Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1937 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 23, 1937
Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HO$B, Star Stag of Hoj& 1899; Prtss, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. • 0 /ttSfice, Deliver Thy Kef aid From Fatee Report! , , Published every we*k-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. «& 8. Pahtter A Alex. H. WSshburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. —*j-~—. ..... — • T C. E. PALMER, President ALEC. H. WASHfiURN, Editot and Publlshef (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. 23, MARY RAYMOND , N6A Sewic*, Itt, FOOTBALL SCORES Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per Sk 15c; per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere $6.50. Mftiubej of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively ftftatfed to the use for repubtication of all news dispatches credited to it or Bo* Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. - *- - - ' - . - , , , _ . Ouajfes on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards a{ thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers *Vdfe 6 deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. T. K. Reg:. U 8. Pnt. Off. By DR. MOBKI5 FISHBE1N Editor, Jonrnai of the American Medical Association, tnd of Hygeia, the Health Magazine. Few Skin Troubles Can Be Cured by Treatment "From the Outside" .' This is the second of a scries of articles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein discusses skin diseases. (No. 352) •There are many different causes for changes in the skin. Sometimes it becomes infected by germs or parasites. About one-half of a!l the skin diseases we now recognize are of this character. Sometimes the skin becomes damaged by irritating substances or by poisons. Some diseases appear more often in some ra.ces than in others. Some conditions appear more often in women than in men. Women, for instance, suffer much more with nervous eruptions of the skin. Men suffer more frequently with barber's itch and the kind of skin disturbances due ' to occupation. Children more often ,yhaVe eruptions due to infections, ringworm and eczema. Older people suffer with hardening of the skin and with cancer. Some diseases appear more often in cold •weather; others more often in hot weather. Many of the skin diseases are quite 1 definitely associated with failure to • observe reasonable care for the skin. For instance, a strong soap with too ", much alkali will damage a thin, blond , 'skin. However, that may be the best >• kind of a soap for a person with a dark, thick, oily skin. ,«Ki, Some people simply cannot stand gK-.'hard water on the skin. In young •- 'people with very oily skins insufficient washing is associated with blackheads I ercise. the right amount of sunlight and similar factors will affect the skin as well as other portions of the body. You cannot feed the =kin very well from the outside. Anything called a skin food is wrongly named. There are no more special skin foods than there are special brain foods. If the liver fails to get rid of bile properly, the bile will get into the blood and the skin will develop n yellowish tinge. An excess of bile is. moreover, associated with excessive itching. In diabetes sugar fails to be handled in the body as it should be. As a result the resistance of the skin is lowered. CAST OP Jttit, WfejmVOHTtt, heroine, n«ruo(lvp ilplmtnnlo. ALA.V .rctWItV, hero, rNtnit rn«Hi«r nrilht, tURKV WRXTtt'ORTlt, Jill'.* mtflirnttirt. .1 A C K WE.