The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1942 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 5, 1942
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?' TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1S42 CHICAGO (UP)—All over the country today, men who offended society are getting a chance to pay their debt with bullets instead of prison sentences. Army legal authorities here revealed that state prison systems throughout the nation are taking advantage of new rulings permitting enlistment of certain types of paroled prisoners, and are turning men free for military service. ,As a result, youths who are "first c'lferid^irsf and otherwise have good records are being paroled in "recommended' cases to give them a chance to shoulder a gun for Uncle Sam. Kentucky Passes Law The Council of State Governments, reviewing the new opportunities for criminals in khaki, said a law passed recently by the Kentucky Legislature permitting parole of prisoners for military service or farm labor is nil impor- , tant step.. , The Kentucky action was in effect an "enabling act" to permit state participation in the army'Jj liberalized enlistment program. First, it suspended a law prohibiting discretionary parole of '''eligible" convicts, and second, it granted parole powers to the proper authorities for use as needed. For instance, under -the old Kena convict .under sen- tucky law, tence of 10 years or less was quired to. serve half his term. before becoming eligible for .parole. Today, if he is a first-offender, he may- be paroled at any time—pro- Promise On Conscription Forces Canada To Hold Plebiscite Thousands of Canadians have tramped up Kan K ulanks and sailt-,1 away for overseas si'rvi(. t ._ ns VO , U|I . tcers. If Canada's plebiscite relieves the gov<»rii,,,f>iii of its "No Coiisc-riplion" pro.nise, .nui.y Ihuusmuls "* more may KU an ro:ul—as draftees. UY MAJOR TIfOMAS WAYL1NG NEA ^Service Staff .Corres|>ondcnt Are you in favor of releasing: tbe government from any obligation arising- out of uiiy past i. .commitments restricting' the methods of luising men for military service? "Catiada-isTspending-about $2,000,\ 000. on a Dominion-wide plebiscite vided he desires to enter the army ~.,so that Canadians can answer "Yes" 'or "No" to that question—all because t their Prime Minister made a promise to his electors. In the 1940 wartime election, W. and is acceptable. Post-War Parole Status ' If he is not suited for army service, he may elect to work oiv that .promise— or hold him. to it. L. Mackenzie King pledged himself not to impose all-out conscription for military service. The result of the plebiscite will release him from farms or "at other essential jobs," but-must remain in the state under- supervision as a parolee. Those entering the army are released from parole supervision, permitting them to leave the state. However* after they, are discharged from the army, they niust return- to Kentucky and resume their parole status unless pardoned by the governor. Kentucky likes its plan...Officials' say it will free nearly 1000 potential fighting men for war duty— and after the war their reputation as "ex-soldiers instead of "ex- convicts" will