Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1938 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1938
Page 5
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Monday, November 28,1038 «^i. .i... .-....... _. ..... ^ _. . ' HOPE STAR, HOPE), ARKANSAS THE Fritz Crisler of Michigan<Does Best Coaching Job of Year-Layden, Kern Rated Highly Ily HARRY C.KAYSON NKA Service Spurts Editor Herbert Orin Chrislcr of Michlgnn Is the coach of the year. Rated behind him on 19,18 porfor- ninnces and in the order named are Bill Kern of Cnrncigh Tech, Rimer Lay den of Notre Dame, Harry Stuhldreher of Wisconsin, Tom Stidhnm of Oklahoma. Don Furout of Missouri. Richard Horlow of Harvard, and Howard Harding Jones of Southern California. Although he inherited soplu/nVore backs of rare speed mid versatility and o veteran line, Frit/ Crisler in his first fall nt Michigan erased the defeatist habits of four years. The old Chicago man left no room | for doubt as to the potential abilities of his squad, achieved blocking and tackling reminiscent of another era and restored poso and self-confidence by the simple formula of hard work, and launched a program unparalleled in Wolverine history. Jrislcr.had the good judgement to this y'Ouhg backs from low in place l*who had got nowhere pre- point after touchdown in the Minneapolis match was all that separated Michigan and its new coach from nn undefeated campaign and the Western Conference championship. Kern and Carnegie Tech Check Two Uiilieaten Runs Kern in his second season at Carnegie Tech. and with a young club of of which little was expected, beat Fritz Crisler Bill Kern complete without mention of Wallace Wade oT Duke, Major .Robert Reese Neyluml of Tennessee, Dutch Meyer Holy Cross and Pittsburgh", real powers j " f . Texus Chvistnin, Dr. Suthoraml of which htd not been repulsed for more ' '"-'burgh, Bernie Bicrman of Mill- Elmer Lay den than two repulsi The Titans suffered their only loss after more than holding their own with Notre Daiv.'e until upset when Refree Johnny Getchcll lost track of the downs to give the Irish the ball in the final period. Kern learned his football well . , . ns a lineman and (lien as line coach and chief scout under Dr. Jock Suther- and of Pittsburgh for nine years. Layden guided a young Notre Dame club back to the dizzy football heights the South Bond institution enjoyed under the immortal Knute Rockne. The current edition is a typical Rockne array, especially in alertness. Stuhldreher in his third season took Wisconsin to the very threshold of its Big Ten championship in 26 years. Slidham swept Oklahoma to Us first Big Six championship in history The unbeaten Sooners' average net gain nearly quadruples that of their combined rivals. They are nation's ranking team defensively . . . having been scored on only twice in eight engagement, 1 !. Ihirlou Rallies Harvard; Howard Jones Comes Back One-sixteenth Creek Indian and the rest Irish, Slidham is a native Oklo- homan,having been born at Chccotah, in old Creek nation. He was the 220- pound running male at tackle of huge Tiny Roebuck under Dick Hanlcy at Haskell. Forol made Missouri a good scoring machine for the first time in more than n decade . . turner] big Paul Christman into one of the slickest passers and finest sophoinor hacks in the land. Dick Harlow rallied Harvard after n dismal start . . . brought the Crimson to a glorious finish. Howard Jones restored much of Southern California's lost prestige— —got back into the league with both feet at a lime when not a few experts had an idea that the old Yale Blue had lost his grip. No .story about coaches would bo No lYnquhis Yet LONDON— I/Pi—No penquin chicks have been hatched at the London Zoo for eight years, but authorities arc hoping the luck will change this year. Eight ponquins are in turn silling on four eggs in four nests. FOOTBALL SCORES' By Associated Press (Saturday's Games) East Army 14, Navy 7. Holy Cross 29, Boston College 7. Fordham 25, New York University 0. Catholic-South Sarolina, postponed until Monday. Duquesne 15, Nigara G. Johns Hopkins 0, St. John's 0. Morris Htrvey fi, Davis and El kins G. South Maryvillc 7, Carson Newman 0. Duke 7, Pittsburgh 0. Georgia 0, Georgia 0. Tulane 14, Louisiana State 0. Rollins 