Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1937 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 30, 1937
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fl'OS FOUR HOPE STAB, HOPK* ARKANSAS Saturday, October Hope S Star cf Hop« 1839: PWSS, 1927. OoHaohdattd^ Janaafy 18. 1S29. ^ 0 Jvstice t Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! every week-day afternoon by Stat Publishing Co., Inc. <& t. Palme* tt Ales. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South WifiMut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PAtMER, President ALEX, H. WASHBtmN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Sabscrlption Mate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per We*k ISc; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, HcWmfd, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or dot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards at thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers bold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Voffi a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Team Work Is Needed to Move a Heavy Load OVERTURES toward peace between the Committee for In \J dustrial Organization and the American Federation of Labor, however embryonic and ineffectual, arouse hope that America's prolonged labor conflict soon may be terminated. As a pawn between two bitterly opposing 1 forces, each striving for dominance, the workingman has been the real loser in the year-long conflict. With a bright era of industrial prosperity near, firm establishment of business upon a definite road to recovery has been impeded, if not blocked, by a turbulent labor situation. •* * * A TEAM will never accomplish much if energy is wasted pulling against each other. Achievement is possible only •when forces co-ordinate, in harmonious and united effort. If a wagon bogs down in sand, two horses may lunge against their collars until exhausecl, churning up a great flurry of dust without ever moving the load. But two lighter, better trained and disciplined animals can move the wagon with comparative ease, if they pull together. * * * TF THEIR avowed principles be fact, both the C. I. 0. and 1 the A. F- of L. are striving for the same goal, the improvement of laboring conditions and a just distribution of industrial profits. But in place of united action toward fulfillment of that aim, the past year has seen factional battles, fraught with violence, for the right to control. Taking no sides in the controversy, the average individual can easily see the gigantic waste of effort that might have been put to better use. That there are convincing arguments for organization along the lines laid down by the C. I. 0. is undoubtedly true. And equally admissible are the contentions of the A. F. of L. that the course of action it has pursued in organization is sound. But there is no truth, no basis in fact or reason that one faction, and one alone should be supreme, dominant in every instance. If labor would reach the goals it has set for itself I it will be necessary for the leaders of these two great organizations to sit down, in amiable conference, each granting concessions, each agreeing on "spheres of influence" and control. Only in this way can American labor achieve greatness. Balancing the Books N OT'long ago there were wild rumors of a slaughter of Italians at Makal in Ethiopia. It would now appear that they were not true, or at least that they were exaggerated- Yet even the rumor appears to have had some foundation, for Rome now officially announces that 102 Italian troops including 44 officers were killed in September by native attacks in the highlands of Ethiopia. Official figures now give the Italian dead in Ethioma as some 4000 soldiers and add more than 1400 laborers. Strong groups of "bandits," the official reports state, were "literally desroyed," We know all about those "bandits" in the United States, having fought them in the Philippines