help them build a new place in society. Second Offenders Ineligible Special legislation was not required in some states, where the army said parole boards had greater discretionary powers. Legal authorities emphasized that in all-cases, the decision on enlistment of • ex-convicts is up to the army. Each such application is investigated by the recruiting officer. A final decision can be made only by the War Department. Army regulations specify that second offenders or men convicted of crimes involving moral turpitude or "high crimes o'r"miscte- . meanors:' are barred automatically from duty. The army will not take men on parole. Their parole Status must be suspended for the duration. More people use Chinese and its various dialects than any other language in the world. GASH Paid for Late Model AUTOMOBILES and TRUCKS. 117 E. Main, at Blythe- viile Motor Co., W. T. Barnett. The whole problem hinges on conscription for overseas service. Canada has always had the draft for service inside the Dominion itself. The reason Prime Minister King had to promise "no all-out conscription" (as did his rivals in the election) dates abck to World War L A draft bill, The Military Service Act, was passed by Parliament in 1917 against bitter, opposition. Untactful handling of the situation drove the peopfe? of Quebec Province into open antagonism, conscription thereafter became a political hot potato. in Quebsc and in subsequent elections, particularly 1935 and 1940, all parties assured Quebec there would be no conscription for overseas duty in this war. PREMIER WON'T BREAK PROMISE The Dominion government has now decided that all-out conscription .may . soon become imperative. An Act of Parliament similar to the 1917 Military Service Act could be_ passed without difficulty, as ftfe Liberal government has a majority of .more than .170 .over the other parties, and a substantial majority in the Senate. , But. Prime. Minister King; refuses 'to consider such action in the light of the election promises, not only of himself but ' . his followers -and others. He could call a general election with conscription as the issue at stake.- This would throw the country into the turmoil of politics and ' possibly,' even probably, arouse the- latent antagonism of the French-speaking Canadians and split the country wide open. Such a, split would hot "be on political linqs,. but on racial and possibly rdgious lines, and do immeasurable damage to the Dominion's war effort. The Prime Minister also refuses to break his promise. He cites the Scrap of Paper of 1914. Hitler's record of smashed pledges and other broken words winch have plunged the world into war. He therefore announced an appeal to the people by way of a plebiscite. The plebiscite does not involve the specific question of conscription, but it puts back on to the government the definite responsiblity of taking such all- out war measures necessary, including conscription. It does not commit the government to bring in conscription; in fact some government spokesmen definitely assert the government will not necessarily bring in con scriptlon. II' (ho majority voles "Yes," however, (hero is the implied indicauon that if, as and