Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 26, 1931 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 26, 1931
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HOW STAR AND DAILY PfiftSS, - fci/ - Unshaken »e in Child Murder iftl Pail* td Break Identification YOR*H#)-<3eorge &«H witness," stared across Jri tfci* Criminal Courts Wednesday and again swore Cite m*h who fired from an auto- 5'moving slowly along & crowd- irtem street one sultry evening were Vincent Coll and ; Giordano. of attorneys for Coll and on trial for the murder of Mehaeel Vengalll, victim of the H? Imtjgttti and revolver aimed at some- "•"tifclse, tried in vain to shake ' story. /'' '-, firecht left the stand at noon, and fjiaffe in the afternoon, the state rested •;Jte:,cas*. As court adjourned, Judge £ Joleph E. Corrigan announced that jBrecht would be recalled Thursday r ,,' Judge Corrigan did not state for < wh'at specific purpose Brecht was be- J Ing recalled, but it was said in the ,\ courtroom that the defense was call- Ing him back to attack his credibil- lives related details of a leng- ' search for Coll which ended in his ft> Attest in a hotel. f**' 1 Detective Ignatius J. Gannon sale A ih*"told Coll to puf up his hands and '' keep them up. i'' "He (Coll) turned around and said Gannon.' After I made him on the floor he said They mjf brother. They've got noth- , ilii on me,' and I said 'If they have birthing on you then keep quiet,' and *Jk* said nothing more." ; t Coll explained a false moustache and Ojed hair. Detective Alfred Laurino .testified, by saying "There are lots of people in New York out to kill tae.',' i When Bullets Shattered Myth That "Legs" Diamond Couldn't Be Killed fhfMUtifUlitttti«yMHHlM4lj >%!*» * 1 WT« . • • Suicide Victim s Identity Sought Body Found at Hot Springs Believed That of Spanish War Veteran HOT SPRINGS.—Officers are trying to identify a Spanish-American war veteran, aged about 70, who went on *.West mountain and shot himself "through the h daealrey ••''•&. through the head early Wednesday. The report of a gun'was heard by a National Park policeman, who fuond the body. The man wore a short overcoat and light brown suit. A pair of glasses and a'revolver wer efound beside him. Coronian£errv.Stephen of the local Spanish-American ptfst, was unable to This picture shows police carrying the body of Jack "Legs" Diamond from an Albany, N. Y.,' rooming house after gunmen had fired three bullets into his head and brought an end to the underworld superstition that the gangster couldn't be killed. Diamond : had survived several attempts upon his life. The fatal shooting took pla'ce just after Diamond threw a big party for his friends, celebrating the fact that a jury had decided he; wasn't guilty of kidnaping and torturing an applejack trucker. Another Bank Robbery Suspect Under Arrest MALVERN, Ark.—(£>)—Jess Foster, alls Sam Day, was arrested at Hot Springs Tuesday night in connection with the robbery of the Franklin State Bank at Baskin, La., a few hours after. Louisiana officers had left here with Homer Cruse,-who was said to have confessed his participation in the rob. bery. '. Foster was arrested by Sheriff T. S. Fisher and Deputy Sheriff Will Richardson iof Malvern and is being, held r or Louisiana officers. giv* any .. man.-''fhe conhecfec«MWth the Sp ish-American organization was estab- lisjted by a pin on the coat. *ss —, •••» New Kind of Swindler ' Makes His Appearance HELENA, Ark— (#>)—A nutty negro swindler hornswoggled a nut buyer here, leaving him holding the big burlap bags. .. edly—in-fngfro. tm The burlaps, totaling four, supposedly contained. 400 pounds of choice pecans. The buyer sampled those on top and bought. \But there $fas oulyja thin topping of "pecans. The bags were filled with acorns. Wealthy Cattleman Is Held Captive by Trio HAYS, Kans— (#>)—Alex Berens, wealthy 791year-old cattleman and landowner, presumably was the captive Wednesday night of three young kidnapers who abducted him Tuesday from his Ellis county home, home, forced him to cash a $500 check, but promised his safe return Thursday. Berens apeared Wednesuay morning in the company of three young strangers at the Gorham, Kans., State Bank where he is a heavy depositor, and cashed the check without arous- remarked casually that he was closing the suspicions of employees. He ing a deal for cattle. Russellville Bank Closed for Reorganization RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. — (.