Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 4, 1943
Page 4
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Rtlii rtw«! c ? e S T A , t, A K K A N C A S ope Star ? ofTH«i«, If*; MMM«7. t«l January IS, 1939. pTTW noovi K t/Hofcntt OrHl AhM. H. wosnoumj • St«buTkl!na. 5l2-214 South Walnut Hdtft Afk. OS leccnd ttass matter at the ot Ho0«, Arkansas, under th« of March 3, 1897. . Associated Press NawspofMif Entefprtsa Ass'rv MM (Always Payable In By city carrier, per w«ik 15c; cnwa.evni, Nevada, Howard, Miller and BSyW* counfl*, J3.50 per year; eUe- T1 : e *i*cWed WWs s exclusively entitled to for wubltcotton of all news d Is- credited to ft or not otherwise W thts papet dnd also the loca published herein. ^Hetlorwl ' Reprcsenfatlv Memphis. Tenn f/^ ^KBuildT^^ago/roO "North Mch *M\ JL&Avem*; New York Gly. 292_Mod »r > Dcfrolt, Mich, 2841 W Grand Blvd. .^dhomo City, 4t4 Terminal IBdg.; New ** >>Orl«ms, 722 Union St.. Hold Everything tShc-Month BY ANNA tUUSTRATIONS BY WILLIAM "I joined up right after I my ration book!" lost Mostropical grasses which produce citronella oil are native to Ceylon. SIDE GLANCES BvGalbraith "She peered out and announced: 'a woman.' ' F RAU KRESS GOT UP and went to the window to sec who had knocked. She raised the shade, peered out, and announced: "A woman." Kress went outside, and when he returned hisjace told George there was had news. "I am to tell you," he said, "tliat'your friend Paul is at the Gestapo. To be on the safe side, the woman's husband, Fiedler, has already left "his home. We must tell her where we arc going now— So .Paul has been nabbedl Georg. was dazed." been stuffed with new food for thought, it had been swept bare. ' . ; ... "We could take you .somewhere in the car . . . or snail e all go? Or better yet, shall we separate at once?" The : °hoti({hts came pouring back into George's empty •nil. So Palil hail been nabbed. Well,'Paul would never <t head diviilec"GeoTiic's new hiding place! Did Paul even know it? If the go-between was reliable, rcnlly one of our own ^feWtete-r. 111 S^SZ=^E^ 8 ^5^ te _ . / . f , r . t .. ... :c :..,.^« J ,,I ^f U.,,-!M^ nnnnunrrn. I ell the \\Oman. "Come outside tt minute . Kress went out at once. George liked him better every minute: \Ylicn Kress returned, they sat around the table again, talking-ami waiting. The night dragged on. _ "At List it was morninir, and George moved to the window, contemplating the people who were passing: two youths, a man with a sack on his back, a young woman carrying a bunch of asters. • Presently (lie doorbell'rang, kiess went out and came back. "Conic out on the landing a minute." With knitted She handed George an envelope." she said, "and I am to tell you that tomorrow morning at 5:30 you arc to be at. the Kastclla Bridge landing in Alainz. The'ship's name is WUbclinine. You arc expected." Without letting go of her (lowers, the woman unbuttoned the pocket of her jacket. She handed George a thick envelope. "Now I have delivered this to you. Hcr.attitude indicated that she took George for a comrade who had to hide, but that she did not know his identity. "Good," said George. He clutched the envelope as if it were a lifeline. ~ ^ ^ ^ - with th tcf « ^ bcforc h . ^ ^ ^ ^ , und yQU somcthmg) (Continued tomorrow) George's head felt entirely empty as if, instead of having operntlon with th. Book-of-the-Month Club, Inc. Distributed b, Kin. Fentures 8>ndle.(. In co Syndicnto. Inc. Text ecwrhht. 10«. by Ultle. B«mn ft Co. Drawings coryriEht, 19-12, by King Features R. Williams OUT OUR WAY BV Hershberger QUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople ?UNNY BUSINESS HE'S LIKE A LOT Or US--WE LIKE TO &RA.G OF THE PIONJEEP-BLOOP IMOUR VEIMS BUT WE'RE GLAD TV WAS THEN/". WHO HAD TO 5 WALLOW TH STUFF THAT MADE IT.' WELL, LEI ME HAVE SOME FIRST. BECAUSE I BELIEVE THAT'S WHUT PUT TH' HARDV BLOOD IM OUR PIONEERS.' CAMPIN& L\_ ENOUGH DOM'T LIKE AMD VME \T SCORED AMD A RUBBER STRING BROUGHT THE 6A STEW AT AMY TIME A THOROUGH SKIMMINJG . •'>> ^#WM^ XH& • f ~f t .