Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, April 2, 1954
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Page 4
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HOM StAI, HOH, ARKANSAS Friday, 3, 19S4 pwiflci pftf Idett , Wo tit o*l Adi /<JUt 1< ,ott*n»km J OJt Oo ONE 1 , J OJt ONE Irteotrtd 1***' mr Vr rt WBfikdoif" : ofterrKX)n by UBUJtflNQ CO. PoMtlf, Pmldent ' Strtrt, far ftiiit i G6M location, Cah „ Usfctf'81 auptet. 812 West 4th. Dlftl $4IB2» 16-TF 4 room apartment. * 'ffijeetfic refrigetator, Oarage. No Children, Mrs. Anna Judson. 220 tfbrifi Elm> Mar. 27-tt (5m/HT9!.' Salesmen, $2.30 each; Weekly, $U, 2 people, $3. All new. IrtHerSpflfjgS, foam pillows, refrigerated, "Safer" tile. BOLEY'S "Quieter" COURTS. Discount to trucks. Mat. 17-1 Mo. NICELY furnished 4 room apartment. Private bath and entrance. Phone 7-3497. 29-61 JPttRNISHED 2 room apartment, Private' entrance, and bath. Elec-- trie refrigerator.' Newly decorated. 321 Bonner. Phone 7-3553 30-3t NICE front bedroom in private home adjoining bath. Private entrance. 318 South Elm. Dial 73593, 31-31 NEWLY Decorated apartment. Private bath. 51D East 3rd. Phone 7-3104. • 31-3t 4 'ROOM unfurnished apartment 207 Shover. Phone 7-4502. 31-3t UNFURNISHED duplex apartment. 615 South Pine. Phone 7-2816 during day or 7-3400 at'night. l-3t FURNISHED apartment for rent. Mrs. George Sandefur. 320 Noi-th Washington. Phone 7-2125. 1-31 MM T Announcements Thft Stflf I* tUthoMzed to AH* flounce tbftt the following ara candidates for public office subject to the action of the Demo* Cratlc -primary elections. For Treasurer BARRY HAWTHOftNJI CLIFFORD SYERS DWKJHT RIDGDILL Worker Tennis Team Defeated TULSA, Okla. Vt> — University cf Arkansas claimed only one set here yesterday as the University of Tulsa tennis team dropped the Porkers 6-0. Glenn Lane aon his first set for the Razorbacks, beating Lynn Allen, 6^4, but lost the next two fi-3 end 6-1. The results: Bill Hall Tulsa, DEF Ewell L. 0-1. 6-0. Ollie Grcsham, Tulsa def. Jim Potter, 6-0, 7-5. Fac County Clsfk ARNOLD J, MIDDLEBROOS3 JOLLY (AMONETTE) BYERS ARTHUR ANDERSON For Sheriff and Collector Wj B, mill) RUGGLES JIMMY COOK R. D. (SON) PHILLIPS TOM MIDDLEBROOKS CLAUD H. SUTTON Mickey Wilson, Tulsa, def. Bill Gerem. 6-0 6-2. Lynn Allen. Tulsa, def. Glenn Lane 4-6 5-3 3-1. Hall-Wilson, def. Lee-Gerem, 6-5, 7-5. Alderman Ward Three B. L. RETTIQ For Prosecuting Attorney ROYCE WEISENMERGER Alderman Ward Four JESSE L. BROWN Alderman Ward Two JOHN : S. GREENE Wanted EXPERIENCED Waitress. Apply in person only. Mack's Restaurant. 409 East 3rd, formerly, The Snack .Shop. 18-TF UNFURNISHED House. 4 rooms and ,bath< Nice Oarage. See owner at 1804 South Elm. 1-Ot 3 .LARGE room.. Furnished upstairs. Private ' bath. 203 High Street. Phone 7-3174. April 2-tt For Sale ft PiiblUtwr «h. ' Supt I ,MonoB*r ond' clasi-mattcr 41' i iot ,,Hop«, < Arkansai, bor- BABY Chicks. Large assortment See these chicks before buying Several varieties, Dannie Hamilton. Mar. 29-1 Mo, MASEY'S Fatm. 80 acres and ijewly decorated house. One mile from town .$20.000, Will sell house and 13 acres, $14,000. Trade 1 for pine timber' land. Ph6ne 7-5535. . ' Mar. 10-1 Mo. Hay, Johnson grass < & lespedeza mixed. Also some pure leaped eza, T. S. McDavitt. Phone 7- 211jB. , . -, : 3-TF SEE' liife about your fertilizer re- BABY Chicks. AAAA Grade. All kinds of feed and Groceries. Open 7 days, Phone 7-9903. Holly Grocery & Market. 29-6t jfefcRPlPAYY ^LJ,.'*.tfL''t r .J tW r '. N n t. GQPWIN • Illf b!« • tractor 4 djsg, mowing J m£pliihe'*blade, 'One "western sad- dl? bridle. Martingale. Good condition^ -At my farm on highway 29,' 15 ftiiles south of Hope. Mrs. Jack Wise. 20-6t Services Offered CALL Payne Brothers. House movers, insured contractors. Public Service Commission Number M- 1425. 