when the Kovmnuent considers it necessary, conscription will be- resorted to i'cr Camilla's armed 'forces to serve in any part-of the world. Parliament adjourned for a month to permit the members and senators to' explain ihe plebiscite to their constituents. With a sparse dozen exceptions, all parliamentar-. ians advocate a "Yes" vote, irrespective of political affiliations. The "No" advocates arc virtually all confined to the province of Quebec. Every Canadian of 21 years or Britisher 12 months resident in Canada may vote, with the exception of internees, or young men who have applied for postponement of draft military service or people of enemy alien origin. Arrangements were made lo permit all Canadians in the armed forces at home or abroad to vote. The majority of overseas Canadians are in the Royal Canadian Navy at sea or in the Canadian Army Corps or R.C.A.P. in England and officers were s;nt over to take their votes. Under its conscription - for - home-servic? laws, Canada has already called up over 120,000 draftees. Many of these, after a few Prevent Spot OIVKjiehen Fais and Oils ]N Til K ClIANCKHV OOIIKT, UH'NTY ARKANSAS. I>i-iiiiiami .DitHrhit Nuinbor 17, of MU»ls Mppi Cuunty, AVkiu'i'suK uml V. U. linul, H. A. Lynch mid, .J. li. ivci-ivi'ps of Drnlnuiti' Disirivt n, of Missl«sii>]ii County f \rUuunas. VS. No. 7775 1. (', Owens iiiul Di'liiuiucui , A,ll lu-rKons linvlnK, or claiiuini; s.-nh.-a lumis n ro Ih-tvliy nolii'ivii '"r Hi,. Clm-luisiiwlm DIsli-U-t of of m-ruin tlniiniin Tux PAGE THREE • ^ Owner , UBlk 1939 1940 IfiU Miiulcrii N75"5 (30 Jack Mitchell Addition' 0. 0. jfqbhM W r>0' "N 125 'j Lot !,.,, Morrii Addition I' 1 . M. Hurst KJ 14 5 __ .15 ,15 _. 10& m-ruin s nuin>> Owner I'. OvvniN, J.ol -y VIIH-K. K of IJ. Utij-ilor, SK itiul Tom Uuy T. Kuy.liT, NMt M, Nmm.'ry, 1.40 1.40 1.40 Blytheville — LOG i.o'6 .- .so J'nul Nhipli-y, K KuyiiiMinI Dinllfy, Jl. T. Kiiy.UT, K' liufhnmmii, liollix, 'V'oi-iilly <ln., f r Description S\V. ..... . . ,. li NH .NVT ..... _„.. iji', S\V N\V M\V _______ SW ...... H\V . ,. T. A. NK A SK 1C Mi SK... •\\Mit NW SK NW . J. S, Turks, Unknown, S Unknown, K Mrs. Doylo Kx -i A J. L <?ri.v rtill, 2.T, A NW Cor NW Lomm, W of It SW SW l.oiTiMi, SK SK K.v 2 A . ,-&A SW cor K of L SW & K of 11 KAY SK . 1«.<>5 A S&K of D SKU Henderson, C lagc Rationing Orders are more liberal — t/oii may be eligible to Buy A New See us today about the facts on how to get a new car. We have a stock of hew Chrysler and Plymouth Cars that can be sold on rationing orders. T. I. Seay Motor 121 W. Ash St. months training voluntarily enlist for all out war service. Up to the present Canada's fighting forces are predominantly volunteers as were the majority in the last war. There were 600,000 Canadians voluntarily fighting in 191418 and ten percent were killed. In this war the Dominion has the following numbers of fighting men, nlisted for an-all-out fight; Navy 27,000; Army 295,000; and Royal Canadian Air Force 100,000. Recruits are still available and by March 31, 1943, i it is expected that the fighters will include 40.000 in the" Navy, 395.000 in the Army and 180,000 in th2 Air Force. Plan Elevator To Speed Liberty Bell To Safety