Star afternoon by Star Publishing Co.. m. Ate* H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South t, He**, Ark*«sa*. c ., President *, Editor nnd Publisher f&flr&f as second-class tnatte? at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansas *" * tfridig ffie Act 6? March S. 18W. , . . * is an Institution developed by modern civil- 1 flews;-ol tn« day, to foster commerce and Industry, iWttd advertisements, and id furnish that check upon " constitution has ever both able to provide."—Col. R. plIoS' l&fcr tAIwiSy* Payabfe in Advance): BV city carrier, per Yper "montri 65; ofl* yeaf $8.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, , Miller* ami taFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ArKahsas Sales fa* Member ot Th«. Associated PwSht The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or BOt oCherwJse credited in this pap&r and also the local news published hereiri. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, *ein.,5terick Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- 'e; Detroit, Mich, /338 woodward Ave.v St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. ins Huge ising Drive tfeptessidft Yeai'g Give" It Makifrttrth Display, Says Chemical Co. Head GREENSBORO, N. C.-"We are using newspapers again this year, as for many years past, as the chief mentis of carrying our' Story of better control of colds into homes throughout the world." Iftvis statement wns mnde here Monday by Lunsford Richardson, president of Vick Chemical company (makers of Vicks VapoRub nnd other Specialized aids for home control of colds.) Mr. Richardson spoke immediately after Signing orders for his company's fall and winter advertising. "We have always placed newspapers at the top of our list," continued Mr. Richardson, "because each pnper represents an established institution in its community, and a newspaper talks to Charges «Jn Tributes,- Etc.; Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanKs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commerda newspaper* hold to this policy in the riew* columns to protect *Jic!r readers (torn a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tne Star disclaims responsibility tor the *afe-ke<>plog or Jfetutn of any unsolicited manuscripts. YOUR By DR. MORRIS FISUBEIN HEALTH Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of.Hygeta, the Health Magazine Too Many Geqn-Kfi5ing Cells Endanger Body war sequel, and the profound differences between German and English psychologies, the book is well worth reading. As a novel, it is pretty defective. Mr. Gibbs' Englishmen are a far less sympathetic and worthy lot than he seems to have intended. Published by Doubleday. Doran and Co., the book sells for $2.50. Generally ,the presence of white bloo dcelfa in your veins is assurance against infection and disease. For these cells fight the germs that invade your body. By Olive Roberts Bartort Today's Youth Is Careless But there is a condition in which Either my star Was in the wrong there are too many white blood cells, and that in itself is extremely danger- "house" or else I am getting hypercritical, so I leave it to you to decide ous. That condition is called leuke- whether or not I had a right to be lxaa - -, ... piqued recently when people failed me The white blood cells are manufac- right and left. ' i . tureet in the marrow of the bones and M the lymphatic tissue, like the spleen, th6 tonsils, the appendix, and similar organs. Those cells that are made in trie bone marrow differ from the ones Wade in other places. The cells that are made in the bones have the job of fighting infection. Whenever germs invade . the body, these white blood cells accumulate. They are found in large numbers in the pus or in the matter that comes j out of infected wounds or boils. ! • We are not quite sure about the functions of the white blood cells that ] are formed' elsewhere in the body, i Brqbably they are concerned with the ^wSy in which the body resists poisons of various kinds. There are a number of diseases in which the white cells are involved. Sometimes they do riot grow properly, sorth'at immature cells are produced, ..In such cases the lymph gland and Spleen begin to enlarge, and so many immature white cells appear in the Wood that they crowd the red blood cells' out of the bone marrow. The patient gets weak and sick and anemia develops. The result is the disease called leukemia, which means white blood. When the blood of a person with leukemia is allowed to settle, so many white cells are present that a thick whitish layer forms over the heavier red blood cells. .Ordinarily there are only 6000 or 7000 white blood cells in each cubic millimeter of blood. In leukemia the number may rise to several hundred thousand or even one-half million. As this condition develops, there is abnormal perspiration, nervousness, and loss of weight. The anemia brings about weakness, a pale color, difficulty in breathing, and increased