Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, February 23, 1942
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Monday, February 23, 1942 i i-—r i n -- - • • HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS FA6E f Htiff Y Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor 1 Telephone 768 Social Calendar Monday. Felifmiry 23rd Mrs. F. L. Pudgitt will lead the Bible study of the Women's Missionary union of the First Baptist church at the Educational building, 2:30 o'clock. The Drill team of Grove circle 196 will moot nt the Woodman hall, 8 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. Tuesday, February . Miss Jack Porter and Mrs. Fayo Russell will be hostesses to the hlembers of the Business and Professional Women's club at the homo of Mrs. George Hosmcr, 7 o'clock. The Junior Choir of the First Methodist church will practice at the church, 3:30 o'clock. Proving Ground Group Entertains With Dance Downtown the American Legion hall was ablaze with lights Saturday evening as employees of the Ordnance department of the Southwestern Proving Ground displayed their social abilities to the members of the fair sex by having an informal dance. About 35 couples found their places a( ringside tables outlining the large dance floor. Personal Mention Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Jr. molorod ed to Little Rock to spend the day with relatives and friends. > -O— Mrs. A. F. Hanegnn and daughter, Miss Louise Hanegnn, were Saturday visitors in Tcxarkana. -0-Dr. and Mrs. Robert Young and daughter, Angela, of Halifax, N. C. ' have arrived in the city for a visit with relatives and friends. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wilson's re- cent guests included Mrs. Wilson's mother, Mrs. P. H. Herring of Prescott, and Mrs. Herman Herring of dishing, Okla. -O- Included in Monday's exodus to Oakland Jockey club in Hot Springs were Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Sr., Mrs. L. M. Lile, Mrs. Leon Bundy, and Miss Opal Garner; -O- Mrs. Jennie McWilliams was in Mulvern Sunday to assist Mr. and Mrs. Will Graves in receiving friends on the golden wedding anniversary. Mrs. McWillirnns was a bridesmaid in their wedding, which took place In Malvern. Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson and son, Dana, wore among the guests at the reception. -0- Albcrl Graves is in San Antonio to attend tKo bedside of R. M. Briant, who is seriously ill in a hospital there. -O— Mr. and Mrs. James Clayton of Conway visited Mr. and Mrs. Jess Davis Sunday. -o— Mr. and Mrs. Jim O'Neal, Mrs. Earnest Ilackler, and Mrs. Mary Duncan were Sunday visitors in Malvern. -O— Lt. nnd Mrs. Lex Helms, Jr. of Fort Benning, Ga., are guests of lit. Helm's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lex Helms, Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) James D. Shape Gets Scott Field Diploma SCOTT FIELD, 111. — Thoroughly tarined in all phases of radio communications, James D. Shope, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison D. Shope, has been graduated with the last class al Scott Field, III., according to an announcement by Col. Wolcoll P. Hayes, commandant. Next step for the new graduate is assignment to another post where he will continue his radio work in the important job of keeping alive the vital plane-to-ground communications. Scott Field, radio university of the Army Air Corps, is one of several air corps technical schools which offer thorough and comprehensive training to enlisted men. Clubs Monday, Feb. 23rd 2 p. m. Hope, city hall. 2 p. m. Mel rose. 2 p. m. Green Laseter, Mrs. Doyle Bailey. Tuesday, February 24. 2 p. m. Harmony, school. 2 p. in. Shover Springs, Mrs. John Laseter. 2 p. m. Oak Grove, Mrs. C. N. Whalley. 2 p. m. Cenler- ville, church. Wednesday, February 25. 2 p. m Hocky Mound, church. 2 p. m. Hopewell, Mrs. S. D. Cook. 2 p. m. Hickory Shade, Mrs. Fred Wilson. Thursday, February 2G. 2 p. m. Jaka Jones and Holly Grove, Mrs. Timberlake. 