Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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?*TtSfli^iiv* & i?, ¥ -' *' • :"'''' f ,}('-,'% *' X V,C *','i, .\'"' , ^ rr j*%!$< l " '" !?'' ,'"UA s Tuesday. October 16,1986. Star ff >(to^t, toetivetThy tferald From False Report! 6V*** weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Ine & AW*. H, Washbtitn), at The Staf bWJding, 212-214 South litit StrWL Hdpe, Arkansas. •' • '• ^...-.^^.i^,-^—^, 7 -^ , .—.., ,~^r^..--/...i..- r .. - ,,..,.., Li f . i i __ r' •' " " G.,E|Kit!tfE*t President ' \ ALEX. ft. WASttBURN, Editor nnd Publisher Stater*} AS sectmd-class Matter at the postottice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 1897. in, l- • ii ..-• , 'Tfc* newspaper is aft institution developed by modern civil- present the news of the day t to foster commerce and industry, dcly tfmilated advertisenients, and to furnish that check upon wto'eK no constitution has ever bean able to provide."—CoL R. & McGottnicJt. : i *• ;v~-....- '.--.. " •-.-. ... .. _. L /' , StobSOftrttttt Bate (Always Payable in Advance); Bv city carrier, per MK lS«i per month 6S; one year $8.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Sotoard, Wtttler and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year? elsewhere $6,50. ,A ^ • Plus 2% Arkansas Sales Tax. » Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or , tto< otherwise Credited to this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis, enrt, St«rick Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker. Di-tye; Detroit. Mich, ttSS Woddward Ave.-, St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges oft 'tributes, Ete.S> Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thonKs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newsparmrs hold to this policy in the news columns to protect '.heir readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tne Star disclaims responsibility ' tof the safe-ke*plng or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. KXJR By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN jtack of the numerous diseases flesh is heir to, and so on. Published by Doubleday, Doran & Co., it sells for $9.50. HEALTH Editor, Journal of the American Med' leal Association, and of HygeJu, the Health Magazine _ Confusion of Ideas On Feeling 4 * 5 ••* of-Falling. . you have a feeling • you're g, what do you think about? ou' mSy be acquainted with' the ing that a whole life passes before •i YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Exacted Promise Is Poor Training. Should children be made to promise? Child trainers have gone into the subject deeply and settled the question a person during his drop from a/heighti mostly In the negative. Well, how*-would you .reconcile that] But "promise" is part of life. A •vvIHy'thfe other belief that'*a t>ersoii lease o-na house is "a nromise to nay. a person; jO js^allirig- from, a height'loses con-' sciausness after he has dropped about ,or the- idefc- that death occurs ls- reached? ,' ago,* a girl Ju^ped.frpnV a window in a high building in Chicago and happened to land on'a'wag- OK that was loaded with empty paper bokes.^She wasn't killed. When reporters tried to get from her an account of any impressions she had when she fell, she couldn't remember a -.thing. .. '•!; "'Recently it occurred to Harry-'-iG. jff).Armstrong of the tf.-S. Army Medical' Corps to rnake an actual test and ""get first-hand,the sensations that pass before the mind of a person who falls frqm a height. v ite went up hi an -airplane to a height of 2200 feet, atidr while the plane was flying at- a speed of 119 oiriSes an hour, he jumped: He made careful note of his mental and physical reactions and sensations until he reached a height of about 1000 feet, before he pulled the rip cord of his parachute. , , In his report. Captain : ; Armstrong pojnts out that his-two main mental factors were fear and excitement. The fear was associated not only with the instinctive fear of falling but also with the fear that the parachute might cafch on the airplane or that the parachute might be defective. The excitement was natural. As he stood on the airplane ready to jump, he was impressed with the roar of the motor, the sight of the ground below, the roar of the wind past his head. After he jumped he was quite conscious of everything that was going on. He did not, however, hear any- tirupg after the jump, prbbably due to the.rush of air past the ears. Me was able to see the ground and thq airplanes above him. He was not disoy and he had no feeling of fainting or any of that empty feeling which one feels when dropping suddenly in an; elevator. His breathing was not disturbed. The only abnormal sensation he felt was the pressure on the body from the air as he fell. He was quite able to recognize his position in space and to realize that his body was turning over as he fell. This actual experience should serve to clear up many of the notions which persist relative to what a human being feels when he falls. Old MacDonald had a Farm, M-£HM)000! ^%^, f GLORIFYIN6 YOURSELP Cross Crossings Cautiously A BOOK A DAY By PBUCE CATTON lease cr na house is a promise to pay, a note at the bank depends more on character than security, as securities are not always bond. A man't word is supposed to -.be .that—if he is worth anything. . f : . .