bleeding, because the blood will not coagu- I late or clot. Any operation on such a patient, even as simple as pulling a tooth, may result in a serious hemorrhage. Leukemia is a most serious condition. In the severe acute cases, patients seldom live longer than two or three years. Life sometimes may be prolonged by applying the X-ray to the bone and to the spleen, but even with the best of treatment the outlook for life is not promising. First came the affair of two cedar boxes I had selected and paid for. When they arrived they were only one. No use filling up this space with the contortions I had to go through to get that other box, the telephone calls, three explanations to drivers who came out to check, at least four to the office and so on. I reached the stage when I decided to have mimeograph Copies made to hand out to carious rtvestigators. But I got the box. The lerk had made out the slip wrong. t took eleven days and much gasb- ine and wire charge to fix up that 'one" into a "two." A day or so after I bought those joxes I found that I needed more jlank checks than remained in my jook. So I called up. Forgotten Assurances "Sure, Mrs. Barton," sad the young teller, "I'll see that it goes into the afternoon mail and you will have it In the morning." "Put a special on it," says I. "That won't be necessary," says he. No check book in the morning mail and I had used the last. I had to have another blank before noon. It was pouring cats and dogs. I put on my raincoat and goloshes and stood 20 minutes waiting for a car. A three- mile trip and I was in the bank. I did hot say a word to the forgetter. He gave me one look, reached behind him, took the book with tne | memo off a shelf and handed it over. While I was away from the house a friend on a cross country 'trip had called but could not stay 'and I missed her. One can stand such things if they do not pile up in a heap. However. I was not to be let off with two. The drug store sent down an order and .eft out the medicine most needed. That was on the same day as the bank affair. At eleven that night I went and got it myself. The next day the same store sent a package not intended for me. Said the clerk, "I think Dr. So and So telephoned for it." Said I, "Don't you know?" Said he, "I think I have his name right." Said I, "You'd better make sure and find out where it is to go. A life may desk and carries another in her handbag. When her nose gets shiny and lipsticks looks faded, she uses the liquid to remove stale cosmetics. Then she starts at the beginning and, when finished, her face is dewy and fresh. She remembers, also, that simple little beauty routines, practiced daily, are more beneficial in the long run than pretentious ones, clone only now arid then. For instance, five minutes of nightly brushing will be infinitely more valuable to the health of your hair than one long brushing and a twenty minute scalp massage only once a month. A chin that is slapped several times each night and rinsed with ice water will stay firm and young longer than one which never is touched except on occasional visits to the beauty shop. Cuticle which is oiled or creamed three nights a week will be softer artd lave fewer rough edges than cuiticle that never is touched by oil except at :he profesisonal manicure table. An all purpqse cream saves time as well as strain on the budget. Get one Hat cleans and softens your com- piexio'ri and use it night and morn- ng. If your pores are a trifle large, perhaps an all-purpose cream that acts as a pore tightener will be just the thing. its reaxtefS in their oWft about titings ef dally ihl&itesf Iti home, •« is only natural trien" that' W<* should place so much reliance upon newspapers In talking to those hohies ill greailer freedom from eblds'—a subject of pressing interest td alrhost every family. "Of ctiurse the biggest advertising behind Vicks is—and always hrts been —the recommendations of its users . . . enthusiastic comments pdsserf on by friend to friend and neighbor to neighbor. In fact, this 'w'&rd-of' mouth' advertising bulks so large that we never have successfully proved anything in the way of comparative pulling power of different media. But based oh past experience, it is our belief that newspapers do the best job for us in carrying reminders t3 old users and getting new users to give Vicks medications a trial. "Each year since 1930, and nil during the depression, our advertising budget was steadily increased. During each of these years, the daily newspapers have carried mose Vicks copy than ever befone. We follow this policy in-all degression years and find it pays, be'cnUse' \frlth fewer advertisers stnd smaller advertising space of other concerns, it gives us —in a measure—preferred position and attention value." When asked how his iompany had attained leadership in its field, Mr. Richardson emphatically disagreed \<>ith the idea that, given enough advertising, any ordinary product would sell. "Yes, it may sell once, but after that it is a question of whether it outstandingly fills a need. If it doesn't, no amount of advertising can make dreenberg Voted Best in American Baseball Writets De6lafe Detroit's First Sackfer "Most Valuable" Tho Professional Anglo The champion athlete In bed with n cold w&r fold that he had a fempera- tfitt. "Hbw hlgH It It, cfbetof 7" he wnnt<*d to ktiow. "ft hundred attd one," "wKnt's the world's record?"