^f/J^'-^^ t ~ — MM. 1»W BY Nt» SWVICt. INC. T. M. BEC. U. S. PAT. OFI-. We're short of foul line referees' this season! •ilJou't you dare invite them over here—its more patn otic to be seen without men!" ' By Walt Disney Collect Before Delivery! Donald Duck Leslie Turnei Wash Tubb TUT-TUT BOYS .'MO EXCUSES! WE'VE GOT WESTERNS! (FO& A DIME WILLVOU BOV'3 C?UN T£U- TUE HEAD OP THE HOUSE THAT <3C'EEN,THE BOOKMAN'S THEY'RE ^^Y 6RAMD- CHILDREN.' I WAS TAKIN6 CARE OF THEM FOR My SON-IN-LAW, WASH TUBBS.. THE AIR-RAIP WARDEN. 1 you VS MAPE A TERRIBLE MISTAKE 1 TELL YOU. 1 I'M NOT A KIDNAPER! HE X HUMPH! MILLIONAIRE McKEE SAYS. \ WOULDN'T 60 AROUND HIDIN6 HE'5 J.P. I IN CHICKEN HOUSES') WELL, OKAY \^I5 CEMTS CAN GET IN TOUCH WITW HIM, FOR Thimble Theater A Member of This Club" By Fred Harmon THAT IS ALL THEMORE SINCE VOU'VE NEVER HAD THEM. AUNT A SUDDEN SURPRISE. SUCH AS A LOUD BEHIND A ERSOM.lUILLCURE THE AUMT JONES, CUHAf OO SOU KMOUL) ABOUTJ^ THAT PLENTY \\ORD -' HICCUPS ?JfvE MEVER HAD MOTWALLVQUR_^ (LlMPV SOMEBODY'S AT TH 1 DOOR-' NO, BUT I CAM TE-LL VOU " KOLU TO STOP THEM By Edgar Martin Big Moment loots and Her Buddies Bv V. T, Hamlin YOU , &R006'r\T BOOT-b BfXCW ^-/ VOU> [OH .90<3. CQVVE. QUICK OH t DCN'TN/V Tr& -SVv'OeD DOUST OOP'S/ Tr-= PO\VE£T-:£ ' (TV TO I CHINESE SV/ IT DEW-WITH V HX5.THEN THE THE THIEF.' V •-"' BUT WHO s . \ IF- TnERE NVECB WlY . / J^P^NE'S£ VxOULD / ( SWN MOST BV VVANTSTHE G E N SHI 5 KHA.N SWOEO -50 Py Chic Young By Merrill Blossei Misplaced Confidence! Slight Detail Freckles and His Friends THERE ARE f JUST FOUK \ WERE, I KMOW IT KAAMA PLACES TOO MUCMCOMFIPENCE IK] ME.' TO } ITS ABOUT THAT A. A-G UN VOU ^/ ORDERED ( ON DISPLAY FOE A BOMD-SELLIMG- =^r^~~^^. r,AMPAI&l4 / I THOUGHT MAYBE you &MLY WANTED IT TRAMS -I V/EUL FERREO TO AMOTHEK. / WH.M BATTER.Y UNIT/ I CANT KEMENABEH. WHETHER OP. NOT WE LEPf If LOADED I ^ „ WHAT DID YOU WAMT ME At30UT, HOUl'MSENPIMG YOUR MOTHER TOLP ME SHE WAS CHOCOLATE CUP-CAXES irt! u m f )PH. 1M3 B/'fiEA SERV __JThiirsday, November 4, 1943 Duesseldorf Hit By Large RAF Planes London, Nov. 4 — f/f) —A great ' fleet of HAF heavy bombers ham- tnerod the German industrial cities j. of Duesscldorf and Cologne last night in a swift sequel lo n smash* Ing daylight attack on Wilhelmi,shaven by the largest force of *• American aircraft ever thrown against the Reich. . The main blow was concentrated on Duesseldorf, ninUini; that big Ruhr armament center probably the world's most heavily bombed city next to Hamburg, while a diversionary assault bv n smaller force was made on Cologne on the Rhine. Mosquitos also bombed objectives in the Ruhr and Rhinehind. Nineteen aircraft were lost in the night's operations, which included ininelaying in German waters and intruder patrols over targets in France and the low countries. Four enemy aircraft were destroyed by the bombers. Dispatches from Stockholm quoted the Social Demokralon as saying more than 1,000 persons were killed in Tuesday's attack by the United Slates heavy bombers based in the Mediterranean theater on Wiener Ncustadt, Austria. Th si/.e of previous attacks on Duesseldorf. yesterday's record American strike at Wilhclm.shavon and the fact '.he RAF has had two weeks of bad weather in which to prepare last night's offensive hinted il may have been the greatest effort yet. The steel manufacturing center of 500,000 received a packet of 2,000 long tons of explosives in its nexl- to-last raid May 23 and June 11 was hit by the RAF's biggest heavy bomber force up to thai time. The air ministry described the new attack as concentrated and effective, and a greatly weakened German defense was indicated in Ihe loss of only 19 raiding aircraft engaged in that and the other operations. Duesseldorf, Germany's third- ranking inland port is the site of the great Rhcinmclal Iron and Steel Works, almost comparable to - Krupps at Essen, as well as Vcr- cinigte Stahlwerke, one of Germany's "big four' fits. ARKANSAS induslrhil out- 20,000 (Conlinuod j-rom PnRo One) however, in Hong Kong, niul 3,000 British lit Camp St;mlcy there ;n-c suffering undernourishment. The ropatriulos said the Stanley internees survived last winter only through the arrival of Rod Cross foodstuffs sent on the first repatriation voyate of the Gripsholm. These supplies arrived only jitter