Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 30, 1946
Page 2
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HOPf STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Social and Personal Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. 3ft, 1946 NOTICE THc Pat Cleburnc .Chapter U.D.C. has postponed its meeting from \OiumUy, January 2 to Thursday, January 9... The' meeting will fie held at the home of Mrs. John S. Gibson. Sr.. Monday, January 6 Y.W.A. of the First - Baptist cnurch will meet nt the Church Monday night at 6 o'clock for its iegul.1i- monthly business and social meeting. All members arc ntgecr to attend. Burton-Lavender Marriage Sunday In one of the most beautiful \voddinss of the winter season. Miss Anne Louise Burton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mack Burton o£ Levvisville. Arkansas became the bride of Mr. Ellis Alvin Lavender o£ Prescott, Arkansas, December 2Q. The . Rev. Thomas Brewster heard their vows in a double ring ceiemony at 4:30 o'clock in the .afternoon at the "First Presbyterian 'Church" here. , Tho altar was beautifully deco- HOW & TUESDAY A LOVE STORY TO Olivia DeHavilland Tp Each His Own NEW NOW^TUESDAY ROY ROGERS -WITH Trigger rated with tall standards of while I gladioli and white chrysanthemums against a background of potted palms and ferns, illuminated by white Cathedral tapers in seven branched floor candelabra. The pre-nuptinl music, rendered by Mrs. Joncie Young of Texarkana. Texas, included "Clair-De- Lune". "Ava Maria", and "Humoresque '. Mrs. Young also accompanied Miss May Colemnn who sang "Because' 1 and "I Love You Truly". During the pledging of the vows strains of "Liebestraum" were softly played. The traditional wedding marches from "Loheng- rir'i" and "Mendelssohn" were used for the processional and recessional. The candles were lighted by Miss Patsy Burton, daughter of Mr. and ville and Miss Mary Jewell Herring Mrs. J. B. Burton, Jr. of Lewis- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Herring of Prescott. Their dresses were identical models of pink and blue net fashioned with tight fitting bodices and bouffant skirts. They wore dainty shoulder corsages. Master Roy Allison, Jr., nephew of the bride, carried the ring on a white satin pillow. The bride entered with her father, who gave her in marriage. She was-lovely in her gown of ivory Duchess satin fashioned with fitted bodice and her full skirt swept gracefully into a fan shaped .Cathedral train. The neckline was of Queen Elizabeth style and the long, fitted sleeves terminated in points over her hands. Her full length veil of illusion edged in Chantilly lace, fell from an off the face tiara of seed pearls and rhinestones. Her bridal bouquet was a lavender orchid showered with baby orchids and fever-few. The bride's only ornament was a French filigree bracelet, a gift from the groom. ; Hansel Herring served his brother-in-law as .best man and ushers were Roy Allison of Hope, Ralph A. Burton and P. D. Burton, Jr., of Lewisville, and J. Leland Lavender of Prescott. The bride's mother, Mrs. Bur•;on, chose for her daughter's wedding a cerise crepe dress silver trimmed and wore a corsage of white split carnations tied with .•silver ribbon. Mrs. Lavender, mo- toer of the groom, wore a black :repe dress and pinned at hershoul- iera corsage of pink carnations. Immediately after the ceremony an informal reception was held at '.he home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Soy Allison and Mr. Allison. The bridal couple left on their weddinng trip to points in Texas and Louisiana. For traveling the bride wore a winter wine gabardine suit with matching accessories. She pinned at her shoulder a single orchid. After their wedding trip the couple will make their home in Prescott: Mrs. J. B. Hesterly Hostess To Delta Kappa Gamma On Monday evening, December 16. Mrs. J, B. Hesterly