£>) — The Peoples Bank here was closed Thursday temporarily by the directors who issued a statement that eforts: .would, be made to reopen it soon. • The closed bank^aricT other; financial institutions here' pledge to 'put ar stop to withdrawals. Christmas Recess Is * Taken in Fraud Trial t ______________ , ' • ' ,OKLAHOMA CITY— {£?)— A Christinas recess late Wednesday, halted uhtil Monday the trial of S. E. J, Cox spectacular promoter, and seven, others charged with mal fraud in operations of the Universal Oil and Gas company. 'Moving much slower than -had been expected, the case was far from completed when Judge Edgar S. Vaught declared, the recess and allowed the jurors, who have been kept together forswore than two weeks, to go to thebr respective homes for the holi- An apple cent water, contains about 82.5 per Leopards are the most dangerous man-eating beasts in India. Newton D. Baker Ready to Fight for Idealism WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. — (/P) — Newton D. Baker, former secretary of war and prominent among democratic presidential possibilities, is willing to "fight for a revival of liberalism and idealsm" n this country, whether carrying a banner or marching in the ranks, he wrote to Santford Martin, editor of the Winston-Salem Jqurnal. His leter was one of thanks, for an editorial which urged the war-time leader not to discourage friends who are working for his presidential nomination. Many Coyotes Are Still in Oklahoma Damage From Wild Animals in State Amounts to 1286,000 Annually OKLAHOMA CITY.— (Xp) -Wolves, coyotes, crows and prairie dogs still abound in Oklahoma, although the youthful state has emerged long since from the "wild and Wooley west" classification. Officials of the Izaak Walton League estimate tha tdnrrmge done by wolves and coyotes in this state totals $255,000 annually. More than 1,500 wolves were trapped in eastern and .central Oklahoma during th elas ttwo years by thirteen hunters. ... A survey made by the league in 29 of the state's 77 counties revealed wolf damage amounted to 5168,800 for the year; coyote damage was $86.500; rodent damage $317.500, and crow damage ?787,000. Biological survey officials estimate that' 6,000,000 chows make their homes in the state during the winter, while the summer population is 200,000. Growing Unrest Leads to Arrest of Leader PESHAWAR, Indla.-(/P)-Growing unrest and lawlessness in the northwest frontier province led to the arrest Friday of Abdul Ghaffur Khan, chief of the "red shirt" movement and the promulgation of three new ordinances designed to enable authorities to deal summarily with the situation. With Abdul Ghaffur Kahn. nicknamed "The Frontier Gandhi," were taken his brother Dr. Kahn Saheb, Khan Saheb's son, Saad Ullah Khan and 'Quazi Ata Ullah, an attorney from Mardan, as well ns a dozen other minor personalities. Abdul Ghaffur Khan was ordered 1 expelled from the province. The three new ordinances give northwest frontier province authorities wide powers to act for the maintenance of peace and security. They will be empowered to arrest, detain and control suspected persons, to take or limit access to certain buildings and possession of buildings, to prohibit to regulate traffic. First 29 Years Are the Hardest Technical Sergeant John J. Olscn, above, is beginning his twenty-ninth year of service in the U. S. Army. He enlisted at the age of 18, has served in Hawaii and 25 posts in this country, and now is in charge of ordnance at Mitchell Field, Long Island. Spoiling the Child i - - -...._ *&tf ;•.:•; PORTLAND. Ore.—tyhen the ; auttj4 matic furnace came '.JT£ ; and th,e , fashioned woodshed went out, the proverbial rod also took its exit and with it came the spoiling of the child, General C. H. Martin opines. "Thji rod," he says, "is in excellent conditfori, but the child is devoting his time to increasing the juvenile courts' records. Lawlessness began when father put the rod away and let his "boy develop his personality without any curbing hand." CLINTON, Okla.