2 p. m. Blovins, school house. 2 p. m. Wallaceburg, church. 2 p. m. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with . .. Major Hoople ASPIRIN, RIALTO NOW "YOU'LL NEVER GET RICH" Tues - Wed - Thurs "BLONDIE GOES TO COLLEGE" — and 'BAHAMA PASSAGE' and curtailed diet. They have lived without automobiles (on anything comparable lo the scale on which they are used here). They have been forced lo scrimp and save and sacrifice. Why? In order that the groat military machine might bo built which is now overrunning civili/.ed Europe. For more than 10 years the Japanese people, whose living standard has always been pitiably poor, have lived on bare subsistence, cutting deeper and deeper each year into a scale of living beside which that of an American family on relief is regal. Why? To build the ships and planes that struck at Pearl Harbor. To build the ships and planes and equip the men who now run smock in Malaya, the Dutch Indies, and the Philippines. For nearly 20 years the Italian people have been ground beneath a tyranny which has constantly taken more and more from the daily living of a people already by American slandards desperately poor. Why? To build the planes that bombed the Ethiopian natives, the tanks that rolled across Lybia, the ships that bedevil the Mediterranean. Now the world faces the result of all that sacrifice and denial, faces the weapons forged from the people's daily bread. We are in deadly conflict with all that, as it is now plain we must sooner or later have been anyway. Now wo can't get now cars and tires. It may be a little difficult to get nil the sugar one wants. Sometimes pay lags somewhat behind a rising cost of living. Profits aren't what they were. Everybody is asked to work harder and longer. It may not be easy to get gasoline for "Sunday driving." We are asked to lend (not give) our savings; pay higher taxes. Yet one hears occasional grumbling and complaining. Not from the two million men already called to arms; not from the two or three million men to follow; generally speaking they are ready to do whal is necessary to be done. Complaints come usually from those least hurt, and the violence of the complaint is usually in inverse proportion to the amount of sacrifice. In Greece, the children starve in the streets. In France, a proud people has been made to ask for scraps. In Norway and Czechoslovakia, free and upstanding folk cope daily and unarmed against a greedy invader in their midst. In Poland and Yugoslavia, people are hunted down like animals. In Britain, peaceable folk have seen their homes tumble about their ears while the bombs took horrible tOll. ,^ .,.„.„;, It is to avert these things that we are asked to sacrifice. In comparison with them, so little has been asked thus far! GLADDER. so tO IN tWE GYM Up WHAT VMS CALL HIS "GEAR PUNCH" It -TEETH/ SELECTED ROUMDWODSE IN THE MM N PATRIOTIC WJrAENi WE COMING ICE FOOTWORK) Little Italy Declares War Americarf*Born Italians to Fight for United States By FERD BROWNING AP Feature Service Writer NEW YORK—Italy is at war with America. So, Italy is at war with Little Italy. It's as simple as that to the Italians —naturalized and alien—who live down in the lower East Side section of New York that's known as Little Italy. Some of them can't put their Oil and Gas (Continued From Page One) THEATERS •SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-'They Died With Their Bools On" Tiiesday-"Citi/en Kane" Wcd.-Thurs.-"Look Who's Laughing." Fri.-Sat.-"Miss Polly" and "Pals of the Pocos." . • RIALTO Malinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Never Gel Rich" Tues.-Wc<!.-Thuf.Si-"Bahnmn Passage" and "Blodio Goes to College" Fri.-Sal.