Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, September 18, 1937
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a: wAbtmu, .t fh« st« _ 'v •,«}'.•»'• , -',!&*, if stiftnh la Advance): By city carrier, pet «tjj ^^ijfc jfc. ifmj?Jii4^-* .L t.£.*. , joy jn«Uf in HBfBpatHB " pet year; el9e*Ste« ft* HMft.li* Associated f*tvr Is e**luatv*ly «* «tt news dispatch** cfwflMMI to It «tit afeb th« local ne«* puUMwd he tfct CNNe* win be Made fof> Uttrtfortfs, e«Mb t HfMlbrtttfe e*a«wing the depute). Conumretui _ _- _ txMBT i« «W »ew« columns to pftttet their t«*4*» _ '-;«*' qiiMttttatf fiMmttteto: The Star disehhns *wp*nstMIfty »K(K$Ui or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. CCC Not a HothouM For Cannon Fodder JA*13" lot in thfe depression was bad though to suit the *' :riminatinj? pes.iimifit, but along with the hard few innovations which proved their value not iergency trouble-shooters but as semi-permanent -was the Civilian Conservation Corps. Ita was to take thousands of boys Off the of railway yards and slum districts, away 6f idleness and give them a job to do and a ' * ' lis k all th« pitfalls of changing government policies, criticism of skeptics, and the dangers of possible " iftiUtarfatM, the, CCC was kept respectable. its place a« probably the noblest of all the New. Agencies, both ,in purpose and in practical X X reasons, citizens have a,personal interest in a I made by the Veterans of Foreign Wars at their -**tl convention. v • ! ' ion "demanded" that the 300,000youths now en- CCC be" signed as a permanent corps and "be ait a complement to ouf national defense." / "m» earned out to its logical conclusions, would first place, that every boy seeking the advantages |CCC as it stands today would have to admit the gov- * Ql ' t -" *' to can him out for military duty in case of also that the <|utle»;^hich,the CCC has per- tadmlrabtjr thus 1 far in conservation and community :f "* iteTWuId have to be Curtailed to allow for the t basic principles of army practice. ~ it all would come the inevitable growth of a „ clique patterned after those now in vogue n ||£uropean dictatorships, * - . J '\ i .. . T» , X % 3t x r> ' , ' r : candidate himself would have to ap- >re it could be put into successful opera, that enlistmentiwould.be voluntary; '"UT» "B> IntHtffUfJf I tJIOI, ClMWHdUVUK'IVUUlU VIC •VUpSWMMJf. blessing of the AmerieaW public wdirfd be neces-: 4ad it if extremely doubtful whether that blessing V.or one thing; -the- CCC was accepted «, -,, r ,^ ijjy-BieastiiFe, and should be continued. '*• the emergency exists. > .• • i to this proposal and insistence on keeping the neat basis until it can be disbanded will prove nation is smart enough to know just ho^ far.to go Mn.Bull's Mistake was building up its standing army during century, scarlet tunics and three square 'y we*e the-lure toy which the cream of the nation's *------—«-(i Up and signed on the dotted line for so _^weretl^day$, too, when a man's greatest service itt^lay down his life for his country, Those were the days |tfs$ the acme of heroisjn to bleed and die on call of the EJCOromons and the, prime minister. "' iK ~ things have changed. The new generation ed to despise war. Not even the promise of »ted barracks, gallant uniforms, extra spending i ? y«i£ibk-t > K.iT4«g mugs and canes have attracted enough £,000 vacancies in the army of 1937. mception of beefy, kindly, superannuated i in perfectly with this changed situation. He i think thal&XpungSters still c'an be bribed to conce The Family Doctor * U Re». V. A P»t. Off, Wt M MOWS fWHBBDf rf th* Ajnerkan Medical A By***. DM Health MM***. Anoc|>ttop. and ol Form of Malignant Tumor Formed By Growths of Living Tissue itMOntMttctoteaMitM In which P^Mmfe W*h*4n ite. ewM«r*«WMr, its •Mtcte on the hiuww fcody, and •nxurx lor treatne**. - (Ko, a») • When tha United Btates Congress recently voted nearly a million dollars to " tw spent each year on research cover' ing th* c*\ue* and treatment of cancer, ' th ?^f?'-^?^t i * l f^* f tbis dis * 9se was that all can.