— Schnieteer lllustflcrte „ PHILADELPHIA, PH.— (fP) -Hank Greenberg, the Bronx boy who went west to become the slugging star of (he world champion Detroit Tigers, Sunday was designated the most valuable American League player of 1935. Despite the injury which kept him out Of the most of the World Series games, Greenberg was the unanimous choice of the eight representatives of the Baseball Writers Association of Amfericn who participated in the selection. The poll was announced by James C. Isaminger, chairman of the committee. Voting on the basis of 10 points for the first-choice man of the list of 10 candidates selected by each writer, nine for the second, rind thus down to one for the tenth, Greenberg polled the maximum total of 80 points. Big Wess Ferrell, Boston Red Sox pitcher who won 25 games during tin- past season, received second honors with 62 points. Joe Vosmik, Cleveland outfielder was third with 39 points and Buddy Myer, Washington second baseman, fourth with 36. COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE OF SALE In explanation of this statement, Mr. Richardson mentioned some of the factors which—in addition to consistent newspaper advertising—had helped to win so many millions of users for Vicks products. "We have nhvays realized an advertiser's responsibility to the public," he said. "As one means of fulfilling this responsibility, Vicks chemists and medical consultants have concentrated for thirty years on the problem of the common cold. This specialized study resulted in a definite theory of safe home medication for colds—and certain exclusive formulas designed for home use in accordance with this principle. "Ever since the horse and 'buggy days of the '90's—when a big 'dose of medicine' was customary treatment for most ills, including colds—Vicks has pioneered better nnd safer meth- ods for home control of colds. After all, it is nature— the body's natural resistance to disease — which must overcome almost every ordinary aliment, including the common cold. To this eiid, each specialized Vick medication for different types nnd stages of colds is designed to bring direct local aid to the affected areas with least possible interference with the norm.-il body functions that maintain resistance." As an illustration of this. Mr. Richardson pointed out that Vicks Vapo- Rub introduced the modern external method of treating colds . . . and Vicks Va-tro-nol introduced the new idea for preventing many colds. "Being direct local applications," he added, "these and other Vick aids to better control of colds are always safe for home use. Their effectiveness Is best proved by their widespread and ever increasing use over 53 million packages of Vicks home aids to better control of colds are now used yearly." by Robert. Bruce O 1935 NEA Service, Inc. BEGIN HERB TODAY JEAJV DUNN, necretarr to DON-. AIiD MONTAGUE, lawyer; delny* her answer when BOBBY WAL- liACE, ybunr automobile' «nle«- Mian, a«k« Jean to marry htm. At The Golden Feather night elnb Jean' meett SANDY HAR- tOSS, Tfhone bn*lne» connection I* Vagiie. Sand? Introduce* Bobby .and Jean to MR. and MRS. LEWIS and. .Bobby arrange* to •ell *ome bond* lor Lewi*, lie •ell* theih to Jean'* eniployer.. &ARRY GLENN, federal asenl, long a friend of Jean'fl parent*, .la trytag to .locate WINGY LKW- robber. Sandy tukji Jean fa marry, him mud «he promise* to five him on •nnrer after >he returns from a vacation >n her home tovrn. Larry locate* lome utolen bond* and qneittoni SONNY BOYD. gambler, about them. Boyd eon- te*»f* he bought them from Donald Montaeue. MOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XVII T HE door closed behind the skinny, perspiring figure of Sonny Boyd, and Hagan Larry Glenn looked at one another. There was a pregnant silence, broken at last by Hagan's devout, didn't get back until after dark. She was with him alt the time. •And the guy that rented the canoe to him, out on the Grand River, ae came in too." Montague rounded 'em up, ot course," mused Larry. Hasan nodded. "Funny thing," he said. "He didn't even go out of his own office" for his star witness." "How do you mean?" "Why, his own secretary, Swell- lookfng girl she is, too. What's her name, again—" "You" don't mean Jean Dunn?" asked Larry. "Yeah, that's the name—Dunn. Why?" Larry gripped the edge of the desk angrily. "Why, that girl—I've known her since she was knee high! She's A BOOK I'll be damned!'' Larry grinned. "Exactly," he A DAY By BRUCE CATION Briton and German Puzzle Each Other depend on it." And More to Come Oh, no, I am not through. This ^pace won't hold all the annoyances I experienced in those few days. One I shall mention. I gave a boy a dollar to bring me some empty cartoons to pack books away. They did not come. That Saturday night I met him on the street. "I couldn't find any," he said. "No one has any to spare." I moved aside. "Look," I said. There behind me in an alleyway were piled In _.,_,. „ _. ... .