and in Nicaragua with unhappy results. When, if ever, the expected raw materials and metals start moving from Ethiopia to Italy, there will be a little item on the debit side of the ledger: 5400 Italian boys dead. How much cotton and gold and fruit will it take to make the ledger balance? That, one presumes, Mussolini himself will decide. vices which made this school a marked recess. Sunday school assembles as usual by departments at 9:45. Well-trained and consecrated teachers will present the lessons in the various classes. At the 10:55 service the pastor will bring a message on "Every Man." The Training Union meets at 6:30. Attendance is expected to run far above one hundred. The 7:30 service will open with a season of great congregational sing- in e. The pastor will preach. Visitors are always welcome in our 1 lulu 6Y MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA S«(Vi<«, li OP cti.in.u-TRns JIM, tVlOjrrwoilTII. attractive drbntnntp. AI.AX .IKFF'RV. hero, rhlttff jraunir nrtl*t. H.VHttV WBNTWOIlTIt, Jin's • <i'!>I>ro(hpr, .1 A «: K WE.VrWOUTII, Jill'* brother. SYLVIA St'TTO.V. »11 ti«lr«s* * * * ngr from At» dnth (he xeorot of hi* $:i(MH» naif, Alan lirrnk* wtdi Jill, Icnvlagr her hrnrt.ilck, lonely. CHAPTER X TILL hadn't been herself since * the day the angry young man had come to her home, Mrs. Wentworth decided. But what was one angry young man with a city full of young men all ready to be agreeable? She thought it might be a very good time to mention Mile's devotion, and discovered she was wrong. "She's looking a wreck, for some reason," Mrs. Wentworth told Barry one day. "She'll end up by being an old maid." "I guess she has a right to be one, if she wants to," Barry retorted. "When — " Mrs. Wentworth ventured, realizing she was on forbidden ground, "when is Sylvia planning to announce her engagement?" "Ask Sylvia," Barry said, knotting his tie viciously. "I thought you said there was an understanding?" Mrs. Wtfnt- Worth persisted. , "If you insist on knowing, the understanding seems to be going haywire. I suspect your big, blond stepson, Jack, is the reason. Really I don't much care — there are a dozen girls who are better company. And I know of one who makes Sylvia look like a piece of very pale cheese?" "Who?" "Oh, skip if. Don't worry, I'll probably bring you Sylvia Sutton on a silver platter served with all her pedigree and social prestige." * * * "MRS. WENTWORTH felt better. - •*- Evidently, Barry was still planning to marry Sylvia. But who was this other girl? If her plans didn't carry through for Barry's brilliant .marriage, it would be a terrible disappointment. Then, there was the problem of Jill. It didn't matter whether Jill married brilliantly or not, just so she married. Jill passed her stepmother with Bome letters in her hand. Jill, thought Mrs. Wentworth, always manages to be at home around mail time. She thought Jill looked •xcited. Jill was. One of the letters in her hand was in a clear-cut masculine writing that was new. Even before she opened it, she knew it was from Alan. She tore open the envelope. A check fluttered from the folded page. Alan had written: "I hope coupe. Got in and turned on the ignition. As the occupants of the big ear waved, Sylvia's Kind went you will forgive me. I realize now up gaily. A moment later the Wentworth cat was lost around « curve of the drive. Then, very calmly, Sylvia switched off the ignition and got out.' "Anything wrong, Miss Sylvia?" queried the gardener, coming to* ward her. "No, Andrew, 1 was just thinking I would like to see your garden. Could you show ma ibout?" * * * "GLADLY, Miss Sylvia. There's not much to see at this time of year. The chrysanthemums are line. And there are some pretty hings in the conservatory. Some tropical plants I'd like to show you." you meant to be kind. But It was impossible for me to accept. However, there seems no way to escape obligation. Moving was evidently the right idea. I've sold several pictures which made it possible to send n check, closing the transaction. Sincerely, Alan." Closing the transaction! He might just as well have said: Ending everything. He had asked forgiveness for hurting her, but he had not forgiven her. 