Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, December 12, 1938
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PAGE FOUK HOPE STAR. HOPE. ARKANSAS Music As a Relief Today there is evidence aplenty that we need release from our pent-up feelings. The jittery life we lead tends to tie our nerves in knots. Mental kinks, repressions complexes are cited as the price we pay for modern civilization. We have many ways to • condition our bodily comfort but few to condition our winds. Chas M. Schwab says, 'There is reach to music that the other arts have not." On Sunday afternoon at the First Methodist church, the Choral club of the Friday Music club directed by Mrs. J. C. Carlton presented its annual gesture to the music lovers of our city—a presentation of "The Messiah." The Choral club was assisted by members of the different church choirs. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt presided at the organ and the script was read by Rev. Kenneth L. Spore, pastor of the First Methodist church. The choruses and different solos were well -rendered, and when the climax was reached in the beautiful and impressive "Allelujah Chorus" as has always been the custom, the audience with one accord rose to its feet, in appreciation of this soul reaching immortal classic. For music is well said, "To be the speech of angels." The Friday Music club will celebrate with its annual Christmas party on Friday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. J. M. Houston, North Pine street. Each member is requested to bring a gift, not to exceed 25 cents. The John Cain chapter, D. A. R. will hold its December meeting with a luncheon at 12:45 Wednesday at Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. J. M. Houston, Mrs. R. E. Cain and Mrs. Lee Holt as associate hostesses* Mrs. H. H. Stuart has has been called to Sedalia, Mo., to attend the bedside of her sister, Mrs. Mann, who is seriously ill at her home in that city. Mrs. L. B. Mclntosh, a former resident of Hope, now of Chicago arrived Friday for a visit with friends. The Oglesby P. T. A. will meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at the Oglesby school. The fifth grade will be in charge of the Christmas program and the Junior Band will play. All mothers are urged to be present. Mrs. Frances Barham Graham will present a Christmas Dance recital, Friday night, December 16 at Hotel Barlow. The High School Band, Thos. Can non. director, will give a Concern on Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the city auditorium. This concern! promises to be the best effort presented by this splendid group of musicians, and while we are in a holil,ay mood, why noi lend the gand a helping hand, with your presence Tuesday evening. Mrs. Chloe Wright of Waterloo was the Sunday guest of friends in the city. Eason Is Elected (Continued from T"age One) «r Bobby Ellen . Mon-Tues Shirley Temple "Just Around the Corner" Mat. Tiies. 15c MONDAY In Old Chicago "Annapolis Salute" DOUBLE FEATURES Tue-Wed-Thur "Girls On Probation" and 'Lady Objects' Let us make your Gifts more at- I tractive with our special wrap- f ping Service. > Ladies Specialty T t T T T T t SPECIAL Tues.-Wed.-Thur. SIX BALTIMORE SELCT OYSTERS Fried or Stewed t T t T T T T t »> include Jonesboro, Blytheville, Camden, El Dorado, Hot Springs, Nashville, Prescott. Hammons said as quickly as dates and places could be arranged, the games will be announced. The schedule will probably include 12 games next season. Basketball Opener The Bobcats will open the cage season here Monday night against Prescott. The ga'me, sarting at 7:30 o'clock, will be played in the Hope High School gymnasium. The admission will be 10 and 25 cents. The Prescott team has already played two games, losing to Laneburg in the seeason's opener about two weeks ago, and defeating Gurdon last Friday- night. The probable sarting lineup for Hope will be: Forwards—Green and Purtle. Guards—Baker and Eason. Center— Jones. Schoolmasters Club Meets Monday Night The Schoolmasters club of Hempstead county will meet at 7:30 o'clock Monday night at Capital hotel. All members are urged to attend. School directors and other friends of education are welcome to attend. £ Checkered Cafe $ A A A. .A. .A. .