23, Tampa 0. Florida 9, Auburn 7. ' Mississippi 19, Mississippi Stale 6. Midwest Springfield (Mo.) Teachers 20. Southwestern (Kuns.) 0. Southwest Oklahoma 19, Oklahoma Aggies 0. Texas Christian 20, Southern Methodist 7. Baylor 21, Rice 6. Texas Tech 21, Marquetle 2. For W«st Occidental 31, Colorado College 0. Stanford 23, Dartmouth 13. Washington 26, Washington Stale 0. Oregon State 14, Oregon 0. ncston, and Frank lerman Thomas of Alabama, but footlKill men long since have grown accusto'ir.ed to xupolative seasons by these masters. Their records down through the years should be .some-thing in the way of proof that while material is highly essential there is vastly more to the business of coaching than many ex- feet. Stuhldrehci Here Are the All-State High School Grid Teams From Gazette, Democrat and the AP ARKANSAS GA/ETTK First Team: First Team: Ends—Lafitte, Pine Bluff, Amort Little Rock. Tackles—-Kopcrt, Little Rock; Drehcr, Jonesboro. Guards—Goeb.er, North Little Rock; Gordon, Pine Bluff. Center—Godwin, Blytheville. Backs—Znwislak, North Little Rock; Hughes, Little Rock; Mosley, Blytheville; Carter, Little Rock. S|t'cund Team Ends—Warriugton, Blytheville; Maack, Little Rock. Tackles—Edwards, Little Rock; Whittaker, Fort Smith. Guards—Atkinson, El Dorado; Gardiol, North Little Rock. Center—Beasley, Forrest City. Backs—Payne, Pine Bluff; Duckworth. North Little Rock; Parsons, Hope, Cialone, Fort Smith. The Third Team Ends—Keeton, Russellvillc; Young, Blytheville. Tackles—Shelby, Hot Springs; Swee- lon, Benton. Guards—Taylor, Hope; Toby, North Little Rock. Center—Woodell, Pine Bluff. Backs—Cannon, Fordyce; Tilley, Jonesboro; DeShn/xo, Fort Smith- Cunningham, Benton. Honorable [Mention Ends—Fulkcrson, Hope; Stalworlh, Pine Bluff; M. Godwin, Hot Springs; Bui-ringer, Jonesboro; L. Stinson and Williams, North Little Rock; Newcomb Benton; Smith, El Dorado; J. Osment, ® Jonesboro. Tackles—Mnlcom McPhail, Pine Bluff; Fisher, North Little Rock; Bartholomew and Justice, Blytheville; Rheu, Jonesboro; Ferguson, Pine Bluff; Gilbert, Russellville. Guards — Maurice McPhail, Pine Bluff; Russell, Lillle Rock; Franklin, Fort Smith; E. Atkinson, Pine Bluff; Scarborough, Clarksville; Grain, Blytheville; L. Taylor, Camden. Centers—Womack, North Little Rock; Hinton, Liltle Rock; Satterfielcl, Russellville; Coper, Jonesboro; Fleming, Benton; Black, Fordyce. Backs—Atkinson and Green, Litlle Rock; Lafferty, Reeves and Pasierb, North Little Rock; Robert Hutson, Raymond Hutson and Lungston, Pine 'Bluff; Langley, Camden; Parker, Rus- iellville; Walt, Jordan and Darling, Fordyce; Blair and Demby, Hot Springs; Moore, Benlon; Durham, Jonesboro; Thompson and M. Mosley, Blytheville; Montgomery, Forrest City. — -••• Davey O'Brien Proved * Better Than Baugh DALLAS, Texas—W—Wee David O'Brien, Texas Christian's 150-pound candidate for all-America honors, finished his forward passing chores Saturday—and figures prove him better than Slingin' Sam Buugh, his predecessor. The litlle man hurled 167 passes in ten games—and only four of them were intercepted. He completed 33 of them for 1509 yards and 19 touchdowns, or, a neat percentage of .557. It took Baugh 13 guues in 1936 to hurl 13 scoring passes. ••it* The first lighted beacon on the Pacific coast of the United States was erected off San Dego, Calif., in 1855, © ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT First Team: Ends— Ambort, Little Rock; Wnr- rington, Blytheville. Tackles— Goelzcr, North Little Rock; Koperl, Little Rock. Guards— Maurice M-cPhail, Pine Bluff; Toby, North Little Rock. Center— Bcazley, Forrest City. Backs— Zawislak, North Little Rock; Hughes, Little Rock; Mosley, Blytheville; Carter, Litlle Rock. The Second Team: Ends— Fulkerson, Hope; Lafille Pine Bluff. Tackles— Drehcr, Jonesboro; Sweeten, Benton. Guards— Gariol, Liltle Rock; Atkinson, El Dorado. Backs— Tilley, Jonesboro; Cialone, Fort Smith; Duckworth, North Litlle Rock; Langslon, Pine Bluff. The Third Team: Ends— Thornton, Camden; Holmes, Fordyce. Tackle— Girnrcl, El Dorado; Shelby, Hot Springs. Guards— Taylor, Hope; Rhea, Jones- Ixiro. Center— Satterfield, Russellville. Backs— DeShiizzo, Fort Smith; Cunningham, Benton; Payne, Pine Bluff- Ott, El Dorado. Ilonopahlc Mention Ends— Keeton, Russollville; Godwin