\TtVOKTH, Jill's Imilhpr, SVLVI.A STTfON oil hrlrcn*. * * * l'*«<ei-ilhyt .fuck U>n<«ot*h rexrfiic'.i Sylvia from ncnr 'ttfoivii- IHC lii (hi- I tike nnd (hcreliy tinvc* the iviij- for n m«ir ronitttit'c* much t lifts. Wrutirorth'a iilnnx. CHAPTER IV TtfOft a moment, Jack, looking like some blond young Viking, and Sylvia, her wet hair falling back from her white face, were outlined in the doorway. "Somebody get some brandy, quick," Jack commanded. "And a blanket to put around he:." Mrs. Wentworth moved about mechanically, giving orders to the servants. Barry had brought the brandy and stooped to hold it to Sylvia's lips. But Jack took it from Barry's hand, "Drink a little of this," he said gently, as though oblivious of the others grouped about the room. '•There, that's fine." Color was coming back to Sylvia's cheeks. She glanced won- dering.ly up into Jack's face. "I was wondering what you W.nild look like," she said. "You were the gamest — " "You were pretty swell, yourself,'' came Sylvia's weak voice. "i was on my way here," Jack explained to the others, "driving fairly close to shore. I heard her call for help. The boat had capsized and she was trying to swim in. Lucky she wasn't far from shore." "It seemed a long distance when pier, watched them start off. "You are wise to take your handsome life guard along with you," Barry said, "Another storm might come along. Maybe that's what he hopes will happen." Sylvia's face flushed, It was poor sportsmanship for Barry to pretend that Jack's bravery was a spectacular gesture. It was late when they returned. "Everybody will be wondering about you," Jack said. "If it were not for that, I'd keep you out here to watch the moon come over the" lake." "Let's." Sylvia's voice was eager. "They will know no harm could come to me on a lovely evening like this— not with someone who swam the lake with me in a cyclone. "It was fortunate for me that you came when you did," Sylvia said in a serious tone. "I'm wondering how it could have happened." . "I suspect things are meant." Jack's earnest tone matched her own. "It all seemed to have worked out. I didn't come on the party because I expected a classmate to be in town several days. But he h«d to leave today, so t drove ovi-r here." "And Hen you heard me call for help." Sylvia's voice urged him to repeat the story. "Yes. i had slowed the tKt down for the turn. At first I thought I was imagining things. But I stopped the car, and next time I heard you call quite clearly." "I didn't call until I realized I couldn't make it in," Sylvia said. you were swimming in with me," Sylvia said. Tears stung Mrs. Wentworth's j eyes. It wasn't fair for Jack to I meet Sylvia in the role of ? res- People with diabetesjrequently have j cuer) w j tn angry elements provid- ._-., .u,, .^ a dramatic backdrop. Jack was good-looking, and girls were romantic and impressionable. She hoped it would continue raining. Rain would provide an excuse to break up the 'house party and go into town. But the next morning there was little evidence of the past night's fury except broken branches on the ground, and rubbish washed upon the shore. A zephyr-like breeze moved the bright awnings again. The lake was calm as glass, deeply blue. Taking its mood from the serene multiple boils. In some instances the perspiration contains substances of an irritating character. Thus perspiration inflames the skin und it becomes easily attackd by bacteria. Quite certainly constipation may affect the skin. If the bowels fail to eliminate waste matter as they should, toxic substances will be carried in the blood and may damage the skin as well as other parts of the body. For this reason constipation is frequently associated with the appearance of blackheads and pimples. With a reasonable amount of good hygiene and cleanliness the skin gets along quite