*. *. . . . - •*• LAST DAY SHOWS 1:30, 3:30 7: and 9: The most startling story Cosmopolitan Magazine ever printed! The most amazing adventure that ever came to the screen! Tour M en A 20th Century-Fox Pictun with LORETTA YOUNG RICHARD GREENE . . . new star-discovery) SHORTS:Plutos Quits— Latest News TUES. & WED. DOUBLE FEATURE Mystery Without The picture that ••FI^IT'TO i makcs " eusy to PA wT- ilaugh a '"'- hA -; Ii < Jane Withers Wlth —la- Charles Farrell ! javelin weiis Checkers COMING NEXT SUNDAY In Person—On the Stage "The Sunshine Boys" Your Favuritc KWKH Program. 7,000 Miles for Rural Electricity Arkansas' Progress Is Praised by Officials of the REA The present rural electrification program will send power into 53 of Arkansas' 75 counties over more than 7,000 miles of lines, Lee H. Garland, secretary of the Hempstead County Farm Bureau, has been advised by Executive Secretary. Waldo Frasier of the Arkansas Form Bureau Federation. "All proposed rural power projects in Arkansas were reviewed at a series of conferences held in Little Rock last week, at which representatives of the Rural Electrification Administration were present," "Mr. Garland said. The meetings were arranged by the Arkansas Farm Bureau, the Agricultural Extension Service, and the State Department of Public Utilities. Between 5.000 and 6,000 miles of proposed rural lines to be built at a cost of approximately 56.000,000 is Arkansas answer to REA Administrator John M. Carmody's challenge when he visited Arkansas last July that there was $7,000,000 available for this slate if the farmers would "Get busy " Mr Frazier said. When C. O. Falkenwald, director of the REA examining division, visited Arkansas in early October the current rltral electrification program in this state was planned. "I was amazed at the progress you have made," Mr. Felkenwald said 'last week when he again visited Arkansas. You have covered the entire state thoroughly in six weeks. You have accomplished what ordinarily would take several years to do. I assure you that the REA has watched your activities with interest. "A week ago when Mr. Carmody was addressing a REA conference in Washington he remarked that 'There is something new going on in the way of state cooperation. It is in Arkansas where they have worked out a new plan. Seat of Ancient (Continued from.Page One) l /2 Price Sal ON Costume Suits AND Dresses We suggest one of these beautiful suits or dresses for an ideal Christmas Gift. Ladies Specialty Shop Vote Cotton Law; Beat Rice^tobacco Administration Hails Cotton Vote as Test of Crop Control Law WASHINGTON -UP,- Admlmstra- lon leaders expressed confidence Monday that any congressional at- empt to remove all crop restrictions would fail as a result of the referenda approving cotton marketing controls but rejecting quotas for rice. Secretary Wallace, obviously pleased, declared the cotton victory overshadowed the rejections, anc! assured jermanence for the New Deal's con- rol policies. Virtually complete returns from Saturday's referenda were: Cotton quotas: For 948,789; against .80,156. Per cent for 84. Rice: for 3,509; against 3,874. .Per cent for 47.4. Tobacco Quotas Losr. WASHINGTON—(#)—Secretary Wai- ace Said Sunday night that results of Saturday's farm referenda, in which otton growers approved and rice and "lue-cured tobacco producers rejected marketing controls, signified perman- nce for the New Deal's farm program, le hailed a decisive vote for cotton marketing quotas as overshadowing defeats for sales restrictions on the other crops. "The national farm program as a whole, open to producers of all crops, vill go on," Wallace asserted. He contended that the tobacco and •ice rejections—first encountered under the present crop control law—re- lected a belief of many growers of hese commodities that their price and supply situations were not serious enough to warrant marketing re- itrictions next year. On the other hand cotton farmers, Wallace said, realized "there was no prospect that foreign and domestic jutlays would take enough cotton to bring the supply down to manageable proportions without the continuation if existing