Hot Springs; Tedford, North Little Rock; Maack, Litlle Rock, Young, Blytheville; Dodson, Benton; Jell, Forrest City; Brown, El Dorado; Greening, Camden. Tackles— Fisher, North Little Rock; Justice, Biythoville; Edwards, Little Rock; Ferguson, Pine Bluff; Pope Forrest City; Barthelamew, Blytheville- Malcolm McPhail, Pine Bluff; Ledbetter, Fordyce; Gilbert, Russellville Guards— Craig, Blytheville, Davis, Pine Bluff; Gordon, Pine Bluff; Parsons, Hope; Franklin, Forl Smith; Hunnicutt, Benlon; Duggan, Benton; Coker, Jonesboro; Skinner, North Litlle Rock;' Darling, Fordyce. Centers— Woodell, Pine Bluff; Fleming, Benton; Barker, El Dorado; Wom- uek, North Little Rock. Backs— Atkinson, Little Rock; White Liltle Rock; Pasierb, North Little Rock- Partner, North Liltle Rock; Reeves' North Litlle Rock; Robert Hutson' Fine Bluff; Raymond Hutson, Pine Bluff; Moore, Benton; Demby, Hot Springs; White, El Dorado; Watts Fordyce; Thompson, Blytheville; Eason Hope; Crawford, Benton; Parsons Hope; Parker, Russellville; Fryer, Russellville; Jordan, Fordyce; B Del- monigo, Clarksville; F. Delmonigo. Clarksville; Cannon, Fordyce. ASSOCIATED PRESS First Team: Ends—Airibort, Little Rock, Lafitle, Pine Bluff. Tackles—Kopert, Litlle Rock; Dreher, Jonesboro. Guards-—Goelzer, North Little Rock; Cnrdiol. Little Rock. Center—Woodell, Pine Bluff. Backs—Hughes, Little Rock; Langston. Pine Bluff; Mosley, Blylhcville; Duckworth, North Little Rock. The Second Team: Ends—Godwin, Hot Springs; War- ringlon, Blytheville. Tackles—Gerard, El Dorado; Whittaker, Fort Smith. Guards—Tobey, North Litlle Rock; Malcolm McPhail, Pine Bluff. Center—Womack, North Little Rock. Backs—Oil, El Dorado, Zawislak, North Little Rock; Carter, Litlle Rock; Payne, Pine Bluff. Ibniorahlc Mention Lcdbetler, Fordyce; Rhea, Jonesboro; Gordon, Pine Bluff; Atkinson, El Dorado; Godwin, Blytheville; Beazley, Forrest City; Satterfield, Russellville; Denby, Hot Springs; Tilley, Jonesboro; Cialone, Fort Smith; Maack, Little Rock; Edwards, Little Rock; Parsons, Hope; Stiillworlh, Pine Bluff; Smith, El Dorado; Pasierb, North Liltle Rock; Bartholomew, Blythev'ille; .Ray Hutson, Pine Bluff; Russell, Litlle Rock; Ferguson, Pine Bluff; Fisher, North Little Rock; Shelby, Hot Springs; Hinton, Little Rock; Blackwell, El Dorado; Lafferty, North Little Rock; Desha/o, Fort Smith; Atkinson, Little Rock; Paulk, Blylheville; and Leftwich, Pine Bluff. TCU Now Waiting for Rose Bowl Bid Christians Would Play In Pasadena If Given Invitation DALLAS, Texas —(/!>)— Over ten tough hurdles and with the hardesl- to-get Soulhewest Conference title in their hip pockets, Texas Christian's mighty Horned Progs Saturday night started thinking about a New Year's Day game. No official comment was forthcoming, hut fro mauthoritalivc sources came word that the Christians—should they receive invitations—would vole in this order: 1. Rose Bowl. 2. Sugar Bowl. 3. Cotton Bowl. Immediately after the triumph over Southern Methodist Saturday, 20-7, the Christians streamed into the dressing room and in e quick vote assured Coach Leo fDutch) Meyer they wanted to play in Pasadena's Rose Bowl il the opportunity c&mc their way. J. Curtis Stanford, director-general of Dallas' Cotton Bowl Athletic Association, tendered a written invitation to the Christians to play in the Cotlon Bowl. No reply was given and indications were it would be withheld fo rseveral days. The Christians, it was understood, also luive been approached by the Sugar Bowl officials of New Orleans in a "feeler" move, but nothing definite has been done there. They played in the 193G Sugar Bowl game and whipped Louisiana State 3-2 in Sammy Baugh's junior year. In 1937 the Horned Frogs churned over unbeaten Mfcrquolte and its Buzz Buvid 1G-G. in the, first Cotton Bowl game. Cage Practice Will Begin Here Monday Hammons Expects 20 to 25 Candidates for Cage Team Coach Foy Hammons Monday issued a call for basketball practice—and some 20 or 25 candidates were expected to report. Among candidates for the team are Baker, Purtle, Eason, Ellen, Green, Jones, Calhoun and Murphy. Hammons said that he would spend the first few days teaching fundamentals and lhat only a few games would' be played before the Christmas holidays. The major schedule will