* ; What,, then, about these promises of childhood? Why do authorities warn the 'mother not to bind the child by his own word? The answer is that small children are too .apt to break their word, not having reached the? stage when "honor" is quite clear Wits meaning. This laiys. thein open to blame and punishment'; doubly—for the thing _done and for tKe sin of breaking a ; pled'Efe. . iWe have to'.ackribwledge the many pitfalls of childhood and reckon with them. Children are not adults. They live in a .world of impulsive" moods, quick^ actfpn, oyer-curi<5sity,' experi- 'Tfequnding bodies that iari't'wait. ' ' •• Temptations Obscure Promises Where is the promise when a boy on skates'crosses the'forbidden street to se .an accident or when ravenous Johnny touches'the .hot nickel in his pocket as he passes the pop-corn stand and smells Tantalus? This explained, we'd better see just how.the training for a life of "promises" may be begun. Little seeds take hold and grow. So somewhere between four and fourteen there ha sto be a sowing time. Children can be made to keep easy | promises, those not likely to be broken by over-temptation. They should be sparse, so few and far between that the child won't think of them as unimportant. The only think worse than a broken word in this life, is the fact of giving it with the intention of breaking it. A child can easily acquire the habit of promising things he knows he can't/_dd. Then look out for a growing',disrespect toward the pledge. - ...; ..,,. DifferSnco/jiri Promises As his sense p'f"' f honor" increases with experience .-and'age he will feel the pressure p'f fits promise and have that quality iti>fiimself to behave better without it. , '••'''. Of course, there are different kinds of promises—the voluntary and the demanded. As to the latter, v/ise parents will try to train the child to a standard of honor within himself and ' use the promise only as a deterrent (or an order) for his own good. Unjustified promises or those too steep to be kept faithfully, lay the tracks for trouble. The more justice the child sees in the equity, even though it eoes aeainst his will, the more he will be likely to obey it. Respect for promise is greater than the promise itself. drs. Lania Shapley and several uncles nd aunts. Rev. W. E. Sherrill of Benton reached at the Blevins Baptist church unday afternoon. Many vsitors from Sv/et Home came to the service. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wade. Miss Dorothy Fae Wade. Mrs. W. E. Austin were shopping in Frcscott Friday. Calvin Honea was shopping in Hope fMurday. Alvin Osborn was a business visito it Hope Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Bonds visite rdatives in Prescott Sunday. Kiitffkl Coiffure Can Be Brushed Out fee Business Wear This scn.son. tlie rniarl young business woman who wnnt sto look like a /lamorous, silken creature in the evening and silill slay within her beauty budget can have on exotic formal coiffure which, when combed out. looks rciually as well the next day in the i i Ifice. After all, she seldom can af- I ford more than one visit a week to the I beauty shop and the hairdresser who j understands how to make waves, curls ; mid swirls that are flattering, wheth- ' er loose or tight, is the one for her. To go with a dramatic, Renaissance iwn, short hnir cnn be swirled across llv.> hack of the hcnd and purled rath- j er low on the right side.- Tills side I iv ay be arranged in three or four rath- I er doughnut-shaped curls. Tlie left will show several. With this type, there is no need for finger waves. The top can be finished with one or two curls to match the j.'idcR. Next day. the hair can be ccmbcd in the usual manner and the curls brushed buck into place. Later in tlu week, mere flufflness where ei'rls used to be will be attractive. With Greek gowns, halo braids are | especially .suitable for business women. You can pile your hair upward from the back and wrap the braid I around your head just for the night. I Tf your hairdresser arranges a Grecian hair style without tho halo braid, ask him to wave the back of your hair as cnrefullv as he does the front and i-icles. Then when you comb your hnir I down ini-teacl of up for work the next I clay, it won't appear tp.be something j left over from the party the night be• fere. , Remember, of course, that the tonics I you use at home and the amount of | brushing you do always are important, | whether you visit a salon once a week or several times more than that. You simply can't expect a coiffure expert to be able to do his best with unhealthy hair that is stringy, dull and lifeless. Do your part and his work will please you a good deal more. Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Administrators. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, have contributed a scries of articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Number Ten in the series: "Cross Crossings Cautiously" follows: By PAUL DOYAL Chairman, State Revenue Commission, Georgia, Regional Vice-President, American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators less ciinnce against u train limn n podostriun does against an nutomo- by Robert Bruce rvice, Here's an Excellent Book About Health An essential item in the furnishings of ( the old homestead used to be the family medical adviser—a ponderous and musty tome which sat on the parlor table along with the family Bible, and which told its pioneer owners how to treat everything from chillblain's jt° malaria. •?•'' An up-to-date successor to this book is now available— a complete, authoritative book which compares with its predecessor as the Mayo clinic compares with the backwoods horse doctor of 1830. It is entitled "Modern JJome Medical Advisor," and it has bc'pn edited and compiled by Dr. Morris Fishbein, editor of the Journal of I '>„ the American Medical Association, in f/* coilaberation with 23 distinguished *~' phin&icians. "This volume," writes Dr. Fishbein in-his preface, "is planned to tell you in a modern manner what every intelligent person ought to know about scientific medicine and hygiene . . . to answer questions concerning ail the common and even some of the extraordinary illnesses that may develop in any family." % In plain, non-technical language, the bcojc discusses hygiene and first aid, prenatal care and the care of infants, diet—and this section in particular is full of refreshing common sense—thej symptoms, causes, and manner of at- Blevins DEGIN HERB TODAY JEAN DUNN, pretty, 21, In sfc- retnrr to DONALD MONTAGUE, lawyer. BOU11Y WALLACE, automobile «nle.imnn, hns frequently naked her to marry him, but Jean _ delay* her nnuwcr. •• At The Golden Feather nlprht elnb she meets SANDY HARKINS. LARRY GLENN, federal aKcnt, Ions a friend of Joan and Jloliby, Ate trylnc to trail WINGY LEWIS,: .bank robber. He confides detail** of the cane to hf« friend. MIKE HAGAN, of the local police force. Jean and nobby pro to The Golden Feather aernln and nee Sandy there with MR. and MRS. LEWIS. They all BO to the Lew- Id' apartment. LctvU tell* Bobby he wants to bay a car. "a upcclal Job" north S10.OOO. He shown Hobby «ome bond* worth S1U.OOO nnd i<ayn If Bobby can itell thc-m for him he will bny the enr and Bobby nil! have S-IMM) profit. Bobby arranges to cell them to Jcnu'H employer. Hasan •napectn Sandy Hnrkln* of being Involved In a payroll robbery. Sandy In tipped off that police are looking for him. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XII J EAN DUNN looked up from her typewriter with a start to see Sandy Harkins standing beside her desk, grinning at her. "Why—where'd you come from?" she asked. He jerked his thumb at her employer's private office. "In there," he said. "In there?" she asked blankly, "Why not? Him and I had some business. I got things all framed up—for you and me to go horseback riding." "Sandy, what ore you talking about?" "Well, if you don't believe It, ask him. Here he comes." The door opened, and Mr. Montague came over to them. "I understand you already know Mr. Harkins?" ho said, with one hand on Sandy's arm, Jean nodded, smiling. "Mr. Harkins Is a client of mine," said Mr. Montague. "Now you know a lawyer exists to serve his clients; and this particular client demands that I permit my stenographer to leave her work in the middle of the morning and go out horseback riding with him." Jean gaped at him. His eyes twinkled gaily as he went on: "And the funny part of it is, I'm going to grant his request. Mr. Roy Ward of El Paso, Texas, is j the guest of his sister Mrs. W. M. Tim- j berlake.and Mr. Timberlake. X m ' Bnt Iose hlm i£ l X can>t afford to do And that know. Can't let a good client get Miss Thalia Nolen of Texarkana I awa ? from y° u - So you're at his spent the week-end with her parents ! disposal, Miss Dunn, until—well, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen. | until tomorrow morning. As far Miss Juanita Mullen was shopping I a8 1>ra concerned, anyway." in Hope Saturday. Miss Mary Sue Sage spent the week i end in Hope with Mr. and Mrs. Byron j Andres. I Mrs. Alva Francisco, Misses Eliza- j beth and Frances Francisco were the i guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart | .'Thursday night. j Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Wade were ! visiting relatives near Prescott Sun- ! day. • i Mr. W. P. Sage was a business vis- i itor in Hope Saturday. Mrs. William Tenny and son and Mr. Huey Sanderson all of Shreveport, were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brooks and children were- Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ade Carter. Mr. and Mrs. Alton L. Bell and son of Hope were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer M. Bell. The funeral of Ralph Jones, age 10, was held at Marlbrook lust Thursday morning, October 10. Rev. Henry Stingley of Washington was in charge. Ht; is survived by his grandmother, She lous. still looked up, incredu- l "No, I mean it," said Mr. Montague. "Get your hat and get. out of here. I don't want to