Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1941 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 28, 1941
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Page 2
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f 1 : ^"si* * 3' \ \m Teams Jcnedule for flix'fedms fo Be r orked Out ttatiVes of the Various de- its employed on the project at Utfvwestern .^roving Ground ataaugttrated plans for a project *'Basketball .organization, com.!"*'$&• teams W engage in a S Robin tournament. With Major C. Strecker, Constructing iter, named Honorary Pres- i Lord, Project Manager of ', EL Callahan Construction C6m- aS;League Manager, H. L. Lo- I,-'Personnel Manager for the itruction Company, as Treasurer. *Vi\,L. Wilkerson as Secretary, . than fifty project employees are ?. to take to the floor. .,£ord stated that the purpose of ''organization was the promotion !bod, fellowship among the var- 'dfepartments on. the project. "Bet- eellng and closer cooperation are ^natural results of such compe- &'games,? L t ord, who has been lected with major league sports a iber of years, emphasized. Jay will be under the name o£ iuthweiern Proving Ground Bas~l, League, which will be com- of six teams. The organization *be represented as follows: two s-frbm the Architect-Engineers, = a«*f le team each trom th e Construct- to&iQuartermaster's Office, the Cost ~ rbattment, Gas and Oil, and Con- liter's Engineers Offices. Each team limited to ten men. call for play on two nights ich,, week;'three games being play- HJeach night. The exact schedule is available due to the un- as to dates that the High >1 Gymnasium may be procur- [j thowever, play will begin at the -rhest possible date. sSeason tickets are to be put o'n -*""— ?1.50 each. Wilkerson, Secretary for the *gaj"zation and former court star ifeHoward Payne, Brownwood, Texas, i /? sv < tlle lea §ue wUl include some jfiwmer college players of national LADY BY REQUEST friday, , 26, i§41 y. )ei,oti» 1*tit>k*t t.ftre<>« «o mnrr.v farnnlK writer nnd cnrnmrntnlor rnrt tor six month* nml SIO.WJO. *yi.»i Ihonitli she hn* Just M*t hlirt, foir lwf« rcn»oii«t Curt. "ho must liinrtr brfnfc he IK as p* lose n 92,000,000 Inhi-rllnnre, I, In love with .lomcone who N nl- rcnrtj- mnrrleilt Tllnnn. hitting; lost her In tv office job bre.imp *i,e r e- *t*t<»il lite ndvnnee* of fllrlntlou* Rlehnrd Thorpe, doe* not vrnnt <o leave th<« exctflnjr rli.T. return to her fntif.t home nnd childhood »weethen>l Hill Jnekoon. I5lle^ < nrt, SleiihenN stepmother, like.* ninnni Mr. Tucker likes and Krently admires Stephen. So the.v nre mnrrled with handsome I'Ull Hruce ns liest mnn, nnd IMill Is no obviously nttrncled ti> Ulnnn tlint Stephen lightly wnrnx her imnln»i him— until after they nre divorced. Her temper llnres. "I'll remember I'm hehiB pnld for this," she any* is your newspaper. Writ* Letters criticfetno th« edi- policy or comr"*nting upon f »jact* in the newt column*, arc equally welcome, Chooit a topic [everyone will be interested in. Be brie/. Avoid personal abuse. The World's greatest critics were pain•.< polite. Boery> writer mutt Ait' There Be Music flitor The Star: For the Friday .sic Club to express adequately our latitude to you and your paper for lie publicity given us,-would be fu- .Your editorial was especially ap- reciated by eyery member of the Mb and the way in which you hand- L% P s Publicity was certainly time- S t /*"' i • » (Teedless to say we were sorry about ||4 lengthy delay of the performance, "•* r are afraid it will sure enough v a damper on any similar attrac- ^we would ever think of bring- J 1 her again, because Hope is na- jally. not very musical and we feel |'unfortunate situation proved very -nful in that respect. We feel tfid make a noble effort however, t really had something for Hope .was fine. ank you again for all you did I^us-Mt was splendid. . Yours very truly, Mrs. H. A. Spraggins. Pres, Friday Music Club j?J«py. 27, 1941 ~~ e; Ark. lobody Lives .