control measures. Administration leaders expressed belief that the cotton results would fortify the present farm act against critics in the new congress. The referenda had been watched as a test of the attitude of Southern farmers toward the New Deal's theory that agriculture prosperity could best be attained by governmental regulation of production and sales. They afforded the first such test since the administration suffered losses in the Midwestern corn and wheat belts at the November elections. A tabulation of about 90 per cent of the expected ballots gave 940,393 votes for cotton marketing quotas a~nd 177,855 against. This exceeded the two- thirds majority, necessary to put the quotas into effect by about 18 per cent. It fell short, however, of the 92 per cent majority accorded 1938 quotas in a referendum last March. With about 90 per cent of the expected returns tabulated, the tobacco referendum gave 130,372 for quotas and 98.658 against, or a 56.9 per cent majority thut fell considerably short of the required two-thirds margin. Quotas for this year's crop had bc^n approved by a majority of 86 per cent. Latest tabulations from the rice election, representing about two-thirds of (he anticipated vote, showed quotas trailing by a count of 3,452 to 3.812, or almost 20 per cent short of the necessary majority. This w;is the first time producers of this crop had balloted on a marketing control program. Extension Announced for Testing Vehicles LITTLE HOCK-iA'i— Supt. Gray Albright of the state police Sunday announced an indefinite extension of the deadline for testing of motor vehicles. He estimated that approximately 100,000 of the 225,1)00 vehicles in the slate had been tested and explained there could be no legal extension ,-iftcr January 1. tho large industries of the northern region, just above and below the Mecl- jerda River. Along the the eastern const, the Sa- hel, there is extensive production of lives, and In the south, near the shotts, the dry salt lakes, about whose shores are the magnificently fertile onses, a great date country. Turnisia also is extremely rich in phosphates, has some iron, zinc, and leead, and her pink marble from Shctntu is world-famous. The European powers most concerned have been France, England, and the Italian cities. In addition to concessions for exploitation of Tunisian resources, they sought telephone, telegraph, cable, and railroad concessions. Because, the local rulers, the Beys, overtaxed the people in order to live in unbelievable luxury, concessions to foreign powers were granted happily as sources of additional income. When unification of the Italian city states into the Kingdom of Italy took place in 1860, the situation became acute. The new Italy immediately wanted to restore old Roman glory. It becam'e evident the Bey was favo- ing Italy and that Germany and England would not object. France stepped in and took Tunis. As a pretext she used the attacks of the Kliroumirs, a marauding Algerian border tribe, but that was only a pretext to cloak thinly the reeal motives. Many Factors Involved The French protectorate was established in 1881. Immediately the French began extensive developments and the need for laborers was acute. The Italians flocked in, for Sicily was only 100 sea miles from Tunis. The French took the role of employer, and the Italian of empoyee, competittion with the native Arab. laly wanted to keep her sons and daughters Italian—have them speak Italian, go to Italian supported schools, and share in the government of the Protectorate. France wanted them Gallicized. The problem grew more and more complicated up until three years ngo. when it was believed a final compromise had been reached. Both school and nationality issues were conceded to the Itaalians until 1965. when automatitc French nationalization of Ittalian Tuisians was to take place and when all schools %vere to become French. Mussolini seemed satisfied nnd both parties contracted to submit any possible later isues to arbitration. The powers allowed Italy to take Libya, next door to Tunsia. in 1912, anc! she helped herself to Ethiopia in 1936. Neither country is suited to colonization. Italy must expand or