open a- rouncl the first of (he year. The i coach said he expected, to have a / strong -team. , Littlest Man Makes Longest Run Snakes do nt charm birds. The in* fitinctive fear that small birds and animals have for a snake jaralyzes ther muscles and preventls ther escape, " Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE What is believed to be the longest run in a varsity game this fall was made by the smallest man on the Carthage College team, co- champion of the Illinois Intercollegiate Conference. Charley Hopson, mite quarterback, shown galloping over the chalk lines, ran 103 yards to score after intercepting an Elmhurst College pass in the end zone. He sprinted nearly as many yards as he tips the scale in pounds, which is 128. By Olive Roberts Carton Gir] Is Still Judged on Associates ' said her mother. "I hope I too much into your affairs, Hopes to Escort Deanna to 1940 Rose Bowl Game NORMA, Okla.-W>)-Ii's a little early but Roy Randerson, student at the University of Oklahoma thinks he has a date with Deanna Durbin, movie star, for the Rose Bowl game of 1940. After seeing a recent Durbin picture Randerson rang her up even though it was 2 a. m. Miss Durbin couldn't be disturbed but she called back—day rate collect from Hollywood—the next day. "I hear you go with one of my fraternity brothers at University of Southern California,' said Randerson "I'm a meYn'ber of the chapter here. How about a date for the Rose Bowl?" Other fraternity brothers listening in on the fraternity house telephone extensions reported Deanna informed Rander.son she was "dated" but that if he cared to write her she would take his proposal under consideration if it was good for the 1940 game. "Peggy dont pry but I really wish you would tell places to go. I never know where you have been or where you are going. You just dress up and next thing I know the crowd calls for you and you say 'Mother I'm going out' and thats all I ever hear. When your father asks me I have to make up tales to protect you." "That's the spirit mother. I never know myself. So how could I tell anyone? The places are all right. You know my friends. Besides these kids I go with haven't a dollar among them. Just the price of a movie or s"ome- thing. And a sundae afterward. We drive around tometime. Don't worry." "The whole thing has me utterly shattered," finally admitted the other woman. "It isn't right. No girl your age should go off places without someone knowing where. You might be lying in some strange hospital somewhere and who would know?" "The police check all hospitals every day," said Peggy flippantry. "A report to the Missing Persons Bureau would—" "Stop right this minute. I guess you know very well that isn't all I mean Now listen, dear. Don't let us quarrel. But you are young, only seventeeen. And you are still as green as can be about life." "Not so greeen," purred Peggy. "That'se what you think, child. What you all think. And at that you're almost right. The one thing you dont know is people. People who will take advantage of your insane desire to be grownup and worldly, especially older men of certain cast who haunt these dance spots. Yes, I know. You often stop in for a quarter's worth of dancing. I don't object to that, but I do to the indiscriminate mixing of the crowd after they get there. Once you are seen with a companion known to be a game hunter, let u: call him, you can't quite rub it out. People still think a girl needs to be discriminating. That's another thing you don't know about people. Take Leslie Jones. He used to like you. Now British "Passenger Bullet" to Shrink European Map you hardly ever see .him. He may have heard that you were at—" Peggy was very still. Her mother pretended not to notice. But after a while Peggy said, 'I have a headache. If the crowd comes, mother, tell them I have to study, will you please?" With the Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullington The Thanksgiving Season Thanksgiving season is sug- Bee-Owners Think Mourning Stops Swarms LOUISVILLE, Ky. ~- «>, _ DespUc modern agricultural methods, farmers m some parts of Kentucky still allow .superstitim to regulate their bee culture. Editors of Ihe federal writers' project. a division of the works progress administration, reported