313 Central Avenue, Stamps Arkansas. Phone 3-4481 in Stamps, Arkansas. March 2-lMo. SPORTS ROUNDUP By QAYtE TALftOt. NEA YORK 1£> —If one may judge by everything he lias heard between here and Florida, tonight's middle eight title fight at Chicago between Bobo Olson and Kid Gavilan is going to have the greatest television audience in history outside the heavyweight ranks, and it might be fairly Close i there. At every gathering we have been in around the baseball training tamps for several weeks the question of the probable- winner ha.5 eventually arisen, and a considerable number of man-to-man bets have been made in our presence, all at even money. We have not Gicsham-Allen, def. Potter-Lano| heard a supporter of the challeng- 3-3, 6-4. er , ask f or odds. Those who lik the Cuban Hawk just like him, ARKANSAS BY CARL BELL Assoclated gpress-Sports Writer Owners Angrily Blasts Yanks' Overconfidence By ORLO RBERTSN Associated Press Sports Writer and the hell with the pounds haV lts generally accepted that the deius 35 (..-ci.ti m. noui iui stucient labor at O/.arks." says Koun. "At this rate, we have been able to give about 17 athletes full time work. Next fall we will go' up to 75'cents an hour, which will en- blc only 7 or 8 athletes to work if we are held to the -$3,600 rc- f.trlction." This is just a thought in passing. It has occurred to us that if it's wrong to give a hoy a scholarship for playing football, maybe it's also wrong for the collges to charge admission for a game that boy plays. giving away. We happen to have been one of this group, dating back to woll before the match has made. We Rained a gi-eat deal of respect lot Olson the night he beat Randy Basketball's new free throw rula probably will be the most success- iul of many attempts to reduce fouling by legislation. It also is likely to increase the principal drawback to the game — the, dependence upon the officials' judge- ment. The now rule will give a second free tcss to a player who makes Probers Still Seeking Man to H6dd Hearing JIVO CVJJ1C1 fWJ-T CtV-lrClJt^U V11UV LIIC ' t t » i large, richer colleges can make | his first one on "common fouls-- .. _ . . . . . . Un* Jr. T/-»,ilc. firvrvir-M,4f aft Urnnn Tn« the most of subsidizing athletes. They Can outbid the little fellows for any one boy and can award P greater number of scholarships f-nd other types of financial gran's furpin for the crown at Madison | So n comcg as somey , ing as „ Squnarc Garden, but simply have su , sc that a rclaxation of the the feeling he lacks the class t Arkansa intercollegiate Confercn- cope with Gavilan ; s brilliance for j5 rounds. The- Cuban figures to \vin by a decision. : At'numerous times during Gavi- jlan' career it has teen necessary Intercollegiate ce's stringent ban on atheltlc subsidies is being proppsed by the College of the pzarks, the league's tiniest member. Ozark will step up at the AIC meeting . in Little Rock 10 to Co-owner Dan Topping let loose j bis particular *orm of art. He ha3 |ask aman dment of two sections of an angry blast yesterday at the had a disconcerting habit of fight- | tnc bj o aws . New York Yankees, who won only '"* only when he felt like it, orj Thc first proposal would substi- eight victories in 24 games during on 'y good enough to win. This hasj tutc for , nc MC ' S stron'ger prolii- ' ' ^ ot won him , great P°P ularltv but bilion the widely publicized "Cn- u ^ 8 » p ." rnc .^ hl ™ " Io V°/. ™°. nc :''-'tcrln F" of the North Central As. . Ton >8 ht will be diiferent.T his is sociation the collegiate accredit- he ° ne . twheru ^ Keed ^ U f t3 ,ing oraanization. - spring training. As the team prepared to head north from Florida, Topping charged his veteran players with overconfidence. He said. They think nobody -can beat them. The five straight pennants to thinking that have got them way.Well , they' MATTRESS renovation and inner- .idea out of the back of 'spring work. Cobb Mattress Co. Iheads." 316 South Washington Phnnol The Yanks should arrive home turn it on as '.ie never did bo- Ray Robinson. He knew that n °t. wav . body his size could whip Robinson.! ',,,'. Qzarl<s Mhlctic DU . cctor Fran ,. explains the difference this thsir ; 7-2622. Real Estate Wanted HAVE buyers for all size farms. List today. United Farm Agency. 