The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1938 · Page 3
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March 19, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 19, 1938
Page 3
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SATURDAY, MARCH tfl, 1938 Czechs' Capital And Army Maneuvers BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS 3,500,000 Germans Rig Aid To Nazism Movement In Democracy BY MII.TON IWONNKIl NfiA Service Staff Correspondent l&NDONn March 18. — c/itho- j-lovakia. like Austria. Ims within .Vvr confines an invisible bill nroii:- ilif-lfss real Trojan horse. I. Just -as Austria's Trojan horse. In the form of a strong Austrian Nazi party, spilled forth fascist sympathizers at a propitious moment to hand over the nation to Adolf inner, f.o does Czechoslovakia's Trojan horse, made up of. over 3,000,000 Sudeten Germans, stand ready to support a further Herman Na/I Invasion. During the inhaled weeks Hint preceded Hitler's .sel/ure of Austria, one of the Sudeten German deputies rose in the C/ech Parliament and wa/ned the government that, It would some day have to pay for its "abuses" of the German minority. During the general rejoicing that swept Nazi breasts throughout Europe when the anschluss of Austria hiid been consummated, Koni-ad Ilelein, leader of the Checho- clovakian branch of the Brown shirts, made a speech in which lie declared that "victory is certain.' Such taunting statements arc not made by dignitaries of the tightly-controlled Nav.i organization without official sanction. They Signify that the Drunk Nach Os- ^f.ien—Ihe March to the East—will r *. continue,'and, if anything, will be accelerated. The Nazi bible, "Hitler's "Meln Kampf," outlines both the route and goat of this March to the East. Russia's granary, the Ukrane, is one goal, Austria ami Czechoslovakia, way-stations. And Austria has already fallen. Czechoslovakia is not idle. Her armed forces have been grcaily strengthened. And she has powerful friend.-; in Prance and Soviet nussin. Not all the German minority in Czechoslovakia ore Nazis, of course. A large proportion of them support their democratic government and lire members of the Leftist parlies. But Konrad Helleui leads a good part of Czechoslovakia's 3,500,000 Germans and they have for long been special pets of the Reich's press, and radio..propagandists. Czechoslovakia's' Nazi Germans \ have 'been i "'told-^and believe—they 1 are "abused." Not long ago, one ^V the Sudeten Germans sent a telegram lo a fit end and wound up wiUi -Hell Henlein." The post- office notified the sender that the telegram , would not be forwarded because of Ihis greeting. The immediate, result was enormous indignation in Ihe German Nazi press, which calmly turned a blind-eye-to Hie fact nobody inside Germany would have been nl- lowed (o send n telegram winding up with, say, "Hell Braun"— Braun being one of the former leaders of the German Socialist, party. The German or Czechoslovakia was merely told his wire would not be sent. A German in Germany "heiling" Braun would probably have been sent to n concentration camp. Czech' police recently found it necessary to use their clubs In dispersing a crowd that had gathered-at a political meeting of Smle- ^.**n Germans—which hart been for^ bidden. This led the "Voelkische •-Beobachter." the particular newspaper of Dr. Joseph Gocbbels, to say: "Lies and hate, murder and terror, attended the birth of the Chechoslovakian state and have never left it during its short life. 'Hie Internal terror has driven tens of thousands of human beings into an early death, destroyed hundreds of thousands of existences and condemned millions to hun- One Czech paper, remembering Die Nazi jails and concentration camps, the famous purge of Nazi victims' and the attacks on Jews. Socialists, Catholics and independent Protestant preachers, replied that all one bad to do was to take Ihe passage from Goebels' paper find substitute "Nazi slate" for "Czechoslovakian state" to get the ^.Ih. The Nazlmasters say that wherever there are Germans, Germany is interested. Germany is ready to heed their call. Germany is ready to aid them. Hence the Hullabaloo about the sad case of the Sudeten Germans. But not a tvord has ever been ultered by the Nazis about the 350.000 Tyroleans in that part of South Tyrol