-,.., I the boxes I had salvaged from the "Blood Relations," Fmhp Gibbs cellar of a busy store x was waiting examines the contrast between Briton and German and emerges, apparently, with the conclusion that it is almost impossible for the two nations to understand each other. His hook is a novel about a young German aristocrat who goes to Ox- forrd shortly before the World war, marries an English girl, and takes her hack to Germany just as the war is getting under way. The gal has to stay there all through for a car to take me and them home. The store was next door to where he worked. What is wrong? Are young people all wool-gathering? Where are their minds? There is only one correct way to do things. Why don't they learn concentration and accuracy? Of course there are millions who are right on the job, careful and expeditious workers, but there are the others, too. Is civilization and its ex- the war, while her husband serves in.'cilernents deteriorating the race? Some the German army and her brothers fight for England; and afterward, torn by two loyalties, she watches Germany struggle to re-establish itself in peace, fail, and turn at last to Hitler. The barrier of mutual misunderstanding is exemplified in the relations between the husband and the wife. The young German cannot begin to understand the English—and, considering the way in which Mr. Gibbs describes the young bloods at Oxford, I don't bjame him greatly. His wife, likewise, is befuddled by the Germans. At the end she is utterly unable to see how a cultured and intelligent nation, driven to dis- days I am certain that this is the case. traction by its troubles, could turn to a Hitler for salvation. GLORIFYING YOURSELF eald. "The upright and respected Mr. Donald Montague, leader ot the bar and admired by one and all, has been passing hot bonds'." Mike Hagan shook his head. "Can you begin to see, now 1 , why It's tough lor guys like me?" he asked. "Here's Montague, a big shot politician, shoving those bonds off on a louse like Sonny Boyd . . . and then they -wonder why coppers like me can't run the racketeers out of town." .Larry nodded sympathetically, "I know. The cards are stacked against you. But before I get through here — " He paused, then •went on: "Mike, I'm beginning to get on the trail of something here. M least a part ot that Red Jackson gang is floating around Dover. And part of the loot they got in that Neola robbery tarns up here. It passes through the hands of Don Montague, who is one of Dover's most respected citizens. Before we get through I'm going to have the whole picture. And when I do — things are going to be different." Hagan looked at him earnestly. "Going to have a little chat with Mr. Montague?" he asked. Larry nodded and looked at bis watch. "Lord, I'd no Idea It was so late," he said. "He'll have left his office tor the day, by now. Oh, well, he'll keep until tomorrow. That's one thing about these big shot slickers — they don't run away from yon, anyway." "No," grunted Hagan, "tW don't need to. You can't do anything to around."- 'em it they do stick Beauty Hints Empha.si/e Details The woman who wants to be attractive at all times remembers to remove old makeup before she puts on anoth- 1 er layer. She keeps a small bottle of As a discussion of the war, its post- j liquid cleanser in the drawer of her T ARRY meditated. "I'm not so *-' sure," he aald slowly. "This man Montague la beginning to draw too many cards in this whole mix-up. Look: we trace these stolen bonds to him. He also appeared for our friend Harkins when Harkins came in to prove tbat he wasn't mixed up la & robbery ot which no one had even accused him. There's one definite connection with the Jackson out- fit—well, one possible connection. ... By the way, tell me about tbat alibi. You say it was airtight. What was there to it?" "Oh. It was airtight enough," said Hagan. "Harkins'd been oat canoeing with a girl that Friday afternoon. Started out about bait an d| one of the sweetest little youngsters ever born. And she— she came in and alibied for this lad Harkins? She'd been with him, canoeing, all afternoon?" "That's it." "Lord!" said Larry fervently. "Is Montague making that kid perjure herself to keep his clients—" "I don't think she was lying,' said Hagan calmly. "I think she was telling- the truth. An' that's what makes It puzzling. Because I can't help thinking that Harkins was the bird who pulled that robbery, too." J EAN DUNN drew her legs up under her, as she sat In the corner of the davenport, and beamed across the room at Larry