was hostess to Upsilan Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma in a business and social meeting at her home in •Prescott. The living rooms were beautifully decorated in the holiday appointments. Miss Frances Thrasher, Mrs. J. A. Teeter, and Miss Marie Adams were initiated into the society. After a cielighttvu social hour, delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. Upsilan Chapter was organized on November 23, 1946 at a luncheon at Hotel Lnwson in Prescott bv Mrs. Hazel Onbncy. State President, of Pine Bluff, Miss Ruth Guthic, Mrs. Glady Johnson, and Mrs. Mildred Pemberton, all of Little Rock, and Miss Margnre. Discher of Pine Bluff. Officers of the Chapter are. President, Miss Edith Masey of Hope: First Vice- Prsident, Mrs. Moric Thomas; Second Vice-President. Mrs. Anne Cole; Recording Secretary. Mrs. Eleanor S. Anderson; all of Prescott; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Lottie B. McCracken of Blevins; Treasurer, Mrs. Frances Grain; and Parliamentarian, Mrs. John Eagle, both r.f Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Garner Honorees at Open House Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Cox and Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius entertained with Open House at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cox from four until six o'clock Wednesday afternoon for the pleasure of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Garner of Weatherford, Texas. Attractive Arrangements of American Beauty roses and white Gladoli were used throughout the home and white tapers in crystal holders lighted the living room and dining 'room. The guests were met at the door by Mrs. Cornelius who introduced them to the honorees and Mr. and Mrs. Cox. Others dispensing hospitality were; Mr. and Mrs. George Robison, Mrs. L. W. Young. Mrs. Kline Snyder and Mrs. W. G. Allison. In the dining room were Mrs. George Brannon, Mrs. Remmel Young and Mrs. Robert Bresler who served a tempting dessert plate with punch that stressed the Christmas motif. About 150 guests called between the appointed hours. J.H.Wooclul, Hope Native Succumbs J. H. Woodul, :,god 77, a native of Hope, died suddenly nt his home in Shi-pvoport. Louisiana. Ho' fell daacl on the street. Tho body will be brought to Hope i tor burial al. 3 p.m. tomorrow at Oak Grove. Pallbearers will be I his Rraiuisons. i . Ho is .survived by his wife, three Itinuglitrrs. Mrs. J.' T. OumHe and AI' s ' £' £• P» llT >an of Hope and Mrs. B. R. Young of> Shn.-vcport. Negro Shot in Arm Accidentally While Hunting , J - C. Burton, negro, was ac-ci- dpnlallv shot in tiie arm today while hunting near his home al Sheppard, about 8 miles west of Hope. The entire load from the shotgun struck him in the arm. The gun was leaning against a log, Isll and discharged. Attending Physician Dr. G E Cannon described the wound as very serious. FED UP Bozemnn, Mont., Dec. 30 ~(fP) — Milk in the barn looks better than mice in the city to Dick Vanderby s farm cat. The cat, given a job of eliminating mice from a grocery store basement in Bozeman, enjoyed a week's feast. But enough was enough, and the cat took to the road when it was turned loose on 3 ^L mil ," r - 1ob in a warehouse. ihe tired feline appeared al the f rm thl ;ee days later, footsore' after a 10-mile trip. ASK FOR SHERLOCK Kansas City, Dec. 30 •- W)— Eugene M. Moore, building contractor and detective story i"ari, sat down Miss Arthadale Hefner Entertains" with Dance Miss Arthadale Hetner entertained with a delightful dance on Friday evening at the Legion Hall. For the occasion the hall was attractive^, decorated with Yuletide greenery which included Holly, Mistletoe and Nandina Berries. Out of town guests among the fifty couples enjoying the dance were; Joe Denny Hefner and Eddie Bluestein of Atlanta, Texas, Miss Shirley Lee Murry of Arkadelphia, and