'Which, was the greatest hurt of all. Mechanically, she opened another letter. It was from Ellen Beckwith inviting her for a visit. For a long while Jill sat very still, holding the letters in her hand. One of them shutting the door to romance. The. other opening the door to a temporary escape from life here at home—which had become in a moment a barren oasis. She would accept Ellen's invitation. There was nothing to wait for now. * * » CYLVIA SUTTON had come over ^ to say goodby to Jill. Jill knew that her stepmother expected Sylvia to announce her engagement to Barry soon. But she was far from certain about it, herself. There was none of the happy excitement about Sylvia that marked girls engaged to the men they l»ved. She was sure Sylvia was unhappy. Jack was not himself etther. The two facts added up and made a complete conclusion. Watching Jill assembling her wardrobe efficiently, Sylvia said: "You're simply wonderful Jill, I could never pack a trunk—or do anything, really." "I think I'd make a swell poor man's wife," Jill said slowly, carefully placing a sky-blue evening gown hanger. on a padded silk Something, Sylvia tlljught, has happened to Jill. She isn't the same. Jill was the grandest girl she knew. She'd hate for things to go wrong for her. They went down stairs, and found Mrs. Wentworth waiting. Impulsively, Sylvia put her arms about Jill and kissed her warmly. Jill looked so woebegone and lonely. As,> though she didn't want to go and as though she didn't want to stay. "Won't you go to the station with us, Sylvia?" Mrs. Wentworth asked eagerly. "Thank you, 20," Sylvia replied. "I must huTry home." She started walkfcig toward her It was while they were in the conservatory that Sylvia heard the car on the drive. It was too ;oon for Mrs. Wentworth to be back. If she wore very lucky— Whose car is that?" she inquired, trying to make her voice •wind casual. "Mr. Jack's," answered the old man, absently. "Andrew," said Sylvia, "wH you tell Mr. Jack someone wante to see him here." "Certainly, miss." Jack came striding conservatory, stopping Political Announcements Thf Slnr to niUhitflfced to wake the following candidate ntinnunce- tnenfs subject to the action of the Democratic city prlntitry election Tuesday. November 30: , For Cll.v Attorney STEVE CARR1GAN Star Dust By LEONARD ELLIS into tisj* abruptly His face Mahomet," began been calling you when ho saw Sylvia, went white. "If the mountain won't come to Sylvia. "I've worse names than a mountain. I've been calling you ..." 'How could I come?" Jack's voice was low, tense and unhappy. You couldn't unless you cared as much as I do," Sylvia replied simply. And then, suddenly, she was in his arms. 'It's no use, darling," Jack said unsteadily. "I can't give you up now. Though I tried. I h;id the feeling that you hnd planned to marry Barry, and would have, if I had not come along." "I never would have <jone through with it," Sylvia said. "I realized it long ago. Even before you came back from school. But you wouldn't notice mo, wouldn't dance with me, rushed past me on the streets. This was the only way I knew." She stopped talking. For the very good reason that it was ira- possible to talk and be effectively kissed at the same time. A mocking voice reached them: "Smooth work, Jack. Everywhero I turn, I have evidence of you* superior attainments." (To Bo Continued) Gone with the wind—that two-bits I had on the Bobcats. Shouldn't wagered so much money, anyway! Like a race horse, the favorite doesn't always come in first. Sometimes it's a "lonRyhot" thai wins. Us football "experts," as wo are laughingly known, had our wires all crossed on that Hope-Camden tilt. The Panthers have n powerful football learn. And for the first