Glenn who sat at his ease in the easy chair under the bridge lamp. "You can't say It Isn't pretty flat tering," she said. "What IB?" "Having you for a caller. Hum ble stenographer entertaining the busy business man—what Is It again, that you're doing, Larry?' "Ob, I do odds and ends of jobs' for Uncle Sam," said Larry. "Besides," he added, "I promised your father and mother I'd keep an eye on you, didn't I? And so fa I've only seen you once since I've been' In Dover." "Well," said Jean, "that's not my fault, Is It?" "I don't know," said Larry, adopt ing a light, bantering tone. "I hea you're BO popular that nobody can see you unless they make a dat three weeks In advance." "Silly! Wbere'd you hear that? "Oh, it's all over town. I hea you even went down to police head quarters with a young man th other day." "Oh, that! 1 was doing my good deed that day—you know, Girl Scout and all. I was keeping a a« hour nice young man from being bothered by the police." "Were you, Indeed? Tell uncle all about it." "Weil, you see," she said, "I'd been out with him tbls one afternoon ft week or two ago—" "Bobby, you mean? Don't tell me be's getting in trouble with the police." "No, not Bobby. Tbls—this was Sandy Harkins," she said, feeling somewhat self-conscious. "Who's be?" "Ob, be's Just—Just a friend of mine." She felt more self-conscious than ever; no much so tbat she failed to notice tbat Larry's Jaw muscle* were tightening at this bit I - - - . . - terms with Harklns. e and I'd been out caiioelrig_ this fternoori, and next' week it' deveJ- ped that he happened to look like man the police were looking for bout a robbery, and it just hap- ened that the robbery had hap- ened the very afternoon that we ere out canoeing, so Mr. Monague took us down to police head- uartors and I told them about It . and that's all .there was to . n "Oh." Larry looked at her spec- latively. "Mr. Montague took ou, did he?" "Why, yes. . . . It's funny, your mentioning Bobby. Because if it ladn't been for Bobby I might not iave been canoeing with Sandy at ,11 that day. Anyway, Bobby came n to see Mr. Montague that after- ioon—" "Bobby did?" "Sure." Something about the iiirprise in Larry's tone made her open her eyes wider. "He had something be wanted to sell Mr. ilontague—" "Sell him?" "Yes. What's the matter tonight, iarry?" "Don't mind me. I'm getting flighty In my old age. Go on with four story." Oh. Anyhow, Bobby came In and went Into Mr. Montague's office, and then Mr. Montague came out and said I might as well take the rest of the day off, ns I did, and I Dumped into Sandy downstairs and we went canoeing. That's all." "Mmmm. Know this—what do you call him, Sandy?—very well, Jean?" Her cheeks' grew redder by just the .faintest shade, and she looked at the floor for a moment Larry missed none of it Then she said, •Why—yes, pretty well." He looked at her fondly. Then, to her surprise, he got up nnd enme over and rested one hand on her shoulder. "Jean," he said, "I'm getting jealous of all these young blades. I want to see more of you myself. I'm not going to neglect you the way I have been. You'll save some time for the old uncle, won't you?" "Why, of course, Larry," she said. "The more I see of you the happier I'll be. You know that." Ho patted her shoulder again. "When you need a father confessor—" be began. Then he rumpled her hair and grinned down at her. "All right, Princess Charming, when may I see you again?" "Any time you—oh, Larry, I almost forgot! I'm going on my vacation next week. I'm going down home. Will you come and see me before I go?" "See you? I'll take you out to dinner. How about Friday night?" "Larry, will you? I'll be tickled to death!" A FTER he had gone Jean lay back on the couch and mused: So reliable and not, like some t<A\i»rf »»4'ol «Yl4ew» W rtw wts 9« Wend- Dear old Larry! dependable—and other old friends, always trying to bring up the subject of love and marriage! But why had be acted BO strangely when she was telling him about going down to the police station with SandyT And what qaeer. unwanted thought was floating around In her subconscious mind, making her feel uncomfortable whenever she berselt thought about itT Something was wrong, sonapbere; what was it? ^ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: Thnt in pursuance of the authority nnd dl- re'ctlons contained In the decretnf order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made nnd entered oh the 2nd driy of September, 1935, In a certain Cause tio. 2914, then pending therein between Curb & Gutter District No, 7 el nl, plaintiffs, and G. P. Cnsey, et nl, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of the said Court will offer foil sale nt public outcry, nt the front door or entrance of the Court House In the Town of Washington, Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by Inw for judlclnf sales, on Tuesday, the 12th dny of November, 1935, the following described real estate located in the City of