well. Indiscriminate use cf ointments and lotions for relief of, all sorts of skin blemishes, skin dis- [ eases, superfluous hair, itching and burning of the skin and similar symptoms is almost certain to lead to aril pimples. Some people are sen- trouble. gitive to wools and dyes and respond ( Most blemishes of the skin are not with eruptions. j due to something in the skin itself or The skin is, moreover, as has been to something coming from outside the mentioned, a. portion of the human j body. They are due rather to a poor body supplied by the same blood that j condition of the blood of the person goes to the other portions of the body. I concerned. The taking of the proper food, the use of suitable amounts of rest and ex- NEXT: Food and skin diseases. Many Buy Books (Continued from Page One) kin announced that "for the first time in the career of mankind, happiness is coming within the reach of millions o fpeople." So by 1932 Professor Pitkin was ready to help in that realization with "Life Begins at Forty." first of the flood of tremendously suc- . cessful "polish up your personality" books that still flows unabated. Pitkin's book, which immediately leaped into the best-seller class, ministered to a large class of people who felt lost and confused in the changed post-depression world. Pitkin had already written "The Psychology of Happiness" and the "Twilight of the American Mind," but "Life Begins at Forty" really rang the bell. Nearly a million copies of Pitkin'.s 20-odd books have been sold, all of ;'them aimed at encouraging, inspiring. ', or directing people who want to make something of themselves and their lives, people who want so desperately to be hap'py. J •" How To Do It '...., Dorothea Brande in her preface to •"Wake Up and Live" defcribes their • feeling when she say.-.. "Of course it without saying that I was un. Not miserably and painfully, uphappy, but just nagsetl at anil depressed by my own ineffectuality. . . . I never ceased harrying myst-lf con- suiting teachers and analysts and psychologists and physicians for advice as to how to get out of my pit." .AJl.that j s necessary, Mrs. Brandt* road to happiness. If any thing, the road is marked by a somewhat baffling thoroughness. Here are few of the approaches recently offered a happiness-hungry public: The Achievement of Happiness (Sokoloff); The Art of Thinking and What We Live By (Dimnet); More Power to You (Pitkin); Straight and Crooked Thinking (Thoulessl; Why Not Enjoy Life (Rogers*; Give Yourself a Chance (Byron); Let Yourself Go (Barton); Streamline Your Mind (Murseil); Unmasking Our Minds, How to Worry Successfully, Growing Into Life, Keep Your Wits, What TN the afternoon, Jack—who had been following Sylvia about like a constant shadow—took her out in a boat. Barry, sitting gloomily on the j had gone in to'shore'. She shuddered a little. "Stop thinking about it, Sylvia," Jack spoke gently. "I'm going to take you inside where it's cheerful. I've kept you out too long.' * * * '"PHE chain grated as Jack se- x cured the boat. He assisted Sylvia out of the boat, and they stood for a moment, his arm lightly supporting her. "When I said people would be wondering—I meant Barry," Jack said. "Why?" "You see, I had the impression as we started off that Barry was pretty much upset. I had a feeling—it was a pretty definite feeling—that perhaps I was cutting in. That you and Barry—" He stopped. "It was natural for Barry to feel upset," Sylvia said. "He doesn't like the position you placed him in. He left me on the lake and you went in after me." "Don't be too hard on him. He must have been pretty sure you "Would you have gone ,bnck?" "I'm an imaginative chap," Jack answered, trying