- «cordjng .. ft » numbw of 'ihjt uncsntfott»4 growth Mr Ca»«*j: »p$«*r» to «U the races of " WWW W»d *vW«»tiy has been reo ' ' " v«ry .. .. ' I I0#aAS, Negoe? in ,J«n«n«»e caffle from aji old «crab/' ft «' have growths within the organs associated with childbirth. These growths, made up of fibroid tissues, are called tumors or fibroids. They are not cancerous, A cancer differs from a tumor in its malignancy, its rapid growth aixd the manner in which it destroys We. There are'many varieties of malignant tumors or cancers. Those which arise from the skin, the lining ol the intestines and similar tissues ajre called carcinoma or epithelioma, Another type which occurs in the supporting tissues of the body l&e the bows, the muscles and the lymph glands jg also malignant and is called sarcoma. Cancers vary as to the speed with which they grow. Some types of cancer of the skin may last for many years without causing death, Other types of cancer of the sjtin grow so rapidly and spread into other parts of the body so quickly that death follows within a year or two, NEXT; How cancer grows in the body Easy Day at Bat ASHEVILLE, N. C.-Lynn Myers, AshviJle shortstop, scored seven runs in a recent game without being charged with an official time at bat. He was hit by a pitched ball twice and walked five times. , _' instance, a mole is, » |ori9 <»j The Swedish stete aw} private rail- tumor. Many ptopl* )pw« Jitti* lumpf 1 ways give language courses for their of fat on th* skin or Just under thfjji^toy*?. Courses which test 18 months •kin. Tbes* aw tunaor*. WWAPft *JJW*"J W^ given in English an4 Germsn. „--.«; Cam den DeQueen Win ing (3ames and "* * " "• 4b4i^fc!^-* lav — Byttt Yellfe^jactteW handily defeated the Horatio, ArK., Lions, 49-6, Friday night on the Shreveport school's field. Byra hl^fc used many replacements, reserves seeing most of the actibn. ^ HorStlo 1 * marfter was contributed by lfr*n*a*r m the final period* , The TeUowjackets maintained an ewn scoring paee^'marking up 13 points 1ft the first quarter, and It each in the following periods. « DtertiB Swamped Ark. -The Nashville Scrapper* overwhelmed the Dterks Outlaws 1(# to 0 at Scrapper field Friday night before a large crowd of fans. Rufus Toltett proved the main gun in the Nashville scoring campaign making nine touchdowns and nine extra points. Other scorers were Arnold, Irwin, Jennings and (iosnell. Dierks made, no first downs, and Nashville scored upon taking possession ot the ball. Nashville plays the Camden Panthers there next Friday night. J DeQueen Wins DE QUEfiN, Ark.-The De Queert Leopards opened their season with a 25 to 9 victory over the Waldron Bulldogs- here Friday night by displaying more power in all departments of the game. .'.._,, '-•''. • - • • . Kyle, Hendrlcks and Aubrey in 'the bacjtfield and Gardner at end -Scored' touohdo%i»g for the Leopards and Kyle ViCked one extra point. • Young Baker and WilliaWin the line led the Leopards defense.' Waldron resorted to short passes frequently throughout the but w«£ unable to make them count for, gains. fa the' last /quarter the visitors /recorded on« of "thejar ov*p punts on the De Queen jjine, yard line but were held for dpwhs, ' Grey, ISiinn, Whitmird and McGuagh were outstanding on the Bulldog tearru The visitors made only three first downs to 11 for JDeQueeu. CaMden Seoresi 19-» Victory AMDEN, Ark.—The Camden Schqol Panthers opened their football Season with a hard fought 19 to 0 victory over the .Smackover Buckaroos before 2,500 famujt Abbott Field here Friday night ,The Panthers put on an opening drive in the first few minutes after, Hayden got off a poor punt and I, sttt the fourffi ,«vN« over wlth^KlWi« M'ifteifAnother fibW ' lestrfe'6 kick "wai others did not use any stib* and had the ball in Smack* twtjtory three quarters.. • * # A passing cbmbination of Hayden 10 MeK*ney netted Smnckover's grewtest gains, Tfte Panthers made 19, flM downs to tout for Smackover. Camden drew 10'penalties f&r fiff'yards ttfitte Smackover drew f\v6 for 10 yards. One .of the largest openiri'i da^ crowds in history was at the gartw. Brown and McHaney played best oh defense for Smackover while was the offensive threat, Mah-ern In *2-to-B Trlumt* v MALVERN t Ark.-Malvern' High School defeated the Prescott Curley Wdlves, v ft' td 0,'1n the first ganYe of the season, here,,Friday night. Mftl- vern matte 12 first downs to Prescott's four. Passes, Ros^ to Garrett, netted Malvern two taiteh'downi ToUih- downs were made-by, Keeze, two;. Garrett, twoj Johnson, one; H. Phillips, one, and Roes one. Spinner plays,by Keeze.