being transshipped from Japan. "The internet's there age all suffering from malnutrition," one responsible ropatirate said. "Many are so week I am afraid it will he loo lale for thorn if the supplies arc held several months in Yokohama warehouses as the last lot was." Internee officials have allcmpled to obtain Japanese permission to have foodstuffs unloaded this lime during Ihe Tola Maria's scheduled stopover in Hongkong on the homo- ward journey, but the Japanese gave no assurance. The conditions of several thousand British and Canadian war prisoners at Kowloon is" unknown, but they also presumably arc feeling the pinch. No relief is in si«ht for the ap- proximalely 1,000,000 Chinese h Hong Kong who now are surviving on the last of the colony's large pre-war supply of canned goods plus small imports. The repatriates reported hundreds in the city were so weak they could barely walk about last summer. Throughout China and the Philip pines the Japanese have given th camps only a negligible amount o medicines, all of which apparenllj are needed for the. army. Cam] clinics arc run by internee physi ciuns and are mainlained in sup plies by purchases in the dwindlin market at exhorbilant prices Cases of beri beri and pellagra ar increasing in Staley and there ar numerous instances of "temporal 1 blindness" —destroyed vision du to lack of vilimin B. GERMANY ^tt><!:. Klaqcnturt YUGOSLAVIA • Zenlea Volturno R. • ISCHIA^V CAPRIo SARDINIA Personal Care For Your Clothes Each article of clothing you bring in for dry cleaning receives careful, personal attention. Buttons are sewn on, repairs expertly made and we hand press your clothes. A Triql Will Prove U. HALL BROS, Cleaners & Hotter* Phone 385 Miners (Continued From Page One) is the lime the miner spends producing coal and traveling to and from his place of work underground. Eight hours of this is measured as productive lime and three- quarters of an hour as travel time. The old 7-hour day was all productive lime. The effect on Ihe miner is this: Ho receives $8.50 a day instead of $7 and agrees to dig coal an hour longer for the increase. This is consonant with the old contracl which provided time and a half afler 7 hours a day. These earnings, for illuslralive purposes, apply to the man receiving the basic wage. He is nn inside day laborer and his pay is virtually the minimum for able-bodied underground men. Miners on a higher rate get a proportionately higher increase. To compute the earnings for a six-day week, the 8 3-4 hour work day at $8.50 can be broken down inlo a rate of 97.14 cenls an hour The total six-day week is 52 1-2 lours, of which 40 hours are paid for at straight time and 12 1-2 hours at time and a half. This comes to a little over $57. The same man's present earnings for a six-day week -of 42 hours, all productive, is $45.50. The outside day laborer, now getting a basic wage of $G a day. will work 8 1-4 hours and receive $7.01. In the case of anthracite miners, no portal-lo-portal problem is involved. Their present produclive day is undisturbed except for the reduction in lunch period for "day and monthly" men. Thuse paid on a time basis rather than output. The increase of 37.8 cents is paid for the 15 minutes which is taken from lunch. The WLB estimated earnings at $7.08 for a 7-hour day. This breaks down to $1.01 plus per hour. A auarler of that is 25 cents plus. At time and a half, the result is 37.8 cents. The tonnage men, usually called a "contract miner," have no regular lunch period, if any at all, and no regular quitting lime. The miners say Ihe benefil of the 37.8- cent increase is extended lo Ihe tonnage worker on the basis thai each "slart" has been traditionally regarded as a day's work, regardless of the time spent underground in production. Admiring Audience Fifth Army (.continued From Page One) Hied headquarters said, with IAF, South African Air Force, :oyal Australian Air Force and merican Kilty bombers and War- .awks spreading a carpet of bombs n road junctions at Celenza along he Trigno, Vasto, Alfedena north f Venafro and Palmoli, and dc- Iroying 10 transports in strafing t Avezzano. Airfields near Podgora, 35 miles outheasl