-"Honolulu Lu" and "Young Bill Hickok" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! SEVi SW'/i (10 acres). NVfe SE'/ 4 SWA SW'/i (5 acres) all in sec. 4 T. 14 S. R. 25 W. 30 acres in all. W. B. Huddleston reserved Vi. mineral rights on this land when I bought it, but a full Va of the mineral rights is conveyed in this sale. Warranty Deed. Dated 2-19-42. Filed 2-21-42. John Flowers, la ux to Vernon Flowers. SM- SW'/i SW%; SWV4 SE'/4 SW'/4 (10 acres). N'/ 2 SE% SEV 4 SW'/i (5 acres) all in sec. 4 T. 14 S. R. 25 W. 35 acres in all. W. B. Huddleston reserves Vz mineral rights on Ibis land when I bought it, but a full '/2 of the mineral rights is conveyed in this sale. Quitclaim Deed. Dated 2-16-42. Filed 2-21-42. Vincent W. Foster, et al to Anna Laura Foster Wilson. All of Block 24; Lots 7-8-9-10-11-12, Block 25, Brookwood Add., Hope, Ark. An undivided '/a interest in and to Lot 12, Block 35, Hope, Ark. Quitclaim Deed. Dated 1-27-42. Filed 2-21-42. Mrs. Fannie Faulkner lo Annabell Faulkner. SW% NE'/ 4 Sec. 13 T. 12 S. R. 25 W. 40 acres. Warranty Deed. Dated 2-21-42. Filed 2-21-42. Annabell Faulkner to U. S. A. SW'/i NE'/i Sec. 13 T. 12 S. R. 25 W. 40 acres. Warranty Deed. Dated 2-4-42. Filed 2-21-42. Ruben Green, ct ux to Henry Sherman. Pt. SW% SE'/i Sec. 30 T. 12 S. R. 26 W. 0. & G. Lease. Dated 2-11-42. Filed 2-21-42. A. J. Kent, et ux to A. C. Taylor. NE'/i NE% Sec. 9; NW'/i NW% Sec. 15 all in Ti 14 S. R. 24 W. 80 acres. Warranty Deed. Dated 6-18-40. Filed 2-21-42. Rissie Wesson, et al to Dave Piggee. NW'/4 NW% Sec. 16 T. Pt. S'/a SE'/ 4 Sec. 33 T. 14 S. R. 24 W.; Pt. NE'/ 4 SEV 4 Sec. 33 T. 14 S. R. 24 W. 4'/> acres in all. (10 years). O. & G. Lease. Dated 1-21-42. Filed 2-23-42. O. B. Rider, et ux to E. G. Bradham. Undivided 5/6 interest in and to the NW% NW'/ 4 Sec. 25; NE'/i NE'/ 4 Sec. 26 T. 14 S. R. 24 W. 80 acres. (10 years). O. & G. Lease. Dated 2-7-42. Filed 2-23-42. J. L. Anderson, et al to B. C. Hamm. SW%; W'A NW'/ 4 Sec. 6 T. 14 S. R. 24 W. 240 acres. (5 years). Assignment of 0. & G. Lease. Dated 2-21-42. Filed 2-23-42. J. B. Zick to Gene Goff. EV 2 NW'/i Sec. 33 T. 13 S. R. 25 W. 80 acres. Bethel, church. Friday, February 27. 2 p. m. Baird's Chapel, church. 2 p. m. Piney Grove, school. 2 p. m. Boyd's Chapel, church. 2 p. m. DeAnn, school. Saturday, February 28. Office. 10 S. R. 26 W. Warranty Deed. Dated 10-21-42. Filed 2-21-42. Mrs. Mollie Gamble, et at to David Piggee. E>£ NE'/ 4 NW'/i Sec. 16 T. 10 S. R. 26 W. 20 acres. Special Warranty Deed. Dated 1129-41. Filed 2-21-42. E. A. Rowland, et ux to S. L. Reed, et al. NW% NW'/i Sec. 16 T. 12 S. R. 24 W. 40 acres. Warranty Deed. Dalcd 11-3-37. Filed 2-23-42. J. E. Wheelinglon, et ux to F. E. Wheelinglon. SE'/i NW'/4 Sec. 33 r jf. 14 S. R. 23 W. 40 acres. ' O. & G. Lease. Dated 2-18-42. Filed 2-23-42. W. M. Gordon, et ux to Eli D. Bernstein. NW/4 NE'/ 4 Sec. 19 T. 14 S. R. 23 W. 40 acres. (10 years). O'. & G. Lease. Dated 2-2-42. Filed 2-23-42. L. L. Gordon, et. ux to Eli. D. Bernstein. NW'/ 4 NE'A Sec, 19 T. 14 S. R. 23 W. 40 acres. (10 years). O. & G. Lease. Dated 2-3-42. Filed 2-23-42. B. R. Horton, et al (Nebo Miss. Bap. Church to Barnsdall Oil Co. Lafayette County February 21, 1942 Prepared by Eunice Triplctt Lewisvillc, Ark. Royally Deed. I'/IG Int. (60 royalty acres). Book R-7, page 317. Dated Feb. 13, 1942. Recorded' Feb. 20, 1942. G. C. Hurst to S. J. Felsenthal. SE'/ 4 of Sec. 18, thoughts into very' good English- many can't even speak the language, but they're anxious to relay what they think through those who do know the words. Spend a few minutes iii Michele Perrino's cobbler shop oh narrow, push-cart cluttered Mbtt street and you get the idea. Fought Fb* Italy Michele, an alien, has been down there—just a half hour away from , Ellis island—since 1920, just after the last World War. He was in that war, in the Italian ranks, with the Breccia Brigade of the 19th infantry. For five years he fought alongside his Italian countrymen. It was hard to think that his old country might some day be at war with his new land. But then came the Japanese attack—and Italy's declaration of war. Now: "I wish I