^Ross and S.^ Phillips placed Malv6rn~in bscrliig /position several times. FOOTBALL High School Russellville 40; Otork 6. . Paris 12; Payetteville 6. Newport,53; Cotton Plant 0. . Clarksville 12; Hot Springs 19. , • Magnolia 6; Serepta, La., 0. .Port Smith, 0; Van Buren 0 (tie), •Oentry 6; Harrison 25. Elaine 0;- Helena ;41. Benton 0; Hone 20. • Catholic, High d; Little Rock 50. Beebe 0; North Little Rock 37. ' McGeehe 7; Pine Bluff 19. Bearden 13; Warren 7. Texarkana, Ark., 26; Ashdown 0. Texarkana, Tex., 39; Atknta, Tex., 0. PeQueen 25; Waldron 9. • • Nashville 106; Dierks 0. - • Corning 0; Paragould. 97, 5yrd High (Shreveport) 49, Horatio 6 Stuttgart 13, MXirfreesbqro 8. Jonesboro r 31, Marianna'12, Searcy. 39, England 0. Forrest City" 25; West Helena 6. Malvern 42, Prescott 0. Walnut Ridge 58, Rector 0. Batesville 8, Wynne 0. •v^ >' . •' n takes: AftW /.'CamilK," Oreta Oarbo a*k«d her stu Clio for a chnntie to play a cpfnedy. After "Cortiitrest," ' antlbtnei' Jbb of heavy emoting, She insisted on a coin edy, ,»i.... ,-,;>,,. So now Charles lilac Arthur ha$ been hired, for 46 weeks, to turn out a polite drawinl-roo»v farce. He nevef had met the star; and as this .is \vrttten, Mac Arthur and'His wife, Helen Hayes, are getting ready for-, a little dinne* piirty at Miw Oarbb's houser-«nd they're as jittery as a couple of oWllfl- ary fans. * . Most of >thft, tough pu-ates ih "The Buccaneer" got seasick the otfte* day 'during a stothi at the studio, r Th»if ship, in a big tank on the back lot, was •tossed about by mechs'nicnl rockers, and sulphur funies front the fog machines heightened their ntistry: • Getting the Earl-y "Bird" Writer Austin Parker was doh ing of his bad luck with servants and mentioned that he couldn't find a good valet. Edmund Goulding offered the serviced of his own man, whom he wouldn't be needing for a couple of weeks, and Parker accepted gratefully. The fellow checked In at Parker's house and was doing fine when Colliding dropped in a few hours later and cracked the joke ,by identifying the valet as Michael BrocJke^-the Earl of Warwick. ' Sam Briskin,. RKO . executive, was impressed by the fine appearance of a young man working at a filling station. One day he questioned him, and asked .whether he thought he could act. The youngster said, "Well, 1 see a lot'of movies, and if you call that Betting Ikhow darned well I can act!" ; So! Briskin hired him, and it seems that he Was right. His name is Robert Thatcher. , Few girls ever have lost movie rples by being too pretty, but that's what happened to Lois De Fee. , She's the former bouncer of a New •York night spot who was brought out here by Warner Brothers for the important part of a feminine blacksmith in "Swing Your Lady." ' She's truly colossal—stands 6 feet 3 inches and weighs 185 pounds. But the studio decided she was much, too attractive and youthfuj for the;role. Other film factories are considering her now, and she may be signed as a comedienne. . '•; Screen players have to endure a lot of minor indignities from fans in order not to be considered rude or Ungrac lous. - . George Murphy id one who hasn't a large, well-guarded estate, and he has been deviled unmercifully lately. Olh er night four young women walked .right Into the kitchen of his house. Afked to leave, they spent th* rest of the evening ringing hi* frurtt doorbell. Murphy didn't call the v flolJo*, but he is moving—to the thltttt floor of an apartment building. Ready for • V*w 0»* Clara Bow is about town looking fit and chipper, making some tmta al Grand National and considering a screen comeback. Leo Carrillo is thinking seriously of seeking the Democratic nomination for governor of California in 1931, and Some poltical wisemen hereabout'think he might havo a chance. Universal wants another Deanna Durbin picture to follow as soon ap possible after "100 Men and a CHrl," and a big staff is at work on the story. In fact, the unofficial title is "100 Writers and a Girl." Pre-Yuletide note of alarm: The nation's toy departments will be full of Charlie McCarthy dolls, before Christmas, and donors