Miss Ann Randolph of Ft. Worth, Texas. Delightful -refreshments were served. Miss Hefner was assisted by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Hefner in caring for her guests. Miss Urrey and Miss Baker Feted With Dance Mrs. Curtis Urrey and Mrs. Hollis Luck entertained with a delightful,, dance on Saturday evening at the Legion Hall for the pleasure of Miss Mary Alice Urrey and Miss Ruth Kathryn Baker of Stamps. Yuletide decorations of Holly, . Mistletoe, and other Christmas greens were used throughout the hall. Out of town guests enjoying the occasion were; Miss Shirley ray of Dallas, Texas, Joe Hefne'r and Eddie Bluestein of Atlanta, Texas, Billy Harris of Washington, D. C. and Claude Wallace of Little Rock. Twenty five couples enjoyed dancing from nine until twelve. Mrs. Urrey and Mrs. Luck wore assisted by Mr. Urrey and Mr. Luck in serving a delicious sandwich and dessert plate. Coming and Going Mr. and .Mrs. W. C. Miller have as holiday guest Mrs. Miller's sister Mrs. Ethel McDowell of Sulphur Springs, Texas. Mrs. Taylor Stuart of Hot Springs Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McRae and daughter, Kay of Houston, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek and daughter, Carolyn left Sunday for their respective homes after a holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs K. G. McRae here. Pfc. Kenneth Crank has returned to Fort Sam Houston after spending the .Chmristmas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Floyd Crank here. SALE OR LEASE GOVERNMENT OWNED SURPLUS INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL PROPERTY SOUTHWESTERN PROVING GROUNDS Hope, Arkansas c* t T « e - l acUity J s located approximately four miles north of Hope, 750 e acr? WW ^' ^ & ^ustvial Property contains ,, Industrial sect |o n contains the following buildings sq. ft. of space, more or less. 2 buildings 10,000 to 12,000 sq. ft. capacity 12 buildings 6,000 to 10,000 sq. ft. capacity '13 buildings 4,000 to 6,000 sq. ft. capacity 8 buildings 1,000 to 2,000 sq. ft. capacity 40 buildings 50 to 1,000 sq. ft. capacity ™™°f these buildin gs are one story brick with concrete foundations and floors, balance are one story buildings with concrete foundations and floors. Convenient groupings may be made depending on the type of Industrial operations. ANDJ EQUIPMENT: Three buildings have traveling overhead and one c. 25 ton> Water: Wells on site with adequate' distribution ™nfi, *5 e ar l a> SeTt °. er , ; Counting lines and mains with complete treatment plant on site. Power-Light: Furnished by Southwestern Gas & Electric Co G^NftnrT 11 ^ 23 ? 0 Y° lts ' 3 Phase, .60 cycles, installed capacUy 762 KVA! ToTal S?all boilers 7 ^° uisiana -^ evacla ^^t Company. Steam: 186,000 Ibs. hour! mie mjje i ^ Plant SCTVed fe y Missouri Pacific" Railroad N 4 Sear nHV° o^ 6 Industrial area. 'Highways: Site on Arkansas State ^ Tnnf? • 0> 29< 4wp0rt» Complete airport facilities approximately I of Industrial area operated, by City of Hope, Arkansas. SUGGESTED USE: (1) Canning plants; (2) Cheese processing; (3) Boot and ™ e u * act *°T 'ftl £ ubb S r g° ods : (6> Smaller household appliances; (6) Light S) FuHiUure! ( ' ™^ PflrtS 8Rd instrument assembly; (S/Musical instruments; Sealed proposals for purchase or lease of the Industrial and Commercial area rS^^ 1 ^' 0 ' 0 ^^^^ 1 b l reAc r ed ^ the War Assets ffiffiaftej m^ii , 5w i 1 ?r 1 ?&J' lt ^ ??£» A*™*™, until 11:00 a. m. Central Stan^ Time February 10, 1947, at which time and place proposals will be publicly opened and read. Proposals must be submitted in triplicate and delivered to the Ssoosai ? P^BT 1 !