mrs. Roy Massingale, Irilla Jones, Otis Brooks, Essie Brooks, Wesley Brooks, Mrs, Wesley Brooks, Lee Brooks, Mrs. Lee Brooks, Cooper Chambless, Merlin Chambless, and each of them are hereby Warned to appear in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Missouri. WITNESS My hand as Clerk of said Block* and •w>J : Delivered to this Mil Iror pticoS fiftd s$)6ci Hop* Hwidiitf 91^'< v ^ Hope, Arkansas ^ Cream Want SWEET Oft Highest A better test A better HOPE ICE CRI & CREAMERY" 111 East Thl Phone 7S0 Is Your Community Better^ Because You Live in Ilk? Wh^t do your neighbors think of you?Are thfe l y§ proud and glad to have your friendship? DoV' 1 they admire you and respect yoi* for the life ypy| live and the things you do? No one can call fiis life complete or consider that he "is taking "fulj advantage of every good in life unless he<iii-, eludes in his activities wholehearted partiei]pi|-*.f tion in the affairs of his church. ' " "^ GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY Courtesy Nelson-Huckins Laundry » Cold Weather Is Coming! Radiant Living Room Heateri A beautiful heater that would add to the attractiveness of any room. Scientifically built to give maximum heat with minimum gas, Ten radiant models, with andirons, which were as high as $35,00 a few years ago, now $I5.5O up / Bunsen Burners Asbestos back Gunsen Gurners, the kind th.a,t burn all the gas without leaving fumes, as low as $4.OO Up A large assortment of bathroom heaters in colors, Hope Furniture Co. CALL FIVE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free