time this ; oason—we are told by Canulen fans — v. ere inspired when they took Hope's measure by a count of 2S to (i. Had they played football against Pinr Bluff nnrl Little Rock like they did Ho[;e. we are told the story would have been different. But we won't aruue that case. We admit defeat. We have no alibis. ***** The Panthers plnved a "bang-up" football L'rmie against Hope. They demonstrated it before approximately 3.500 fans. Tiie line i.s big and potent. The bnll-caiTiers drive with speed and determination. They were "hot" and lust couldn't be stopped. ***** The Bobcats fought hard—but couldn't get started. In defeat. Noble Masters. Hope's right halfback, looked plenty good to u.s. After Bright was injured. Noble carried on notably. Masters has been the "dark horse" of the football (earn. He was turned loose against the Panthers and performed like a real war-horse. His passing was true and accurate, and his running was hard to stop. Look for even greater things from Masters. ***** The Camden and Hope bands, during the half, put on an exhibition second to none. Hope marched out first and was followed by Camden. Both bands deserve much credit for their performances. ***** The defeat by Camden, shouldn't discourage the Bobcats. If the team can get in physical shape by next Friday night it will be one more hard-fought game at Blythcville. As most everyone knows, this is the fourth consecutive year that the Wonder Boys have waded through Arkansas competition without a defeat. * -K * * * That's all for today. FIRST METHODIST Fred R. Harrison, Pastor "Why I Believe In the Church" is the subject of the Pastor's sermon at congregational service the morning at 10:55 a. m. The church school will meet at 10 a. m. At the evening service at 7:30 p. m. the sermon subject will be, "How Large Is Your Christ?" The Intermediates and Young People's Epworth Leagues will present a program at the BeBee Colored Methodist church at 6:30 p. m. Adults are invited to attend this service. There are just two more Sundays before the Little Rock annual conference meets in its 84th session November 10 at Hope. Every member is urged to attend both morning and evening services these two remaining days of worship. PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Thos. Brewster, Pastor CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 511 South Elm Screet James R. Walsh, Pastor We wish to announce a special change in our services. Our regular Sunday school has been changed from 9:45 a. m. to 2:30 in the afternoon. We invite all of our friends to attend this Bible school. The regular morning worship has been changed from 11 a. rn. to 3:15, just after the Sunday school. The subject for the afternoon will be: ''Seven Modern Gods. We are sure our program will appeal to the young people as well at all others. The regular evening services have not been changed. Subject for the 7:30 p. m. service "Visions of Victory" Young people services at 6:45 p. m. The public is invited. FIRST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastor The Sunday morning service will give ail opportunity for the expression of sentiments for which there was not sufficient time Friday night at the close of the record-breaking training school this church has held. The pastor wishes to voice his appreciation at the morning service for many ser- Eunday school 9:45. Morning service 10:55 Evening service 7:30. Midweek preayer service, Wednesday 7:30. You are invited to attend all these Vonsiatsky Plots (Continued from Page One) other White Russian, M. K.V. Rod- vaievski %vas doing the same thing chuokuo. In 1934, at a tumultuous meeting in larbin, the groups consolidated as he National Russian Revolutionary ascist party and picked Vonsiatsky as Vojd. A Different Swastika The party emblem, is the swastika. The Vojd wears it on his arm. But he ndignantly denies any link with the Hitler brand o£ Fascism. The color schemes of the tow emblems are clif- erent, he