Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1938
Page 2
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Septemfcei 1 28. 1038 Star Star of Hope 1839; Press, 1937. Consolidated January 18, 1921, 0 Justice^ Deliver Thy, Herald From False Report I Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. G. & Palmer & Alex H. Wathbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South f alnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Peace or War? Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per jreek 15of per month 85c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Soward, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50, Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively mtttfed to the Use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or lot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Uributes, Etc.: 'Charges will be made for all tributes, cards rt thanks, resolutions, or memorials, Concerning the departed. Commercial lewspapefs hold to this policy in the 'news columns to protect their readers trom a deluge of space-taking memorial.'). The Star disclaims responsibility I for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts I The Sane Way to Fight For Democracy N O American can read the foreign news these clays without asking himself some searching: questions about his duty to the cause of democracy and freedom. That Europe's freedom and democracy are in dire straits is too tragically clear to miss. The struggle may come tomorrow or it may be postponed for a few weeks; that it is bound to come before very long now seems certain. We cannot be unmoved by this spectacle. We have in our keeping the brightest, strongest flame of liberty that burns anywhere on the globe today: and as the lights flicker out in - Europe we are compelled to ask ourselves just what our duty to the world calls on us to do. Yet if we cannot avoid asking that question, we must be extremely careful about how we answer it. * * * . FVEMOCRACY and freedom are indeed in peril abroad; but \J we would be making the gravest error of our history if we assumed that we were obligated to go abroad to help them. We do indeed have a duty to perform—but it is a duty that we can perform only by staying at home. , What better thing could we do than to keep democracy 'and freedom alive within our own borders? How could we , serve those magnificent causes better than by preserving them intact on one continent? What more could we do for the world than demonstrate, in our own gigantic laboratory, that the way of liberty brings men and women more happiness than any other way? The war peril in Europe makes it more than ever important that we do just those things. We can do them only by resolving to stay out of any war that Europe may concoct. TJISTORY moves in a roundabout way, and men learn things JTl very slowly. Yet m the long run reason will prevail if it has a 'chance to make itself heard. The people of this world v.do; not want war, nor do they want the eternal suspicion, enmity, and rivalry between nations that lead to war. .They want peace, a chance to make a living, a little time to be happy, a little security against hunger and poverty. If America goes on, year after year, proving that those boons can be had more .abundantly under democracy than under oppression—if it shows that men..can'liv,e at peace and SoThey'Xay I trust that no mother will ever have cause to weep in consequence of any notion of mine.—Adolf Hitler. We ent only the foods that agree with us, because we want to stay In love.—Gladys Swarthout, on her lias- band nnd herself. I don't care where they went, but I want my radio back, it cost me $65.— Anonymous San Diego citizen reporting to police that another man hod stolen his radio and his wife. I've always hoped I'd live to see the dny when we had u party cleavage on principle.—Secretary of the Interior Harold L. Ickes. Bridges is a national issue.—Representative Martin Dies, on Hurry Bridges, West Coast C. I. O. director. We've been spending $100 n week to air cool that courtroom—and now it's a mistrial!—Mayor La Gunrdin of New York, on the Hines conspiracy trial. A Book a Day By Bruc* Catton The Men Marched Into Fiction .plenty under a regime of complete• freeclpm-4will not the ' argument some day become irresistSble.?' ' ', ' Our first and greatest duty is at home, if we continue to make democracy work and to make peace .and liberty go hand-in hand with plenty and justice, we shall serve the world better than in any oth'er possible way. "•''.'