(Continued From Page One) r£JIoosiers, as have been the Cen- •fi for the last 50 years—but by Senator Charles Garrison of fornia. Ije exact spot, located by Sullivon _ '. Surveyor W. C. Smith, is 9<f miles southeast fay east of Car~J*»d. The town was founded in ,;3nd its previous claim to fame fijts 35 blocks of paved streets for population, said to be one of ^highest ratios in the country, ittered through the topsoil of the are hundreds of relics o .lndian wars. Roscoe Carrithers i»ip has tenanted the farm for more i» 21 years, does not even bother to up any more. took the Bureau of Census a year a half to determine where the Center should be The result is you had a map just the size oj United States which weighed at all . . could place every man, wo- 'and child atop it ... , if you could place a pin-point the center of population—Sen- G^Tison's clover field—then . . map and its occupants would perfectly. <*foy, will the Senator be happy ibjwt this!" Camther exclaimed. ' 'And he joined Mrs. Carrithers in jrjsparing the neat, little farm house the influx of visitors its new fame ijy be expected to attract. ••'*«* ADELA IS RUDE CHAPTER IX 'JVHE Curt house was on fashionable Green street — a massive, ivy-hung stone mansion set in the midst of beautifully kept lawns. Diana knew that people who lived in Green street had lived there all their lives. No mushroom development, this, but a sturdy, steady growing with the to\vn itself. Stephen Curt had never lived anywhere else. Seeing his home, Diana learned more in a moment about the man than had been possible : in all their previous short acquaintance. She felt more of a stranger, an outsider, than ever before in her life. She thought of the simple dining- sitting room at the farm arid of Stephen's easy acceptance of their ways. She'd be equally adaptable in his home. She resolved it fiercely. Stephen introduced her to Lar,kin, th'e butler, just inside 'the great entrance hall. Larkin was old and dignified and looked at Stephen with adoration. He led them into the Mibrary where warmth from a log fire penetrated to the far corners of the big, book- lined room. -As. '.they crossed the hall Diana glimpsed the elegance of the. drawing room— a white grand piano, a blue brocaded sofa, soft, thick taupe carpeting, an Adam fireplace and glittering chandeliers. A girl was standing by the fireplace in the library. A slender, intense-looking, dark-haired- girl. As > little like -Stephen- , as - could. j possibly be imagined. Yet he said, "Diana, t want you to meet my sister, Adela. She knows all about our—er—arrangement and she's very grateful to you for helping me out." Diana held out her hand, felt the strong, claw-like grasp of the girl, looked into dark, hostile eyes, a resentful gypsy face. A thin, discontented face it was, with a petulant expression about the lips. Adela was dressed in the height of fashion, but with an appalling lack of taste, in clothes which did absolutely nothing .for her vivid personality. Diana sensed, that Stephen was a little nervous, that he was being very careful in giving Adela her cue as to how she was to accept her new sister-in-law. She saw ,vhite teeth flash in a cruel, red mouth. The voice was too sweet, too friendly. ! "Welcome to the ancestral mansion," Adela said in her peculiar, high, mocking voice. "I do hope you'll be able to stick it—until you've earned your money!" Stephen flushed darkly, angrily, but Diana said quickly, "I nlways try to be efficient in any of my jobs." The eyes of the two girls flashed and held and after a moment Adela's fell. » * * QATER Stephen led Diana to the great carved stairway where Frieda, who was to be her sersonal maid, waited to show