to speak lightly. "Barry isn't. He never thinks of danger." "At least you're vef& loyal." There was an voice, Ivia's AT least two-pi when the ho: over. Mrs. Wenlwo ; The former realized had been a failure* «d own matchmaking phtfis concerned. She wtiS stfe ever, that,"' ' ' "~ been done Jack and together returned" 1 ..,, learned tnft interested in aside. Soon Sylvia would fa the exciting rescue, nnd turn Barry again. Meanwhile, Jill was congratulating herself that, somehow, she had successfully forestalled one of Mile's inevitable proposals. She was glad to bo back in town. Now, she would brush up a bit on the happenings in the art world. There was Elise Woodwcrth, who had sailed the debulamic seas with her two seasons back. Elise had turned definitely -'arty." Once, !ast year, she had accom*- Eiise to n one-man exhibi- ion of pictures. The young man —a newcomer—had been sponsored by a rich, elderly woman, whose name meant crowds. Jill remembered that Elise had said: "When rich old ladies get irccl of their Pekingeses, they at- .ach some poor young musician or artist, and pull him around by i leash for a while." But Jill couldn't picture her .cool, proud young artist being pulled about and shown ou". And then, Jill had an inspiration. She would call Patty Ralston. Patty, who had swooned with delight over everything from the newest tennis idol to the latest long-haired idol smasher, in college days, had at last got herself tagged "author" and was doing a book with an art colony as a setting. Patty's friends were not only authors, they were designers, decorators, and artists. She would drive across town and see Patty, who could always be counted upon to speed life up, if it over ran down. Patty—a thrill chased up and down Jill's spine at the mere thought—might have heard of some one-man art exhibits! (To Be Continued) School Little Rock Cntholie High 13, Renton 0. Little Hock 32, fort Smith 0. Risun 15, School for the Denf 12. North Little Rock 40, Sonrcy 7. Hope 25, Nnshvillc 0. Crossed 14. Spnrkman 6. Sheridan 14, Mnbelvnle 0, Lake Village 19, Dumas G. Gentry 6. Behtonvllle 0. Horatio 6. Murfrccsboro 0. Dierks 7, Glemvood 2. Lewlsville 13, Wnldo 0. i'Hebor Springs 27. Cotter 0. '"" " ibc 71, Atkins 0. wood 19, St. Anne's Acnclcmy lith) 0. 14, Ola 7. iJahillo 6. 'cCrory C. 6. ttcville 6. 6. , Fordycp 6. tcsvillc ti (tie). Lbhokc 19. 28, : Pnris 12. 1 Plhe'-'SIuff 41. El Dorado 6. Stuttgart 6, McGehee 6 (lie). Brinkley 2fl. West Helena 0. Blythovillo 27. Walnut Ridge I). Cnrmlen 31. Texurkunn 7. College Hendrix 51. Arkansas Stutc 0. Arkansas Tech 7. Oklahoma City Univrrsitv 0. COTTON LOANS QUICK SERVICE IMMEDIATE PAYMENT TOM KINSER Hope, Arkansas .V.".V.V.V.V.V.V,V.V.V.".Vt £ SEE us :; »JFor Painting nnd Body <Vork— "« J. Special Cur Pivlnt Jol>—$17.50 «J ;• O. K. Body Shop *l £1015 S. Elm (Old Ugh. SliopJ.' > 51. M. MORGAN •*. FOR SALE Beautiful building lots with all conveniences, $50 and up. Also homes on easy payments. See A. C. ERWIN Phone 158 or 194-W. Bobcats Outgain (Continued from Page One) returning to midfiekl. Bright went around end for 10 yards and a first clown. Masters went off tackle for six. Two plays later, Stone fumbled and Nashville recovered. Unable to gain on two line plays, Tollett passed on third clown, Aslin intercepting it and running to Nashville's 35. Bright and Aslin made four yards each. Bright made it first clown, and then swept off end to carry the ball to the nine-yard line as the first quarter ended. Bright went over Hixon, 260- pound Nashville guard and captain for six yards. On the next play Bright swung around end for touchdown. Parsons' attempt to kick extra point was wide. After Nashville failed to gain, Toilet