explode, because of surplus population. She needs to supplement her food supply and essential resources. The resulting situation is this: Germany succeeded at Munich and hopes in time to get back her forfeited African colonies. She Yriay be sympathetic with Italy, although the 1 Franco- German pact may delay or obvioate direct support. If Italy were in Tunisia, she would have nearly complete control of the Mediterraneaen. Britain could not stand for that. France has to protect her investment in Tunisia, as well as in Alberia and Morocco. Her manpower in the event of a war must be supplemented from her colonial possession. The Tunisian harbor of Bizerta and the powerful Karouba airbase are wartime essentials. V Final Red Cross Report$1072.49 Mrs. Snyder and Mr. Weisenberger Express Thanks to Community ' Roycc Weisenbcrger, roll-call chairman, and Mrs. Kline Snyder, chapter chairman, make their final report for the Red Crass drive for the year 1938, showing a total of $1,072.49 compared with $963.90 during 1937. They want to express their appreciation to every individual who has co-operated in Waking this .year's roll call drive a success. Previously Reported $1,046.87 George R. Wolff 1.00 W. H. Bryant '. \M Bingcn School 1.03 Bob McClurc '.. LOO Mrs. Frank R. Johnson 1.00 Mrs. Betty Jane Faster 1.00 Harry Shiver l 00 R. C. Stuart i.oo J. O. Johnson 1.00 D. J. Haueeton 1,00 Mrs. J. S. Wilson, Jr 1.00 Miss Agatha Bullard 1.00 Sam R. Young 1.00 Miss Dorothy Stophs 1.00 Miss Geneva L. Thomas ' 1.00 Mrs. R. C. Reed 1.00 Mrs. Marjoric Rogers 1 00 R. C. McCorkle 1 00 B. D. Mitchell 1.00 Cash i.oo Mr. S. L. Reed I.OO Mrs. D. M. Finley 1.00 Guernsey*School 3.59 Total $1,072.49 -*»»^ Hope Negro Faces Charge of Murder D. C. Wing-field Held for Court Following Hammer Death A murder charge was filed Monday against D. C. Wingfield, Hope negro, following the death of Sterling Maxwell, another negro, died of injuries about the head. The Maxwell negro was attacked the night of December 3 and struck on the head with a hammer. He died last Thursday. The fight occurred in the southern section of town. Wingfield was arraigned before Municipal Judge W. K. Lemley here Monday and was held for action of Hempstead circuit court without bond. Other court cases: Leroy Gulley, assault and battery, tried and acquitted. Gillespie Woods, wife and child abandonment, fined §50 and sentenced to three months in jail. He filed notice of appeeal. Bond was set at ?250. S. Crumbier, drunkenness, forfeited $25 cash bond. Eula Jones Young, bigamy, acquitted. Recce Nelson, Frank Smith, Harrett Hathcoat, Bess Butler and Carl Carver each pleaded guilty to drunkcnnes. Each was fined $10. Jack Smith forfeited a $10 cash bond for drunkenness. Charlie Jones was given judgment of $45 in a civil suit brought by Mart Yocom against Andrew Jones for action in replevin for possession of certain personal property. 11 —^=J»»»c=^= Negro Progress Program Tuesday Will Observe 75 Years of Progress Among Negroes of Amlerica Seventy-five years of progress of negroes of America will be celebrated with a program here Tuesday night at Ycrger school building. The program begins at 8 o'clock. The public is invited. A spokesman for the program committee said that a choir of 100 voice;, would be heard. The program is under auspices of the negr o P. T. A. Reservations have been made for white persons. The program: Selection—Progress Choir. Invocation—Rev. M. E. Strong. Selection, Negro National Anthem- Audience. Introduction of Mistress of Cere monies—B. M. Lewis. Selection—Progress Choir. Progress In Education—Prof. James Harris. Anthem, Praise Ye the Father—GUI'- don High School Chorus, directed by Naomi Ycrger. Progress in the Business Field—C. W. Hicks. Solo, "Go Down Moses"—W. C. Easter. Progress in the Medical Profession— Dr. R. C. Lewis. Selection, Progress Choir. Progress in Religious Field—Rev. G. W. Young. Selection, Spiritual, "Good News, Chariots Coming"— H igh School chorus. Address—Albert Graves, Mayor. Solo—Clifford Carmichacl. Introduction of Editor C. H. Jones, Helena, Ark, principal speaker—G. L, Young. Remarks, Myrtle Yergcr, principal. Selection—Progress Choir. Monday, December 12,1938 Order Missouri to Enroll Negro Supreme Court Compels His Enrollment in School of Law WASHINGTON.