™, 0 *« War Assets Administration, Office of Real Property Disposal, *». O. Box 1838, Little Rock, Arkansas, qnd the envelope must carry the notation "Sealed Bid for Southwestern Proving Ground." Proposals wiil be considered for lease or purchase of the entire Industrial and Commercial Area in- eluding utility systems or for individual or groups of buildings. Additional information on how to prepare and submit proposals will be furnished upon request. The Government reserves the right to reject any or all proposals, For specific information regarding this property address: Mail Bids to: .P, O, Bo* 1838 Ljftle Rack. Arkansas WAR ASSETS ADMINISTRATION Office of Real Property Pisposal Wallace Building I4ttle ftock, Arkansas LR-Sl-N Clubs Sh°ver Springs The Shover Springs Home Demonstration Club met at the homo of Mrs. M. J. Copeland on December 17th with 10 members and two new members. Mrs. C. H. 'Beck and Mrs. Vernon Pale are the new members. Everyone brought a covered dish and had lunch together. 1 After lunch the meeting was called jto order by the vice-president, Mrs. R. E. Otwell. Miss Tommio But cher sang Silent Night in Spanish. The devotional was given bv Mrs. M. J. Copeland. Roll call was answered with one thing Christmas means to you. Minutes of the last meeting was read and approved. The old business was uisciissed. The following officers and lenders were elected for the coming year: President, Mrs. M. J. Copeland: vics-president, Mrs. H. B. San ford secretary, Mrs, Willie C. Allen; treasurer, Mrs. M. A. Huckabeo: prrpn .booL- M' 1 -;. O. n But-hi--'. garden and orchard, Mrs. IT. B. Sanford; poultry, Mrs. E. Aaron, dairy, Mrs. Silas Sanford; clothing wits. S. L. Church well: Food and nu trition ; Mrs. Earlie McWilliams; food preservation, Mrs. L. H. Byrcl Child Development and family life, Mrs. C. H. Beck: home management, Mrs. Arl Fincher; home industries, Mrs. M. A. Huckabce; home grounds, Mrs. li. E. Garrett; recreational leader, Mrs. Howard Collier; safety. Mrs. Vernon Pate. Mrs. M. J. Copeland gave a demonstration on trimming a Christmas tree and led a discussion on homemade Christmas decorations. Gifts were then exchanged. The hostess served coffoe and cake. The next meeting will be with Mrs. S. L. Churchwcll in January. The demonstration will be making soap. Mr - a n <? Mrs. Taylor Phillips and daughters, Patsy Anne and Joan of Houston arrived -Saturday tor a visit with relatives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Vann of Lit••Ip Rock were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Raley. Mr and Mrs. Horace Whitten and children. Richard and Tommy .en today for their home in Houma L ?" ls ' arna after a holiday visit vith Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whit-.en Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus They were accompanied home oy Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whitlen Jr., for a visit. Among the Hope fans to attend :ne Cotton Bowl game on Wednesday will be Mr. and Mrs. W M ~ox and Mr. and Mrs. E. M.'Mc- vVilhams. Births Mr. and Mrs. Arvil Taylor announce the arrival of a daughter Donna Melba. born Saturday December 28 at Julia Chester hospital. in the public library to refresh himself on Sherlock Holmes. Ten minutes later he discovered nis overcoat had been stolen from atop a stack of bocks, all crime .stories. And not a clue was visible. Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Doc. —GT)— Hogs, 9,000; market active, 25 to 50 higher than Friday's average; bulk good and choice 170-2!jO Ibs 22.7n-23.no- top rather sparingly 28.25; 2GO-300 Ibs 22.50-75; 30(1»SO Ibs 22.00-50: 130-150 Ibs 20.5022.00; 100-120 Ibs 19.0-20.5; lighter weights 18.5 down; good sows 500 Ibs down 19.50-20.00: heavier weights lit.00-19.00; slags la.OO- H.50. Cattle, 0,000; calves, 1,500; medium and good steers steady at 21.00-23.00; heifers and mixed yearlings about steady, with medium to good kind 15.00-21.00; common and medium beef cows 12.0015.00; canncrs and cutters 10.0011.75; good beef bulls to 10.50; medium and good sausage kind 13.0010.00; these steady, vealcrs