punted weakly, Hope taking the ball at Nashville's 35. Stone and Bright made a first down. Stone got loose on a 20-yard run, being brought down by three tacklers on NasTivi lie's j five. Two plays later, Stone fumbled (—and there went scoring opportunity number two. Another weak punt gave Hope the ball on Nashville's 35. The Bobcats with Stone and Bright carrying the ball were driving for what seemed to be Hope's second touchdown but the whistle ended the first half with Hope 12 yards from the goal line. Sctvnd Half Nashville received to start the second half, but soon panted, Hope taking the ball in midficld Bright. Masters and Aslin clicked off two first either HS a result of or as a prelude to their hooks. Charm On Tap And the halls are well-filled always with attentive people, a good share of downs in succession to place the ball on the 30. Bright then got loose on a sweeping end run and was brought down only one yard from the goal lino. Bright was thrown for a three-yard loss. A fumble by a Hope player cost five more yards. The Nashville line stormed through and Hope was thrown back five more. Bright's pass was incomplete—and there went scoring opportunity number three. Nashville punted out on its own 40 after failing to gain. Bright went around end for 25 yards to place the ball on the 15. Masters crashed through the line for five a'ncl then Bright two. On the next play Bright went off tackle for the touchdown. Masters swung around end for extra point. Nashville received, but was forced to punt, Hope taking the ball on the Nashville 17. Bright passed to Ramsey for 25 yards. Masters went around end for seven and Bright made it first clown on the Nashville 10. Bright slashed off tackle for eight yards to place the ball only two yards from the goal line where he called for Aslin to take it over. A line plunge for extra point was no good. Nashville received and returned to the 35 a.s the quarter ended. Hops soon got possession of the ball. Aslin made a sonc-slring catch of Bright's pass for 18 yards. Bright, Aslin and Masters drove to the three-yard line where a j reverse p'iiy. Bright to Masters was good for a touchdown. Bright'* pass was incomplete for extra point. Bright was injured a few minutes 1 later and was removed from the game. victory over the second team of that town. Bundy, Baker, Coleman and Phillips Keith were oustancling for Hope. All boys in the 7th, 8th and 'Jth grades who wish to play football will report to Lawrence Martin at the high school field Monday afternoon. A junior team will be organized. Prescription 200, 000 Kills Parasitic Itch (Scabies) In 30 Minutes Price JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rcxnll Store Phone 63 Delivery FOR SALE 5 room Residence—,'122 South Sliover street. S*, A 140 acre farm, GO ncrcs culiiva- I (ion. 80 acres timber and pas?i tuve, 4 room house, new barn. ( Good wntcr, TVs miles south of Hope. Cash or reasonable terms, fFoster & Bordenj 123 W. Division St. 5 v Licensed Real Estate Brokers I whom sign up for the co)K<4 that usualy follows. Dale Carnegie's per- Make.i U* -Seem So Queer iSeabury): tonally-conducted courses in influenc- Be Glad You're Neurotic (Bisch); How in § people are scarcely less popular to Develop Your Personality (Shellow) than his record-breaking book. Mark.s of a Clear Mind fWiggin;;! Margery Wilson and Alma Archer Keeping Mentally Fit Uastrowl; Look have achieved large followings with Eleven Lears Younger IBurgessj. correspondence course in "How to Be Charming" and "How to Be Smart," variations of the "Charm School" the- scores of happiness and success j theme. Arid at least two new maga- books whose teaching range all the| z ' nes ' "Charm" and "Your Life," are way f?