her o her room. Stephen said, his land on her arm, "Please don't mind Adela. She's 'young—and poiled. She's had her own way o long." "And may continue to have it Or all of me," Diana said crisply," hen felt sorry for him. She miled briefly. "Don't worry about me. I'll get along. Remember, I lave red hair." He stood there watching until he disappeared with Frieda in he upper hallway. "I'll have to be clever—to stand P to that girl," Diana was think- ig. "She knows so much more han I do about this sort of life, 'he'll humiliate me if she can. lie's taken a dislike to me. I nust be very clever." Frieda led her into a wide, eautiful room done in blue and ilver. A matching bath could be een through a connecting door, This will be*-really mine for • a ew months," Diana' thought, hrilled as any girl would be at so mUch fcenuty and luxury. Tin picture of the only two other rooms she had hnd came into mind —the cold upstairs room at the farm, and the bare little cubicle at her recent boarding house. She ran gratefully to the bright flf> sparkling on the hearth. After a moment she turned iriv. pulsively to Frieda, a middle-, aged, kind-faced woman, and held out her hand. "Can't we be friends?" she asked in her quick impulsive way. "I don't 'know' much nbout life ns the Ctirts live it. I'm sure you must have been here n long time. I'm going to need a lot of help—and if you'll be on my side, I'm sure I'll get along." * * * pRIEDA opened her eyes widely and looked into the flushed, beautiful face. The news that the young master was bringing home a bride had excited the servants greatly, and Frieda knew that sht was being envied this first inti- •nate view of the new Mrs. Curt. But she had not expected such open overtures of friendship. She smiled delightedly and her handclasp was firm and reassuring. "You may count on me at any time, Mrs. Curt," she said, pleased and friendly. "One up on Adela!" Diana was thinking triumphantly.' "Frieda will tell me what to do." And the serving woman had been, the first to call her by her new name. Mrs. Stephen Curt! Now Frieda walked to the dressing table, took up a slender jeweler's box, handed it to Diana. "Mr. Stephen asked me to see you got this," she said, smiling. Diana's fingers lifted the clasp. A glittering diamond bracelet mef her eyes and on Stephen's card was written, "From the very grateful groom on your wedding day." Stephen had forgotten flowers, but he had remembered in a more substantial way. It was the most beautiful thing she had ever seen. Diana lifted it, her eyes filling with quick, appreciative tears. He'd wanted to do something kind, to make her feel his concern for her the moment she entered this room that was to be so intimately hers. Her heart lifted. She would make herself huppy and gay and contented She'd never let Stephen Curt r^ gret his bargain. Which reminded her of Phil Bruce and Stephen's words concerning him. She found that sh« was still clasping the foolish little valentine bouquet, and opening One of the dresser drawers, shf aid it very carefully inside. tMoscow's (Continued From Page One) strong and backed by planes. >t the same time they reported rtifcg fresh push of their own in same general region at the north- st corner of the sea of Azov and 'i of new land and air activity on Crimea. Donations to the Red Cross Contributions Friday Send Total to $2,582.65 Donations of 592.50 sent the total Red Cross roll drive collections well past the 52,500 mark here Friday. Donations follow: Previously reported 52,490.15 Hempstead County Lbr. Co 10 00 Bill Wray ~ i' M Floyd Osborn i QO Fred Gilmore (Col.) '.25 P, J. Drake i.oo Mrs. Earlie Archer ". l.flfl Delia James , 25 Hope Basket Company 10 00 Claude Tillery I.QQ Myrtle Moore i.oo Curtis Urrey I'QO James Hall ...j. .50 Jesse Givens i.oo Oscar Andrews •. i 00 Clifford Barfield .......I UO Arthur Slayton i^oo Charlie Shepard .25 Verley Powell ^5 Buddy Bowden i.oo Ardis Smith ..'