see you until tomorrow." And he turned and went back Into his office. Jean looked up at Saudy. "Will you tell me what on earth this is all about';" "Come on—you hoard him, didn't you? Get your hat and we'll go places." * * * H E pulled her to her feet, laughing at her. Utterly bewildered, but feeling that a day off was a day of£ even when you couldn't understand it, Joan hurried off to make bersell ready. Five minutes later she was sitting beside Sandy in his roadster. "I expect you'll want to get your riding clothes on?" he asked. She nodded, and he turnod off on boulevard to go to her apart- ment. To all her questions he returned joking answers, refusing to say more than that, as Mr. Montague's client, he had demanded and obtained the company of Mr. Montague's stenographer for a day in the country. He waited in the car while Jean went into her apartment and changed her clothes. Then they were off again, and before long they had reached the riding academy and were mounted. They had been here several times. After that canoe trip, Jean had found herself forgetting her scruples against having dates with this tall westerner. They cantered across a field and came out in a leafy country road, where they reined their horses in to a walk. Jean threw her head back, looked up at the blue summer sky, and luxuriated in the feel of the wind on her bare throat. "You know, I've got It pretty soft," she said. "Here I get almost a whole day oft, and last week oue day Mr. Montague let mu go home in the middle of the afternoon—" "I'm the lucky one," said Sandy. "I got a date out of it, each time," "Well, it's pretty soft," said Jean contentedly. "It's funny about Mr. Montague. I haven't hardly been earning my salary lately. . . . What day was that, anyhow?" "Friday," said Sandy promptly. "I remember because that was Eve Lewis's birthday. She bawled me oui tor not remembering to be home for her dinner party." "Why Sandy—did you break an engagement to go canoeing with mo?" asked Jean. "Say, I'm glad I did—for more reasons than one." Jean eyed him archly. "What's the other one?" CANDY sighed. "Aw, *•* funny mix-up here there's a in town. Seems there's a holdup artist somewhere around who looks like me." "Sandy!" "Yenh—can you Imagine?" "How do you mean, Sandy?" she asked, puzzled. "How did you find out about it?" "Art Lannlng, down at the Golden Feather, told me. The coppers sot a description of this holdup man, and a couple of 'em were in tlie Golden Feather the other night and saw me. So they went home; and talked it over and decided that since I looked like the bird they'd better pick me up. The word got out, some way, and Art heard about it and told me." He looked over with an expression of mock dismay. "You mean—you mean they— they want to arrest you?" "Yeah." He took out a clgaret and lit it, apparently supremely unconcerned. "But Sandy! What are you going to do?" He laughed. "Well, as soon as this ride Is finished, I'm going down to police headquarters and explain the mistake and ask them to stop worry- Ing about me," he said lightly. She was still uneasy. "Are you sure they—they'll believe you?" Once more he laughed confidently. ..,. "I know they will." "How?" "Because," he said, half-turning in bis e-iddle to look at her, "at the moment that this particular rob- bery was being committed, out on the east side of town, you and I were in a canoe 16 miles away, paddling along the river." His eyes rested on hers, and she felt a weight disappear from her chest. "Oh, Sandy—really?" "Sure. That's why I said I was glad in more ways than one that you got the afternoon off last Friday. If you hadn't I'd probably have had the devil's own time trying to persuade these coppers I'm an honest man. This way it's perfectly simple. All we've got to do Is go down there and explain about last Friday afternoon, and every- thlng'll be settled. But If I hadn't been with you it all might have been pretty unpleasant before I got things straightened out." Jean stared at hlrn, somewhat startled. "We!" she said. It was his turn to look surprised. "Why, of course. You'll go In with me, won't you? Being more or less of a stranger here. I might have troubln getting them to take my word for it, but with you along—" * * * TTE gestured airily with his •*••*• clgaret. Jean told herself that it was silly to feel any reluctance toward going to the police station with him. "Oh. of course I'll go," she said "It's just that-—oh, I suppose It's just because I've never been In a police station, and I always sort of imagined them as dirty and messy, and—" Ho laughed. "Won't take five minutes." he raid. "And there's no hurry about it. We'll finish our ritlc and have some lunch first. Okny?" She nodded, and in a sudden mood ot gaiety spurred her horse down the road. IIo was after her instantly, and they finally returned to the barn flushed and breathless, their hair and clothing whipped awry by the wind, their spirits exuberant. Siuuly seemed to he in no hurry, and he seemed avso to be anxious that the trip to police headquarters should not be too oppressive a prospect to her. He took her to a suburban inn for