-om the same kind of old-fash- ;also devoted to this work. ioncd "work hard and be good" ad- I And Who Doesn't vice that Benjamin Franklin popular- Here is a prospectus of the Society ized 130 years ago, to the latest and , for the Scientific Study of Success, They Fill the Halls is the merest cross-section of But "thi; books are only one leading phase of the search for happiness. concluded, "to break the ertia and frustration" is this" it were impossible to fail." then tells you how to do that. is no lack of guidposts oji most .'.ci.-ntific psychological devices I whose chief lecturer, Ernest W. Bos- for making your mind lie down andj.-ow. "knows more about success than roll ovei or jump through hoops at i any other living man." having "retired coonraand. at the age of 30." "If you really are sincere and want lo succeed in a bigger way, if you want With them, hand in hand, comes a re- ! to make more money and have a real- Vival of the lecture platform that re- ! | y happy life ..." pleads the an- Cills Chaut.uqua days. Great-grand-! nouncement. father's idia of respectable culture was I And who doesn't—with a wistful t£ attend a good lecture. The gen-j eagerness the like of which has per- n just p;.s.sed deserted tile Chau- haps never before been seen, uas t toddy's generation ball that promise! happiness and SUCG alt the authors of mentioned above do thousands, people through the eom- rn life are flcick- to re-tun* wijh Itfe. Neither team threatened during the remaining part of the final quarter. The Bobcats take on an old rival next week when they go to Camden for a conference battle with the Panthers. Camden has been defeated twice in the conference—while the Bobcats are undefeated in Arkansas and having two conference victories and four non- conference wins. The Bobkittens went to Blcvins Friday afternoon and eked out a li to 0 INSURE NOW Wilh ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Venn., qt 25c The New Sterling OiJ, qt. 30c ToNE-Tex Oil Co. Bast 3rd, Hoj»--6pen Day & Nice Call Harry Phone J48 Call Harry I'll pick up your laundry. PHJPPS 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9-cent loans are here, anil wo arc now prepared to arrange loans with the same prompt and careful consideration that we have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of this constructive and gratifying service is the rctonlion of the valuable patronage of some of the largest and most influential planters in the Hope territory for that unusual lenglh of time; and those who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans can be assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage to arrange their louns through our firm. Respectfully, E, C, BROWN & CO, Cotvon Merchants 8 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkansas Delinquent Land Sale NAME (Continued From Page 3> Parts of Lois Block R. L. Savago— '/a Paid Dave MrFaddin Charlie Phillips Hope Retail Lumber Yard Mattie Logan Gertie Alford U. A. Gentry Lot C. Block 2 Lot 8. Block 2 Lot 4, Block 6 Lot 1, 2, Block 7 Lots 5, G. Block 7 Lot 10. Block 7 Lots i. 2. Block 10 OAK LAWN ADDITION NO. 2 TO HOPE Horace Fowler Lot 5, (i. Block 1 W. t. Thompson Lots 1, 2, Block 3 Mamie Black Lots 5, (i, Block 4 Willie Smith Lots 1, 2, Block 5 ™_ „ OAK LAWN ADDITION NO. 3 TO HOPE Henry Phillips Lot 14, Block 1 Dora Etrauehter Lots 18, 19, Block 2 Patsy McElvene Lots 22, 23, Block 2 jyrs. Annie L. Simpson Pt. Lot 1, oil 2, 3, 4, Block 3 ,. , . „ PARK ADDITION TO HOPE Mrs, A. J. Hunter Lots 15, 16, 17, J.?, Block 3 1:70 30 30 150 20 50 aw 30 250 40 70 20 30 130 150 4.02 1.77 2.50 6.69 10.78 1.30 2.5!) 10.78 1.77 10.78 2.18 3.41 1.38 1,77 5.86 6.69 J. M. jlinslerllii A - J ' House tot 7, Block ' White mam . 