. '50 Tom Bostic '50 Alvin Prather '50 George Lee Graves 50 T. H. Zuber '". '.25 Earl Bowden 25 Herbert Clark 25 Luther Ellis ^5 Fred Johnson I-.OQ Brody Pinkston 100 Wilma Light '25 Leroy McGill .25 Roosevelt Pearson 25 Charles Cash i.oo Grady Beard LOO G. C. Transfer 1.00 C. M. Rogers i.oo Homer Whitten '.".'. .25 5th Sunday Program for Bethany Church The program of the Union Association Fifth Sunday meeting at the Bethany (Springhill) Church is as follows: Saturday 10:00 o'clock, Devotional— Eld Noel O'Steen. 11:00 o'clock, Sermon— Eld Z. W. Swafford. Saturday Afternoon Query: Where will Heaven be?Eld. Wesley Thomanson and Eld. Fred Hannibal. Query: Give an exegesis of Hebrews 6:1-3— Elds. Jeff Welch and Owen Tomlin. Saturday 7:0(1 p. m. Devotional— Eld. Cris Barham. Sermon— Eld Floyd Clark. Sunday 10:00 a. m. Devotional— Eld. Dee Wright. Sermon— Eld. J. F. C. Crain. Sermon,— CTg be Norma Taylor 25 Jim Roberts 40 "Clifton Whitten 25 Hansen Rothwell 25 G. E. Anderson 25 Mary Shirley 20 Virgie Mae Pipkin 25 Nettie Rothwell 25 Roy Mouser i.oo M. H. Winberry 25 EtheJ Collier 25 Gertrude Smith l.flfl Henry Taylor i.oo Doyle Bruce 50 Dale Tonnemaker 50 Leona Ingram 25 Wretha Kennedy 25 Ray Johnson 25 Erma Jean Russell ;.... ^25 Louise Morris 25 Elva Key 55 Sybil Griffin ' '..!'".". .'25 Rosa Lee Coynes 50 Perry Boyd ." .'50 Rosa Lee Mayton 10 Eunice Whitten ". ^5 Kingery Sinyard so Joe Fincher i.oo I. B. Davis '...'"' '.50 Artis Knighten .... 25 Isiah Willis '"..."'.. '. 50 James Taylor 25 Catherine Hesterly 1.00 Lonnie Hatch i oo Dale Clark '.. " '25 T. R. Bryant 1" '.25 Rae Luck j on McDowell's Store 1, too Mrs. Grady Beard : !.""""'. ,25 Walter Verhalen '." 5.00 Zuella Collier '. '^ i.oo Ruth Strecker J.OQ John Johnson 25 James Skinner .'..'..... '50 Lee Taylor '".'"'! ^5 G. H. Hatton i.oo Ted Hendricks i oo John Shields ".I".".".'.'.. l!flO Clarence Johnson 25 Miner Holyfield '"".'.'.I'.*, .25 McKenley Cooper 25 Walter Abbott I'QO Ezekial Collins '....."'.'. [50 J. J. Cooper [50 Eddie Logan JQ Lewis Woods 25 Cannon Asiin 2 5 Tom Ellis "" ' 25 Hugh West 1"','"' ; 2 5 R. C. Skinner I^Q Lugene Aubrey I'OQ Delma Pipkin 25 Crawford Milus .. 25 o. c. Milus ;"";;;;; " 0 Doris Cash 'K B. Britt '.IIII~. & Gussie Anderson 25 Arthur Loe ".".'."". ]fl Minor May '"..'..'... JQ Thurman Ridling 25 Harvey D. Wright so C. L. Skinner Pauline Key Buster Rothwell Alline Jones Wilma Boswell Wylie Shirley Elton Ross Mrs. D. G. Greene Ruby Mayton Hazel Booth Joe Mayo Autrey Wilson Roy Tullis Mae Bell Revis Ellis Brown SPG Traffic (Continued From Page One) 25 25 50 1.00 .25 .25 ... .25 ... 1.00 .50 .. .25 ... 1.00 .25 ... .50 ... .25 .25 Fred Tullis 25 numerable long distance calls, six enipty cars are located in Michigan. Within a few hours these have' been transferred to the foundary in Illinois, and the load is on its way to become an integral part of the national detense. The steel arrives, only eight hours later than if the necessary tare had been in the yards of the foundry when the order was placed. Much delay and hundreds of dollars have been saved. The traffic department can relax until again called upon, which may be within the next hour, to solve a similar transportation problem. Since actual construction began on the project, in excess of 3,700 carloads of material guided and controlled by the traffic department, have rolled into the area. A mass which, if collected, would make 73 full trains' of 50 cars each. The traffic department has set an enviable record in its efficient routing and directing of the movement of more than 367,000,000 pounds of vital construction materials to date, and can justly claim credit' for materially assisting in the completion of the project on