—(/P)—Because a motor car ran out of gasoline, three persons lost their lives. Miss Thelma Johnson. Hammon, and two'filling station employees. Marion | "|Vi>op"s*and 'Floyd Shahan, were killed I Thursday night, west of Clinton, while j tHey were refueling the motor car in j which Johnson had been riding. They i were struck by another machine. I A. B. Jenkins, a highway department employee who was driving the car, was brought to a Clniton hospital. Injured. A- sister of Miss Johnson also was hurt. . A hydrau^c rarn has served J. Williams of Harnett county, N. C., for 21 years without a cent of cost. It is estimated that 10,000 head of cattl ewill be finished for the beef market in Georgia this year. Three Kinds of Love (Continued from Page Three' ttT'M more interested," Ann said, "in what Lindbergh thinks about you." "He Hkes my looks." Cecily was earnest again. "Tbat is—he always says 'lovely.' That la lesa than beautiful, I know. And, of course, I'm not beautiful. But 1 think It is better than 'pretty. 1 WH^f do you think?" "I think," Ann answered, as she walked to the door, "tbat be is In love with you. Isn't tbat what I'm supposed to think, Cissy?" "Anp, I don't know. Truly, I can't tell. He says something, and were gone last evenng for dinner— but that didn't matter. After dinner, though, Ermintrude came over, and for some reason that seemed to get both Grand and Rosalie started on that same old stuff about our never having friends here—music and merriment and laughter in our home, you know. They just kept at it, and went from bad to worse, and then Rosalie had to remember your birthday, a week from tomorrow, and they are Insisting upon giving you a birthday party. I couldn't stop it nor do a thing about it. Unless you can stop it, I'm afraid they'll make me carry it through. I thought you might say—" "A party? For me?" questioned Cecily. "Isn't It dreadful! I brought out every objection I decently could wlthput hurting their feelings, but—" "But," Cecily interposed, "I'd love it, Ann. I was thinking only last evening that it might seem odd to Barry that we haven't people to play with—a group, you know." "We haven't, though," Anu said. "Not any more. There'd be no one to invite." "Pooh! We can think of plenty of people if we count them up. Well, I don't know. I'm choking to find out. He likes me lot, {'m sure of that. BuVhe's sort of—shy of love, or queer about it, I think." "Moat men are," said Ann, "No, 4 don't mean tbat way. Barry's different. He is entirely different from any otber man I've '; ever known. He—" Aon interrupted. "I must run on down and start breakfast. But 1 »-nt to tell you something while i have a chance without Mary. Frances around. If you haven't made a. dinner engagement wftb Barry for this evening, perhaps you'd better not See him after dinner, if you like, but come home for dinner. Grand—" "But I have made one! And I'm going to I i«p It. Dear heavens, has Grand found bi* leading strings again? Will bo take it out on you, angel, if I go?" "No—I don't care if he does. TbJs to it: Grand did fu*i because you "Put on a smock, dear. That apron won't cover your sleeves." "And I could make the cakes on Friday evenl.ng, after dinner. We'd have to have two, I suppose—a devil cake and tbat cbeap, easy sponge. That would leave Saturday afternoon free to get the house ready. We'll air the library and have It mostly in. there. They wouldn't need to go upstairs—nor all over the house. We'd steer them from 1 one oasis to another. And we wouldn't call it a party, of course. We'd just say that some friends were coming in for the evening. What's the matter, angel?" "I ca.n not get this lid off." "Here. I'll pull the rubber out with the icepick. That's the best way to open the old things. I thought we'd ask Marta and Herbert. I'd like to have Gretchen, and I should—I'm In debt to her— and she'd have some man to bring. But she would smoke. She says right out that she won't go places There's Barry, and you and Phil, said and Marta and Herbert. 