points out. He asserts his party has no anti-Semetic policy. From his Connecticut stronghold- it has a gun room and i sguarded by vicious police dogs—Vonsiatsky directs followers throughout the world. Harbin is a busy center of party activity. A department of ideology has been set up in Iran. Sometimes Vonsiatsky picks odd ways to spread his doctrines. Recently he caught a dozen mud turtles and painted his Russmn sv/astika on their shells. Then he turned them loose to carry the emblem through the peaceful woods. Britains Girls (Continued from Page One) Well-Groomed Man (Continued from Page One) formed by your collar line and coat lapels. This area, though relatively small, is most conspcuous. If it'& "dressed properly," chances are you'l present a picture of good grooming A neatly tied neckline of good material, of a color to blend or contrasi with your suit can do wonders. The Handkerchief If you have a short neck don't wear a high collar. It's possible to buy either stiff (preferred) or soft collars which conform to your peculiar neck construction. If you wear a soft collar use a collar pin, unless it has tabs or buttons down Pins should be plain. A pocket handkerchief gives a final smart touc hto a man's dress if it's smart touch to a man's dress if it's right. Wear a white handkerchief <o good linc-n) with a white shirt or white ripht. Weaer a white handkerchief (o collar. Wear a harmonious colorec square otherwise. ••*»• Canada Seek* Davis CMP QUEBEC—The Dominion of Canada •will «iter a team in the 1938 Davis Cup competition for in four years. the first time Kipling's Phrase Is Sacrificed for Peace BROADSTAIRS, Kent, Eng.-l.^i- Lincs from Kipling's "Recessional" are to be erased from a Lusitania raft on Broadstairs pier. The phrase "lest we forget" has offended foreign visitors and recently a man was fined for defacing them with paint. "If this (erasing the lines) will take us one tiny little step towards peace, Iricjndship and goodwill, we should do it," the town council state. Bievins conditions for maids. Each member would get a badge to display in her house, proving to prospective servants that the house was a good one to work in. Badged houses would offer more leisure for maids, better living conditions and greater social comfort. Domestic service, the labor minister finds, ranks at the very bottom of the girls' list of preferred jobs. They would even rather be factory workers than domestics. As a rule they earn only about $0.25 a week in the factory, compared to the $5-a-week average, plus board and room, in a household job. But factory girls have evenings, Saturday afternoon and Sundays free. As maids they would get only a half day off each week, with alternate half Sundays free. Families Closing Houses Then, too, a domestic often has to work in the country where movies arc scarce. Thousands of new industries—including the lighter work in the rearmament drive—are providing girls opportunities for jobs they didn't have in the old days. Many English families have thrown up their hands and sold or shut down the largu.okl-tashioned houses which require a huge staff of servants. Families are moving into modern flats which are springing up like mushrooms. In the smaller space of a flat Milady can do her own work, aided by modern household equipment and perhaps by a twice-a-week maid furnished by the management. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Mayfield, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Mayfield all of El Dorado were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wade and family. Lea Ted ford and R. L. Bonds were business visitors in Tcxarkana Tuesday. Miss Thalia Nolen of Tcxarkana .spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gayle of Prescott were week end guests of J. J. Bruce and Miss Lola Bruce. Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds returned home from Shreveport Tuesday after visiting her daughters, Mrs. William Ttn- ny and Mrs. Janes Parnell for the past ten days. Mrs. Alva Francisco and Misses Elizabeth and Frances Francisco all of Frescott were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Wade. Mrs. Harmon Griffith and son, Harold are spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Bell and daughter Shirley, were .shopping in Hope Saturday. Mm. A. B. Hodnett and Mis.s Gwendolyn Frith, both of Hope, were Monday night guesti of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade. Harry Bonds was attending to business in Hope Friday. Mr. and Mrs. T. J, Stewart. Aubrey Slewai I and Owiglit Stewart vtiited friends in Prescoll Sunday aller- noon. Mr. arid Mrs. Roy Foster and .sons were Sunday guests of relatives in Sweet Home community. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Hunt and Mrs. H. H. Huskey, all of Prascotl, were business visitors in Bievins Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Scott B. Moore of Anadarko, Okla., were Thursday and Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Wade. Sanforrl Bunds was a business visitor jn Hope Saturday. I have no complaint to make. After all, when I was born the doctor n aid I would live only three weeks. Well, here I am, but the doctor has died long ago.—Pierre Mathieu, Quimper, France, 58, who has no arms or legs yet is able to support his father and mother. The duchess has become popular with everyone except a few old cats. What's more, she has put the duke on the water wagon. — Gene Fowler, novelist and movie writer. FOOTBALL SCORES College State Teachers 13, Tuc-li n. Hendrb: 21, Henderson I). Arkansas A. and M. 13. Arkansas State 0. Ouaehita 53, East Oklahoma Teachers 0. State Rus-sc'Uville 20, El Dorado 0. Harrison IS), Conway 7. Gurdon 13. Sparkman 0. f'ayutteville 31, Bentonville 7. Subiaco 12. DC Queen (i. Clarksville. 22, Fort Smith 0. Stuttgart 25, DeWitt 0. Toxiirkana 25, Nashville 7. Lake Village 12, Rison (I. Hunlsville 12, Ozark 0. Goodland. Okla., 1!). Horatio 6. Camden Midgets 24. Standard-Umstead 7. Osccoia .(0, Wynne l:i. Magnolia 27, Crossed 0. Figgott Ti2. Portageville, Mo., 0. Paris .'ill. Sprinydale l.'i. Berryvillu 13, Gentry I). Mansfield 19, Spiro. Okla., 0. Waldron 13, Doonevillu 7. Augusta 62, Heber Springs 6. Pine Bluff 32, Hot Springs 0. Cotton Plant 7, Carlisle 0. Marianna 20, West Helena li. Helena 13. Brink ley 0. England 19, Monticollo 7. Camden 2K. Hope (i. Blyiheville 2li, Greenwood. Miss 13. Malvern 20. Bee-be U. Jonesboro -1), Forrest City 0. Walnut Ridge 32, Newport 0. Rogers 41, Alma 0. Mc.Ge.hee 51, liudora 0. Little Rock 8f>, Central High, Memphis (J. North Little Rock 25. Benton 7. Arkansas School for the Deaf 31, McCrwry 0. If Louis was fighting when I wa$ at my best, he wouldn't have hit me with a handful of lacks.--Jack Sharkey ex-world'h heavyweight boxing champion. Trusted Employe (Continued from Page One) He dropped about $2.000 of his own money, lie said, and then took S2(lfl from the firm. From then on, he said, it was one embezzlement after another in a desperate attempt to recoup and make good the shortage. RENT/ WANT-ADS Delinquent Land Sale (Continued From Page 3> NAME Parts of Lous Block « ~ H ° 13 o JJ'S > S^ 3 R. L. Savjyt.--1,2 Paid Dave McFaddin Chaiiic Phillips Hope Retail Lumber Yard Muttie Loti.'in Gertie Alford U. A. Gentry OAK LAWN Horace Fowler W. E. Thompson Mamie Black Willie Smith OAK LAWN Henry Phillips Dora Strausjhter Patsy McElvene Mrs. Annie L. Simpson PARK Mrs. A. J. Hunter Lot 6. Block 2 Lot 8, Block 2 Lot 4, Block 6 Lot 1, 2, Block 7 Lots 5, 6. Block 7 Lot 10, Block 7 Lots 1. 2, Block 10 ADDITION NO. 2 TO HOPE Lot 5, 6, Block 1 Lots 1, 2, Block 3 .. Lots 5, 0, Block 4 Lots 1, 2, Block 5 ADDITION NO. 3 TO HOPE Lot 14, Block 1 Lots 18, 19, Block 2 Lots 22, 23, Block 2 Pt. Lot 1, all 2, 3, 4, Block 3 ADDITION TO HOPE .... Lots 15, W, 17,18, Blpck 3 170 30 50 150 250 20 50 250 30 250 40 70 20 30 130 150 4.02 1.77 2.50 6.C9 10.78 1.3C 2.59 10.78 1.77 10.78 2.18 3.41 1.36 1.77 5.86 C.G9 H. White H. White J. H. White J. H. White J. H. White J. M. Enstcvlln ; Lot 7, Rlork f 50 A. J. House Lots 12, 13, 14, 15, Block 4 300 PHILLIPS ADDITION TO HOl'E J. It. White Lot. 11, Bloek A 20 J. H. White Lots 9. 