101 East 7-3766. Front Street. Phone Mar. 10-1 Mo. Mar. 4-tf aith a better record than 8-1 home cause starting tomorrow in Jacksonville, they meet only minor league competition until April 9. Then they open a three-game series at Ebbets Fietd against their World Series cousins the Brook- He has no such feeling about Olson. He would never have gone into Chicago where he is perhaps lease popular of all, inless he had boon dead certain in his own mind that here was a man made to or- Under the NORTH Central re£iu- Real Estate for Sale A REAL Bargain:to settle: estate. Newly decorated, two bedroom house. one block froim school. Good neighborhoods $500.00 down balance like rent. Y' F. C. FULLER Days 7-4691 Nights 7-2068 FOSTER REALTY COMPANY : i-tf WEST 7th Street, Nearly new 3 bed room. 100 x 140 lot. Floor furnace, attic fan. Beautiful shrubbery. Will' finance F, H. A. LIEBLONG REAjLTY COMPANY 204 South Elm Phone 7-2228 2-3t 40 GALLONS pne rheen automatic 'hpt water tank. Price $40.00. 004 West, 3rd Street, Phone 70979- ' 31-Ot YOUNG Angus cow with hereford calf. Mi's. Herman Stoy Rt. 4, Hope, On Columbus Highway. 2-3t CASH Registers, adding machines, Standard arid portable typewriters pn rental-purchase plan. C. C. Bryant 320 South Pine. Phone 7,5809, ' April 2-12t Notice SUBSCRIBE Texarkana Gazette. Pomplete sports. Other late news. KCMC-TV programs, Eearly delivery. Dale Hartsfield. Phone 7-4610. , Mar. 12-1 Mo, give the best Trades for your -Furniture. Mar. 23-1 Mo. HOUSTON CITY FURNITURE CO, PHONE 7-2261 BEFpRE buying fertilizer see me tot pvicfis. We deliver anywhere. DANNIE HAMILTON Mar, 25-1 Mo. NEW Trailor Park. Nights, $1; Weekly, 55; Monthly, $19. Two new tile showers; two new stools, laboratories. Shadier, Quieter, BOLEY'S COURT, Reference Citizens and National Bank. Mar. 17-1 Mo. COX'S Cafe at Fulton will serve Fried Chicken Dinner Sunday April 4th, $1,00 per plate. Drinks extra, l-3t The first distilling processes for crude oil averaged .about 13 per cent of gasoline from crude compared to 45 per cent with modern processes. SPECIAL PROGRAMS Special spring classes in progress. Ages 3 to 15. 9 to 7. Phone 7-3327 KATHARINE WINDSOR TAP * ACROBATIC SCHQOi, OF PANCE • j*p4 ,Ea§t 14th street Graduation Gifts; ISTOM EAST 15th. 2 bed room. Carport. First class neighborhood. Concrete floor. Utility house. Paved drive. Close to Junior Hieh School. Priced to sell. Will finance F. H. A. LIEBLONG REALTY COMPANY 204 S. Elm ' Phone 7-2228 • 2-3t SOUTH Washington. 6 rooms. 75 x 220 Lot . Nice neighborhood; Needs a few repairs to make Into nice home. Will sacrifice for $2,500. Quick Sale. LIEBLONG REALTY CO. 204 S. Elm Phone 7-2228 2-3t BUSINESS Opportunity A RARE business opportunity. A going cash business. Small investment can be made to pay $10,000 per year with proper management. Owner leaving town. Ask us about particulars. Can be bought for less than first year's net profit. No local competition. LIEBLONG REALTY COMPANY; ' yn Dodgers. But regardless of their performances on the homeward trek,' they can't escape the fact they have eTi a bitter disappointment Some of the experts say they need a take-charge guy like Joe DiMaggio. Mickey Mantle figured to be he man but so far he hasn't been able to play regulrly enough. And the showing of Whitey Ford, who won 18 game? last season and figured to-be the ace of the mound staff this- season, has been another big • disappointment. He has shown little to indicate that he'll be able to take up part of the slack caused by the sale of Vic Raschi to the St. Louis Cardinals. While blasting his veterans on one hand. Topping said he wasn't disturbe d too much over the Yankees' poor spring record. "Stengel (Manager Casey Stengel) isn't disturbed so why should I be," he said." "There are reasons why some games were lost. Casay preferred to look at young players and see what he ,had for the future." Stengel got rid of eight of his youngsters yesterday, including Elston Holard, first Negro ever to own a Yankee uniform. TJiey were sent to the minors, leaving the club with 31 players on the roster. While the Yankees were, preparing to depart from St. Petersburg, Fla, the Dodgers yesterday a'»t another top-flight pitching job lation boy wh o qualifies aca- der for By him. championship standards. demically for a