schedule. Tobrunk (Continued From Page One) announced the surrender of Gondar, and declared the Italian forces were out numbered and bombared by land :md air an battered back into the city itself by armore forces.) The British announcement said the "inal assault on the holdout strong- 'iold in northeast Ethiopia was made irincipally by East African troops who thus had the honor of finally overthrowing Mussolini's East Afr- 'can Empire. Women of Angola, West Africa, A-ear immense necklaces of strands of oots and canes. Rosa Lee Brasher 25 Blanche Smith ^5 Alice Boyd 25 Irene Dodson '25 Mildred Bonner ^5 Dorothy Dodson 25 Geneva Boyd 25 Guy Smith ; .25 J. M. Davis i.oo E. W. Rogers i.oo O. J. Hunter 25 Jno. H. StrauglHer 25 John Reynolds 50 5i2.582.65 ALLIED BATTERIES As low As S3.-19 Ex. (Butteries KcchargcU 50e) Oklahoma Tire £ Supply Co. Associate Store Bob Elmore, Owner — Hope dlid her (finntrnmrtifnl c;uft mlnter-ln-law, lilnnn. Ktilnic to ect nlottK, Tlii>» tflnsh n* flrsf mrrlltiK when fn- tiiniiH WrKcr nnil I'oinnipiiltilnr Slophfrn CuH tnke* III* brlclr home. No imc jiinrrlnKP, theirs. The vromnii Slpphcn loVe.« N mnr- rlcil to Another mnni Dltiiin In lil« tirhlc Mr fclx mouth* nnil IJtll.OlMI, Jnfct <o urn** for him (IIP f2,(MM>,OflO Inheritance h* would hnve loxt kml hp not tiinrtloil liofnrc hr «-n» 1,1. Oilier rhnrnctrr.s In I he .«t<orr •«« Stephen 'J'horpe, the limvrr •who nreil Olnnn utter xhe hnil 're. •Isleil Ills mlviuicf.M .StriilipnV •teiininlhcr, lOlleil, >vho llkcx (lip islrl for her frnnkiios! IMill Hruce, Slpplirn', best frlcml, who U ntivlniiNljr niirnvlpil to Uliinni Hill .Iflcliinn, Itliinn'x childhood • HWfHbfiiet. Ulnnti'x fntlier «-oii- nrul.1 In the mnrrlnue only | )C - eini.Mp he ndmlrox .Stephen NO much, Stephen'.* lvp,l,ll,i K B -|f( | s „ i, pml . drill illiiinnnil drupelet, her liuro- ilucllon to the luxury thnt will nrroiiipnny l.rlUK .Mrs. Stephen Curt, ir.it will Ulflnn he willing to Klve up the lien- life In six THORPES COME TO DINNER CHAPTER X MRS. STEPHEN CURT stood before the triple mirrors in tier room and surveyed her several lovely selves therein reflected. Her dinner gown of simple black chiffyn had cost more than, as Diana Tucker, she had earned in a month. The diamond bracelet clasping her wrist, Stephen's gift on their wedding day, was worth a small fortune. And Diana was happy. Reso- hitely she told herself that. In spite of the fact that her marriage was strictly a business affair. In spite of Stephen's sister, Adela, who did her best to humiliate Diana and make her uncomfortable whenever she could. And in spite of the fact that tonight, among other guests assembled for dinner below, would be Richard Thorpe. Diana was at a loss to understand why the thought of Richard Thorpe's coming to the house should cause her such distress. Aside from the fact that she had never liked her former employer and that she had left his presence the last time after telling him to "go to the devil," she knew she had no earthly reason now for this dread of seeing him again. 'It was Adela who had invited the Thorpes and when she had lold Diana that they had accepted the invitation, it was with a malicious amusement which Diana was quick to see and understand. During the weeks that had elapsed since the snowy evening when Stephen Curt had asked her to become his wife, events had passed in such rapid succession that Diana was left breathless. But with Frieda's help, she had selected the right clothes, presided over the household affairs with simple dignity and more than,once wondered if she'd really ever known any other life than this. Diana's relatives, completely overawed by her good fortune, had come down for dinner one evening and Stephen had exerted himself to be especially charming. There was no doubt that he was genuinely fond of her father, who