10, 1.1, 12, Block C 80 Lot* s, n, io, Block n co Lots I to f), Bloek K 100 -Lots 1 to (i. Block F 100 nomsoN's ADDITION TO HOPE " Southern Grain & Produce Co.—',-'» Paid Lots 9. 10 B 3 40 HUEFIN ADDITION TO HOPE J. F. Porterfield Lot K, Block 1 550 E. I. Rophan Lot 12, Block 11 70 SENTER & ARNOLD ADDITION TO HOPE Elizabeth Tennilelon Lots '.!. 4. 5, Block '.I 10 Eiixabolh Temple-ton Lot.s 14, 15, Dlnrlc !l 10 SHOVF.il STREET SCHOOL ADDITION TO HOPE Drayton Burrell T. B. Jones Shelley Branlley David Slimrt J. M. Powers Lot !) Bine!; '! . . . . . Lot (i. Bkv'k 'l .. . ................... - ......... Lot? 3, •!. MHck "> . .. Lot 1L', lil-ir-k II SLAVACK ADDITION TO Jl',>p|.; ' . ... N Pt. SULLIVAN ADDITION TO W. B. Smith ..... Lot Vcrra Ontrv , .. . Lot. "* B t. Benton ............ . . S 1 - l/»t .-,, K. lurner .......... .. . .!/>((! Bln ( 'P .1 TELLINGTON AODU'IO.N TO HOIT Ed Mayers ..................... .. .......... i, 0 i (] m oc i, i VESTAL HWoriTS ADUITIOV' TO HOPK R. R Cornelius .......... . Lots JO. n, 12 Midland Savings .V Loan . . Lot -l' L. F. HiHRason ..... . . L.,( ;V p,],,,.); , Phillip Foster ... . . . . .. [,„( in ' H|.->rk .1 WAUJS ADDITION TO HOPE m^ r k 2 Block ?. |3|,, ( .| % . , Blo 400 F. S. Ilorton. Est. B. L. Rcltig—'-j Pel. Wallis & Penny . .. W. Wnllis ' Ed Booker George Brown Ed Jones—Ti Pel Charles Pearson Mattie V. Smith John Moss ... Su.«ie Pearson D. B. Phillips--".! Pd. - Lot 1, 2. .1. Bl(,rk 2 Lot 1. 2. Hlnek -I Lots :i. ,|, T). li. BU-k r. Lots 1. 2. Blnck Z Frances Cannon C. II. Moxley .... .T. L. 13r.idsh.-iw Grant Scott— n i L A. Foster ... Gcrfa Walker Otis Daniels J. B. Jackson Hope Hetail Lbr. Yard Wylio Turner W. E. Thompson John Jamison —% Pd. W'i, ft. Lot 7. S Pi. Lot n Pt. K'-. Pt. E 1 .. Lot 'i. ... Lot 7. Lot (I. Lot .1 '!. Lot Blork HI<ick 10 II) Cl Block 13' Block 11 Block 14 Blo;k 15 Bio,-); 17 Block. 211 Lot 1 F. W':> S'i Lot 4. Hie... _. E. E. WHITE'S ADDITION TO HOPE Lots 5. (i, Block I: Pd Lot* 3. ,| Block : WINN'S AUDITION TO HOPE .... . E n. Lot ?- YEROEKS ADDITION TO HOPE - Lot 3 Block . Lot 5. Block Lot B, Block S 1 :- No 100 ft. Lot 15, Hi. Block .. Lots 4. 5. Block ...... Lot H. Block Ixil 4, Block BLEVINS ... N Pi. Lot .'!. Block R Lot 1. Block 13 - . Lot 1. Block 1C, - - ., Lot 2. Block 11! Lot 7. Block Ni - Lot II. Block ifi - - Lot I. Bloc!: n A. W. Cobb M. T. Ward Herman Brown J. L. Atterborry Thomas Mullins Thomas Mullins J. A. Austin Homer McDougald Pt. Lot 2, Block 17 I. W. Hendrix ,.. Lot.s 1 2 Block IH SMTTS & HAYS ADDITION TO ULEVINS J, R. Thomas- . . ... 'Lots 1.3. 14 15. Block .'! J. H. Thomas . Lots 22. 23 24 Block 3 HAYS ADDITION TO BLEVINS J. M Self Lots 1. 2. Block 2 W. L. McDougald . . Lot.s 33 34 Block 'i K. L. HAYS SUBDIVISION TO HLEVINS . . . N 2 A 5''-. 1.111 K S 3 A. S 1 - Lot H Lot 20 . . L-,i :M Lot.-i 24 25 21) BLEVINS CORPORATION ... Pt. F, NE 2!) 10 '•>! ", Pt. NW NW 21 HI 24 1 CLOW N .'! Lot 22. Block -1 Lot :':;. Block i Lol.s 13. 1). ]5. Block 7 . Lots 21 to 21 li,,-. Block 7 Lot., 23, 21, Block 'J COLUMBUS Lr-t 1. Block fi Lois 7, S. R'.oek fi Lot 2. Block 7 Lots 7. K. Block !l EMMET Blocks 25. 20. 27 2-S 30 -10 FULTON Roy Smith Dalton Smith F. Y. Trimble C. C. Wur/back W. B. Smith J. A. Dunlap Roy Nivins W. M. Whilmore W. M. Whitmore Mildred Trent . J. E. Calvin Ever Gamble J. F. Johnson . J. F. Johnson . J. F. Johnson J. F. Johnson Unknown W. A. Jett Nancy Burkett Dc-lla Brooks Bi-ice Williams, E.st. Frank Carter O. D. Green S H j Lot 9, 15, Ni. 10. Marion Drmce—1« Paid Belly Mitchell Betty Mitchell N. C. Willett . W. M. Temple .. L. W. Wilson . Norman Wilson L. W. Wilson . Lucy Sloan Julia Tvlor Brice Williams. E.st. Joe Williams . R. T. Thomas R. T. Thomas S. L. Arnold S. L. Arnold H. C. Whitworth E. U. Roberts J. S. Sbuffield Lc 13. Lot 5. Block 2 Lot K I'.lo.k 2 Lois 15. Hi Bloek 2 Lots 15. IH. Block -I Lot.s 12 13. BI ck IX 11. 