scholarship will not be denied one just because !ie is an athletic. The AIC rules now prohibit a student obtaining an academic.. schoiarship if he's r,n athlete. That is discrimination against athletes." a very heavy puncher. The chances of a knockout, except possibly of the technical variety, are not much. Each has long since proved his ability to take a clout on the chin or he wouldn't be in this division. Though he has shown he can beat an opponent into helplessness with his ceaseless two-fisted attack, Olson has not stunned men of Gavilian's caliber with a single blow. TAMPA, F5a. «V — The big league ball clubs are'so. depressed by the skimpy crowds they are leaving- behind them in Florida that some of them may cut their exhibition schedule within the state virtually in half next spring. They might start their training later too. . The cluster of eight teams based within 50 miles of this tor have not, in the words of one baseball officials, "drawn files." Only the St. Louis Cardinals and New York Yankees, playing their home games in the tourist city ol St. Petersburg, drew a few big gates on this coast, and then only OOzarks' second proposal 1 alo is aimed at what Koon describes as discrimination. It would eliminate altogether a limit on the tota' amount of money a member school may pay athletes to work for the school. There's no limit on the money thaf may be paid other students for such work, but only $3,600 a year may go to athletes. '.'We have been paying out stu- hat is, fouls committed when the victim is not in the act' of shooing. In the past season, a second shot was awarded only when the offended player missed his first ne. Two shots will still be awarded .a n player fouled while shooting, regardless of whether he makes .he first one. Obviously, more games will bo decided by free throws next year. Coaches G!en Rose of Arkansas and John Rauth of Arkansas State agree that the new rule will favor the teams using the slow break or ball control system. By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Karl E. Mundt said the Senate Investigating .subcommittee will either pick a special 1 counsel today or decide on a new way tm find one to head its investigation of the McCarthy-Army row. The South Dakota Republican, ] temporary chairman of the subcommittee, said he hoped for Jb"break" this afternoon in the 10- day search for a counsel. He said "I will have something to announce — cither a name or a change ill procedure or criteria." Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R- Wis, whose fight with the army prompted the investigation, came under fire from a new quarter. Rep. Robert W. Kcan (R-NJ) said ' McCarthy "has done more harm than good" and urged the Senate to curtail his invsstigation tactics. "The activities of Sen. McCarthy to which many psople object can be curbed if the Senate adopts firopcr rules for the work of its committees," Kean said in a newsletter to his constituents. "Certainly there should be one-man investigating committees." There were those who suspected that Texas A&M Football Coach Bear Bryant planned some recriut- ing activity in Arkansas when ho hired Southern State's Elmer Smith as an a ssistant. Sure enough Smith -has notified friends that he'll be visiting his home state New car dealers in the United States declined in number from 45-166 to 42,181 between 1953 and 1954 . Gentry Rules Old Laws Impossible LITTLE ROCK U, — Atty. Gen. Tom Gentry ruled yesterday that it would be "an utter impossibility" to use 60 and 80-year-old laws as a guide for state purchasing of printing and stationery supplies. The old lasvs "have become extinct and have no force and effect in dso far as standars and prices are concerned" wrote Assistant Atty. Gen . James L. Sloan in an opinion. Reps. J. A. Womack of Ouachita County, George N. Holmes of About one- eighth of the U. S. population has college degrees. Cleveland County and Hayle P. Hollis of Calhoun County asked for the ruling in February. Their request followed Legislative Auditor Orval Johnson's statement that the state's present print- n g contracts did not follow speci- 'ications or