- (ff>) —The United States Supreme Court ruled Monday that the University of Missouri Law School should admit Lloyd L. Gaines, St. Louis negro, as a student. Gaines contended that he was rejected solely because he WHS a negro, and that this violated the "equal protection" clause of the federal constitution. Brazilian Heads (Continued from Page One) do Sul alone. New Road Although today was a holiday, some work of the conference went on. Many delegates drove over the new highway to Huara to pay tribute to the liberator, San Martin, who proclamicd Peruvian independence from the balcony of a small house there in 1820. Significance of the drive was that the new road, an excellent highway, will be part of an eventual Pan-American highway designed to link North and South America with a 10,000-milc band of cement. SERIAL STORY SKI'S THE LIMIT BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES COPYRIGHT, I93O NBA SERVICE, INC. was big and smooth and fair. More than one head turned to look at .them, more than one remark Mot mean lo divulge them. "Maybe Sally's satisfied just to be Queen this year," Pudge remarked, coming gallantly to her rescue. Sally might not be able to see him for dust, which was no small wonder with Corey paying her such open homage, but Pudge wouldn't give up hope until the last gun. "What'd you mean not- good-enowgh? You're plenty super when H comes to any sport, my love." "Don't you wish she were your love?" Corey taunted, winking broadly. He pulled his chair a bit closer to Sally's, bent his fair head nearer her dark one. "A penny for your thoughts," he murmured, just for Sally's ears. "Why don't you keep your mind on your work —which is me—why this life-is- real, life-is-earnest attitude, my sweet?" * * * gALLY'S eyes smiled back into (Continued from Page One) "Don't you know? That's Key-1 have any time for her. nolds. He's out for the Ob-moics-l * * * his. "They're more than that!" worth much — »•.. she informed him loftily, adding quickly, "How about showing me a bit of shagging?" For .Corey prided himself on knowing, all the newest, most intricate dance Sally knew she steps, never Besides was expected to be quiet or serious. That was part of the price paid for maintaining the status of popularity. "You're a wow for punishment," Corey said with grudging admiration, pulling himself to his feet. "After the strenuous hours we've put in these last two days and nights, and if anyone questions the strenuousness just let him look now my poor knees are beginning to cave in!" He took a circle around the table, making his knees wobble comically, turning his feet on edge, bringing a laugh from everyone at his clowning. Then he whirled Sally out onto the tiny square of polished floor in a dizzy, wild tango that caused the few' other couples to shy into corners to watch the exhibition. For among all her other accomplishments, Sally was the slickest danc- Jng partner ijny fellow ever had. hod died down and they had take a breathless bow before?, the wandered back toward their tab! again. "Why aren't you enterin the women's events, Sally?" H had expected Sally to come off with top honors, as she had las year. Incidentally, as his girl, h felt she owed it to him. Just a now he felt she owed him an ex planation for not entering. "I told you. I'm not good enough," Sally answered lightly The color in her cheeks deepened her heartbeat quickened. Not because she still was breathles: from the dance, but because—a last—her bright roving glance hac been rewarded. In a far cornec all by himself, his attention completely absorbed in the task of waxing his skis with infinite patience and loving care, sat the person she had been searching for Apparently he had not even taken time out to observe Sally anc Corey's exhibition. Apparently he did not know they were on earth "This way!" Sally tugged at Corey's sweater sleeve. She gave him a knowing look. "Remember our 'check,' Corey? Be a good boy and keep quiet. And watch the fun." CHE walked straight over to that corner, Corey following, his handsome face a bit puzzled, a bit sulky. "Greetings!" Sally