12. 13. 14 Block 20 Lot 10. Block 25 1 I. W'-j 15. Block 25 Lot Hi. Block 25 I/.- 7 Block 31 Lol> 3. •! Bio, ',-. 37 •>ts I, 2. 3 4. P,lo< k Block 1!. BI.., k Hi BI Lot.s 5, K. 7. 8. !l. 10 12. ].'!, .ot Lol.s 11 I SMITH'S ADDITION TO ECLTON Lot 4. Block 2 Lot.s 2. 3. 4. Block 7 S 1 - Lot S. .,]] <l. Block 7 l.-.l 11. Block S L. 13. l(i Block S Lot.- -I 5 Bl'n k !l Lot S. Block !l .. Lot 4. E 1 . V Block 10 Lot 11. Block 10 Lois 1, 2. Block E. U Robert'; ,1. H. STiuftield John Atkinson John Atkinson E. U. Roberts K. U. Roberts Ida Abncr Mary E. White . Ida Abner J. B. Shull.s J. B. SJnills Margaret Green Mr.s. Henry Cox SMITH'S ADDITION TO EC I.TON Lot -I. Block Lot;; (i. 7. Block. Lot 2. 3. 4. 5. Block Lot K. Block Loi , !) 1(1 P.I, ,-k Lol.s 14. 15 Loi 11. Lot.s 12. 13, Lot !(',. 2 :>' i, 11 Lot 1C, 1 17 IK BU:k Block IS Block IS Hlocl-: 111 Block I 10, Bled; Lot.- 7 12. Bl....-k SHULTS ADDITION TO EC (.TON W. H. Parker—'2 Paid S 1 > Block 2 T. A. Beasley . LoH 7. H. Block 3 Unknown Lot-, 111 11 Bio, k 10 SHULTS SUBDIVISION TO H'l.TMN Neely Presley Block fi Lula Sloan Bl<n-l; '.) McCASKILL Lula Wordl.-nv . .. : '.| 1 ol 1. E. J. Lewis EM. Lots 3 -1 C.ORHA.M ADDITION' TO Mc< ASKH.L J. D. Kiev Lot. 3 -I Block 2 McCASKILL CORPORATION Mallie Smith Bradley-'.' 2 Paid Pi. NE SW 35 !l 2 r > 2 McNAI! A. E. Spates ', Lot 3-12 Bio- k 3 MAXWELL'S ADDITION TO MrN.AlI Oscar Gilmore F. P. Citty Mrs. Bess Hughes Jo.sie Smith Josie Smith Lois 8, !). 10. O/AN 1 Bloc niod- amp Brice Williams. Est J B. Beckworth C B. Waddle Brice Williams, Est. E. B. Black Edgar B. Black -• Mrs. Maud Black Mr.s. Maud Black .. Lucy Samuels & L. Turner Mrs. Mauri Black •''i Lots IK I'I. I"! O71N COIU'OI!.-YT|f>\ Pt. W SW S"vV ".0 in 25 7 Pt. K PF. SK 25 HI 2d I 2 PA'!'MO! ; S PI IM ,'-'• " B'' !, li SHOVER SPRINGS Lot S. Block 3 Lot.-. K). II. Block 3 Lot 12, Block ;j WASHINGTON ... Lots 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Block 5 Lots 1. 4. Block, 17 . . Lot.-, 2. 3. Block 17 ... . All Block IK Pi. Lls 1. 2. Block 31) Blocks 3H and 3!) Mrs. Maud Black.. Mrs. Maud Black J. H. Curric . W. W. Williams—l-b Pd.. Frank Booth State of Arkansas I. L. Pilkinton . .. .W Pt. Lot 1, Vi all 2, 3. Block 40 Block i liK aod fi!) WASHINGTON CORPORATION Pt. NE NW 27 11 25 .'{.05 .. .Pt SW NW 27 11 25 H. .Pt. SW NW 27 11 25 3. . Pt. NW NE 2S II 25 5. . Pt. NW NE 28 11 25 2.11 40 50 20 no 100 130 110 100 70 10 10 20 :w xn 100 40 10 no GO 10 20 10 25 35 20 25 107 1IKI 20 175 25 70 40 10 150 2!W 10(1 1(1 10 2(1 75 100 70 270 10 750 ;ioo mm 2(1 50 2(1 10 20 150 150 30 50 GOO 10.9 i v .99 121 230*. 230" 18 02 „'2.73 13 65i , 4.37 1.31 .93 1.31 -J 2!30 2,73 1,42 4.48 4,82 ' 6,25 2.9S 4,92 • 3.61 .99, .39 1.'42 1(86 4.05 4,92 ' 2.30 ,99 5.36 3.1T ,99 1.42 .99 1,64 2.08 1,42 1.64 5.22 4.92 1.42 8,19 3.6f 2,30' ,99 .77 ,77 7,09 13.21 6.27 .93 1* 7,104,92, .77 3,41 3-22 .90 1.07 ,93, ,74' 6.27*' 3352 • 13.65 ' 13.651.48' 2.73, : 1.& ' .9% 1.4? 3.83; IJBfi 273, 24.75- And notice is hereby given that the .several tracts, lots and parts of lots, are so much thereof as may be nece.s.vu-y to pay the Taxes, Penalty and Costs due thereon, will be sold by the County Collector at thf- Courthouse in said County on the First Momkiy in November, ISSJj unless the Taxes. Penalties and Costs bo p.-iid before that lime, and thfl'- sale will be continued from day to day until Ihe saiil Tracts, Lots and'<• Part.- of Lots be sold. ..,, NOTE: Said Tracts, Lots and Parts of Lots will bo sold to thgg highest bidder, and less than the whole of any tract, lot or part lot be purchasad, it will be surveyed in a square or legal subdivisio^ commencing in the Nprth East Corner of said tract, lot or part of lot. RAY E. MCDOWELL. County Clerk ot Hempsteucl County, Arkansas.

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