•- Rewards and Rebuffs J T'S a complicated world these days for. the soldier, what with undeclared wars and rebellions and shifts of alliances. Time was when a man with a gun knew where he stood, but - he's practically got to be a scout to figure his true beai-ings "" now. r News arrives of the well-planned dropping of a fog of oblivion over one group of extremely accomplished officers who did the wrong thing too well. These are the officers of the German army who taught the Chinese a few handy things about 20th century soldiering. When they were recalled to Berlin they were summoned to an oblivion as complete as an undistinguished death. The Reich, as you might say, worked night and day to ignore them. Many of them, were heroes in their fatherland during the World War. When they went to China they were professional soldiers. Then a structure materialized known as the Berlin- Rome-Tokio- triangle, and what the men are now might be defined as refugees at home. The poor fellows backed a horse their leader soured on. Maybe professional militarism just isn't worth while. cfor T. M. Reg, V. 8. P«t 00. By DR. MORKIS FISiTBEIN Editor, Jovnul ol the American Medical Association, uid tt HygeU, the Health Magazine. Operation, Medical Treatment Alone, Won't Guarantee Ulcer Cure «• - (This is the last of three articles : In which Dr. Plshbein dlcusses ulcers of the stomach and duodenum.) Practically all of the medical treatments of ulcer of the stomach and •.iuodenum are related to protection of the ulcer against further irritation, either by coating it over, by changing the acid reaction of the stomach to one that is more alkaline, or by preventing progression and irritation of the ulcer Certain diets have been developed which are planned particularly to aid jn relieving ulcers. These diets consist chiefly of foods that are not too coarse and contain only small amounts of condiments or spices. They are also supplemented by alkalis of various sorts which overcome the acid of the • stomach. i " Ulcers which bleed are, of course, --'- • most serious. The appearance of blood in the material vomited from the f.tomach means a prompt operation in most cases. Until the patient is ready for the operation, it is customary for him to go to bed. The doctor prescribes the necessary drugs, the fluids, and the diet, to make certain that the condition is under control. The first and most urgent matter ii to determine whether the bleeding comes from a superficial uker or n deep ulcer, for this reason it is necessary to make repeated X-ray pictures, using the various substances Paul Harrison in Hollywood Harrison Peers Into the West Coast Goldfish Bowl, and Makes Some Notes HOLLYWOOD.-Short lakes: Clnrk Gnble will be divorced soon. Attorneys are in virtual agreement on a settlement, blond now. Martha Rayc is n While Robert Tuylor is working in "Stand Up nnd Fight," Monogram is readying a war thriller titled "Lie Down and Die." Paul 'oods that are too hot or which are .irritating because of spices or condiments. It is necessary in such cases :o keep the bowels regular but not to irritate them by overdoses of cathartics. It is always well, perhaps, for such people to take regularly a glass of milk ,n the forenoon, the middle of the afternoon, and at bedtime, and to have such materials available at night at the bedside in case the sudden pain of the ulcer returns. In the family the husband or wife •whose head is widest just above the opening of the ears wears the pants.— rlarvey Stowers, sales expert, lecturing n Buffalo on buyer-types. By Olive Roberts Barton Mothers Using System in Home Find Slop in Time Saves Nine Usually I smile when a bossy in- n farmer when to plow, dividual who doesn't know what it's lt al ] depends on the weather, all about, begins to tell a busy young mother how to manage her house and children. "If you would get things down to a system and have a time and place for everything, you would find it a lot easier," so goes the general ruii of good advice. And, theoretically, it is true. But so would it be true to tell And anyone who has brought up a family, or lived with one. knows that everything is unpredictable with growing children, and more so with little ones. Anything from measles to falling in a mud puddle acn happen between dawn and dark. So after giving my opinion of the You can't rend Kenneth Roberts very long without acquiring the conviction that here is a novelists who hns otit-historied the historians. But you haven't explored the full depths of ^i his painstaking research until you've dipped into his latest book, "March to Quebec" (Doubloday Dornn: J4). la go about it right first you ought to rend his superb novel, "Arundel," for his new book is the source material on which it was based. The major episode of Arundel is the story of Benedict Arnold's hear-brenking and ama/.ing march to Quebec in the winter of 1775. Now Mr.