could discuss with ease many of the subjects on which Stephen was considered an authority. Stephen was kind to the two boys, too. Herman had come up especially from the State University for the occasion. * * * jVfRS. STEPHEN CURT was • launched into n new and Very exciting life, made all the more glamorou's because she knew it was not to last. She was intensely interested in Stephen's writing and was delighted when on occasion he asked her to help him prepare copy. Now she was no longer nervous in taking dictation because Stephen was so patient and kind. Consequently she turned out manuscript that was a joy to behold and which Stephen, himself a hunt-nnd-peck typist, sent to his publishers with pride. Even Miss Todd, Stephen's regular secretary, complimented her work. Diana had been drawn to Elva Todd at their first meeting and subsequently they had become friends. Diana was sure that Elva was in love with Stephen, and also that he was completely unaware of the fact. All in all, it was a pleasant, orderly, abundant life—except for Adela. From the first, Stephen's sister had resented Diana's presence in the house; had resented ;he ease with which "that stenographer" as she called Diana, had fitted into the life of the Curts. "Suppose he should really grow ;o care for that scheming adventuress and not let her go when the time comes," her thoughts would run in abject terror, when on occasion she saw Stephen's eyes following Diana. "Then they wouldn't want me around—they'd want to get rid of me! Stephen wouldn't—but she'd make him! She'd poison his mind against me. And where would I go? Where would I go? None of this would have happened if it weren't for that hideous old Ellen. She influenced my father to make such a ghastly will. How I hate that woman!" * the finishing TVTOW, putting touches to her make-up, Diana was pleased with her reflected image. Her hair lay in smooth shining waves of red gold; her skin glowed from exquisite care ond attention; and the warm white of her beautiful neck and shoulders rose from the folds ot black chiffon where white gardenias lent fragrance and beauty. She answered a low knock at the door to find Stephen, handsome in dinner clothes, waiting for her. It was a little attention for which she was always grateful —this privilege of going down into the unknown world below at his side and not alone. He smiled at the picture she presented. "I suppose it's Useless to tell you how lovely you took, since you've no doubt been standing before the mirror for the last half hour," he leased. Diana laughed, remembering how from the first moment he had seemed to be able to look through her and read her thoughts. She retorted, "Since you know so much nbout me, perhaps you know why I chose a black frock tonight." "Because you know black sets off your fair beauty," he hazarded gallantly. She shook her head. "No. Because I read in a book that a well-cut black-frock always gives a woman—quote—'complete assurance of sophistication'—unquote. And heavens knows, I need assurance tonight." "Why tonight, especially?" "Because a certain person for whom I once worked—and once told to go to the devil—is to be a guest tonight." He raised his dark brows in surprise. "You don't mean you're letting the thought of Richard Thorpe get you down?" She longed to say, "Your sister- knows I once worked for him. I feel they have discussed me together. She invited him here to annoy me." But she only ajiswered with mock seriousness, "I never know what to say to people I've insulted the next time I meet them." Stephen laughed. "From my observation of the affair, I'd say you came off decidedly the victor in your last encounter with Thorpe, And I believe you can do it again. Just say, 'Why, hello —how nice to see you again!' That's the perfect formula for all occasions, isn't it? And before