was young enough to join up with the United Stales Army Italy, now, is part of the co'm'mon enemy." Michele doesn't have any children But Pietro Mascela, a longshoreman friend visiting in the shop, does—am he was anxious to talk about theni. "My boy, Sam, is 23. He's 1-A, has received his induction notice. Another boy, Fidelo, has volunteered. I wish I could. Life here is good, better than in any other country. This is our country now, our life. "Italy? What have we, now, to do with that country?" A woman customer dropped in and Michele asked her what she thought about it. "We are ready to give our lives if necessary," she said. "We came to America to find betier living conditions—not to have two countries o divide our patriotism. I have* tv?o I'j children. One of them will be calle'd «; nto the Army soon. " I would t , 6 >roud to have both fight against,our „ t , nation's enemies—and Italy is , aft , v " enemy." • ( T?hat's the general reaction in Litlfe ' :taly lo queslions about the war situa- .ion. Responses aren"t always so spofl- aneous, nor so enthusiastic. ^, 'It Is Hard' A few, like one of Little Italy's merchants, have trouble with their answers. He shrugged his shoulders, looked out the window to hide his .ear-filled eyes and said: "What is there for an Italian to say? We must hate our mother country? It is hard. But We must." A few blocks away at the office of '• II Progresso Halo-Americano, Generoso Pope's newspaper for Itaio- Arriericahs, they're anxious to poifif out that you don't have to depend oh* words for proof of Italian loyalty; They cite that of the 800 Axis alien's* rounded up for hearing before 'tne alien enemy board iii New York City. Little Italy's reaction to the 'War, says II Progresso, is typical of Italian"'. reaction all over the five bbroUghs of the city, where there 1 aT\ tie'arly 1 2,000,000 Italo-Americans. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat' of the trouble to help loosen arid expel germ' laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, teridef, In' flamed bronchial mucous meiii- braries. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the 1 understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to Have ybttf ihoney back. CREOMULSION for Coughs. Chest ColdV, Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC. LAST DAY I THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON" New Tuesday Only HAILED AS THE GREATEST PRODUCTION IN YEARS! Everybody's TALKING ABOUT IT! ** ORSON WELLES ** 'CITIZEN KANE* The Mercury Actors Joseph ColU'ii Dorothy Cumiiigorc Kuy Collins Agnes Moorchcad Kulli Wai-rick Everett Sloane George Coulouris 1'aul Stewart ErsKiae Sanford William Aliand See it from the Start! CATCH THE FIRST BIG SCENE: Features a I 2:17, 4:3!), 6:47, 9:01 Till!! STUllVi Orplinuo.1 1'nrrln Mlfolioll IH rending iiirilli-Ini- «-!<li Jlr. Tower, (own inyxtcrr, wonder* why Tower kcrpx dniiKlKrr CnHmiitilrit so i-loxe to lioine, Mix I«'H| fricml, Driiko Mfllimrh, <nlkx liiijlslily of iilniiH lo innrry I.(mine Cordon, ilim^lilcr of towii'N It-nd- ln(C pliyNii-inn. I'nrrlN thinks often of childhood NWrethenrt Itriii-ci phuiH, nt NUKirextlon of overxeer Tom Cnrr, <o Mind}treatment of mental illx when ho KOCH to Vienna. Mililiiine von Kin, iidoreil Rriindnintlirr of Pnrrix, luiNiv't IOIIR lo live. lie docx not know It. Other ehnriielerxl Imlf- wlt Kenny Singer, hired )>y Mn- dnmu nfter Inwycr 'Skelllnslon xnvc.s him from Jnll after Imlly- Inj? by KulmiT (ireen'N KIIIIK; (om- Imy Itnmly MoiuiKlian; fearsome Dr. Gordon. * * * A SECRET FROM PARRIS (SHATTER XI TVTADAME VON ELN sat by the lire. It was late, and Parris had gone upstairs to study. She knew that Anna was in the kitchen waiting for her to go to bed. Tonight Anna would have to be patient. The room was warm, though the fire was low now. The sound of the wind rose and fell in long sighs and howls. Madame wanted to think. She shook her head. No, she didn't