-Roberts gives you the original musty journals of that intcpid expedition, including Arnold's own and his voluminous letter written try firelight on the long trek. Tlie whole is carefuly .annotated, checked, clarified, corrected, so that when you have finished you will very likely hnve come closer to one of the greatest stories in the history of war than most histories would bring you. And you will not soon forget H. The rectil of what happened on that march to capture the strongest fortification in North America is pnrtically unparalleled. Arnold started up the Kennebec with 1100 men in September, 1775. When at last iiis straggling band inarched out on the Plains of Abraham eight weeks later nnly 350 of the original marchers were left. They had marched COO miles iu that eight weeks, marched until their bread had molded and their beef had turned to carrion nnd their clothes had been worn off their bodies. In the end smallpox and starvation and defeat SERIAL STORY HIT-RUN LOVE BY MARGUERITE GAHAGAN COPYRIGHT. 1938 NEA SERVICE. INC. Muni demanded and won n lot of changes in the story about Mexico's Emperor Maximilian. One thing he'll have is the title role. He pluys the port of Pablo Jaurcz, the president who executed Mnximillnn, and the picture will l>e called "Jatiroz." A Little Less Quiet, Please Assistant directors are the top sergeants of movie companies. By and large, they are the loudest, most arrogant. individuals on any set. Mostly they go around yelling "Quiet!" tit the tops of their voices. Lately, though the National Labor Relations Board has been hearing arguments about whether assistant directors and unit managers (the latter being glorffied timekeepers) rightfully belong in the Direetoi-s' Guild. On the witness stand, assistant directors repeatedly have been reprimmandcd for speaking so softly Unit nobody can understand them. "Louder" yell the inquisitors representing the studios. Martin Greene relays a definition of swing music— the kind in which the drums carry the melody. Nobody Has Any Kun These Days Alice Fayc, who still thinks of herself as a singer who can net n little. will be an actress who doesn't sing at all in her next two pictures. . . . There will be swing music in "That Certain Age," the next Dennne Durbin film, but Dcanna won't be allowed to warble it. And Gladys Swarthout Universal plan two each, some of them remarks of tnles once done in silent days. Even the New York Theater Guild hns bought options on LWO of London's unprodueed plays. ZQlli-Fox Strips Itself of Oypsy lUisc Lee Victor McLaglen nnd Gypsy Rose Lee (Hovick) are being dropped by 20th-Fox. Elaine Darric wus.a face on the cut ing room floor when "Hold That Co-ed" was previewed. She plnyrd n presistent woman reporter who WJinled to interview John Barrymore, but nil her scenes have been clipped from the picture. Lou Holt/., (he low-comedy caneAvielder, hns hns settled his contract with David Sel/jiick for 14,000, without having faced « camera. He offered to stick around and lest for the part of Rhctt Butler, but Mr. Selnick said no, thanks. A turtle has been found in Arkansas with the date 1844 carved on its shell. Gosh, that makes II old enough to remember pence times! Legal Notice WARNING OltDKK IN THE HKMPSTF.AD CHANCERY COURT J. P. MclVER. el al . v. KMORY MclVER. el id Plaintiffs Defendants finished Arnold's cxpidition. But Mr. Roberts has preseved the story with dramatic integrity.—P.G.F. used to aid in outlining the ulcer. There are now sold widely in this country all sorts of patent preparations fo rthe treatment of ulcer, principal! with the claiarn that they are good for! indigestion. The number of so-called stomach remedies has increased tremendously in recent years, perhaps associated with the increased amount of ulcer, this, in turn, being caused by the worry nnd emotion of depression associated with the period of economic stress through which our nation is now passing. Experts in the Mayo Clinic say that one-hail me men 40 years of age or older who came to them primarily because of dyspepsia were found to have ulcers of the stomach or duodenum, Yesterday: Lnrry'H ln\vyer •curl'*, UN the trial opens, oonfiiN- 1npr witm-SNPM. When Shellli vl.