the evening is over you'll probably be calling each other 'darling'!" Diana shook her head. "Somehow I don't believe it will go that far," she answered wryly, "But thanks for the recipe anyway. I'll try. it out in my testjng laboratory. And now—shall we go 'down?" Legal Notice _£> (To Be Continued) NOTICE The Commissioners of the South Mnln Street Districts (thnt is, Pnve- nient and Curb & Gutter) hnve do* dried In forego nny collection for the ypiii- 19'I2. We iiuiy Imvo to collccy'i :igain in 1943; but for t!)42, wo tire'' giving n holiday. This is to fnvor (hose people who luive made Ilieir payments promptly, nnd to Kivo the commissioners ttrrie to coiled till de!iiK|iici)t'ies from those., who hnve not poid promptly. O Every property-holder who is delinquent should see the collector of the districts (S.vcl McMnth at the First Nntionnl Bank) nnd pny tip Immediately. Any delinquencies not paid Up by the first dny of Jiunmry, 1942, wiU. be reduced to suil. Every ilelinquenV piece of property must be paid up. L. C. HELM'S DR. G. E. CANNO'N H. D. FRANKLIN Commissioners Nov. 28, Dec. 5, 12 £J Notice of Sale—Notice is hereby given (hat the undersigned mortgngo in a mortgngu executed by B. L. iiiulclles- lon (o the United States on the 18 clay of April, 19-11 and duly filed in, ihc office of the Recorder in and folk Hempstead County, Arkansas; the said B. L. Huddleslon having waived all rights of appraisement, sale and redemption under the- laws of the Stale of Arkansas; pursuant to the powers Srnnted under the terms of the ntnrefj, mentioned mortgage, and by the laws" of the Slate of Arkansas, will on the 1 2 day of December, 1941, between the hours of 9 o'clock in the forenoon and 5 o'clock in the afternoon of said date, at Sulton Barn, in the County of Hempstead. State of Arkansas, offo£/ for sole to the highest and best bldtlecl for cash, the following described properly, to-wit: 1 lij-ht brown mare mule. Kate, 900 lb., 3. 1 dark brown horse mule, Tigo, 900 lb., 2; harness; 1 pressure cooker. Witness my hand thii'-, the 28 clay of Nov., 1941, United States' of America. By W. M. Sparks County Supervisor. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly be-* cause it goes right to the seat of th<f' trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe nnd heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the tin- , del-standing you must like the way l<$ quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis DRS. CHAS. A. & ETTA E. CHAMPLIN Ostcopnlliic Physicians . ,. , ;V , HOPE. ARKANSAS . . 404 South'"Elm St.-"' Telephone' 1 «9 ' OUTSTANDING BUYS at TROY S Ladies' DRESSES Wool, Crepe and others in this selection of new dresses. Sizes 9 to 52 $3.95 and up Ladies' SWEATERS New shipment just arrived. All new colors and styles. Complete range of sizes. Sweaters for girls also $1.95 and up Ladies' COATS Both Sport and Fur Trimmed Coots to select from. Sizes 11 to 52 S6.75 and up New MILLINERY You'll find all the smart new styles in this complete selection. At these three low prices. 98c - $1.49. - $1.95 Ladies' HOUSE COATS You'll find Satin, Chenille, Print and silk house coats to select from. Buy your Christmas gifts now. Men's SUITS Men see these smart suits. All new materials, colors and styles for Fall and Winter. All sizes. $16.50 Men's TOPCOATS If you need a real topcoat don't overlook these values. All styles, colors and sizes. Special and up $13.75 and up Men's Leather Jackets EXTRA SPECIAL Men's All Wool Jackets Men here are some real buys in All Wool and Melton jackets. Don't wait come in today and buy at this special low price. Others $1.95 and $2.95 Men's Corduroy COATS Finger Tip Length $7.50 ORDERS TAKEN FOR Hand Knit INFANT WEAR Place your orders for Christmas Gifts Now. TROY'S 109 S. MAIN 1

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