maximum prices set out in the old laws, which have not Deen directly repealed. WITH CAR nk Inraou Hthw. t>ilh»>l<4 k; NEA Stnkf. he. XXI from big Don Noacombe- the man they figure will go a lor.3 ways toward winning the National League pennant and World Series. He allowed only six hits in seven innings as the National League champions defeated the Milwaukee Braves 8-7 ? before an overflo^v because of a late Brooklyn Dodgers. The others hava visit by the starved. There were days here svhen the Cincinnati Redlegs and Chicago White Sox. played to outpourings of 300 or 400 fans and only broke about even after paying off .the park, em- ployes. On week days the citizens of Tampa are at work, and the same is mainly true of several, other towns. Tourists and re'tirod! up , s ,° Mark and Jim started around a ~ winding path toward the cat bal- ronv and the fence. Richards stumbled caught himself reached down and picked up a large ball of heavv fish line.woun d in neat spirals on a piece of Wood. He put it down quickly in the exact place he had found it, turned to Bruce. "This yours?" "Let's see. Yes, I have some like it in that little shed there. Use it to knit trellises. Don't know what it's doing out here though." "Leave it where it is now, Richards ordered. , He and Jim "reached the high board fence, got a hold on the top and pulled themselves far enough .,._ u <-^_*.v^ *vu»*-.*,«, ~^.«» .»». *.; i Braves o-i * ooioro an oveniow • „, 204 S. Elnv • 'Phone 7^ ^ of 9 ,, 37 at ^Mobile. He gave *£^''Src settlers from the North have noticeably held onto their money this spring. The White Sox, who moved to Florida this year after a long stay in California, are Anxious to do something about drastically cutting down the exhibitions next spring. They had 21 scheduled this 1 'time. could see over. They could see a meandering red bric!< 2-3t IN Beverly addition, five room j Bruton. The Cincinnati Redlegs, Phila- home - 2 bedrooms. Small equity, 20 years on balance. LIEBLONG REALTY COMPANY Indians also received good pitch- delphia Athletics and the Cleveland ... 204 S. Elm Phone 7-2228 the gs from an unex- suggesting pilots that the number be reduced to 11 next year. In his note to other clubs based in this vicinity, Richards suggests that pitchers and rookies do not report until March 1, some 10 days o-Stjpectedsource^ Corky Valentine, ^ ]ator than this and that tne i year-old nghi-hnnder. . went ^"iv^.iar,, show'up on March 7. He also drove in a run with a double. Little Bobby Shantz looked more the Shantz' of 1952 as no Tigers Reduce! Ticket Prices NEW YORK Wi — The Detroit Tigers today became the first ma-, ... , jor league baseball club to reduce! Pitched seven sporeless innings and fanned six in the Philadelphia Atn- letics' 5-3 victory over the! Pittsburgh Pirates. The Indians received shutout pitching from Early Wynn and Bob Chakales in whipping the Now . ... e ... ,i, Ji n i ;iuKuuua buuw up uu ivicucu i, ne route with four-hit boll as he Red-: wobd the first exhibition, legs snapped Washington's three-; » ' game winning streak 4.3. Valentma '• . , • .___ _. -it: ji_-.i.i.> jCiii. the over-all price of tickets as th.-; result of the cut in federal excise taxes. , The Brooklyn Dodgers reduced the price of a bleacher seat from BO to 60 cents but made no change in the others. The Tigers, however. (York Giants 3-0. Wynn went the ent right down the line • shortly i« r8 ' seven "wings, allowing four after President Eisenhower .signed[hits. Chakales finished up without a bill reducing the tax on some permitting a hit. admissions in half and eliminating ^tan .Hack's debut as manage it entirely on others. Walter . (Spike) Briggs, president of the Detroit club, approved a price range of tio cents for a in the high fence to the open door of the basement, on the Mansfield house. A short scramble, and both were onto the shed roof. They crossed U, dropped to the path, walked toward -the op?n dpor. his shoul; {AVben 'Jirp ' der he could ' see the row of ca- Baseball Baltimore g)a) 0, Chicago (N) 1 St. Louis (N) 7, Chicago (A> 4 Cleveland (A) 3, New York (N 0; let ' s "7hrougiii the