want to think. She tried very hard to be reminiscent, but it was not successful. The uneventful years of her girlhood; a first marriage and the birth of Parris' mother; the second marriage to the picturesque but unstable Franz von Eln; his death; her own first struggle; the ensuing poverty; the deaths of Parris 1 father and mother—how many deaths one counted in a lifetime! —and these happiest years of all her life with Parris to watch over. * * * CHE called Anna. Anna turned to the fire and raked the ashes from beneath the grate. "Yes, Madame?" "Well, now, Anna, I was just wondering what would become of you when—when I'm not here any more?" "Oh, Madame—" "Have you any money, Anna?" "Yes, Madame. I have saved everything. I—I shall—should be able to take care of myself. But who will look after Parris?" Madame drew her shoulders together a little as though a chill draft struck her. "He will have to look after himself, Anna. He's a good boy—I suppose." "Has Dr. Gordon said—?" "He gives me one year, or two." "What can I do for you, Madame, quickly?" "Nothing, Anna. Just go on as if everything were the same as al- i ways. I don't want Parris to be ! disturbed—" What was Parris like, deeper down than the surface? What did he dream of, look forward to? What did he desire? Parris was less lively. He talked a good deal but less gaily. He was —she hunted for a description— he was darker. Yes: that described him exactly. She wondered why. She must observe him a bit more closely. Maybe she had been neglecting him a little. It might have been better if Parris could have had less of her own "foreign" ways, and more of the Mitchell manner. She knew that people commented on her bearing and conduct and thought her peculiar and alien. Well, she had left a wide circle of freedom about him—mental elbowroom, just as she demanded, and had to have, for herself. * * * T ATER Anna laid her firm, shiny hand under Madame's elbow, and the two women went slowly up the stairs. Parris came to his door, frowning against the light of the un- shaded lamp Anna carried. Madame shook her head. "You are up late." "I'm up late every night, Grand'mere—you know that." "Well, well. But you must get your sleep. Good night." He kissed her on both cheeks. "Good night. Good night, Anna." He sighed as he returned to his room. He was tired. Parris worked hard throughout the winter. He felt that he had moved completely into a new world. He did indeed look thin and a little pale by April. Dr. Tower, who consistently maintained an impersonal attitude toward his pupil, noticed the changes. "Better ease up on your work a little, young man." "Oh, I'm quite all right, sir." "You don't look it. Leave your notebooks today and get out somewhere. Why don't you walk? Look up some of your friends—" Parris looked straight into Dr. Tower's eyes for a moment. There was a barely perceptible softening of the doctor's hard, bright gaze. "What is it?" Then he added jocularly: "Have you no friends?" Parris did not smile. "No, sir," he said simply. Dr. Tower flushed a little, whether with embarrassment or annoyance at the turn of the conversation, Parris did not know. Dr. Tower looked out of the window. "You get used to it," Parris did not reply to this. Dr. Tower looked back after a moment and went on, almost angrily: "Anyway, there is nobody around here for you. You seem to have a mind—hope I'm not mistaken about it; I'd hate to waste my time." "I used to have some pretty good friends." There was a kind of protest in his voice. "Well—you ought not to live too much to yourself." Dr. Tower spoke more gently. "Go on out today and look up somebody. Knock around a little." He slapped the noteboks on the table. "Forget this and your piano for a couple of days, cut classes, get some air." "All right, sir, I will. Thank you." * * * AS he came in sight of the Liv"^ ingstone house he saw Drake coming out of the drive. He had Molly, a fat old mare belonging