PHILADELPHIA (UP) — A committee of architects and city officials has been named by Mayor Bernard Samuel to supervise the construction of the underground bomb-proof -shslter for the Liberty Bell in historic Independence Hall. The vault, which is the gift of the Insurance Company of North America, will be built directly under the historic spot where the Liberty Bell now sits in the national shrine. A platform elevator will enable it to be lowered quickly into the steel and concrete vault. The Liberty Bell will be raised again for public view immediately following every emergency. BY T\!IIS. CAVNO NKA Service Staff. Writer From .8 to 18 cents of .your Topct dollar is spent for edible i'uUs and oils. As-your- duty- to - your family and our country, waste none of these valuable foods. Here are rules to prevent spoilage. •Moisture,- air, light and Wffh temperature help cause rancidity. As a general rule, fats and 'oils should be stored in a tightly covered container in a dry. cold, dark place. In storing fats and oils m a refrigerator or othCT cold place, keep them away from strongly flavored foods. One of the characteristics of all fa Us is their affinity for odors. No fat should be thrown away. Utiliy.e the drippings from bacon or sausages in frying or seasoning other foods. In baking meats, fat collects in the bottom of the pan. This fat will be in much better condition if the roasting is done at .a moderately low -oven temperature. If sugar or other sweetening agent is'used in the ghue, fat in the pan should be poured off before the glaze is, added, since it will 'become dark and charred from the J sugar. STRAIN DAIPPINGS Drippings should be strained to remove food v particles, and then' •stored in a •, cool place. L«?ft-over fats, and drippings should -be-just as carefully stored as other fats and oils. In using solid Tnt from a large container, it should be taken off i?P evenly - Don>L cli e cio ^ n the center or the side In doing, more surface is exposed the air. thus increasing oxidation. For the same reason, a tall narrow container is better for stor- * J p Ia . r 8f. ^ ua » ut -i r °f ^t than wide, shallow one. The, frying life ' of ] ard creased if, after each use Jn iat frying, it is strained Telephone Company Gets Soldier's Whole Check CAMP ROBERTS. Calif. (UP)— Lifs in the army for Private Wayne C. Harris is just work and one long telephone call. He took his first monthly check of $21. handed it to the telephone operator and called "Betty" at Los Angehs. He continued the conversation with her for one hour ami 40 minutes. When the operator told him his bill was $22.60. he borrowed $1.60 from a buddy who had been waiting in line to use the telephone and announced he would do the same thing next month. several thicknesses of cloth to s m- cieep- through move all or other potatoes re- particles of. crumbs, f loin- food. Cooking slices of m fat used for deep-fat onions or other highly fla y MIND YOUR MANNERS erf. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by Dnswering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers When occurred road was torn the first railroad fatality in China, the whole rail- up and junked. A "flying fox" is a large, fruit- eating bat of the Old World. Start The With— Day 7-DAY COFFEE A Maxwell blended by House product, House. Regular Price 1 Ib. 25c 3 Ibs. 69c (Watch for week-end Special) Exclusive at— Pickard's Grocery 1014 Chickasawba Ph. 1- If you are introducing your sLster-in-law, whose name is different from your own, would it be correct to say, "This is my sister- in-law, Miss Brown"? 2. If you arc a woman introducing your husband to a woman you have just met would it be correct to say, "Mrs. Brown. I'd like you to know my husband"? 3. If you arc introducing your husband to someone who has heard you speak of him, would it be all right to say, "This is Jim"? 4. When you are speaking of a house guest to your maid should you refer to him as John or Mr. Brown? 5. If you are introducing your mother and father to friends would you introduce your mother or father first? What would you say if— You are introducing a high school boy and girl— 'a) "Mary, this is Jim Brown, Mary Smith"? (b) "Miss Smith, may I present Mr. Brown"? Answers Yes. Yes. Yes. Mr. Brown. Your mother first. Better "What Would You Do" solution-^fa) Ls more informal, and therefore better when introducing young people, but (b) is not incorrect. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. The Assyrian Wednesday. Sabbath is on PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stock Guaranteed Best Pricea Kirby Drug Stores N\V SK - 1<. L. Hawking 'SW NW .. Unknown, N of H SW Kl U n know i), Urij,'.! Snrv. SK Unknown, I-YI. Pi. S\V A. .1. Moody, W of U W II. T. ('Jill, |,ot 14 sWVi Mr.v Xlcl'linilry, Lul J; .liuni'.s White, IIA SK Cor O. C. .loJuiMin, Lol !iOxl40 K, unrst, i-: MI' sv :ifn)' .1. \V. .Sooli. Lol, 22 SK.. Am. Uniled Life In.*, ( W. M, MrFiirliiiHl, Lol 4 Am. Building and Loan, K t , ( Unknown. \V 22, r .' Lot -111 SI' Unknown, K 22.V Lul -ill SI Cl. W. Shipp, \V I'l Lot M Unknown, Lot .(-I SK Carry l)iinlti|>. Lol 40 SIC Tlivlnni OtfV, \V ',{• Lot. -lf> SI Unknown, Hal. Lol 2t> SK Mrs, Loii H»):^t'tt, l.ol I" . Unknown. Loi H 'Bloi-k 1 N M, Unknown. Lol 7 Jilo.-.k I N ><. It. Vliii'ksdiLle. LI f. Wllj 1 NVJ, O. C. .lolinsim, Ll 10 IMk 'i N V" U. II. iWley. Li H lilli 2 N\~.' •ttiiKi'niii JLiile Sliont/., SoP I) SW \V. M. Uoyiil. Krl S' 1 /.- N'W ..... KubJiiMiu . & Tlimnafi, Krl All I'Mnl foiul)K. I A SW Cor SW SW •J. L. Henson. K* 40 A S >;. SW ._ Ida ovemii. w ;i:to' w'/• L L; Nl \V ',•!• W Vj \V ',•<! SK Currie Uotmifum, W>j W [? Nli Kvelyn 'HnckiH'i', W '.*.' I'l Vj N'K-_ PK»r .Bii.ckin-r. . K'.i W Vs NK._.I Kunil Keiiliy Co., S 20 A N \i, SK -loim Kiifkni'r, SW SK /ill I*. Harrison, W of It'll S Mrs. A. H, Ktil.L'fU'lil. W l /j SK',4 l.'lnis. S»iliiintiiin. NK is'W I'll rl Ledbetier, SVj SK l ,i Mrs. l>oy)t> Ih'iKliTson, SK S\V... .1. M. Krunkiiin. N !i:t..l7A K UK U. M. V.-ninon, I-VI. SW SK._ Ciirrit- .liirrclt, SW Cor SW SW I'i'iirl ;\lo(irt' <lfiin, IA NK Cor K -t. M. "llnKNcll. IDA NW Cor SW dins. Yiirlii'ii. 1A SW Cor SW NW.___ Kilii:i Y. Hn.slitinil. .l.'JfiA L<tl 1 SI''. N K <i. .1. I'd-ry Ksi.. N \h\ Sl>; NW A<ln llti(finuii, W of Lev. Lol ID s'>. II. I'anl KKI., j.nt. fi SW .1 T, n. limn.