kitchen,"through"r,' Detroit (A) 12, Philadelphia (N)| book „ i' ine d room which was ob„. , , ,. Iviously a library, down the hall Philadelphia (A) 5, Pittsburghi and jnto the front room they had heads. Twelve he.itls and two dozen eyes, fixed on them. The light at the foot of the stairs shone down on the automatic pistol. .Richards said, "A .22.' He stepped carefully over the gim and the mark in the hard dirt started up the steep stairs. Jim wondered If it could actually smell the burned charge from exploded shells. The back door at the first landing was open loo, permitted entrance into an immaculate kitchen. Immaculate, that is, except for the bloodstains, a larger pool of hardening blood and the tvvo pipe wrenches on the linoleum floor. They followed the trail of drop- 11 (N) 3 Cincinnati (N) 4, Washington (A) |of the Chicago Cubs was spoiled:,. by the Baltimore Orioles 6-1 Clyde Brooklyn (N> 8, Milwaukee (N) by the Baltimore McCullough's homer was the only Cub. tolly off Duane Pillette and bleacher seat to $2.30 for a box!E° n Larsen: seat. The previous scale was 75' Two home runs by rookie Joe cents to $2.50. Hawaiian Ace in Tough Test — Dy- State's great ace from Hawaii, faces his HAVEjN. Conn. Ford jSonno, Qhio Biggest, - test in his goal to 9 triple ta the NaiJoinaJ Jndw Frazier and one each by Stan Mu sial and Red Schoendienst helpejd the St. Louis Cardinals down the Chicago White Sox '-4. Seven runs in the last" two inning s .brought the Detroit Tigers (Voija behind for a 12-11 triumph over the Philadelphia Phillies. 1 Blytheville to Get New Plant BY?HEYJLLE 0P» — The Chamber of Commerce announced today that the Central States Mete) Corg, Fights last Night BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Boston T- Sandy Saddler, 133, New York, stopped A.u'gle Saladar, 13'/ 2 , Oakland, Calif. 7 non-title. Portland, Maine — George rail- jo, 13, Proyidene, stopped Ja- ccjues Julien, 143, Paris, 3. Ilutchinson, KaivHBo.bby B,ic- cckle, 138, T opeka. stopped Don Smith, 138, Wichita, 4, [visited the night before. The blood trail ended at the work desk. Gaylord Mansfield sat there in the single chair, slumped forward so his head and shoulders rested on the desk's surface. There was a still-damp stain' on the papers. Jim bent over the desk, looked down at the bloody sheet of paper under Mansfield's right hand. The old-fashioned steel pen lay nearby where it had fallen from relaxing fingers. Jim looked again at the face, resting pn one cheek. It appeared much younger today, in spite o! lard, who conferred with officials, of the firm at $ansas City yesterday, said construction is ex* pected to begin within two weeks Ihst •.«£ prfttiofli fce in the pallor. Jim read the one word, "The. 1 The steejf pen point had stabbed the paper, had left a blot as it spilled from fingers which no longer could control it. Legal Notice No. 7574 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Jesse Stewart : Plaintiff vs. Stella Mae Stewart Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, Stella Mae Stewart, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Jesse Stewart. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 17th clay of March 1954. Garrett Willis, Clerk. (SEAL) March 19, 26, April 2, 9 state of emergency. Pardon, did not hold out much hope. 'Shot twice, fairly close range I'd say .In shock now. Lost a lot of blood. Not more than two hours ago I'd say. He had worked deftly and quickly as he talked. In another few minutes, the ambulance clanged away, while plasma seeped slowly into the old mans veins Without the bustle of the ambulance men, and Pardon's hurried care, the workroom seemed even barer and emptier. It was quiet, a dead quiet which told of Soundproofing. "You think that Bruce is telling the truth?" Jim asked. "His only knowledge of this came through the actions of his cats?" • "With him, it could be true,' Mark said. He went to the door to admit some fingerprint men, They went back through the library, lined from floor to ceiling with shelves filled with books. There wore no windows at all and the indirect lighting still burned. Jirn selected one of the books at ran Legal Notice dm, :. :neyer he,ard of .the V'«6r''-the . matter.