1 Barry, didn't I? Let's see—" "Well, we can talk it over later," Ann said, and opened the door. "Yes," Cecily agreed. "It will be fun!" Ann closed the door and went down the hall toward the back stairway. "The cat's taken poison, and the baby's gone insane!" she muttered. It was her profoundest oath, significant of her furthest desperation. • * * 46JT needn't," were Cecily's first •*• words when she came, wearing ber best brown dress with its wide white collar and cuffs, into the kitchen 20 minutes later, "be such a lot of work—:he party, I mean, need it, Ann, nor so very expensive?" Ann, trying to unscrew the lid from a jar of stewed plums, glanced from it to Cecily. "No, dear," she answered. "Of course not,* and despised herself. She bad planned to restore Cecily's sanity, iu part, at least, at any cost. But wiping tbat expression of wistful, shining bliss from Cissy's face would be, it seemed to Ann, as cruel as rubbing damp sponge across a picture drawn by a child on a slate and presented for admiration. "We could have ice cream and fce aod coffee, tbat would be enough. We wouldn't positively have to order brick ice cream—" where she can't, and I Grand would lose control." suppose 44T\/rY word, yes! We wouldn't • L ' J - dare risk it." "I know," Cecily sighed. "There —that's the way to get them off, Ann; pull the rubber out first. I'll dish them. No, I can't have Gretchen, I suppose. But i£ I don't ask her I can't ask Jean nor Dorothy. I thought you could ask Nella and her husband." "They wouldn't come. Look at the toast in the oven, will you, Cissy? They haven't stepped outside the bouse in the evening since the baby was born. Nella won't trust him with strangers. I dou't blame her a bit. He's a darling. I wish Peun Johns and her husband hadn't moved to Seattle to live— but they have. Could you ask the Mattason twins?" "I could," Cecily's laugh was not wholly successful, "and I could send a cable over to the Prince of Walts." "I dou't think the Mattasou twins are so much." "Neither do I; but they think so. Anyway, Grand wouldn't let them In if they did come. Don't you remember the tima be and Rosalie went with tha Caraicbaels to the Multnomah for dinner, and be came borne ami all but got out the grindstone aud the knife to bare them ready in case we should ever act like that? No. Tue twins, are out." "Wear 1 said Ann, but she did not say, "I told you so," as ahe picked up the loaded tray to carry it through the butler's pantry into the dining room. Grand and Rosalie always hoped aud trusted tbat they bad not, as yet, sunk to tbe level of 4 society where breakfasting In tae kitchen was condoned. m , » pOOR Cissy, when Ann returned •*• to the kitchen, was standing precisely where she had been stand- Ing when Ann had left the kitchen. The smell of burned toast was bitter in the room, and blue spirals of smoke were writhing out from the oven door. "I could wear my pink," Cecily mused dreamily, "and you could wear your yellow, and— Oh, angel! I am sorry. I forgot all about the toast. Here, let me do It. I'm so absent-minded lately. Please, I'll attend to it. Can't I scrape it?" Mary-Frances, pink cheeked and sweet as a cherub on a candy box lid, came into the kitchen and said, "Whew! What's burning? Rosalie would like her breakfast on a tray this morning, If it isn't too much trouble. She's feeling a little weak. She'd prefer orange juice to cooked fruit, if it is convenient. She wants It strained. Grand needs a cup ot hot water right away. I'll take it up. -He fears a slight digestivo disturbance. He has hiccups. And, oh, yes, Ann, I almost forgot. Phil wants you on the telephone. He's waiting." "Phil?" Ann questioned Incredulously, and sped to the dining room, and to the telephone, and quavered, "Hello." "Ann, dear! Did I startle you?" Ann released the long breath sho had been holding. "Phil, are you all right? I—I thought something must have happened—it's so early." "Sorry! Surely I'm all right. 1 only wanted to come over in the car and take you to the office this morning." "Phil," Ann said, and succeeded at last in steadying her voice, "tell me now. What is it? What is the trouble?" "Not a thing oil earth," he assured her, "except that I haven't seen you since day before yesterday, and that it is a glorious morning, and I want to see you. Can't a man tuko u notion to see bis girl In the morning without causing a panic?" "Well—but—" she said. It was too amazing. It was like old times, away long ago at the beginning ot things. "Well, but," he mocked. "Have you a date with another man to ride to your office this morning?" "Phil, dear," she protested, and laughed and almost sang. "i'H iove it, of course. How good of you to tbink of Jt. How good—" "Oh-oh!" When she went into the kitchen again there was something 'of Cecily's dreamy radiance iu her.own heart-shaped: face. "I could wear my yellOw." she said. "And you coyld w^ar your pink." \ ,:. < (To Be Continued) Three Lose Lives as Car Gives Out of Gas Biting the Hand PORTLAND, Ore. — Fred Hanson was begging for a place to spend the night. A local hotel keeper gave him a nice room with a comfortable bed. The next morning Fred had left, and 1 so had the bedspread. Police checked up and found it in a pawnshop, where it had been pawned for ten cents. They looked up Fred and he admitted the theft. He was fined $25 for his ingratitude. Figs By Plane SAN FRANCISCO.