said in her calm, clear voice. She tossed back her dark curls; her eyes held their bnght, dangerous look. "We know we're interrupting. A thousand pardons for that. But Corey wants to ask a favor, as one brother to another. Isn't that right, Corey, my lad?" She threw him, a laughing look that bound him in intimate understanding. Corey prided himself on being a good sport. She knew she could rely on him not to let her down. Dan looked up reluctantly, running one hand absentmindedly, in a sort of caress, down the smoothly-polished ski. He said, 'HeJlo," none too cordially. His eyes—Sally had taken note before "Don't bother to get up!" Sally said quickly, significantly. Usually men could not get to their feet swiftly enough when Sally stood before them. She wondered if he was being rude purposely, or if he did not know any better. * * in '"THE slow flush that crept up the high planes of his dark clieek- bones answered this. He knew better, all right. For some reason he was determined to snub Sally. His gray eyes still were direct. "1 wasn't going to," he answered. "I couldn't risk dropping these." He nodded toward the skis balanced across his knees. "What can I do for you, Corey?" His tone held the tinge of politeness due an upperclassman. "Corey wants to ask you if you'll give me a lesson in skiing tomorrow morning," Sally put in before her escort could say anything. She slipped an arm through Corey's, gave him a little warning pressure. "Corey says he knows you could teach me better than anyone else. I'll meet you at whatever time you name." The gray eyes never wavered. If he was taken by surprise, if he wanted to refuse, but felt he could not, Dan Reynolds did not give any sign. "Make it six o'clock," le said. "That's the only possible ime I could manage." "Six o'clock—in the morning!" Sally gasped. Dan nodded. Briefly, decisively. He bent his head over his skis again, dipped the rag in the wax. Serves you right!" Corey's .ulkiness vanished. He took Saly's arm to lead her back where he belonged. "I can picture you rising at that unholy hour to win any dare, my sweet! I suppose hats what you're up to. You're isually up to something. But—and his time I'll lay any odds you ask or—you might as well give up lefore you commence." "I'll name them," Sally agreed. And match them with any you are to mention." She wished she felt as s she soundedi (To Be Continued) Hiram Surrenders (Continued from Page On*) [K'S NO US£,HIRAM,-tVMJY'vg ^ California's reciprocal tax statute permits collection of . state taxes there. "But the Pennsylvania Supreme Court, in an opinion with which it is difficult to disagree, held the estate must pay the tax. The Dorrancc estate paid—just as Hiram's estate will probably have to pay. "Then from the slate of New Jersey came the tax collector pointing out all the proofs of residence that had been used in the Pennsylvania case— the coling residence, the will, etc. The estate paid again." Taxpayers Tide On Way Out Minim's bewildered heirs wondered what had happened to the policy of "one man, one tax." Dean Goodrich explains, "The tide which set in to help Die taxpayers about 1930 is now receding." "Another great estate case points the way to what may be a remedy for the problem of Hiram's heirs," Dean Goodrich goes on. "Massachusetts, Texas, Florida, and New York claimed shares of the estate of Col. Edward H. R. Green. Their claims amounted to more than the entire estate. ''The federal court appointed a master to hear the case. He recommended Massachusetts be considered the home of Colonel Green and the report is now before the court for its approval. "The tide which set in against the taxpayer hi:s had one more manifestation, a more .serious effect," Dean Goodrich tells the heirs. "In other days the relationship between a taxpayer and his state was considered an internal relationship, a kind'of a personal matter between the individual and the sovereign state, hardly subject to review in the court of another slate. The situation was left open. "But claims for taxes in other states may be more readily enforcable in the next decade. California already has such a reciprocal law. States where one may be sued for