unchanged, top 32.50; good and choice 19.00-31.25; medium to low good 14.00-18.50. Sheep, 1,500; receipts mostly laughter lambs 25 to 50 higher; ewes steady :most good and choice native and :"ed western '.voolcd lambs to all interests 23.25-24.00; mostly good fed southwest lambs 22.0-75; medium and good natives 19.00-22.50; cull and common throw- outs 12.00-15.00; odd head wooled ewes 7.50 down. this market totaled around 125,000 bushels. Wheat closed 1-2 lower to 7-0 higher, January $2.10 7-fl, corn was -() lower to 1-4 higher, January $1.29 1-2—5-il, and oats unchanged to 1-2 higher, Mrircli 73 5-fl—1-2. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, T?ei\ HO — (/I 1 )—Cotton futures declined here unlay under year-end long liquidation. Closing prices were barely sleadv SI.05 to .$1.05 a bale lower. Men high 32.01 — low 32.Itl — close TEN FINGERS ARE NOT ENOUGH to relieve dry itchy sculp, but you can got real roliof with Morolino Hair Tonic. Helps remove loose dnmlruffflnkea. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC -- low 31.93 — close low 30.50 32.51 May high 32.30 31,93-94 Jly high 30.83 80.50 Oct high 27.50 — low 27.24 — close 27.28-32 Dec high 2fi.f)3 — low 20.79 — close 20.02 How To Relieve > Bronchitis Crcomulslon relieves promptly b'e'« cause it goes right to tlio seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel. germ laden phlegm, and. aid nature tp soothe and heal raw, tonder, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you n bottle of Creornulslon with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. C&EOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Top Leaders Continued from Page One tirely in the hands of Senator Barkley of .Kentucky as the new minority leader. Reed took the lead in the Republican Senate battle in an apparent effort to wrest from White and from Senator Tobev of New Hampshire, another possible contender, the chairmanship of the So^te Corhmerce Committee, i The Kansan has claimed wide support for a move to prevent White from holding two jobs. Even if he should succeed in this move, however, there were indications that White would take the chairmanship rather than the floor leadership. In the tentative lineup. Reed has been assigned to the Commerce and Appropriations Committees, which he requested, but has been given no ' chairmanship. Tobev who has -refused to state h'is choices, was listed as chairman of the Senate Banking Committee. Senator Aiken of 'Vermont, who had been expected to bid for the labor chairmanship until Taft spoke for that place, was assigned the chairmanship of.the committee on expendtures in executive departments.' • - ; . JgANNETTE COVERT NOUN . C. Nolohj Distributed by NEA SERVICE, I THE STORY: Rose has been meeting Rick secretly. Recently, he has broken several dates. She sees him with another girl. Heartbroken she rushes home to find Dixon Thayer waiting for her. XIII Dixon stayed in Blakesville all that week and over Sunday, waiting for Papa's return, which Miss Amy had fixed as not later than Saturday night. But then Papa hud done an unheard-of-thin^: he wired home that he was motoring to Louisville with his friend, Mr. Milgrim Miss Amy, receiving with trembling hand the yellow message from the Western Union said that no, the Major wasn't dead, he'd beon detained, and Dixon would have to stay a little longer. Dixon shook his head. "I mustn't wear out my welcome, Mrs. Cameron. But let me come again soon." "Oh, you'll always be welcome!" Miss Amy had by now wholly accepted Dixon, whatever the Major's dictum—and he wished that Rose wouldn't act like such a stick, but would be more enthusiastic about him! The fact was that Rose's behavior had puzzled Sidney, too. After that first day, when 'she had declared (Miss Amy heard her) that she was glad to see him, Rose had implied by her manner that things were turning out