-ilt.H the court, I'nt IN JpnlnuM of Tom'N Interest in her oouxlii. CHAPTER XII TT was a hard battle trying to control her thoughts. Pat only Knew she wished it was her hand that helped hold the big yellow bound law book Tom grasped, and that it was her sleeve that brushed his as he and Shelia crowded together at the table. She prayed for the case to be resumed so that Tom -would have to go away, and then when he moved beyond her line of vision she was miserably conscious of the loss of something intangible but lovely. Shelia stayed on until the day's work ended. Pat forced herself to act naturally, to hide the new feeling of possessiveness toward Tom. In an agony of remorse and shame at the sensation that had swept over her when she saw her cousin with him, she invited Shelia home for dinner. "You haven't been over for an evening in a long while. Today's a spree for you anyway, so have dinner with us. Mom will be pleased too. You can give her all the family gossip." * * * CHE was welcome, for Shelia's chatter during the evening meal covered Pat's own silence. Mrs. McGraw loved company, for as her children grew up, their lives became more complete and involved groups. "When their father was alive things were never dull around here," she said. "When he'd come home he'd have some fine tales to tell. But them were the old days when the police in this town were two-fisted men. "It's nice having Pat down at the court," she told her niece. "Once in a while she meets some of the old ones—ones that knew and worked with Den. I'm glad she's there and not in one of them fancy offices like they show in movies with velvet and marble with their own little di.sea.se of the gallbladder, or cancer,; and millionaire bosses. Working rather than simple dyspepsia. There in court with members of the is a serious responsibility on every-1 force is a respectable job, and it 11 •ali/e that neglect of a begin- j help her remember her lather, en i: to re ulcer, while taking one of the ! God rest his soul." numerous preparations that are widely exploited, may he hazardous to life itsc-Jf. After having an operation or medical treatment for ulcer it is important to x that Ulcers i not yet ou of j or new ulcers form. Therefore, every j possible focus of infection should be eliminated from the body. Teeth should always be kept in good condition. For at least two years the oatient should watch his stomach and simple njjj 'And let me tell you there are some nice men working with her, Aunt Aggie," Shelia said laughing. "1 met one today that made me wish I could quit teaching school." "Well now, that's interesting. Pat never said anything about a 'specially fine young man," her mother said. "But then she's interested in Larry and nobody else, I guess. Who's the one you met, Shelia?" "He's tall and handsome and Irish, Aunt Aggie. And he's the I guess I wouldn't be able to do much work though if I were looking at him all day." "Prosecutor—" Bill said questioningly. "Is he the one who'll—" he stopped suddenly. * * * "PAT continued taking the plates off the table to make room for the dessert of Mrs. McGraw's rich oatmeal cookies and canned red plums. "Yes—he's the one who'll handle Larry's case," she said. The tension in the room was broken by Shelia, her cheeks red with pity for her cousin, "But honestly, Aunt Aggie," she broke in switching the conversation briskly. "This Tom Sweeney is grand. As I was saying I only met him for a few moments but I'm sunk—" Pat knew she was talking to save her the embarrassment of explaining more about Larry, but every word of praise for Tom was salt in an open wound. Tom prosecuting Larry. Tom, who as Shelia said, was so grand. Why of all the people in the world, of all the lawyers in the city, should he be the one to go after Larry? And what a fool she was to permit herself to think of Tom as anything but the prosecutor. Next day during an early recess Pat slipped out into the hall crowded with traffic violators coming to pay fines for running red lights, parking in prohibited zones, speeding—all the numerous charges that make driving a major problem. She saw Larry leaning against the wall smoking a cigaret and her heart beat faster even as she tried to assume a calm mien. It was hard to say it but she must. He looked so calm, so poised and assured, and through the court- hospital, the grief of the family—" He interrupted her with bitter sarcasm. "Yes, and you've heard how far Sweeney got with his witnesses. No one has anything on me. And they're not going to hnve, either. Just remember that. It' .he does pull some fast ones, ring in a surprise witness that we aren't prepared for, we can play the same game, Don't forget that you can get up there and tell that you noticed the loose fender only after we left the club, and that you, too, were near the scene of the accident, and