-hi KM., LOI :i SK sw V. II. Miilfit'lil Msl., W'/j KK SW T. II. IhUfii-lil Kst... \S. '^fiA Lol i> N'W SW T. II. Hitifield KHI,. SW ror Lot 1 Nli SW Mrs. \V. I), 'MciOy, Lol 1 N'/j C. C. IIiiK'ln's. I'Yl SW iN'W __ CITY OF BLYTHEVILLfc Supposed Owner Lt Elk 1939 11HO 11H1 Hood cl Stokes KN(.. Kiiiiiia flicks Mni-k and Clurry 'Howiinl Badcr Addition 1-. Stiles Sny<l.T Mrs \V. ,li. Or O. E. .SliM O. Slionyu ,U. Shonyo Barnes Addition iirs 2 ,t :t ijt's 7, I LtK ___ iarron & Lilly Addition 1) J 8TIU C.T, Kli/.a A dii jYlV.kH Original Survey B, MVhUI u. ;:..... I'a'rk M, Andci'Kon Jl..M.."Mf.Uu)(1 :>» inton-sl in any of tlm followin'i: suit is ..... ulinj; in l)u> Cliumvry Coarl I'onjily, Arknnsii*. to ,.nf.,iv.'' HIM .117 •ID.tin •10.01) HD.HO •10.00 lf».00 40.IK) •10. oil '.iO.OU Ill) MuCullar ; . b.«n FlnhiM- o. \v K«b*cc« .'24 Subdlvlnlon 17. 18 1 „. .62 - i i .a .,., .i>ii J. P. Pri4« Subaiviijicn (5 J. 00 I11.0U IIH.OU f.'H.ill) i'Htk' :i, 2 rriiiuii** 1» 11. May* Am. Unit i>il Tunu'f HllllllUllllHM ; & 4 T. Kltrlu'd 1 & 2 M. A k url in ni 7 H _>. . .. Hubiniou Addition Howura |LIIMJII Minikins t- Hwlfl. 'Vi>i! TuU) AtiU'lU .1111)111 l<Vl>l<{1IH1 fhhvn.nl Ainiindit .|url Miu'lo I'urki'r Wuro ., (Minn. (,'iiMi|iHoll •t ir. 1:1 '.> i (• • i : fM.vnt Killili OiW» Aiiiumla A inn in! 11 NttHh Umtaie ' HtJghtH Hlnylook U, If, Sunny Hide Kst. ItolicrlH Uiil/orU i)o wo u Clci-ro U. H, ., 10 Will. 0. Shonyo l<(u ft. W. 'Murjih ,KH/,ii Hrj-tnil II u 4 C !) 10 H Annli* Wiklki'i; 10 Jk 11 n. i 1 . iMUiiMK , iii Vall'H Third .00 .(it) .no _ -_ '1/21) _ ._- _- .(1C .00 — . .mi .tie ._ i.io i.^o .r. i._ .00 ,«o Addition .JO.1.10 __ _. HubdlvlHloii Mate DanlcJn Addition Owner Lt Blk IDHI) 10^10 10-11 (It W. I.. •Mm Howard •! & r, H. UnioliM 01011 •Irff WuU-rs 15 o dm- . i) (0 y Davln ?»!IHIH .lolin. V. 'LiniHforil U nil IKI WM Ijiiiuiln 17 .2:! is ___ IH 2.00 2,00 Addition W. AiliiniH ;) \Volfu, 10 .t M DiviB Second anil cost allowed by Ltw T--— -"•- avmi vi aaiu day-of April, 1942. EY MORRIS; (JlHrk of said Court. YOUNGSTER, 14, A PjtiOFJ$SfONAL IN LEGERDEMAIN . PlTTSBURbH '(UP) — Gilbert Daniels, 14, youngest professional magician in this, area, is the envy of all the neighborhood kids, , For Gilbert can. pull rabbits out of .hats t read, minds, and do most everything the older mystics have done. A protege of his magic-minded scoutmaster, Kenneth Dietz, Gilbert inherited the honor of being the youngest magiq maker/when his teacher was inducted into the army. the yo'uth had: beVn Voting as assistant to Dietz, performing as drummer, chalk-talk, artist, and proving an apt pupil in rope-twirling, mind-reading and dramatics, lie also designed, most of the apparatus used in the,act, making it in his manual training class at Swissvule high school., When he was 'drafted, Dietz left most of his, magic equipment in care of his protege.. The t boy, during his, five .years in the magic "Business' has acted as assistant at over 100 performances Dlebs has given. . . • He is the youngest member of Mystic 52, Pittsburgh Musicians club, and has , already attended a 'convention of the International Brotherhood »bf Magicians at; Gin-- Innatl. FUKLOUGH WORKOUT NEW , YORJC.