lunch, and they sat for a long time on a breeze-washed veranda while Saudy talked about nothing at all in his half-mocking, half-affectionate manner. At last, glancing at his watch, he suggested that they "get it over with." Three quarters of an hour later he found a parking place near the gloomy police headquarters and led Jeaa u? the worn steps. She followed him across a musty hall into a dilapidated elevator, which creaked and wheezed its way to the third floor. Then they went down an even mustier hall to a door which bore a sign, "Detective Bureau." Rather timidly she followed Sandy into what seemed to be a waiting room, where halt a dozen people sat about on plain wooden benches. Sandy led her toward a bench ai the side of the ruoin. Two men were sitting there, and one of them got up and smiled as they approached. To Jean's amazement, it was Mr. Montague. "Well, Miss Dunn," he aaid, smiling, "I understand you're going to be the heroine that helps Sandy out' of this absurd predicament ue seems to be In?" , (To Be Continued} Prosperity Needs (Continued from page one) r.r for persons and corporations in Italian territory. The day disclosed formidable difficulties and perhaps delays in organizing' a world-wide economic and financial boycott against a warring nation, already well supplied with munitions. The League discovered that its member states have constitutions which cannot be ignored. Struggle for ADDIS. ABABA, Ethiopia.(/P)—Mil- i(ary. observers predicted the first major battle of the war in the desert of Onaden would not be long delayed. They foresaw an early clash between an Ethiopian army of 160,000 under Has Desta Demlu, Emperor Haile Selassie's son-in-law, and an Italian force led by Gen. Rudolfo Graziani in the Southeast. Advancing along the protective border of British Somaliland, this Italian crmy was headed toward the rich Harrar area, "Garden of Ethiopia," on the route to the heart of the African empire. A flank attack on the left wing of the Fascist columns was anticipated from the warrior hordes of Ras Demtu, who. Ethiopians say, outnumber the Italians by 15 to 1. The Ethiopian prince, planning to join forces with the 60,000 men of a Beer colonel who own border acres in Italian Somaliland, was said to have pushed his army in forced marches out of the lowlands of the Webbe Shibeli river. The troops of Graziani, with 20C airplanes and 250 tanks, were declared by Eehiopians to have killed or wound!ed 10,000 natives in their 30-mile advance. But Ras Demtu believed his overwhelming numbers would enable him to turn the Italian flank into the waterless desert region to the south- j west. i In the Walwal Wells vicinity, where I tribal raids touched off hostilities al- I most a year ago, unconfirmed reports to Addis Ababa said a strong concentration of Italian troops was trying to push through Ethiopian outposts, wit! much fighting. Some Gentleman! One day there came to a hopsital clinic a negro woman with a fractured jaw. The surgeon, intent on discovering the exact nature and extent of the injury, asked *\umerous questions, to all of which the patient returned evasive answers. Finally she admitted she had been ''hit with an object." "Was it a large object?" asked the physician. "Tol'able large." "Was it moving rapidly or slowly?" "Tol'able fast.' Then, her patience exhausted, she blurted out: "To tell you de troof, doctah, Ah waz jes nachelly kick' in de face by a gentleman friend."—Everybody's Weekly (London). •"THANKS to improved safety devices nnd intensive education, automobile accidents at railroad crossings have decreased considerably in recent years. Nevertheless, the railroad crossing is still an important hazard to safe driving. Last year there were more than 5,000 collisions between automobiles and trains. In those 1190 persons were killed and 4770 injured, according to statistics collected by a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters. None of this toll Is necessary If drivers observe two of the most familiar safety slogans: "Stop, Look, and Listen," and "Cross Crossings Cautiously." This advice is so sensible and so easy to observe that It is dinicult to understand how more than 5000 drivers disregarded it In 1934, especially since an accident is almost certain to be fatal. An automobile stands bilo. Urldges nnd underpasses hnvp. aided greatly In reducing grade crossing accidents and are the ultimate solution to the problem. In the case of many underpasses, how- evor, one hazard has been substituted for another. That Is the underpass which Is nt, or nearly at. right angles to the road. Such a sharp turn Into the narrow underpass usually barely wide enough for two cars, Is full of accident possibilities. If a driver encounters another vehicle ut such a point, 11 la absolutely necessary that ho be going slowly enough to keep to hln side'. A collision is tho only alternative. Underpass warning signs" mean slow down. Meanwhile, until the grade crossing disappears from the American ' driving scene, good motorists will ' continue to stop, look and listen, and to cross crosisings cautiously. described real estate, to-wit: I