will be saying, >'May ! all your children be ventrilor quists!" Roosevelt, Bitter (Continued from Page One) "fealty to the constition, itself, and not to its misinterpreters." A responsive but shivering audience of'thousands, gathered in the open air beneath the Washington monument heard.the executive return to the battle in which he suffered his most severe defeat little more than a month ago. The scars that remained from that battle were not forgotten by his listen ers and there was speculation whether the Democrats who opposed him would be subject to reprisals. Scarcely 40 minutes before he spoke the White House disclosed that next week the president will leave on a Western trip that will take'him across the states of several senators who led the opposition to his court bill. Huge Crowd Hears Speech Acres of people stretched before the president as he spoke from a rostrum in the pit of a natural amphitheater OK*.CHARACTER* > PRI8CILI.A. .PIKRCEL—>h*ntee. young wnman arfornt^f •' . f . AMY KEKH—CIllT'i Toommlle mnA muaTtmr'B vteUm. - ' JIM KKRBIGAJV—Clllr*!, flltpice. HARRY KVTCHIQiS—Amr'> ttnmmt vluUmt. \ 8KROB.ANT DOL.AM—^»eer an- Hlgmtd tp «olTe tkc murder of ' Amy Kerr. ' , * * * Yeaterdart The clipping nhlch •• Cllly had taken (ram Aray'« band pruvu to be BCWH notcn from a •mall tmrn Utah paper.. Cu»lou«ly Cllly |* exnnilnlnv It wlien nlie henrx the dumb will ler paxuliiK her apartment. Who would operate it • »t tkt* emly motming h«u», Hhe .Vonclcrsf CHAPTER IV ^•ILLY awakened with a start ^* next morning to an insistent ringing. She sat up in bed sleepily, it had been a fitful night. The little clock on the dressing table pointed to 8:30. Hurriedly, she jumped out of bed. Eight-thirty! She'd overslept a whole hour. They'd both be very late for work. She turned around to awaken Amy. Then, in a flash, the whole ghastly nightmare pame back to her. It wasn't a dream, then. Amy was gone. Again the bell rang. Thoroughly iawake now, Cilly recognized It. The doorbell. She slipped on her kimono—the same Japanese kimono she had worn last night to interview Sergeant Dolan and the doctor—and went to the door. It jwas Sergeant Dolan now, perhaps. But it was not Sergeant Dolan at the door. It was a woman, a nervous, indefinite little woman Whom Cilly did not recognize. "Good morning," the little woman said in a frightened, shy manner. "I'm sorry to get you up like this—-but I had to see you right away. I'm Mrs, Corbett, from across the way," * * • ipJLLY opened the door wider. •^ "Will you come in, Mrs. Corbett?" she invited. "Thank you. You're Miss Kerr?" Cilly paled. 4 'No, I'm sorry, but Miss Kerr Js not here. . . ," Mrs. Corfeett put b,er hand up Jo her mouth apologetically, as if admonishing herself not to make Another blunder. "Oh, I'm very sorry, She must be the other one, ... I didn't know. I just looked at the names fcere above the bell. Hers was the top one. You're Miss Pierce, *hen?" Cilly nodded, leading the way into the living room. She noticed that the bridge table was still set pp as jt had been the night before: the ashes had not been removed. She must tidy the house •immediately, Amy's Aunt Harriet Would be here. Slve drew a chair for Mrs. Corbett. "It's about her—about the other young lady-T-I wanted to talk to you," Mrs. Corbett said, seating berself on the edge of the chair. ''It's about wha$ bapfien$4 fept night." Illustration by Ed Guilder "She didn't fall, Miss Pierce," she whispered. "She was thrown off that roof. A man picked her up and bodily threw her off." "I tell you, Miss Pierce, I'm so qpset I don't know what to do. And my mother's in an awful state. .You see, I live over there, in the St. Ann apartment, on the filth floor. My mother lives with me, and this week Mr. Corbett is out of town. We were both alone last night. We went to bed early —about 10:30, I guess. Mother wasn't feeling so well." Cilly listened attentively. "She has asthma," Mrs. Corbett continued. "Terrible attacks of it. Well, last night I guess I must have fallen asleep right away, but mother felt badly. She couldn't get her breath^-you know how it is with asthma. So she got up and sat at the window to get more air . she. was sitting there when it happened," * » * «VOU mean—she saw her