pretty well, yet not half so well as she'd expected. She seemed fond of Dixon, but not madly in love with him. Madness, Sidney thought, would have been the thing, and the easy thing. Unless there was somebody else? No, Rose simply hadn't the sense to appreciate her jack-pot. Before he left, Dixon had a few words alone with Miss Amy, telling her that he and Rose weren't engaged, no promises had been exchanged. But Rose said she loved him. "Good!" blurted Miss Amy, and :hen locked embarassed. "Thank you Well, you see, ts tentative, Mrs. Cameron, and lot so much as I had wanted. But close is so young, isn't she?- Younger, somehow, than I thought, when vc met in Washington. And she Tiustn't be stamneded into a decision that must last forever. With everything at stake, I can afford to DC patient." Saying that, Dixon looked so nanly and fine that Miss Amy just nad to pull his tall head down to iers and kiss him. Then Dixon had said goodbye to them all and gone to the St. George tor his luggage. He was scarcely 3Ut of sight before Miss Amy re- narked that it would have been on- y polite if the two girls had seen lim off at the station. "Well, we can get a hack and •lo it yet," Sidney said. So that was what they did and Dixon was awfully surprised and grateful. Sidney herself was surprised, for at the very last Rose had seemed to melt, as if Dixon leaving were somehow dearer than he had been an hour ago; she had walked into his arms and kissed him with a heartiness which Sid- ney wouldn't have given her credit for, and she had even wept a little A good omen, Sidney thought; and she began to plan her bridesmaid dress. Sidney could have shaken Jeff until his teeth rattled, not that it would have done him any good, but just to relieve herself. He was too darned ready to admit defeat. But the night when she saw his fine sketches, Sidney's own hopa that he'd win the cartoon contest, stuttered, gasped and expired. "Are they any good. Sid?" She looked at the pictures. "Yes " she said slowly—truthfully; for, of course, they were some good, they weren't just bad. •He was watching her. "Good enough?" "To win? Maybe. You never can tell." "So they're not good, eh?" She forced her eyes to meet his "What do you think, Jeff?" "I think they're rotten. I know it. I'll burn the darned things." He grabbed the sketches from her hands; he twisted them to corkscrews. She had to snatch them back, run out of his room, into her own room, and he came storming after. "What d'you think you're doing?" "I'm going to mail them to San Francisco." She held the door against him. "You can't stop trying now, Jeff." "Can't I? I have stopped." He wheeled then, clashed down the stairs, and banged the front door behind him. Sidney ranged the contest sketches on her desk. How different these pictures from the ones Jeff had done of Papa—and discarded as so much trash. And how inferior. Sidney got out the Papa pictures, looked at them; they made you smile,.somehow, especially the pose of Papa wearing a I Chew Spunky Mule button. Now that was good and if it and the others of Papa could be submittecl to the judges—but no, the paper was of the wrong size and weight and in no way conformed to the contest specifications. Oh, well Sidney rummaged on her closet shelf for wrapping paper and twine, and several boxes fell down and she kicked them aside. She found a strip of cardboard and improvised a folder; she wrapped and tied the package and addressed it. Then she sat down on her bed, and thought. It was silly, but probably couldn't do any harm— She picked up the picture of Papa with his button and she rummaged for more twine and cardboard, and made a second, thinner package. She would just have to guess how to address this one. Then she wrote a note on a sheet of her best initialed stationery, which Basil had given her for Christmas. She heard Rose coming, and slipped the two