of Rome, also were strafed. RAF Kitty bombers flying up the eiist coast caught a l,000-'.on vessel off Pineto, north of Post-am, md left it smoking and slalionary. Middle East air forces again attacked the Antimacchiii airfield at Cos in the Dodecanese, Syros har- jor in Ihe Aegean and Heraklcion lirfield on Crete. On its present line of advance the Fifth Army was now only 17 miles from Formia, on the old Appian wr.y at the northern edge of the Gulf of Gaela. On Ihe olher main road to Rome, the Via Casilina, the Fifth Army was only 16 miles from Cassino. The Americans in Ihe advance along the Via Casilina seized the towns and villages of Tavernole, Pagliarone, Boscofonito, Valogno, Corbara, Marzano, CivHella, Ce- prani, Picilli, Terracarpo, Caldaroni, Caranello, . Caranellovecchi, Furnolo, Casale, Gloriana, Adrivo- la, Tavola, Casafredda, Totuno, Pi- lorsi, Casamostro, Doddi, Guisti, Campopigliolo and Lctino. Eighth Army troops also captured Roccamandolfi, six miles west of Bojano, and Ihe villages ol Mucciarone, Pagliarelle, Bcrloni. Erio, Indicrete, Tamera, San Agc- lo Ingrolle, Santa Maria and Sta- tione Santa Zclela. Staley also has considerable dy- sentry and malaria which is likewise reported in o.ther China camps. Dysentery, dengue fever, some jaundice and tuberculosis were reported in the Philippine camps. Despile Ihe hardships Ihey are facing there is evedence some in- ternes have no wish for repatriation. A poll taken in Santo Tomas, Manila, revealed 69 per cent of 3, 900 persons wished repatriation, bill 21 per cenl indicated their willingness to remain. Ten per cenl failed lo vote. The majority of those willing to remain expressed a desire to "see the show through" and give moral support to Ihe Flipinos, or believed the end of war imminent and desired to be on hand for the reopening of business. There were a few adherents to this last theory I in China and a number of missionaries desired to remain to continue their work. i Many men declined repatriation awaiting the opportunity to take alien wives to the United States. The general feeling in China, however, was thai the interns' pre- since was of no value to Ihe war efforl as il might be in Ihe Philippines. Germans Use Glider Bombs Against Allied Ships Two interested British lads reject conventional mode of coricert-.j listening to get a first-hand look at members of Britain's ATS band. Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington — When all is said and done, it may be the prisoners of war who will save this country from a more drastic' pulpwood shortage. On the surface, that may seem a far-fetched prediction, but the Fortst Service is saying here now that if certain prejudices can be broken down (and it appears that they can) the United States can avoid that margin for error which would deprive us of the minimum of newsprint, magazine, pamphlet and writing paper. The background of the story must be told first. On July 1, the War Production Board turned over to the Forest Service $1,000,000 with the directive: "Produce more timber or else." It was decided that this development program should be confined to lumber pro- With Rye and Rum They Go to Battle Camp Claiborne, La. —(/P)— "Henrietta" and southern Select" are going to battle. They are vehicles in the 634th Tank destroyer battalion. Instead of identifying a vehicle by number, this battalion has named each tank, jeep, truck and command car after a brand of beer, or a cigar, or just about anything that happens to suit their fancy. Even the reconnaissance mo tercvcles have monickers. Scheme of the naming is that the first letter of a name indicates that vehicle's company. Thus "Assassin" is "Hopalong a company Cassidy" is A tank, a headquarters command car, and so on New Nazi Atrocity || Record Kept by Reds r ' 4 f* London, Nov 3 UP — A new t record of German war atrpcitiesy.ih; Russia will be used when way criminals are bi ought to trial J The record said children^ mouths were smeared with poison at Rostov, 6,700 old women ari^ i, children, and convalescents were> i suffocated by carbon monoxide at A New York Company used to make doll's eyes and voices, the latter being