they found may bee-keepers draped theiHiives in black immediately after the death of u member of the bee "household." The drapes are left on until after burial "services" because the belief exists that were Ihe practice abandoned the bees would swarm, London to Paris in <34 minutes, London to Zurich, Switzerland, in 2 1-2 hours is the 200-mile-an-hour schedule of "Frobisher". Imperial Airways' new super-streamlined 13-ton, 22-passenger is pictured at Croydon Airport, gesting parties and community entertainments to Homj Demonstration and 4-iH clubs in Hempstead county. Maknig favors for- parties can be as much fun as the party itself. Miss Sybil Bates, extension specialist in home industries, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, has Miss Bullington suggestions for favors which the guests will enjoy if the hostess will provide the material and let them make their own. Favors for Thanksgiving can be made from apples, acorns and cones, leaves, twigs, and pine needles of the woods and orchards. To make-Mother Apple cut a forked twig. With a string tie a' slraight setup near the end. This forms the arms. Sharpen the end and stick it into a small apple for the head. Whole cloves are put in place for the nose and eyes and a slash of the apple forms the mouth. Two large leaves are used to make the dress. Take off the stems and use them to pin the leaves together on the shoulders. A wide blade of grass makes the bell and a small leaf makts the bonnet which is lied in place wilh grass. An entire family can be made following Ihe direclions for Ihe Apple Mother, Miss Bates suggest. Different sized twigs and leaves will be used. The men's coats may be made from a leaf split from the stem end to the center folded around the shoulders and lapped over in front and pinned with the stem. The breeches are made from two leaves fastened around the prong of the forked twig. Fine Cone Sambo can be made from an open pine cone turned upside down. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and di<- rections contained ,in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the 22nd day of November, 1938, in 6 certain cause then pending therein wherein J. P. Mclver, et al., were complainants, and Emory Mclver, et at", were defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to The Citizens National Bank of Hope, in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, December 19, 1938, the following described real estate, situated in Hempstead County Arkansas, to-wil: The East Half of the Northeast Quarter (E'/4 NEV4), the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NW/ 4 NE>/ 4 ), the East Half 'of the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (E% SW>/ 4 NE'/d), the Northf east Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (NEy 4 SE'/ 4 ) and the East Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (EM> NW'/ 4 . SE'/ 4 ) of ;Sec v tion 5, Township 13 South, Range 25 West, containing 200 acres, more or less; ~ .5- The West Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quartet (Wte NWi/4 SW>/ 4 ), the South 'Half of the Southwest Quarter <S% SW/4)," the South Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter ' (S% NW'/ 4 'SE'/ 4 ) and the South'- west Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (SWy 4 SEy 4 ) of Section 4; and the East HaM of the Northeast Quarter (E% NEy 4 ), the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NW'/ 4 NE%) and the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NE>/ 4 NWy 4 ) of Section 9— all in Township 13 South, Range 25 West, containing 320 acres, more or less; The Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NEy 4 NEVi) of Section 8, Township 13 South, Range 25 West, • containing 40 acres, more or less, subject to reservation of all oil, gas arid, minerals as set out in deed recorded in the recorder's office within and for Hempstead County, Arkansas, in "Record Book 78," page 442, Six acres out of the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter, (NWy 4 NEy 4 ) of Section 8 described as follows, to-wit:" Begin at the southwest corner of said forty acres and run; thence north 633 Jinks, thence east 951 links, thence south 633 links, thence west 951 links back to the point o'f