packages under her bed, and the note under the desk blotter. (To Be Continued) GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 30 — W)—Another typical prc-holiday session of low volume and small price changes was recorded on the board of trade today. The board vyill close at noon tomorrow and will be clsed all day Wednesday. There was moderate selling by cash interests in the January wheat contract, but otherwise grains drifted in an aimless :ias- hion. Cash markets were steady and distillers again were good buyers of corn. Shipping sales out of WOULD TOO bt ON THE FIRST DAY OF THE YEAR? NEW YEAR'S EVE SHOW! TUESDAY N5GHT 11:30 J^C,* ^•^ * » ^ e—' TRYING TO PIERCE THE SECRET OF THE WALLS! BOWMAN ' CHAPMAN Southwestern The following lots, with buildings thereon, exclusive of personal properly, are now available for disposal to priority holders under thu Surplus Property Act of 1944, as amended, and War Assets Administration Regulation 5, as amended, and thereafter will be available to veterans only. Lots, with buildings thereon, to be disposed of arc generally described as follows: Lots Nos. 300 to 319, inclusive, and Lots Nos. 330, 331, and 332 which lots are shown on a plat filed with the County Clerk, Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, and recorded in the Deed Records 01 said County; said plat being identified by the title "A plat of Officers' Quarters Area, Southwestern Proving Ground, Hope, Arkansas." Conveyance will be by quitclaim deed. . Easements covering existing utility lines, both underground and overhead, and easements covering existing roads, including existing road crossing Lots Nos. 311 and 330 which leads to Lot No. 331, will be retained by the United States. These lots, with buildings thereon, will be available to the following priority holders, in the order listed for ten clays beginning December 30, 194U, and ending January 9, 1947. (1) Federal Agencies (2) Reconstruction Finance Corporation (for resale to small business) (3) Slate and local governments (4) Eligible non-profit institutions Any lots, with buildings thereon, not claimed by the above priority holders within the ten (10) day period, will be available for sale.exclusively to veterans for a period of fifteen (15) days. The period for exercising veterans preference will begin January 15, 1947, and end January 29, 1947. Disposal of Ihese lots, with buildings thereon, to veterans, individually, or in such groups as War Assets Administration may determine, will oe to the highest acceptable bidder, who submits a sealed bid accompanied by Cashier's Check, Certified Cheek, or United States Post Office Money Order, payable to the Treasurer of the United States, in an amount not less than ten (10) percent of the total amount of such bid. All bids must be submitted on forms, and in accordance with instructions and conditions, which will be available January 15, 1947, at the War Assets Administration Office at the address given at the bottom of this advertisment. Bid forms and accompanying written instructions also will be available for distribution, and a plat will bo on file for examination in the office of the Protection and Maintenance Contractor, Southwestern Proving Ground, on this same date. Bids by veterans submitted by mail or otherwise must reach the Office of Real Property Disposal, War Assets Administration, Wallace Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, not later than 12:00 Noon, January 29, 1947. Also, bids may be delivered in person or by representative to the agent of the Office of Real Properly Disposal, who will be present at the place of bid-opening, hereinafter designated, between the hours of 9:00 a. m. and 10:00 a. m., January 30, 1947. All bids by veterans will be publicly opened in the Office of the Protection and Maintenance Conlrcalor, Southwestern Proving Ground, Hope, Arkansas, January 