to Mrs. Livingstone, hitched to a shiny new buggy. "Hey! Hey, Drake!" Drake was about to turn in the other direction, when he heard him. He stopped. "Where you going?" "Nowhere. Just trying the new buggy. Say, how you been? What all you been doing?" Parris took a deep breath. "Oh, working hard." "Why aren't you in school today?" "No classes today. Dr, Tower sent me out, said I needed—said I needed to see you." "Aw, now!" "Almost. Said I better go out and see some of my friends." "Let's go to the country. How about it?" Drake looked pleased. Parris settled back. The new buggy had rubber tires and rolled softly along the macadamized street. "How's Louise, Drake?" Drake grinned. "Fine. How's Cassie?" "I don't know." "Say! Do you mean to sit there and tell me you ain't done anything about her yet?" "Well," Parris felt that he ought to justify himself somehow for something—he was not quite sure for what. He swallowed hard. "Well, I don't ever see her." "I bet I'd find a way. Say, boy, Cassie Tower is—well—well, I'd see her in spite of her old man. What does he do, keep her locked up?" "I see her on the porch once in a while, but I'm kind of afraid to stop." As Drake talked Parris felt his spirits rise. There was a contagion in Drake's exuberance. A tension of excitement arose in his throat. He talked, too, more and more freely. It was a fine feeling i to have a friend—an especially fine feeling to discover that Drake was really his friend as much now as ever. of NE%, and E'/ 2 of Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. O. & G. Lease. 10 yr. term. Dated Jan. 5, 1942. Filed Feb. 21, 1942. Earl D. Drake and wife to Gilbert S. Johnson, Jr. NVa of NWVi of NW/4 of Sec. 28; also commencing at the SE corner of the NE% of NW% of Sec. 28, running North 275 yards to point of beginning, thence West to the West line of said forty; thence North to the NW corner of said forty; thence East to the NE corner of NW'A of NE'/i; thence South to the SE corner of the NW>4 of NE%; thence West 319 yards; thence North 121' yards; thence West 121 yards; thence North 154 yards to point of beginning, all in Sec. 28, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. O'. & G. Lease. 10 yr. term. Dated Feb. 19, 1942. Filed Feb. 21, 19421 Arthur Baker, trustee and wife to Hunt Gil Company. NW/4 of NE% of Sec. 4, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed. 1/612 Int. Dated Feb. 14, 1942. Filed Feb. 21, 1942. R. H. Venable et al to J. E. Childers. N% of and NE 1 /! of SW/4 of Sec. 14; NVi of NEi/4 of Sec. 9; all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West; & W/i and SVj of NEV4 of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West; & SEV4 of Sec. 10, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West; & SW%, and SE>/4 of NWA of Sec. 11, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West; & NW/4, and W/ 2 of NE>/4 of Sec. 15, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West; & SWy 4 and SW% of NE'/i of Sec. 10, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Correction—O. & G. Lease. 10 yr. term. Dated Feb. 20, 1942. Filed Feb. 21, 1942. A. L. Foster and wife, and Mrs. Louisa Foster to Oce S. Griffin All our undivided interest in the N J /> of NEi/) of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West, 74.47 acres. (To correct lease recorded in Book R-7, page 175.) Feb. 20, 1912 Royalty Deed: 1/2048 Int., book R-7, page 322, dated 2-11-42, recorded 211-42. Guy I. Warren and wife to D. W. Forbes. SE'./i of Sec. 10, Twp. 15 S'., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/2048 Int., book R-7, page 321, dated 2-11-42, recorded 2-2042. Guy I. Warren and wife to D. W. Forbes. SE'/i of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S.. RRC. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 3'4096 Int., book R-7, page 319, dated 2-11-42, recorded 220-42. Guy I. Warren and wife to D. W. Forbes. SW ] /4 and SW/4 of NEV4 of Sec. 10. Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/2560 Int., book R-7, page 320, dated 2-11-42, recorded 220-42. Guy I. Warren and wife to D. W. Forbes. W'/ 2 and S"i of NEVi of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/64 Int., book T-7, page 180, dated 2-12-42, recorded 220-42. R. L. Lane and wife fo E. J. Craig.- SE% of NE'/4 of Sec. 5, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed: 1/128 Int., (5 royalty acres), .book T-7, page 179, dated 214-42; recorded 2-20-42. G. T. Whatley to B. Crandall. E'/j of NEVi of Sec. 22; Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. 15 yr. term. Royalty Deed: 0.98/160 Int., (0.98 royalty acres), book R-7, page 318, da,tcd 1-26-42, recorded 2-20-42. Stefan Von Croy to F. R. Billingslca. SE'/j of Sec. 10,. Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Assignment of O. & G. Lease: book Y-6, page 460, dated 2-19-42, recorded 2-19-42; Gene Goff and wife to Hunt Oil Company. EVi of SE'/4 of Sec. 5, and a strip of land 140 yds. wide off the W side of the SW%' of SW/4 of Sec. 4, 13 acres; and beginning at the NW cor. of SWVii of Sec. 4 running E along the V- Sec. line 120 yds. to the Stamps-Hope Road, thence SE along said road 70 yds; thence W. 160 yds to Sec. line, thence N. on said Sec line 52 yds. to beginning, 1.5 acres; also 1.5 acres in the SWA of Sec. 4 all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West, containing in all 96 acres. (Lease datec Dec. 29, 1941, recorded in Book R-7 page 155). Legal Notice (To Be Continued), Notice of Sale—Notice is hereby given that the undersigned mortgagee in a mortgage by L. H. Jackson to the United States on the 10 day of March, 1941 and duly filed in the office of the Recorded in and for Hempstead County. Arkansas; the said L. H. Jacksnn having waived all rights of appraisement, sale and redemption under the laws of the Stale of Arkansas; pursuant to the powers granted under the terms of the aforementioned mortgage, and by the laws of the State of Arkansas, will on the 25 day of February, 1942 at 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon oi said date, at L. H. Jackson, in the County of Hempstead, State of Arkansas, offer for sale to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property, lo-wit: 1 brood sow; 1 Jersey cow, muley, Jersey, 1000 lb., 7; 1 buy horse mule. Nig, 1000 Ibs., 14; 1 bay horse mule, Tobe, 1014 Ibs.. 14; 1 light Jersey heifer, 3; 1 ! heifer eulf, 1; 1 calf; 1 wagon; 1 cultivator; 1 Chattanooga break plow; 1 Ga. Stock; 1 planter; 1 Ga. Stock; 1 scratches Witness my hand this the 23 day of February, 1942, United States of America, By John V. Ferguson, County Supervisor. Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main ORIANA AMENt BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Maip Street ' Phone 318 W • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe NOTICE • • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP American History of Moderation Itff tUlUX-'PAil M WROTE Hl( OWH RECIPE FOR BEER GEORGE WASHINGTON'S RECIPE FOR MAKING BEER IS PRESERVED IN MS OWN HANDWRITING | WOLD NOTE-BOOK THE NCW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY. TODAY, THE BEER INDUSTRY EMPLOYS 9,000 ARKANSAS WORKERS! In Arkansas, the beer industry provides steady, well-paid jobs for 9000 people — insuring security for their families, — and contributing purchasing power that helps all kinds of Arkansas business. In addition, it pay* more than 81,000,000 in taxes to the state each year! To help preserve these benefits to Arkansas, this Committee cooperates with your law officers, to CLEAN HP or CLOSE UP the very few beer re- toilers who do not conduct their places of business in strict accord with the law and with tUe high standards of Arkansat' $10,000,000 beer industry. BREWERS & ARKANSAS BEER DISTRIBUTORS COMMITTEE tf If ^ vK J. HUGH WHARTON STATS DIRECTOR

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