—Ken Silvestri, Yankee third string catcher last eason, now a, private at Camp uster, Mich., worked out with his (Id tcamma'tes while oVi a two- week furlough. /there arc more than 42,000,000 telephones throtlgliout; the world. For INSURANCE of all Kinds See G. G. Caudill Afency Glencoc JFIotel Bldr. pu. BlytbeviUe, Ark. Addition 15 L :i 'J i.oo i.oo 5 :i -j.ou •>. :\ i\ i.oo 1.00 J.OO I.OO - -I-- _ _•.. Tractor Tire 0 1.00 .00 Si-iimaii (I «•!! 7 ,\; 11 A. & Lizzie !"• li 10 H LS H Kllicrt Dan M 'I'aylor 0 .00 1(10 I -I. 1 Vniil,ii,|, r .r Vnulnlibur Maxwell W. 0. \V. C. W. li. (J. \V. .1.. L. WrtKlit 1 . Curtis • .1. Sjx'i'k Mrs.iM..l..lcnniii(;s Hoy Koonitt: C 1-H Mrs. M. ,|. .h-iiu S l-:i .lots Taylor C. G. Wood K. C. Gillis John Tlioums H 1.1 .t 10 I 1 C 1.80 l.RO i> .00 .r»o K .00 .00 1.80 .00 .00 .110 .00 IIHC ,t 1C I 1.20 1.20 M Addition Bcckinan Mrs. Minnie Msison s (5:r a 8 .i>3 •h»i: Black 12 '2 .(!() K. 1>. Kcrgnson . 1U 1! S. II. Bishop Addition Alary M. Ditvinc ;i ^.(l.| : Blytho Addition W. .1. Kopcr.s K', • l:"i 2 I .:',() A. (J. ShiMfy !•: i ir. 1 i 20 .r,9 f^arrit; Diinlup 12 HI .«<» Niuif.y Mo)itnoiucry 22 :il .HO . •'. IJ. AriK.ld I '12 .HO It. F. Henry 2 :i2 .80 Ciindill & Riunr-y N'/i 7 \, nil .), U. PiRlllT W H' Blythcville Lumber •I. K. XJlrllniT Hutn A. Wood 1.20 ill) .C.O .00 .59 .riO Co. First :i :i .HO .j ;t o :$ Blythevillc Lumber Co. Second Ira Gray f. & r> E. M. Bryeans Addition •J. H. \Vci.b K'/. j:t i .(tr, J. H. \Vehli K'.i- M I •'. VV. Badcr. 1.2. :i,K:4 -I ..J.H Arthur Hryonns :". li 7 4 ..It', Arthur Brycnnw H) 20 •» .2.J .Mrs. E. W. Terry i:t .t ii :> .24 V. E. Snydrr 22 f> .12 Bugg Addition If. M. Ualrliff H 2 S. M. .Xcfdiium •! :t I. M. lirnlly ', -I .80 M. T. Homholnski 0 -1 W. (>. .lolin.sun 2 H .8D .H(» . .80 _ l.ftO _ .2-1 . Addition .HO . __ .80 .XO .80 Addition .00 .00 .48 .24 .12 .2-1 .HO .so Cora C. 'r. ('. \V. >:v«>r«t Ployil C. .1. Hnrh.-r ('raw ford t HarlM-r Simpson Kvrnnl •1 &. 4 'A 4 1 2 Myrtle Si»vior Mrs. K. K. Jarl Myrtli- Scvifr Chas. N'l'cdhain A- K 14 14 1.1 1.1 1.1 16 .HO .2o .80 .BO 1.00 .80 __ 1.110 __ 1.150 Ml 1.2 U .f,0 .00 .HO .HO 1.20 .HI) ..SO i.oo i.ccr .80 Chicago Mill & Lhr. Co. Second Addition Sisters 2 H. H. Campbell Gordon Kvrnrd Unknown N >& •'. W. Alexander Unknown K \<z Unknown 11 lo IS 2 2 ------- 1.50 --- 1.00 1.00 I.OO .41 1.00 1.00 ___ ------ .f,0 :> G n o Chicago Mill & Ltor. Co. Third 1 ___ ___ .fiO -00 --1.20 .CO .GO .60 Addition 60 1.20 .GO .f>0 .CO .CO 1.20 .CO Cirrie TMinlap 'A B. 7VI. Prinrre 2 B. M. Prince •'? Unknown "> B. Af. Prince 0 S: 7 Unknown 4 W. M. M r Parian .1 fi ToUio Dulancy 2 Unknown C B UTI known 47 .60 CMckaaawba Addition .T. L. Tyronnc 7 9 1.20 P. A. Robinson 10 & W. IS' 11 10 1,S6 CblckasawVa Oarrt»ns Ohftrlie Phillips 'A . r > 2 .32 T B.-McB.rirfe 7 2 .10 K. "R, Jack>nn . 2 ^ ,1<5 , J. T. Cpston SnbdfTlglon Z. 11. tiarrison 4 & S 15.36 . \VV_. H .| .77 .77 (.'ruin H 5 : ___ |.40 Davis Tlilrd Addition I' 1 , C. ('. ,1. 2;4() 2.40 1 •'() 4 II .. __ 1.80 _ _ r. — Kvninl KUj :i & imi.io m,i K . .t K 10' 7 l\l. Ainlcrmm 1 2 . H. II. Win:k. •ond in Davis Brothors SulKilvlHloti Woi-Klcy 2 k 'A III 2.80 . Halo Subdivision P. II. Anon u ..jfl Hoarn Additlun Xi'llif! It. M;mi ell '-1 it W '/j 2 2 __ llcjirn .Soconil Addition Mrs. Mniidi! MnlKtcnil 7 & H B !.20 Ilcarn k Perry Mrs. .lolin lirilHtcdil .) 