taxes have in-1 creased in the last few years. "Hira mhiis now served his purpose. His estate i.s divided and I draw the veil over his brief life. It will have been most useful if it has directed attention to that great field of law to whcih no man who crosses a state law may close his eyes." • That was Dean Goodrich's farewell to Hiram. The End Legal Notice (Conlnued from Page 3) Name of Owner 3 ^ John Olynn (Continued from Page One) golden anniversary If electricity should be considered a full-grown giant. "A full-grown giant!" he exclaimed. "Why, it's only an infant." I asked Dr. Whitney what electricity would do for us in the future. Ho answered: "It has hardly begun to do things at all for us yet." The trouble is wo do not seem to be able to manage the flow of these inventions ns wo do the tax rate. German Victory in (Continued from Pago One) arms whil eanothcr bent him in the face with fists. 'Hie only English he understood the police to use ti.s they punched him, he said, were a few curse words and "American Jews," which they repeatedly called him. Scllmer is unable to speak Gorman. He was released later with his fnee badly bruised and one eye closed. The American minister at Kaunas was niformcd of the incident. CHEST COLDS RELIEVE MISERY of your cold as 3 out of 5 people do — massage throat, chest, back with VICKS VAPORUB. Its direct poultice- vnpor action brings prompt comfort and relief. FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Eslnlc Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 300 First National Bank Building. I'lionc GSG. City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE Itl Master Shoe Rebuilders 123 So. Walnut St. Anything in shoe repairing, New Straps, New Elastic, Toe Lining, Dying, No job to great or too small. •I Try Us For Your Meat Curing •' > and Smoking. We Do It Right. *• £ Home Ice Company 91G East Third Street Hope, Ark. Ccnlervillc District No. G7 Brown, Buddie .... 20 1.76 Clark, Herbert 25 1.86 Dougan, R. H 15 1.57 Dougan, Floyd 15 1.57 Duugan, Tom 15 1.57 Downs, Stradie .... 15 1.57 Johnson, James 70 3.66 Johnson, Jim 115 5.37 Jones, Kinneth 70 2.66 Jones, Bailey D 30 2.M McElroy, W. H 120 5.56 Waddle, C. B 60 2.28 Whittcmore, Angelina 35 1.33 Campbell, Heirs .... GO 2.28 Chesliiult Hill District No. 70 Brown, J. L 55 2.96 Davis, H. C 25 1.90 Glen, Joe 15 1.53 Johnson, Lige 160 G.74 Na/arine District No. 77 Choathiim, Ford .... 25 Chealhfim, Jake .... 50 Hood, M. A 105 Jones, Henry 55 Muldrow, Mariot .... 75 District No. 50 Wesson, Olcs 85 1.96 2.90 4.9!) 2.09 2.86 3.34 School District No. 78 Wesley tlrove Graves, J. L 20 1.76 Graves, Willie 40 2.51 Marshall Floyd 10 .38 Sewcll, Tom 150 5.70 Temple District No. Cheatham Moses 20 Cheatham, B. C. Gilmore, Willie Hopkins, Roy Johnson, George .... Junes, Robert Kelly, William Perry, Hugh Ross, Lucious Scoggins, Ames Scoggins, Salamon Stuart, Dock Stuart, Henry Stuart, Woodrow .... Stuart, Cril Trotter, Ed White, Isom White, Jeff 20 20 30 55 45 20 20 20 20 20 185 20 20 20 20 310 25 81 1.76 1.76 1.76 2.14 3.09 2.71 1.76 1.76 1.76 1.76 1.76 8.04 1.76 1.76 1.76 1.76 11.80 .95 Bradley District No. 82 Bradley, Sam Crockett, Ned . Crockett, Jim Junes, Luther . McFaddin, Otis Show, John Show, Ella 240 25 10 45 30 15 75 10.23 1.9C 1.37 2.71 2.14 1.57 2.86 CERTIFICATE State of Arkansas, County of Hempstead. I, Ray E. McDowell, Clerk of the County Court, do hereby certify that the above list was filed in my office on the 1st day of December, 1938. HAY E. MCDOWELL, Clerk of thg County Court. SALE WINTER COATS Sport Coats for All Around Daytime Wear. $10-95 LADIES Specialty Shop American Radiator Floor Furnaces Installed Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING-ELECTRICAL See Our Gift Line SIIEAFFKU PENS YAUDLEY TOILET SETS CAIIA NOME GlPf SETS BILLFOLDS—BIBLES LEATHER GOODS niONOGRAMMED STATIONERY GALES CANDY MEN'S TOILET SETS JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. FAMILY GIFTS Dining Room Suites Radios Refrigerators Florence Ranges Rugs Tables Toys-Wagons Tricycles Hope Hardware COMPANY h Sprive, Chicago, BL i no. e • KX 99 M«y«y i *<** ,. - -»jgs c " •

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