little gadgets that said "Mama" and "Pappa." It is now manufacturing fire control instruments lights and percision tools and gages for Army Ordnance. how to swing an ax, practically none was experienced in timber cutting or milling. Rochester was finally told by Col. I. B. Summers, of the provost marshal's general office to use whatever prisoner-of-war labor he could tolocit and train. That was enough. As a result, that portion of our pulpwood and non-hazardous mill industry workers who spell the difference between something and Krasnodar, 100,000 were starved of killed at Khaikov and at one plac(i, dynamite was tossed into a cavje where the tei ror-stricken populace had taken refuge f The record described children at Malayagat heided into deep tan|t ditches; tommy V-inned, anS^biirJetl —whether alive or dead. One, PhiJ- hp Kovalchuk, was beaten with clubs for 16 days At a camp near Stalmgiad, 1500 bodies weie found, many of them mutilated One stale- > ment from Kiev said — "not a sir- gle person in Vorovsky sjreet ii Rzhev escaped with his life.' j A Russian spokesman said hp •• had seen "innumeiable bodies of childien of ajl ages jgjulched in dying embrace bv their murdered mothers." At one town, they flun' victims by the thousands into f the mines. Only the children and grandchildren of the king and the elc|- est gi andson of the Prince of Wai may be called prince (or princessj in Great Britain, (Meclianlx Illustrated Magazine Photo Prom NEA) Here are some of the rocket gliders, developed by Germany before the war and which are now reported being used by Nazis as radio-controlled rocket bombs. Used tn attacks on Allied shipping, the glider bombs are lired from German warp lanes then guided to their target by radio. British Aircraft Carrier Fights in Pacific CU.'S Navy Photo From NEA) Planes with the star of the U S on their wings lly from the deck of this British aircraft carrier, in service with American forces in the South Pacific It is the 23,000-ton H M S Victorious, one of the many curriers now used by U S. Navy task forces to strike air blows against the Jap. Boss: "You are tweiity minutes lale again. Dow't you know what lime we slart work in Ihis factory V" New Employee: 'No, sir, they're always at it \ylien I gel ht'ru."» Hollywood lly, it would seem-only fair of the many other scattered climes, and screen to solve his. "My man," lie the native plants and houses will By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — Good news for visiting WAC's, WAVE', SPARs and other service women: the Hollywood Canteen, hitherlo sacred lo men of Ihe armed forces, will be open to the females also. . . . HalliweU Hobbes is the screen's answer to the servant problem. Once, a long time ago, he balked at butler roles after playing eight in a row, though he might be typed. "The only trouble with the decision," he says, "was that Hollywood knew me only for my work in two types of role: butlers and the Archbishop of Canterbury. Archbishop parts come once every ii-1 years. So I picked up my little silver tray again, and I've kept it ever since." But since Mr. Hobbes solves the screen's servant problem so mcu- udniUs sadly, "quit me three or lour months ago. Don't happen to be a hodge-podge of types from various islands — so that Goldywn's ducing states east of the Greal Plains. Thai includes 11 southern slates; the Lake States, including Ohio, Illinois, Indiana and Missouri as well as those bordering on the Lakes farther west; and the eastern states, which include Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia. Within the Foresl Service, Ihe program was divided inlo Ihree parts: logging, milling and labor In charge of the lasl was placed a two-fisled, experienced, comparatively young forester, Donald M, Rochester, the Forest Service's chief training officer. Don looks like he might have once played halfback for his native Michigan football learn, bul making holes in yesleryear's Minnesota line would have been child's play to bucking Ihe play Ihey called for him Ihis lime. The lumber industry has been out of labor for months and still is losing steadily. Surveying Ihe whole field, Rochesler could