2 .!_ My rllu Si-vicr fi 2 .00 .110 HlKliland Placn Addition Ivy Crawford :i 2 _ .., .00 Sain.' .1, (i, 7, fl. i:t 2 :i 00 ,1. K. LiviiiKSt.on ' KN W 20' N 411 Ni-llir KobrrtH I') '<• 1 4 .00 10 4 .fiO _ ... (.'. A. ,|OSM: I'. U. IS. !'. Minnie Liishol 1'hlllips S. t«! 7 &H 12 Hollandale Addition Hkclton Tom Smith 2, .lolin 15. Wulkfr Holllpeter it M. (,'. Jones Islali Nr;il IOIM< 'riioinpson .less Wood W. IS. Ur.'fii t). Slionyo Will Sisirnnk U. Slimiyrt It , W. I). Chirk O. Shonyo I'asral] ,V I'ng^ .rim L»\vi- Mark Hrinklf>y O. Sljonyo Mtiry I'nriii-ll J W. Klovd III 'A, 4 J'' 7 F Snonyo 2 i r> i c, i 10 i ir, i 10 i : 4 2 12 2 1:1 2 9 4 10 4 H ft 11 r, i '* . r > r, -- .28 .si; .r.o __ .28 C .14 .14 .14 1.12 .2« .28 Addition .20 !20 .20 .20 .'JO .41) .110 .20 .20 .20 _ _ .24 -- 2.4(1 _- 3.20 -- 2.40 -- .40 :t Irregular Lots 1C-1&-11 M. ('. (Ji-ntry L«.l IH is ? E'/i Irregular Lots IC-lfi-ll C. M. Laird Ll t> NW',i W. li. Hill Lot 7 N'\V __ K. K. Kop»r.s Lt 12 NW C. ]l. Lnymnn Lt IH N\V Irregular Lots 17-1S-11 Unknown Lot. 24 SK .40 Am. United Life Ins. Co. K 100' Lol, IK SK „ .40 Marrk Butler Lot 30 SK .20 ._ _I Miko Monitli K 4-. r > Lot 41 __ .92 Unknown Lot 4:1 SG __ .92 Am. United l.ifu Ins. Co. Lot 45 __ .02 Cnrrin Dun lap Lot 46 __1.:18 James Addition K. Ifnrltcr K',«. 2 A .40 .40 .40 Waller Wad.ly 1 A __ .80 Leo Subdivision Nannie Pool .1 __ 28 ffco. M. Leo 7 .28 II '__ Chus. Bedford l. r > ._ .28 .2H Oco. M. Lee 10. .28 .28 Charles Less Subdivision Koswick Cor,>. 0 .20 .20 .20 Alarsh Addition •L A. Harlie.r R 54' 1 & 2 2 __ __ 1.08 NV. A. Afflick 12 \\ . _^ 1.40 — Maybello Subdivision Unknown 4 1 . ^15 Unknown 166 17 1 __ .30 .30" Unknown . 10 & 11 2 __ .20 Miller Jc 'Greenlee Addition Roy Neleon 18 1 .80 .80 80 Mildred Knsk 22 & \V«A 23 1 _. 1.20 „ Mllini, All pursoiiH tttiil:rnr)>nrntloi)H inloroHtei Halt! lainin, arp liernby notlfiml jthal |.lifiy > urn required, hy. IKV, ;tn -ttppoiir williin four (4) ^ei.'kn «nil niiiku ilufui'iHit to anld mitt, or I lie HMIIIU will ud. tfikcn '.IHi'll, Itllll filllil JudKIIH'Ilt Will lit- tnli-reil, dlrei'lln^ jthd KnUj of nuid.lands 'or Die purponn of e.ollvct.ltiK, m»Ul taxon, wild tW |inynii<nt. of iniorcst, UK Don't wmlth until the last minute to have your Tires Repaired—«Jom« In NOW, - - Materials Limited; BlythevilleTireCo. 61 North — Phone 2201 JOE CAMP SAYS: Mr. Husband - Mr. Bread winner, or Head-man Don't let the - last Train - load of Good Health Leave you at the Station With Youri Galleses broke, — a cinder in your eye And Your pants slippin. Doctors won't pass you, for Life Insurance IF You're slippin. A Check each Month May be your Family's only refuge. A . Check each Month Will- be a gladsome news To a busted-Family. A .. Check each Month Will make You still live In the Hearts Your wife and babies. jbENOSE: V^t* \I7fT T- 1 121? IW T' T- i if T? ILiLt Off nUtfLiLt For the good wife When Friends find out, you left her no money, they'll Pass Right On By-:Then. JOE CAMP & COMPANY Slate Agency Managers RESERVE LOAN LIFE INS. COMPANY Comfhene*<i bashiess hi i$97,

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