Hope, Hempstend County, Arkansas, towit: Part of the SWy 4 NE'A of Sec. 33, Twp. 12 S. R. 24 West, in the City of Hope, Hompstcad County, Arkansas, more particularly described as follows: Begin nt a point on the East line of South Mnin Street in the City of Hope, Arkansas, said point being North 17 ',4 degrees West 357 feet from the intersection of said East line of South Mnin Street with the South line of the said SWV 4 NEV 4 of snid Sec. 33; run thence with said East line of South Main Street South 17M> degrees East 105 feet, run thence at right angles to South Main Street. Easterly 150 feet, run thence Northerly nnd parallel to South Main Street 105 feet, run thence at right angles to South Main STreet 150 feet, back to the point of beginning. Part of the SWV 4 NE} 4 of Sec. 33, Twp. 12 S. R, 24 West, in the City of Hope, Hempstead County. Arkansas. more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at. the point of intersection of the East line of South Main Street in the City of Hope. Arkansas, with the South line of the said SWVi NE'i of Sec. 33, Thence with.said East ine of South Main Street North 17',-i degrees West 12 feet to the point of aeginning. thence East 357 feet, thence Northerly ancT parallel with South Main Street 101 feet thence Westerly and at right angles to South Main Street 150 feet to a point on the "East ine of South Main Street, thence So.uth along the East line of South VlaTn Street 54 feet to the point of jeginning. Part of the S% of the SEVi of Sec. 33, TWp. 12 S. R. .24 West, in the 2ity of Hope, Hempstead County, Ar.- <ansas, more particularly described as 'ollows, to-wit: Beginning at a point on the East ine of South Main Street in the City of Hope, Arkansas, -which point is South 17'/2 degrees East GO feet from .he Southwest corner of Lot 18, Block 7, Cornelius Heights Addition to the ity of Hope, Arkansas, run thence South 17M> degrees East along the East ine of South Main Street 240 feet, run thence East 150 feet, run thence Northerly and parallel with South Main Street 240 feet to the South Line of Cornelius Street, run thence West along the South Jine of Cornelius Street to the point of beginning. TERMS OF SALE: All sales shall be for cash, arid to the highest legal bidder; provided, however, that only so much of each tract of property will bo sold as will pay the assessment, cost and ppnalty, and no more. WITNESS My hand as such Commissioner, and the seal of said Court, on this 14th day of October, 1935. DALE JONES, COMMISSIONER Oct. 14, 21, 28 , , * of the dtt of the SEW of &e. 33, TWp. 12 3. R. 24 West, In the City of HoJSC, Hempstend County, Ar.- kflnsas, mofe particularly described ns follows, td»wit! Betfnnirig at o point on the East line of Soxlth Mnin Street In the City of Hope, Arkansas, which point Is South 17'A degrees Bust GO feet from the Southwest corner of Lot 18, Block 7. Cornelius Heights Addition to the City of Mope, Arkansas, run thence South 17% degrees Enst along the East line of South Mnin Street 240 feet, run therice Erisl 150 foot, run thence Northerly nnd pnrallel with South Mnin Street 240 feet to tho South Line of Cornelius Street, run thence West nlong tho South line of Cornelius Street to tho point of beginning. TERMS OF SALE: All sales shall be for cnsh, nnd to the highest legnl bidder; provided, however, thnt only so much of each tract of property will bo sold ns will pay the nssessinent, cost nnd penally, mid no more. WITNESS My hnnd ns such Commissioner, and the seal of said Court, on this 14th dny of October, 1935. DALE JONE'S, COMMISSIONER Oct. 14, 21, 28 COMMISSIONER'S SALE COMMISSIONER'S NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, mnde and entered on the 2nd day of September, 1935, in a certain Cause No. 2917, then pending therein between Street Improvement District, No. 11, et al plaintiffs, and G. P. Casey, et al, defendants, the undersigned, ns Commissioner of the said Court will offer for sale at public outcry, at the front door or entrance of the Court House in the Town of Washington, Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hour? prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Tuesday, the 12th clay of November, 1035, the following described real estate located in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, towit: Part of the SW'/4 NE'/ 4 of Sec. 33, Twp. 12 S. R. 24 West, in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, more particularly described as follows: Begin at a point on the East line of South Main Street in the City of Hope 1 , Arkansas, said point being North 171/2 degrees West 357 feet from the intersection of said East line of South Main Street with the South line of the said SW l /4 NE'/i of said Sec. 33; run thence with said East line of South Main Street South 17'A degrees East 105 feet, run thence at right angles to South Main Street, Easterly 150 feet, run thence Northerly and parallel to South Main Street 105 feet, run thence at right angles to