would have noticed my car if it had been there—" "You can't call me," she said, completely shaken. "You wouldn't idare. Not after what I know, ' Larry." "Who would have a better right? You're still wearing my engagement ring. Certainly it would be logical for you to corne to my aid at a time like this. Even Sweeney would admit that." She was too frightened to stay and any second she might be noticed talking to him. She turned and fled back to her table, horribly conscious of Tom's glance, of his tired but ever-kind smile. :!: # # HPHE case was resumed and Pat •*• watched Tom beat futilely at the defense, saw his face grow more weary, gray. She raised her head and looked over the courtroom her eyes wid- | ening in surprise as she saw the familiar face of her brother Bill: a sober-faced Bill, embarrassed, self-conscious. The words of adjournment came as a welcome break while she tried to imagine bossy lady, I am going to tell what I think. I thinks that mother may lack system. No, I nm not trying to be funny. My idea of system is another thing entirely from the common idea of fix-it-all's. To begin with, it is just as cheap to get a week's supply of groceries in at once ns to market every day. There is no crime in using the telephone when necessary, if the tradesmen are fair and honest and know you will have none but the best. Check on prices by phone and weigh questionable weights on the baby scales or kitchen scales. Get up early, even though sleep has been broken. Then go to bed when the baby sleeps. If there is no baby, then sleep anyway for half an hour or an hour after lunch. If there is any chance of getting help, get it. 'Save part of the movie money, nnd send out the wash. Or have the heavy cleaning done. Maybe you are strong enough, but when the children nre little they need you with them part of the time. And the rest of the work will run more smoohly. You might be easier to live with when Jim comes home, nnd perhaps you'll save doctor bills. Nerves lead to illness and to temper. Get low heels and straight ones. Foot comfort is half the battle. Leave a window part way open somewhere, even on cool days. Fresh air rests and also warms. . I am not suggesting that you get a box of chocolates and a novel and let the house run itself. It won't. There will still be enough to be done. won't sing when she appears in the last picture of her Paramount contract—and her ticket is for 500,000. How to Draw a Crowd: Have A Good Picture More effective rnnn nil the pri/.e contests and horpla in the movies campaign for increased patronage nre pictures such rs "You Can't H With You" nnd "Tcj Hot to Handle." packed with thrill shots, demonstrates the screen's capacity for certain subjects which cannot even be attempted in any other medium. T'sk T'sk department: Clnsificd nd in a local trade paper offers for hire "one young, attractive secretary. Hns withstood many top executives. . ." Cinldwyn Isn't Going to Keep It a Sigrid Shirley Temple's next, "The Little princess," will be in color and twice as costly as any of her previous pictures. . . . Sigrid Curie's doubtful nationality and pasport difficulities were an inspiration instead of an cmbarassment to Samuel Goldwyn. A story based on the situation is being writen for the Brooklyn-born Norwegian. Surest forecast of a player's stardom is when rich talent agencies begin bidding for his contract. That's how it is with Jeffrey Lynn. ' Jack London Keps on Having n Success The biography of Jack London in a national magazine, plus Metro's plan to film the writer's life, with Spencer Tracy, hns started a general stampede for the bonanza of stories by London. Metro owns two and Columbia has bought 12. Paramount, Warners, and You'de think that a little meditation on the length of this "rehearsal" in Spain would h;.ve convinced the world by now that the whole idea of the show was a flop in the first r' ace ' A psychologist declares that most people nre habitually poor guessers. To which any race track man might have added: most habitual guessers are poor people. This is a nice hemisphere to live in. Some Scouts went out campning along a river the other dny and there haven't been any domestic war rumors yet. why he should be there. In the confusion of ending the day she room door she caught a glimpse of stood frozen when Bill slipped Tom searching through law books, making notes, frowning. "Larry—" her voice was nearly a whisper, but he turned. "Well, quite a place you have here, Pat," he said, looking at her as though his visit were merely one of furiosity. "Larry, let's stop pretending. Are you going through with this