beginning; also the South Half of the Northeast Quarter (S% NE%), and 'all that part of the 'Southeast Quarter (SEy 4 ) lying north of the right-of-way of the Missouri Pacific Railroad Company— all jn said Section 8, in Township 13 South, Range 25 West, containing 149 acres, more or less; The Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (NEy 4 SEy 4 ) and the South Half of the Southeast Quarter (S% SEy 4 ) of Section -24, Township 13 South, Range 26 West, containing 120 acres, more or less; The North Half of the Northwest Quarter (N'X> NW'/ 4 ) of Section Sixteen (16), Township Thirteen (13) South, Range Twenty-five (25) West containing 80 acres, more or less; ... The Southwest Quarter (SWV 4 ) of Section 4 and the East Half of the Southeast Quarter (E'A SEy 4 ) of Section 5, in Township 13 South, Ramje 26 West, containing 240 acres, more or less, except, however, the oil, gas arid minerals in, on and under the S'A bW% of said Section 4; The Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (NEV 4 SEy 4 ) of Section 34, Township 12 South, Range 25 WesT containing 40 acres, more or less; The Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NWV 4 NW%) of Sec- 25 tion 3, Township 13 South, Range containing 40 acres, more or less; The East Half of the Southeast Quarter <E % SEy 4 ) of Section 4, Township 13 South, Range 25 West, 80 acres, more or less; The West Half of the Southwest SWV* 6 ™,/^ 6 * ortheast Quaker <W% SW% NEK) the South Half of the Northwest Quarter (S% NWy 4 ), the Southwest Quarter «ii u|jtn jjine tune luiiieo upside down. /r»i/ cun \ *JV»MWIWCJ»I ^uaru This makes Sambo's body. Legs and , W/4> and the West Half of the arms are made from black pipe stem cleaners. The head is an acorn put on pipe stem neck. Feet are large lima with the sprout end at the front. A circle of felt with a small hole in the center fits over the acorn lo form the hat. The face is drawn with colored pencils. A pine cone turkey is made from an open pine burr with the broad end at Ihe back. Two pipe clearners are twisted together and the ends bent up for toes. Thes are faslened around the body u the back lo form Ihe legs of the turkey, made from The head and Iwisted pipe neck are cleaners fastened into Ihe front end of the cone and bcnl lo shape. Legal Notice NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PARDON Notice is hereby given pursuanl to Sections 4218 and 4219 of Pope's Digest thai I, Robert L. Monroe, am applying for a pardon, and my ground for seeking the pardon is the fact that I have been a law abiding citizen since my release from the penitentiary, and 1 had never been in any trouble before. Petitions are now being circulated and the following persons, at this date, unite in the request that an executive pardon be granted, to-wit: Joe Pecani Geo. DeLaughter Dated this 10th day of November, 1938. Roger L. Monroe, 12-28 33 links, thence north 3 IG'/fe links back to the Half of the Southeast Quarter WV6 SEy 4 ) of Section 5; and part of the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NW>/ 4 NE'/ 4 ) of Section 8 described as follows, to-wit: Commence at the northwest corner of said NW>/4 NE% of said Section 8 and run thence east 1 chain and 59 links to the point of beginning, run thence east 6 chains and 33 links, thence south 3 chains and 16% links, thence west 6 chains and " chains and point of beginning—all in Township 13 South, Range 25 West, and containing in all 222 acres, more or less; Also, all other lands, if any, owned by the said A. W. Mclver at the time of his death and situaled in said sections, or in any other sections, in Hempstead County Arkansas. Said lands will be offered in separate trects, then in. larger tracts, and as a whole, and will be sold in such tracts or parcels, or as a whole, as will bring the most money. TERMS OF SALE: Said lands will be sold on a credit of three months, and the purchaser or purchasers will be required to execute note or notes with approved surety or sureties thereon for the purchase money, and lien will be retained on said lands to secure the payment of said purchase money. Witness my hand on this 26th day of November, 1938. RALPH BAILEY, Commissioner. Nov. 28, Dec. 5.

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