- A ; glance at th'e front 'pages told him the book had corne out in 1908. He opened several more. The most recent book he found had hcen published in 1910. Jim looked around for Mark, found him in the kitchen pokinjj cautiously at the larger pool of blood on the linoleum. "You think he was shot here?" "Yes. Someone opened the back door. Maybe Mansfield himself. some pipe Maybe he was doing work with those two wrenches." "Funny time of day for it." "You were there when we talked to him before. Or read his notes, at least. He strike you as a man who would care about the time of day?' "No." . "All right, then. Mansfield comes to the back door. A couple of shot?, not too loud from that .22. The gun thrown away, probably from this landing. And the killer — or attempted murderer if you want to be technical — makes his getaway down through the basement and out the back way to the alley. Maybe the cats were watching but I guess that was the only batch of witnesses." "Why throw the gun away from the landing if the killer was going out that way?" Mark's forehead wrinkled. "We'll have to make a few experiments to match up that dent in the hard ground of the basement walkway. I dont know why the gun was thrown there, Either th e killer wanted us to find the gun or he got panicky and dropped ty." You're probably right,' J}n) ad* mittef here j WveRtya; So th,e old man v»s ghat ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 1. Sealed proposal addressed to County of Hempstead, State of Arkansas, City of Hope, Arkansas, for the construction of Hempstead County Hospital, for the County of Hempstead, State of Arkansas, #y hereinafter called "Owner" in ac- u cordance with plans, specifications and contract documents, which are prepared by and may be obtained from the office of Weaver & Stowers, Architects, Commercial National Bank Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, will be received at the office of County Judge U. G. Garrett in the County Courthouse, Hope, Arkansas, until 2:00 p. m. O'clock, Wednesday, April 14, 1954 and then publicly opened and read ^ aloud. .Any bid received after clos- V' ing time will be returned unopened. 2. Separate proposal shall be file.d for the (A) General Construction (B) Plumbing Work (C) Heating and Air Conditioning Work .D) Electrical Work 3. A cashier's check, certified check, or acceptable bidder's bond, payable to the Owner in an amount not less than 5% of the largest pos- .» sible total for the bid submitted in- " eluding the consideration of additive alternates, must accompany each bid as a guarantee that, if awarded the contract, the bidder will promptly enter into a contract and execute such bonds as may be required. 4. Attention is called to the fact that the rate of pay for labor and mechanics engaged in the construction of the project will be not less than the prevailing wage rates for /* similar work as determined in ac- *J cordance with Public Law No. 403 of the Seventy-Fourth Congress, approved August 30, 1935, as amended, and further in full compliance with any state wage law that may be applicable. 5. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any and all formalilies. 6. Plans and specifications may. be examined without charge in the office of County Judge U. G. Gar- rt rett, Hope, Arkansas, and may be V? procured from the office of Weaver & Stowers, Architects, Commercial National Bank Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, upon deposit of $50.00 per set. Refunds on deposit will be made in full to bona fide bidders on not to exceed one set of documents, upon return of such documents -within five days from receipt of bids. Additional sets of documents in excess of 2 sets, and documents issued to non-bidders * are available by depositing $50.00 U per set with refupd at the rate of $25.00 per set upon return of documents within five (5) days from receipt of bids- J- No, W4s may be withdrawn after the scheduled closing time for * * receipt of Wds. 8, All bidders must - -

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