South Main Street 150 feet, back to the point of beginning. Part of the SW'/4 NE'/4 <»f Sec. 33, Twp. 12 S. R. 24 West, in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas; more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the point of intersection of the East line of South Main Street in the City of Hope, Arkansas, with the South line of the said SW ] /t NE'/ 4 of Sec. 33, Thence with said East line of South Main Street North 17% degrees West 12 feet to the point of beginning, thence East 157 feet, thence Northerly and parallel with South Main Street 101 feet, thence Westerly and at right angles to South Main Street 150 feet to a point on the East line of South Main Street, thence South along the East line of South Main Street 54 feet to the point of NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Thai In pursuance of the nuthorlty iind directions contained it> the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, mnde and entered on the 3rd dny of October, A. D. 1935 in n certnin cnuse (No. 2953) then pending therein between The Federal Lnnd Bank of St. Louis, Missouri, A corporation, complainant, nnd T. J. Fambrough, et al, defendants, the undersigned, ns Commissioner of said Court, will offer for snle nt public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrnncc of the Court House in the town of Washington, Arkansas, in the County of Hempstead, 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 East Half (EVi) of the Southeast Quarter fSEV 4 ) of Section Five <.5>, the North two-thirds (N 2/3) of the Northwest Quarter (NW'/i) of the Northwest Quarter (NWVi) of Section Nine (9>, the East one-third (E 1-3) of the Southeast Quarter !SEU) of the Northwest Quarter WW of Section Nine <9); all in Township Fourteen (14) South, of Range Twenty-four (24) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, containing n all one hundred and twenty (120) acres, more or less, in Hempstead County. Arkansas, mSSOf SAtft On a credit of three months, the purchaser b*lnf repaired to execute « bond ns required by law nnd the order nnd decre* of said Court In sftld cause, with ftp- Ofoved security, bearing Interest at the rntd of 8 per cent per rfnnum dote of snle until paid, and a being retained on the premises s to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this Hth day of October, A. D. 1935. DALR J6N6S Commissioner In Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial Irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature .to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm 3s loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you arc not satisfied with results frcm the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) Here Is How Black-Draught Helped So Many At the first warning symptom of constipation dike purely vegetable Black-Draught for the prompt relief so mnny sny it brings them. "I take Black-Draught for biliousness and constipation," writes Mrs. Helen M. Williams, of Wnco, Tcxns. "Sometimes I have headaches fr6m this trouble or feel dull and sluggish, nnd I feel this way until I take Blnck- Drnughl nnd get the impurities out of my system, nfter which I feel worlds bolter." The writer of the above stntemcnt hns taken Black-Draught, when needed, since she was a 'child. "Blnck- Drniifiht, to my mother, was n family medicine," snid Mrs. Williams. Get a 25-ccnl package, today.—adv. SINCLAIR INDEXED LUBRICATION^ Your Car scientifically tuhrlcat- rtl frcm manufacturer's .specification chart. Service Station Quick Relief for Chills and Fevei and Other Effects of Malaria! Don't put up with the suffering Malaria—the teeth-chattering chills 3 the burning fever. Get rid of Malaria f Retting the infection out of your systei That's what Grove's Tasteless Chill'ToB docs—destroys and drives out the infi lion. At the same time, it builds up yo system against further attack. '-, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic cental tasteless quinine which kills the infectil in the blood. It also contains iron whl builds up the blood and helps it ovcrcori the effects of Malaria as well as fortli against re-infection. These arc the effqfi >>6u want f of COMPLETE relief. GfStf* Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to t'a and absolutely safe, even for chiW No bitter taste of quinine. Get a bo| today and be forearmed against Mala For sale at all drug stores. Now twd s —SOc and $1. The $1 size contains^) times as much as the SOc size and ; you 2S% more for your money. This Week Charming Pollock Begins the Sprightly Adventures of "TINSEL LADY Place your order now for the first installment of this fascinating new serial by the playwright who wrote "The Fool"—and whose short short story "Thou Shalt Not Kill," in Liberty October 19, attracted nation-wide attention. Also— «# Sherwood Anderson Explains How City Gangs Enslave Moonshine Mountaineers Liberty On Sale Everywhere October 23 *'
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