1 • U" " ' • «M J. H. White Lot II, Lols 9 - 10 - '•'• !2 . Block A Block C ' . wt ............... Lots \ to «, Block !•' ROMSON'S AflUITKM TO HOPE Southern Grnin & Produce Co.—". F';\H Lois 1 1(1 n -\ r « o r-t, RUmN AOftlTlOfc TO iloRfi J. f. PortorfieM - Lot 8, Block 1 K. I. Rcphnn . ............................ Lot 12 Blork 11 SRHTEH & ARNOLD AUDITION TCI • IforE g z:lbe ' £emple otl I*'!* 3. -I, 5. Block 9 Ellznbclh Temptcton ......................... L,nt.s M 15 Block 'I SHOVKR STREET SCHOOL ADlilTJON TO llO Dray ton Burrelf. ...................... . U,( t). I; U ,' 1Jo 'g s ••;.•-• Slwllpy Brantlpy David Stunrt " • Lolli ' Block 4 Lot* 3, 4. Block fl ......................... . Lot 12, Block II Sl.AVACK ADDITION TO HOPE SULLIVAN ' AI)tflTION N TO t 'noPE k '' Lot 4. Block 2 • • -• Lot 8, Block 2 ............... S'i. Lot 5, Block 4 ............. . . Lot (i. Block -I TELLINUTON ADDITION TO HOPf Eel Mayers ................. - .. . . Lot 11 nitwit 1 VKSTAL HEIGHTS ADDITION T< I OPR R,. j} Cornehu-s Lo,.s 10, U. 12, Blo'k 1 Midland Snving. 1 * & Limn ....... Lot 4 Block 2 Hi ?;* a , S °" L'-'l !), Block 4 ip hosier Lot 10. Block 4 U'ALLIS AUDITION TO HOPE J. M. Powers W. B. Smith Vorhtt Gentry B F. Bcnlon E. Turnc-r 50 ;mn 20 80 fit) 100 100 40 550 70 10 25(1 200 100 250 30 5(1 F, S. f for ton, Est. . B. L. Ruttig—W Pd. .. WaJlis & Penny W. Wnllis Ed Booker George Brown Ed Jono.s— : !.'i Pd. . . Charles Pearson Miittie V. Smith John Mosa Susie Penrivon D. B. Phillips—'•• Pd. Frances CnntiDii C. H. Moxley Lot 1, 2, :t. Block 2 Lol 1. 2, Block A Lois II, •!, 5, (i, Block 5 Lots 1, 2, Block 5 S 50 ft. Lot 7, Block 10 S Pt. Lot 13 Block 10 Pt. E'i Block 13 Pt. K< 2 Block Kl Lot 2, Block 'A Lol 7, Block i.| . Lot G. Blodv ]f, Lot 3 -I, Bl'X'lt 17 Lot 1 E", Lol 2. BW : k 20 S 1 !: Lot 4. YJIock 20 T T » i i E ' El WlrlTR ' S ADDITION ., J. L. Bradslwuv .. . Lots 5, f, Block 1 Grant Scolt L A. Foster Gerta Walker OUs Daniels J. B. Jackson Hope Melail Lbr. Yard Wylie Turner W. E. Thompson -... John Jamison —"'.'i Pd. A. W. Cobb . . . . .. M. T. Ward Herman Brown J. L. Attorberry . . Thomas Mullins Thomas Mullins J. A. Austin Homer McDougnld ..... 1. W. Hendrix Pd Lots :>„ .( Block 3 WINN'S ADDITION "/O HOPE YERC.KKS ADDITIO.N TO HOPE ' - . Lot 3 Block A . Lot 5, Block A - . . Lot C. Block A No 100 ft. Lot 15, 16, Block A Lots 4. 5. Block B Lot 8. Block B Lot 4. Block D BLKVINS .... .N Pt. Lot 3, Block 8 Lot 1, Block 13 Lot i. Block 1G Lot 2. Block Ifi Lot 7. Block 10 Lot !), Block IB Lol 1, Block 17 - Pt. Lot 2. Block 17 Lois 1. 2. Blwk IS 400 700 700 20 20 1000 100 100 100 250 150 150 SOO 170 350 50 550 500 300 20 300 200 300 50 200 300 175 350 SMTTS & HAVS ADDITION'fo"hlVEVINS J. R. Thomas - Lots 13. 14. 15. Block 3 J. R. Thomas Lots 22. 23. 24. Block 3 HAVS ADDITION TO BLEVINS f M Se'f - • - Lots 1. 2, Block 2 W. L. McDougalcl . Lots 33. 34 Block 2 R. L. HAYS SUBDIVISION TO BLEVINS Roy Smith Dnlton Smith F. Y. Trimble C. C. Wtir/back W. B. Smith J. A. Dun lap Roy Nivins W. M. Whitmore W. M. Whilmore Mildred Trent J. E. Calvin ' Ever Gamble J. F. Johnson J. F. Johnson J. F. Johnson J. F. Johnson Unknown N 2 A £'!• Lots S 3 A. S'-.. Lot'8 Lot 20 L..I 21 - Lots 24. 25. 26 BLEVINS CORPORATION Pt. E NE 20 10 24 5 . Pt. NW NW 21 10 24 1 CLOW N 3 Lot 22, Block 4 .. Lot 23. Block 4 Lots 13, 14. 15, Block 7 Lots 21 to 24 Inc. Block 7 . . Lots 23, 24. Block 9 COLUMBUS * • Lot 1. Block i; Lol.s 7. 8. Block (i Lot 2, Block 7 Lots 7. 8, Block !) EM MET Blocks 25, 20. 27. 28 39 40 FULTON Lot 5, Block 2 Lot H. Block 2 Lots 15, 16. Block 2 Lots 15, 1C. Block 4 Lots 12. 