fall?" Mrs. Corbett shook her head. She leaned forward and lowered her voice dramatically. "She didn't fall, Miss Pierce," she whispered. "She was thrown off that roof. A man picked her up bodily and threw her off." "Oh, jny God!" "1 know, it's terrible. I've asked my mother a dozen times this if she's sure, Put she iu- sists on it. There was a ship down the bay swinging its searchlight back and forth. And mother says just as that light passed the roof, she saw it plainly. Then I woke up-r-the noise of the fall, I guess. And everybody shouting out of their windows. But mother had fqinted. I thought she was having another attack, and I was too busy with her to pay much attention to what was going on, over here." "Murdered! Amy murdered!" Cilly gasped. But of course that was it. Amy would never have taken her own life. She load everything for which to live. "Amy murdered!" Cilly repeated the words dully. Again she had that feeling of unreality, of utter disbelief.' It was all a terrible mistake. Nobody could have murdered Amy — gentle, kindhearted Amy. It was all so impossible. Mrs. Corbett fidgeted nervously on the edge of her chair. "I'm sure I don't know what to do about it," she said. "Seems as if I had to tell you, Miss Pierce, li's such a terrible crime . . . and right here on St. Ann's avenue. We've lived here for seven years, and it's always been the nicest/* quietest neighborhood. But now! ... I dbnt'tyiuit.'td'stay here another night. I tell you—" "Have you told the police?" Cilly interrupted. : Mrs. Corbett's pale eyes widened in horror. "Oh, no! • I couldn't do that! Why, I've never had any, dealings with the police—and I'm sure Mr. Corbett wouldn't want me to get mixed up in a—a murder." "You'll have to tell the police just what your mother saw," Cilly said emphatically. "They believe it to be suicide. ..." "But I rea'lly don't want to go to the police—not until I get in touch with my husband, anyway." "I'm afraid you'll have to, Mrs. Corbett," Cilly insisted. "Because, you see, I will have to tell them of your visit this morning, and naturally they will want to question you. It would be much better, I think, if you went to them yourself." * * * <4T HATE to be mixed up with" A the police," Mrs. Corbett whined. "It might have been some gangster. ..." "You need only tell the police what you have told me. You can phone from here, if you wish. Ask for Sergeant Dolan. He is handling the case." "Sergeant Dolan. I guess I'll wait until I get home, Miss Pierce. Perhaps I can just ask him to stop in. and see me, I'd much rather tell him about it at home. . , . I've never been to a police station." "Of course." Cilly saw Mrs. Oorbett to the dpor; unconsciously she bolted it after her. Amy murdered! It was incredible. "I'll have to tell people," Cilly thought mechanically. "I'll have to tell Jim^-and Harry Hutchins —and Mr. Ames." It was -4Q minutes past 9, according to the b4"jo clock on the wall. Mr. Ames was probably looking for Amy this very minute. First, however, Cilly dialed the number of Jim's hotel. Perhaps she could catch him before lie left for the office. "Mr. Kerrigan, please." She waited while the operator rang Jim's room. 'Sorry, Mr. Kerrigan does not answer. Any message?" "Never mind, thank you." Jim had left for the office, then. Perhaps she'd better wait a few minutes before calling him there. He seldom got in before 9:30. She wanted, she suddenly realized, more than anything else to hear Jim's reassuring voice, to have him tell her that the world had not gone suddenly mad, that Amy was alive and well, and it had all been a weird, unbelievable nightmare. Fortunately for her, perhaps, she could not foresee the infinitely more terrifying surprises Which she would face before she. heard Jim's voice again. (To Be ConXuiued)i, ens dlMlpatft the «ta* ...... awry |>*lco of efficiency is with Itt attetidsne spirit ot slon." Much of the president's «p*«h took his audience back to the bitter days ol last spring when the executive was fighting fo rena«tfn«nt of hit bill, name new supreme court justices on th* Dime that the JttdWafy dad faifcn behind the time* and WM In need of -new blood." Pefcated then, he mad* it plain Friday night that fee has not given up the battl*. . . Hits