30, 1947, at 10:00 a. m. No bid received after that time will bo considered. Any bids mailed must be mailed to: P. O. Box 1838 Little Bock Arkansas War Assets Administration Real Property Disposal Wallace Building Little Hock, Arkansas MOPE STAR; HOPB, ARKANSAS By Chick Young J, OZARK IKE By Ray Gotfo . jj WONT BE ABLE HOSE THINGS H IJTYOU V-VU/M */-> I'l i _y\ si. ..y~ DONE FELL OFF .CLOVER .CLIFF f ELMER' CAN SIT UP LIRE i CAN I WRITE DOWN THATDOVH DID WHEN WAS A ITTLE GIRL AN' A SIXTY- FOOT DROP TO TH' ROCKS UF TH' DRY CREEK BEDf By Michael O'Malley & Ralph Lane"'' CARNIVAL By Diet; Turner SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith When Ieft Abel Fortune at the Ne- 1 8 went back to the Neptune, but tune, still undecided about taking his there was no answer to my call AND SHE'S QUITE A LOOKER WANTS case, my .movements were watched. to Fortune's room. -So I went OP IMMEDIATELY/ AND PUT ME THROUGH TO POLICE HEADQUARTERS ' FROM HEP. PICTURE, LIBBV-r/IO FIND CHILI.' HAD STOLEN SOMETHING' DON'T DO IT, , FROM HIM THAT 'THOSE DRUG BOOTLEGGERS DO YOU WON'r SEE HIM SUPPOSE HE'S BEEN /A AGAIN.' LET'S FORTUNE ? J&& 6ET GOIN'/ . By Leslie Turner T J >.J HERE,,, V LET ME KNOW THEN YOU'RE LEAVING TOYMTOYVftS. I MftKA TALK WITH HINKLB ABOUT COM,- ) OA SU6GASTIOI ING WITH M«KEE INPUSTRIES ,?./ TO:HEEM. BUT tJON'TRYTOCW T&CK, US OK YOU •MM RUIN EVER.- TMN&! WEUiTHATX ANDFOR/X ilf TLE FAVOR :\ FEW DAVS/ 3.R, THE TRICK- 1 YOU'RE .TECHNICALLY •fHEQWNER,OFA A 'HOWEON.GOSSAMER. - TERRACE'* NO EXPENSE! H"™** COUNTESS,/MR. MCKEE, i ^KF^^^^yggffa 6 ?^MSS!W>S« ONCEJY TO? W U W'BN RETURN, TOMORROW! ,UTSOON A' CAB ARRIVES/ AND IT5 OCCU- PANT.WfSDPLES •HURRIEDW .UP By Wait Disney COPB. 1946 DY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. 6FF. ' ™*y-~« y° u went to Public School Number 56 i-th.en what's the truant officer's namo-vv-r-.^... ' They canceled the regular murder mystery ,011 the radio FRECKLES ANP HIS FRIENDS By Hershberaer AT ARE VOU 'Irs AM FXTO - THAT TWO DOLLARS -|YEAa--MB. f.OR A CARBURETOR.? I PKL HAP ONE FOR. ME DUAL- CARBURETION/ SIX BlTS,BUr I'D RATHER. PAV MORE AND GET QUALITY/ , 1 BOUGHT IT AT PEEL'S JUNK YARD By Carl Anderson SHAOYSIDE'S ANSWER. To JET PROPULSIOM "Says he's shoveling a crooked path purposely—he's an v ticjpating a happy New Year's Eve at the clubl" Cnpr 1-JIG, Km; ftnuftt St*J*.i. In. n.-u ., t «.. i. H ",4 ALLEY OOP Bv V. T. Hamlin Thimble Theater LOOK, PARD, WE/OL' WILLIE'S \THAT BOX MUST \1F WE CAIM'T^ HAVEN'T TOO I DOIM' HIS BEST,] WEIGH BETTER'N lOUTRUM 'EM, MUCH LEAD ON> WITH TH 1 LOAD { TWO HUNDRED, /WE'LL, OUT- THAT POSSE,.. (HE'S CARRYIN' /AND OOP'S NO 1 FOX V'KNOW, SHERIFF THEM / VEH, BUT NOT CLEVER ^ OUTLAWS ARE CLEVER,,, EMOUGH....SPLIT UP ^ND THEY AIN'T LEFT A V WORK THP STREAMS, TRAIL SIGN FOR HOURS^ THEY GOTTA HIT , HE'5 : BACK, HOWLONG HAS \ 1 I WISH HE HOME is THE SAILOR BUT ALCEAPy SOMETHING SEEMS TO BE TROUBLING HIM," WOUUP TALK. IT MIGHT MAKE ^<3Rre^QMET|M5i U 'SSi.'-'fe.rt-ts'vtit. ts\$Mf " BEEN SITTING >?^w& *-*,'£ - t %.-.:,>jj^, THERE ) BY HIMSELF &^^^'^^ imj&r^& WITHOUT FURTHER ADVENTURE?-, POPEVE'S 5HIP REACHES PORT ' SAFELY By Edgar Martin ' DO^'T VtftVt U<&^ OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople i^ELL, SUPPOS& JUST A NATURAL gORW ^ZZZZ^QU rAEA>Ni ^ RlB8ER,etA? VOQ SOLIO )^^/6urTKADED , CITIZENS PASSED OPA (2& |T FOR THE TO TELL US VOO ] BAR6AIM ^l GOLD IT AT W> ' GAS AWO PAFFLEOOFF. ^rTKE RADIO 6TATIOW FpK I/; ( BOTH PARTIES •" ^ VJEST AT \( tEM SMACKEROOS/ AND )% V-f SOT rviEAREST )> X GOT A MEW 6A6 -~~ / '/• rA HOOKED ' POOLROOAA/ y/SEEHOvj Huumtw. LIKE IT/ WA6NT BORN ME6TERD/XV AND RED RYDER By_Fred Harmon EPSTJKIL&Y l/^fx> r\ATt£f? \v!HAT ^SLEW HA'/, strne. OF HES1BK WS" JAIL-"' i Lllfue &EANE.R HAS SOLVED THE PROetEfN OF N01 lAUCH I CArt PO THAT RETIREM.ENTT LU-C3-N

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