13. Block IS 50 300 20 W. A. Jctt Nancy Burkctt Delia Brooks Bricc Williams. Est Frank Carter O. D. Green S'i Lot 9. 15. 1G. 10, 11, ia.'Til.Tl Block 20 Marion Dance— 1 -; Pr.icl Lot m Block 25 Lots 13, 14, W'-j 15. Block 25 Lot Hi. Block 25 Lot 7. Block 31 Lots 3, 4. Block 37 Lots I. 2, 3, 4. Block 40 Lots 5, G. 7, 8, (I, 10. Block 40 Lots 11, 12, 13, 14, Block 40 Lots 15. 1G, Block 40 SMITH'S ADDITION TO FULTON Lot 4. Block 2 Lots 2, 3. 4, Block 7 SM; Lot 8, all 'J. Block 7 Lot 11, Block 8 L. 13, 1G, Block 8 Lot-. 4. 5, Block 9 Lot 8, Block 9 Lot 4. E' a 5, Block 10 Lot 11, Block 10 Lots 1, 2. Block 1U SMITH'S ADDITION TO FULTON Lot 4, Block 16 Lots G, 7. Block 1G Lot 2. I), 4. 5, Block 17 Lol K, Block 17 Lois !l. 111. Block 17 Lots 14 15. Block 17 Lot II. BluckMS Lots 12. 13. Block 18 Lot Hi, Block 18 2 3 L 11. Block 19 Lot Hi, Block 1!) Lol ID. Block 20 Lots 7-12. Block 21 SHULTS ADDITION TO FULTON W. H. Parker-',;. Paid S .-, Block 2 T. A. Bcaslcy Lots 7. S. Block 3 Unknown Lots 11). 11. Block II) SHULTS SUHD1VISION TO FULTON Block (i Block !l McCASKILL : 'i Lot 1, Block 1 Lots 3. 4. Block 1 (iOHHAM ADDITION TO McCASKILL •!• D. I'.lcy Lots 3. 4. Block 2 MrCASKILL COIIPOKATIO.N Mattie Smith Br:idle>—'-i Puid Pi NK SW 35 !) "5 ' McNAH : !.| Lot 3-12. Block 3 .MAXWELL'S ADDITION TO iMcNAB Lots 8. !l. 10. Block 1 O/AN Block li •s ",| Lots 18. 19. 21). Block 13 OXAN CORPORATION Pt. W SW SW 30 10 25 .75 Pi. E KK 5E 25 111 2li 1.25 PAT1VIOS S Pt. Lnl I & 3. Block C SIIOVEB SP1UNOS <• Block 3 Lot 8. Block 3 Lota III. 11, Block 3 Lot 12. Block 3 WASHINGTON Lots 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, Block 5 Lots 1. 4. Block 17 Lots 2, 3. Block 17 All Block 18 Pt. Lts I. 2. Block 30 Blocks 38 and 39 Betty Mitchell Belly Mitchell N. C. Willett W. M. Temple L. W. Wilson ... Norman Wilson L. W. Wilson Lucy Sloan Julia Tyler Brice Williams. E.st. Joe Willimns R. T. Thomas R. T. Thomas S. L. Arnold S. L. Arnold H. C. Whitworth E. U. Roberts J. S. Shuffield E. U. Roberts J. H. Shuflicld John Atkinson John Atkinson E. U. Roberts E. U. Roberts Ida Ahner Mary E. White Ida Ahncr J. B. Shults J. B. Shults Margaret Green Mr.s. Henry Cox Ncelv Presley Lul.i Sloan Lula Word I aw E. J Lewis Est. A. E. Spntc.s Oscar Gilmore F. P. Citty Mrs. Bess HUH! Josie Smjth Josiu Smith Dr. C. Camp Brict- Williams, Est J. B. Beckworlh C. B. Waddle " . Biicc Williams, Est. E. B. Black Edgar B. Black Mrs. Muud Black Mrs. Maud Black Lucy Samuels & L. Turner . Mrs. Maud Black 150 290 200 100 75 100 70 270 Mrs. Maud Black -.. W Pt. Lot 1, V-t all 2, 3, Block 40 Mrs. Maud Black Blocks 68 and 69 WASHINGTON CORPORATION J. H. Currie W. W. Williams— '/ 2 Pd. Frank Booth State of Arkansas I. L. PilkiiUon Pt. NE NW 27 U 25 Pt SW NW 27 U 25 Pt. SW 'NW 27 11 25 Pt. NW NE 28 11 25 Pt. NW NE 28 11 25 2,90-i 18KKIJ :&$$. *m\ 13.6S}i \f-f ;4, "\M. KtZ, 1.-42 '4:48," 4.92 ' 6.25 2.95 4192 «. 2.01 And notice is hereby given that tin; .several irucls, lots and parts of lots, are so much thereof as may be necessary to pay the Taxes, PenglfcJ and Costs due thereon, will be sold by the County Collector at th| Courthouse in said County on the First Monday in November 1937 unless the Taxes. Penalties and Costs be paid before that time, and the sale will be continued from day to clay until the said Tracts, Lots and Parti: of Lots be Bold. ^* NOTE: Said Tracts, Lots and Parti of Lota will be sold to i highest bidder, juxd less than the whole of any tract, lot or part lot be purchased, it will be surveyed in a square or legal subdivislw commencing in the North East Corner of said tract, lot or part of lot RAY E. MCDOWELL, County Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas,

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