at iMctatorthlfj Friday night's speech WM «rtrfaoa<t by a reference to foreign events a* they affect America, In the course erf which Mr. Roosevelt termed the die-' tatorshlps of Europe & threat to civ ilization. Our own generation has seen democracies replace monarchies and dictatorships replace.democracies, he said, and from this has come a "challenge to the democratic form of govern' ment." The dictators, he added, "laugh at all constitutions" aitd predict tha 1 their own methods will be copiec throughout the world, . "Odd M«n" Scored Throughout the history of the country each effort of social reform hac been called unconstitutional by its enemies, he said. The protective tariff the Louisiana. Purchase, .the Missour Compromise, methods of financing, the Civil war, and regulation of railroat rates, he clttd as. instances. ."For 20 years,' the odd man on th< Supreme Court refused to admit tha state minimum wage laws for Womer were constitutional," he said. "A few months ago, after my message to Congress on the rejuvenation of the judiciary, the odd man admitted that th« court had been wrong—for all those H years—and overruled himself." He said the rank and file coulc take comfort in the fact that every effort to malcea "lawyer's contract" ol the constitution had "ultimately" failed. And added: "But the work ultimately covers a terrible cost.' 1 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Club W. L. Pet. Atlanta 2 1 .667 Little Rock 1 1 .500 New Orleans 1 1 .500 Memphis 1 2 .333 Friday's Results Atlanta 4, Memphis 1. Little Rock, New Orleans (rain). Games Saturday Off day TEXAS LEAGUE Club W. L. Pet. Oklahoma City 2,2 .500 Fort Worth .:...... :„...... 2 2" .500 Tulsa : 2 : 2 .500 San Antonio 2 2 .5<H> Friday's Results Oklahoma City 19, an Antonio 1. Tulsa 3, Fort Worth 1 (10 innings). Games Saturday Off Day. NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 83 52 .615 Chicago 81 57 .587 St. Louis '. 75 63 .543 Pittsburgh 73 85 .529 Boston 69 69 .500 Brooklyn ...: 61 77 .442 Philadelphia 54 83 .394 Cincinnati 53 83 .390 Friday's Results Pittsburgh 10, Brooklyn 4. Chicago 10, Philadelphia 2. St. Louis 2, Boston 0. New York 6, Cincinnati 3. Games Saturday New York at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at Chicago. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Boston at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE Club W. L. Pet. New York 91 44 .674 Detroit 81 55 .596 Chicago 77 59 ,566 Boston 71 62 .534 Cleveland , 73 84 -.533 Washington 64 72 .471 Philadelphia 44 90 .328 St. Louis 41 96 .299 Friday's Results Cleveland 4> Boston 1. Other games rained out. Game* Saturday Cleveland at Boston. Chicago at N«w York (2) Detroit at Philadelphia (2) St. Louis at Washington (2) NOTICE OF FIRST MEETING OF CREDITORS hi The District Court of the United States For the Western District of Arkansas, Texarkana Division, In Bankruptcy In the matter of D. C. Baines of Env met, Arkansas in the County of Hempstead, Stale and District aforesaid, a Bankrupt. No. 1110 To the Creditors of the above named Bankrupt: Notice is hereby given that on the 30th day of August the above named >arty was duly adjudicated a bank- upt and that the first meeting of the creditors will be held at my office in the City of Texarkana on the 28th day of September at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at which time the said creditors may attend, prove Iheir claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. Bankrupt's claim for exemption will be investigated at the, same time and place. WILLJS B. SMITH, Referee in Bankruptcy. Texarkuna, Ark. September 18. wjBmvSr*<nr VWPw-'t'P fSiSsa^m'K'^M' 'pa? }S'W fflafry in? H&i.dn earth 1 "-*"' "* Wa«t*d out'.the mart loft - COMMtMfONWS SALE , NOWCIMS JfKRBBY OlVEl*. Hint in pursuance of the rfuthotlty and dl- netktfd tohUlned la. ..the ..dseretel order of the Chancery Court of Hcmp- tteod County, Artainaw, m*d« and entered pn the tith day of September, 1937, in a certain cause then pehdlhg therein wherein Nannto Belle ttnetftr W*» plaintiff Mid Wilti* L. Bradley «t el. wen defendants, the undertlgmtd, M Cort»mjwk)fter of Said Court, Will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or eWtmnce to the