-New York is being supplied with fresh figs through the medium of the airplane. Growers in California are pooling their product to be shipped to New York and, as they are valued higher when received fresh, an airplane is being employed to ship them across the country in much faster time than rail shipments would take. The most important mineral substances required in food are the salts of iron, iodine, phosphorus,' calcium (lime), maganese, potash and soda, Date for Retention of Ducks Comes on Friday LITTLE ROCK.—(XP)—Friday is the last day wild clucks may be retained in the possession of hunters or other individuals, Guy Amslcr, secretary of the Arkansas game and fish commission, said Thursday. The shortened hunting season ended December 15 and the state law provides that ducks may not be retained longer than 10 days nfter the close of the shooting season. Amslcr said. Heretofore the season has continued through January and the possession period' has ended February 10. Amslcr. said .he had received several inquiries as to whether the shortening of .the hunting season by the federal government changed the period for possession of ducks. He said the commission has held that the provision allowing possession 10 days after the cloe of the season applies to any season fixed' by federal regulations and not to ta fixed date. JpenoUy-for violation of this provision is a fine of from $10 to $200. After Forty Years KNOXVILLE, Tenn.—For the first time in 40 years the path of two boyhood chums crossed here. The "boys," now well along in years, are General Maiuis McCloskey, beteran of two wars, and A. W. Young, local banker. They were brought up in Pittsburgh, Pa., together. They separated' in 1891. What a Sweet Tooth! ACTON, Ind.—George Phenster, local druggist, in fighting for the $9,000 estate left by his mother, presented a rather odd argument in court. He claimed he should have the entire $9,000 because his mother owed him $25,000. He explained that -this sum was the total of.bills for candy, peanuts and 1 ice cream he had provided for her during the last 20 years. Among the Moors, if a wife does not give birth to a son after being marrie da few years, she may be divorced with the consent of the tribe and can marry again. Seven Are Gone, Three Are Left Three survivors of the ice tragedy which cost seven lives near Musgegon, Mich., are shown here. Little Gloria Oman, 3, was left an orphan, and Mrs. Martha Errgang lost a son, a daughter, a son-in-law and' four grandchildren in the brief minutes after little Orville Orman's sled broke through the ice. The dob, after an heroic but futile effort to save the seven who were floundering in the lake, dashed home and attracted Mrs. Errgang to the scene by pulling her skirts. Negro Woman Is Held in Heath of 2 Arrested in Connection With the Death of Two Negro Men ARKADELPHIA, Ark.-Fannie Sea- woo^, negro, late Monday wns arrested by Sheriff Alfred Duke in connection with the death of two negro men, pro- sumably from poison, ten miles west of Arkadelphia. Early Monday Ace Brown, 28, negro, wns arrested and put in jail here in connection with the deaths. The dead negroes were George Chappie, 21, Who died at 11 p. m., Sunday, and Johnny Presson, 19, who died at 8 a. m. Monday. Brown admitted he gave the negroes seme whisky to drink and that he drank some of it. He said 1 after he drank he went to his home and swallowed a quantity of lard which is tin antidote for stryrhnine and he suffered very little ill effects. The other negroes died in agony. Fannie Seawood is being held on the story told by Brown that she had poisoned the whisky to give to another person. Brown is the Seawood woman's son- in-law. Sheriff Duke took the viscera of the dead negroes to a Little Rock laboratory where they arc to be examined for poison. Von Hindenburg Family in Christmas Tree Fete BERLIN.