Commencing at the Northeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section One, Township Thirteen South, Range Twenty-four West; thence South 33 links; thence West 1.50 chains to a point, the point of beginning, being the intersection of the Shover road and the Hope and Centerville road; thence South 3.17 chains; thence West 3.17 chains; thence North 3.17 chains; thence East 3.17 chains to the point of beginning, containing in all one acre, more or less, being a part of 1he Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 1, Township 13 South, Range 24 West, Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the ordei- and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of ten per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 7th day of October, A. D. 1935. DALE JONES Commissioner in Chancery. Oct. 8, 15. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the 3rd day of October, A. D. 1935 in a certain cause (No. 2943) then pending therein between Marion Wesson, Bank Commissioner of the State of Arkansas in charge of the Arkansas Bank and Trust Company, of Hope. Arkansas, Insolvent, complainant, and Dottie Bearden and Glendon Bearden, a minor, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the United States Post Office, in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 9th day of November, A. D. 1935, the following NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the 2nd day of September, A. D. 1935 in a certain cause (No. 2898) then pending therein between James R. Henry complainant, and J. M. Harbin and Edna T. Harbin, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the United Stales Post Office, in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 9th day of November, A. D. 1935, the following described real estate, to-wit: The Northeast Quarter of Section 20; the Northeast Quarter, and the North One-half of the Southeast Quarter, and the South one-half of the Northwest Quarter of Section 21; all in Township 13 South, Range 23 West, containing 480 acres, more or less, in Hempstead County, Arkansas. 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 per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure tlie payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 7th day of October, A. D. 1935. DALE JONES Commissioner in Chancery. Oct. 8, 15. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Hanegnn et al. are defendant 1 !, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at; public^ front' door~"or entrance to" Trie Cit-1 izens National Bank of Hope, in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County! Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday the 9th day of November, 1935, tr| following described property siluqfc in the county of Hempstead, State] Arkansas, to-wit: A part of the Southwest Quarter^ the Northeast Quarter 'SWVj NE'/.|)" Section Thirty-three (33), Townsh| Twelve U2) South, Range Twent; four (24) West, described as follov to-wit: Begin at the northeast comiS of Ninth and Elm Streets in the CrtJ of Hope, Arkansas, and run then^ northerly along the east boundary lirffl of said Elm Street one hundred (100$ feet, run thence easterly at righq angles to said Elm Street one hundred fcrty-eighl (148) feet, run thencq southerly and parallel with Eln Street, to a stake on the north"- boundnry line cf said Ninth Street, run thence west along the north boundary line cf said Ninth Street back to the point of beginning, the same being situated in the City Hope, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit ofi three months, the purchaser being re^J quired to execute bond as required b^ law and the decree of said Court 'I said cause, with approved security bearing interest al the rate of teg per cent (10%) per annum from dat cf sale until paid, and a lien being : tr.ined en tlie premises sold to secur<j the payment of the purchase money Given under my hand this 14th (laj of October, 1935. DALE JONES Commissioner in Chancery Oct. 15, 22 * 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 Hemp- ftead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 3d dfy of October, 1935, in a certain cause then pending therein wherein The Georgia State Savings Association of Savannah, et al, are plamtiffs and Cora McRae NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hemp| stead County, made and entered 05 the 3d clay of October, 1935, in certain cause then pending theie wherein The Bank of Blevins is com-' plainant and W. H. Brooks et al. are 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 Hempslead County, Arkansas, within the hours pi-escribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 9th day of November, 1935, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: The East Half of the Southwest Quarter (E'.i SWA) of Section Nineteen (19i. Township Ten (10) South, Range Twenty-three (23) West, containing 80 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 cf 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 9th day of October, 1935. DALE JONES Commissioner in Chancery. Oct. 15, 22 i> 1

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