Citizen* National Settle Building in the City of Hope, in Hempitegd County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by tew for judicial tales, on Saturday, the 19th day of October, 16ST, the following de. scribed real estate situated in Hemp- •tead County, Arkansas, to-w|t: The feast Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter <E% NW% NWVi) of Section Twelve $12), Township Eleven (11) South, Range Twenty-six (26) West, contain- •ingJO acres, more or less. TERMS OP SALE; On a credit of three months; the purchaser being required 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 ten per cent (W9&) per annum, from date of dale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure -the payment] of the purchase money.. 'Given under my hand this 15th day of September,-193T. • RALPH BAILEY Commissioner in Chancery Sept 18, 25. . 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, Arkansas, made and entered on the 6th day of September, 1937, jn a certain cause then pending therein wherein G. B. Rowe was complainant and W. W. Rowe et al. were 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 to the Citizens National Bank Building in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within tho hours for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 16th day of October, 1937, the following described real estate situated In Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: The Fractional East Half of the Northwest Quarter (EV4 NWft) of Section Seven (7), in Township Eleven (11) South, Range* Twenty-five (25) West, containing 72.67 acres, more or less. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required 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 eight per cent (8%) 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 15th day of September, 1937. RALPH BAILEY Commissioner in Chancery. Sept 18, 25 COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE £S HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 6th. day of September, 1937, in a certain cause then pending therein wherein E. E. Briant was plaintiff and H. J. Prather et al. were defendants, the undersigned, as Com. missioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest and best bidder, at the front door or entrance to the Citizens National Bank Building in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales on Saturday, the 16th day of October, 1937, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: The North Half of the Southeast Quarter (N% SEVi) of Section Twenty-three (23); the West Half of the Northwest Quarter (W% NWV<) of Section Twenty-five (25); and two acres in the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (SEVi NWV*) of said ection Twenty-five (25) described as follows, to-wit; Commence at the southwest corner of said forty acres and run thence north thirty-six (36) rods, to the point of beginning, run thence east ninety-nine (99) yards, run thence north one hundred eleven (111) yards, run thence west ninety-nine (99) yards, run thence south one hundred eleven (111) yards back to the point of beginning; also six and one- tialf acres in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter (EV4 NW'A) of said Section Twenty-five (25) described as follows, to-wit: Commence at the southwest corner of said eighty acres and run thence north three hundred dine (309) yards to the point of beginning, run thence north two hundred ninety (290) yards, run thence east about ninety-nine (99) yards to the center of the public road, run thence south along the center of the public road two hundred ninety (290) yards, run thence west back to the point of beginning—said land conjain- ng in the aggregate 168.5 acres, more or less, and being situated in Township Thirteen (13) South, Range Twen. ty-five (25) West. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of Jiree months, the purchaser being required 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 rate of ten per cent (10%) per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold, to secure the payment of the jurfhase money. Given under my hand this 15th day if September, 1937. RALPH BAILEY Commisseioner in Chancery Sept W, 25. 1

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