—While sentries watched, Germany's first family gathered Thursday night around a Christmas tree at the home of Paul Von Hindenburg, the venerable president. Surrounded by his children and his children's children. Hcrr Von Hindenburg bacame a private citizen for a night. The Wilhelm-Strnsso palace blazed with light and childish glee echoed throughout. Many Patents BERLIN.—German inventors were busy in 1930 devising aircraft appliances. It is reported that 700 aeronautical inventions were submitted for patents, and that out of this num- btr 214 were granted papers. Sympathetic Robber KNOXVILLE, Tenn.—Mrs. G. M. Dale was walking near her homo when she was held up by a youthful robber. He reached into her pocket and took 95 cents. "That's all the money I have for the week," Mrs. Dale told nim. Without a word the robber replaced the money and walked away. When .frightened, rabbits stamp several times on the ground with their hind feet, making a sound which can be heard a long way off. This is a danger signal to fellow rabbits who scamper off to safety. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the 7th day of September, A. D. 1931, in a certain Cause (No. 2412) then pending therein between The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Missouri, a corporation, complainant, and J. D. Templeton, et al, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of _ the Court House in Washington, Arkansas, in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 2nd day of January, A. D., 1932, the following described real estate, to-wit: The North Half (NV6) of the Southwest Quarter (SW%); the Southeast Quarter (SEVi) of the Southwest Quarter (SWVi>; the East Half (E%) of the Northwest Quarter <NW'/i); the North thirty-four (34) acres of the Northwest Quarter (NW'A) of the NorthWest Quarter (NW'/i, and commencing at the Southeast corner of the West Half (W'/z) 'of the Northwest Quarter (NW>/4), Section Thirteen (13), run West one hundred fifty-four (154) yards; thence North five hundred six (506) yards; thence East one hundred fifty-four (154) yards; thence South five hundred six (506) yards to the point of beginning; all in Section Thirteen (1J); also the West Half (W'/j) of the Southeast Quarter (SE'A) of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/i); and the Southwest Quarter (SW'/4> of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/4> of Section Twelve (12); also the West Half (W"/i) of the Northeast Quarter (NE'/4> of the Northwest Quarter (NW'/i), Section Twenty- four (24) all in Township Thirteen (13) South, Range Twenty-four (24) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, containing three hundred thirty (330) acres, more or less, all in Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three (31 months, the purchaser being i-equired to execute a bond as required by law, and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money, GIVEN Under my hand this 12th day of December, 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. Dec 12 and 26. credit df thfW* months tn«; land! lying and being said County, to Wit: Lots Numbered Seven fflh Lettered "S" In Ctfrrfgnttf ,— to the town of Hope, actttedtfw ( recorded plat thereof; also Lett ] bered Five (5) and Six (8) 1ft*' Numbered Two (2) In Ruffing ™- tlon to the City of Hop*, acCoroMnf',' the recorded plat thereof. > ' Sold sale will be subject td til* proval of the Hempstead ChiMW Court, and the purchaser wBI b« quired to give note or foftd,." personal security for the ptircnase price and a lien will be retained dh said land as further security {W.JfcB payment of said note or bond. The purchaser may waive said tlm8 Khd pay his bid for said land in Calh, It he so electes. > < Given on this the 12th. day 6f De* cember 1931, WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner In I PRATT P. BACON, Atty., Texarkana. Arkansas. Dec. 12, 19, 26. NOTICE Notice Is hereby .given that per- suant to the authority contained in the decree of the Hempstead Chancery Court, made and rendered on the llth. day of December, 1931. in a certain cause therein pending wherein The Midland Savings & Loan Company'1? plantiff and H. R. Oastler and Roxle Oastler are defendants, the, undersigned will on Monday January 4, 1932, at the front door of the Hempstead County Court House, between the hours fixed by law for judicial sales, sell to the highest bidder, upon a credit of three months the following