farce? After what you told me do you still insist upon doing this?" Her facv was white, her eyes large in the shadows of her curling hair. "Don't forget where you are," he warned in a low voice. "And as for what I told you—I really don't remember. I think that I told you I was innocent; that I was on the other side of town, that my fender was knocked loose at the club. Wasn't that it?" # * n '"PHE implication was obvious, A yet she couldn't give in. "Larry, you know what I mean. */ou can't get away from the real facts so easily. You've heard them in there tell about the child in the over to Larry and spoke to him. Church put hi. hands on the boy's shoulders and slapped him on the back. Pat pushed her way to them. "Bill, dear," she tugged at him until they were away from the others. "Why are you here? What's happened?" His tanned young face grew crimson. "Well, Pat, I thought maybe I could help. Larry said if I came down and said that I saw his car before you went to the club and didn't notice any loose fender it would help him." "But, darling, you didn't see the car," she said. "Well—I know, but, Pat, he said it would help him. And I know how much you care for him. Gee, you've been looking awful lately. I guess you feel terrible about this. Maybe my saying that to the court would help him. He suggested it and his lawyer asked me to come down. They say I'll go on the stand tomorrow." (To Be Continued The defendants, Emory Mclver, Iler- thel Wnlbert and Ruby Wnlberl, his wife, Ruby Wnlbert, Robert Rowe nnd Helen Rowe, his wife, Mary Kirgnn, Dennis Hurt and Icy Hurt, his wife, Luln Thurman, James Anderson and Minn Anderson, his wife, Charlie Gannon and Hattie Gannon, his wife, John Walhert and Eli/a Wnlbert, his wife, Lucy Humes, Mintie Gnston, Fanny Fields, W. P. Cawthon, Hcrschel W. Hurt, Leatha Yarberry, Jewell Trnylor. Holland Garrett and Willie Mao Gnrrelt, his wife, Dclmer Garrett nnd Alvina Garrett, his wife, Edward Gnrrett, Reha Strange, H. T. Fields and Vergie Fields, his wife, Edgar Anderson nnd Noln Anderson, his wife. Myrtle peek Jessee. Einmett Anderson, Elam Anderson nnd Inn Anderson, his wife, Eudora Hurt, Enola Clemmons, Houston Walberl nnd Ada WtJbcrt, his wife, Vergie E. Gib- tton.s, Rufus WalbtTt, Garnett Walbert I nnd Dorothy Walbert. his wife, Velma Sut'fern and Louis Suffcrn, his wife. Vora .Walbert, Elsie Wnlbert, Mary Collins, Homer Peek, Lea Peek, J. Radford Peek, Roy Peek, Clara B. Coope, Mary E. Knrnes, Ada Anderson, Anna Shelton, Bessie McElfresh, Aihanda Christy, Mattie Minnix, : Hatiej> Janes, Helen Janes' Newsom, W. P. Janes nnd Lucy F. Janes, his wife, T. A. Janas and Zula E.' Junes, his wife, James Muncie- Janes, James Martin Janes, Marvin Buell Janes and Mrs. Ina Janes, his guardian, Roy C. Anderson, Frank W. Jackman, R. L. Jackman and Velma J. Jackman, his wife, Wood ford W. Jackman, Ida Blnnkenship, Daisy Rosenbaum, Finis Rosenbaum and Lucile Rosenbaum, his wife, Olhel Rosenbaum, Olen Rosenbaum, Annie Mae Burnett, O. C. Hurt and Mrs. O. C. Hurt, his wife, M. G. Hurt nnd Mrs. M. G. Hurt, his wife, Schoolin Hurt and Mrs. Schoolin Hurt, his wife, Allie Huddleston, Mrs. Lewis Mosby, Mrs. E. A. Slinson, Robert Hurt nnd Mrs. Robert Hurt, his wife, Mrs. Wylie Scott, Mrs. Cordie Ault, Mrs. Maggie Monroe, Mrs. Maude Hodge, Mrs. Amma Petty, Clyde Hurt nnd Mrs. Clyde Hurt, his wife, Mary Addie Avenl, Eliza Mclver, Annie Mclver, Lcnna Mclver Buchanan, Marvin Mclver and Mrs. Marvin Mclver, his wife, Catherine Mclver, John Mclver nnd Mrs. John Mclver, his wife, Joe D. Mclver nnd Mrs. Joe D. Mclver, his wife, Alton Mclver nnd Mrs. Alton Mclver, his wife, Stelln Mclver, Minnie Mclver. J. R. Mclver and Mrs. J. R. Mclver, his wife, Joseph William Mclver nnd Mrs. Joseph Willii-m Mclver, his wife, the unknown heirs of Ed Rosenbnum, deceased, the unknown heirs of Frank Hurt, deceased, the unknown heirs of Fannie Anderson McGUisson, deceased, the unknown heirs of Roy C. Anderson, deceased, and the unknown heirs of A. \V. Mclver, deceased, and each of them, are hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty days and i'nswcr the complnint of the plaintiffs herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on this 27th day of September, 1938. RALPH BAILEY (SEAL) Clerk Sept 28, Oct 5, 12, 19. "You don't need to look any more, Mama—it's slopped rainjng.". — Want It Printed RIGHT? We'll have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have an economical, high quality job. Whatever your needs. \vc can serve tliura. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Unpressiou"

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