find only Iwo possible sources of new labor — a negligible amount which could be imported from Ihe Caribbean and Mexico and that in the army prison camps. Since Ihe former was almosl complelely spoken for, Rochesler decided to go lo work on Ihe prisoners of war. He first discovered llvil by Ihe terms of the Geneva conference, we cannot use prisoners of war in hazardous industries. Logging, he found, was out completely, since it is listed as the most hazardous industry on the books. He did find, however, that prisoner of war could be employed in the cutting of pulpwood forests and in certain non- | hazardous mill jobs. Then he found thai Ihe lumber industry, in spite of its manpower shorlages, was nol inclined lo take on prisoner-of-war labor. And al- Ihough aboul one-fourth of our 140,000 prisoners of war already in nothing probably soon will be-hacking away at our pulpwood forests and working around some of the 45,000 sawmills lhal take care of the defined area. Sale f| tfl know where f could hire "a"-Rood cohorts can reply to wriler : ,on- one, do you, old chap?" I ners: "We planned il lhal way. . . No able expert on jungles will to recognize the one be in It's the boast of the all-male casl of "Destination Tokyo" thai no which Danny aye, as a nervous \ make-up was used — not even a American soldier fighting Japs in I powder-puff to take the shine oil "Up In Arms." (angles "with Liz- ! noses. A mole thai Gary Grant zie, the parrot — so the who delight in finding movie boners can save thier postage. experts has high on one cheek, and which always before has been touched up Lizzie is partly responsible for to make it inconspicuous lo Ihe camera, will be right out there in this geographical vagueness, zie and the studio's own attention-callers; When Lizzie came on to do her movie chore, they noted that Lizzie was a Brazilian parrot —and what would a Brizilian par- Liz- j the open. And cute, girls, too. Can you wait? Dorolhy Gish, playing Mrs. Olis i Skinner in "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay," remembers 'way back when movie aclresses had lo camps in this country are German and Ilalian farm boys who know olher, is we?" Miss Gish, not given to baby-talk or other affections, /said, "Yes, dear, we are 26 years!" Humphrey Bogarl and Peler L/ re, Ihe fun-loving bad men of "Passage lo Marseille," have gone and invented a new word, candidate for admission to the slan- guage. They made it up, they -say, to rej-'-ice "jerk," of which they were weary. It is "kreep." "We did il scienlifically, Ihe way advertisers name new breakfast foods," said Prof. Bogarl, "Thai's why it's spelled with a 'k'. The public, 1 don'l know why, il partial to k." rot be doing in a jungle where | powder their own noses. Another Americans are fighting Japs? The ; old-tinier,given periodically to upshot was that the Goldwvir jun- i baby-talk, came up to Miss Gish at gle, representing the mythical isle : a party -recently and said, "Doro- And "kreep" is catching on. Soon of Bygoona, will include not only | thy. we isn't going to tell any- there will be no omre jerks around Lizzie J'roni Brazil bul birds from j body how long we's known each j Holly wood. Only kreep.s. I Will Offer for Public Sale at My Home Two Miles'^outh of Shaver Springs on Monday, November 8,1943, Commencing at 1 1 O'Clock, the Following Personal Rrfegferty: S«r Mules - Horses 1 Pair Mules, 8 and 9 years old, weight 2,200 pounds. f 1 Pair Mules, 5 and 6 years old, weight! 1,800 pounds. ;9 « 1 4-year-old Mule, weight 800 pounds, 1 1 Mare, 8 years old, weight 1,000' pounds. Cattle 15 Mead of Cattle, consisting of three Milch Cows and 12 Head of Heifers. 1 and 2 years old. Hogs 3 Meat Hogs, 1 Brood Sow, Farming Implements 1 Mower and Rake, 1 Breaking Plow, 1 Section Harrow, 1 Iron-Tooth Harrow, 1 New Fertilizer Distributor, , 1 Good-as-new Blount Cultivator, 1 Extra good wide-tire Wagon. 1 Shop Blower, 1 12-foot Molasses Pan, Harness, Hoes, Sweeps, Shovels, Forks and many other articles too numerous to mention. HAROLD B. SANFORD, Owner SILAS L. SANFORD, Auctioneer 1 Scratches 1 Disc. 2 Planters,

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