lands lying and being situated In said County, to wit: Lot Numbered Six (6) in Block Numbered Three (3) in Sullivan's Addition to the City of Hope, Arkansas, according to the recorded plat thereof Said sale will be subject .to the approval of the Hempstead • Chancery Court, and the purchaser will be .required to give note or bond, with personal security for the purchase prl and a lien will be retained on sal' land as further security for the payment of said note or bond. The purchaser may waive said time and pay his bid for said land in cash, if he so elects. Given on this the 12th. day of December 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. PRATT P. BACON, Atty., Texarkana. Arkansas. Dec. 12, 19, 26. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that persuant to the authority contained in the decree of the Hempstead Chancery Court, made and rendered on'the llth. day of December, 1931, in a certain cause therein pending wherein The Midland Savings & Loan Company is plantiff and John Bartlett, Carrie Bartlct and V. A. Pate are defendants, the undersigned will on Monday January 4th, 1932, at the front door of the Hempstead County Court House, between the hours fixed by, .law for judicial sales, sell to the highest bidder, upon a credit of three months the following lands lying and being 1 situated in said County, to wit: Lots Number Ten (10) Eleven, (\l and Twelve (12) in Block Number! Eighteen (18) in Brookwood Addition to the City of Hope, Arkansas, as the same now appears upon the plot of said addition on file and of record in the offiec of the recorder of said County. Said sale will be subject to tj^'ap- proval of the Hempstead Chancery Court, and the purchaser will be required to give note or bond, with personal security for the purchase price and a lien will be retained on said land as further security for the payment of said note or bond. The purchaser may waive said time and pay his bid for said land in cash, it he so electes. Given on this the 12th. day of December 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. PRATT P. BACON, Atty,, Texarkana. Arkansas. Dec. 12, 19, 20. : In Hempstead. County Chancery Court, James R. Henry : Plaintiff vs - A i Hempstead County Abstract Com-, I | puny, a Corporation Defendant \| NOTICE NOTICE Notice is hereby given that persuant to the authority contained in the decree of the Hempsteud Chancery Court, made and rendered on the llth. day of December, 1931, in a certain cause therein pending wherein The Midland Savings Sc Loan Company is plaintiff and T. L. Rhodes, Ruth Grace Rhodes and J. D. Barlow are defendants, the undersigned will on Monday January 4th, 1932", at the front door of the Hempstead County Court House, between the hours fixed by law for judicial sales, sell to the highest bidder, upon u Notice Is hereby given, that an lion has been commenced in the Hempstead County Chancery Court upon the complaint of the plaintiff In the above entitled cause against the defendant, Hempstead County Abstract Company, a corporation, in which complaint the plaintiff alleges, among other things, that said Hempstead County Abstract Company is in, solvent and therefore unable to continue its business, and prays that said Hempstead County Abstract Company be dissolved and wound up, and that a Receiver be appointed' to take charge of all of its assets and sell the same and distribute the proceeds thereof as the court may direct and the law require, reference to which complaint is hereby made for a more particular description of the allegations and prayers thereof. And all interested parties are warned to appear in said court within thirty days and answer ssiicl complaint. This notice is given in accordance with Section 1821 of Crawford"" & Moses' Digest of the Statutes of the State of Arkansas. Dated this 24th day of December, 1931. JAMES R. HENRY. Dec. 26-Jan. 9. WARNING ORDER No. 2493. In the Hempstead Chau- ccry Court. Annie O'Dessa Bennett 'PlainUtf Vs. Joseph Sidney Bennett Defendant The Defendant, Joseph Sidney Bennett, is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty daya and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff,,iL herein. %1 Witness my hand and the seal of |f said' court this 3rd day of Decem-jT ber 1931. WILLIE HARMS, (Seal) Clerk. ,. Dec. 4-11-18-20. 11

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