annexed to Italy They, too are Germans. The Germans of Czechoslovakia ore allowed lo have their political parties and their own candidates for office. They duly elect quite a bunch of them to Uie national Parliament. They have their German newspapers, their German schools, their German societies. In the Italian Tyrol every effort (is made to Italianize the German- iV*e*khig Tyroleans. They are not Showed one-tenth the privileges Xhe Sudeten German have in Czechoslovakia. But there Is no excited German press and propaganda campaign against Italy. Italy is strong. Czechoslovakia Is email and weak; PAGE TERBB ociety monal eral vie ized >w or i'1'neiie. neautilii) and historic Czechoslovakia!) capital. Below: A battery of mcehun- teoclioslowikian artillery durin-; recent war maneuvers near the German frontier, Hitler's Growing Army * . \ Nation Germany Anstrte Germany + Awtrla Great Britain France Italy Russia Czechttslovakla Hungary Poland United States Regular Army 800,000 SO.OM 850.000 768,630 193,000 1,531,200 1,600,000 164,000 65,000 332,427 116,139 Army Reserves 1,368,000 150,000 1 ,518.000 1,339,794 5,500,000 5,638.000 17,940.000 1,111,000 1,492,658 308,239 Fighling Planes „ 5,000 180 5,180 5,400 4,500 4,000 6,000 1,100 100 690 2,500 Ko»- the augmented Gorman military forces slack up against the other major jx»vers in (he midst of the maddest European rearmament race in history is portrayed in the table of estimate above. Adolf Hitler, through annexation of Austria, added 200.000 soldiers and 180 r,ghting planc.s to his army, giving him a regular force 'of about 850.000 men and reserves of 1.500.000. His 5180 fighting planes are almost equal to those of Great Britain, whose air force Is exceeded only by that of Soviet Russia. Hitler recently announced Dial his goal was to achieve air power etiiial to France and Russia combined. Tennessee Negro's Age 'About 125' As Shown by-Social Security .Files BROWNSVILLE. Tex. (UP) _ Jim Johnson, grey-bearded Negro who was born in Africa, brought to America at the age of 3 and who was nearly 40 years old when the Civil War began,-is believed to be the oldest peison in the South to receive Social Security benefits. According- to records of the Social Security board, Johnson spent more than a third of his life in slavery nnd was sold four times, Case workers who investigated his assertion that he was over 65 were amazed to obtain documents that showed he was probably close lo 125. Because there was little compulsory birth registration prior to 1812, two Brownsville citizens were required to sign affidavits in which they said they had known him for the past 50 years and that when they first saw him he appeared to be about 75. In 1887. these citizens said, Johnson's children were grown and married, with children of their own. For the past 65 years he has lived on a Haywood county farm in a cabin he built himself. His first master, he said was named "Mr. Witherspoon." He sold Johnson st auction to a Mr. Miller. When nearly grown he became the properly of Daniel Campbell and drove a stage coach /or him. The Civil War broke out 35 years later, nnd Johnson, still huge and strong, returned home to look after the place while his master fought the Yankees. A year later the Negro served in the army as a substitute for his master. When freedom was declared in 1863, Johnson left his master and set out for Tennessee, taking 25 Negro families with him, and his wife bore him several children. He married Alberta Hawthorne after his first wife's death. Johnson said he was 97 when he married for the third time and (list, one son was born, who Is now 37. He also says that he lias cut his third set of teeth. His eyesight Is falling at last and he seldom goes far from his home, although he insists he can sec a little belter every day. He tells time by the sun, rarely missing It more than a few minutes. Friends share his two room cabin with him, and as he is too feeble to work, they feed and clothe him witli Iheir earnings and with his $10 monthly check. Schools Use Yellow Chalk ASBtfRY, PARK, N. J (UP )_ As an aid lo pupils wllh poor vl sion, the Asbury Park board nf education hs-i voted to use- yellow chalk for all blackboard work in the schools here. The substitution for white chalk was made fol O w ing an eye lest in schools, Osceola Society — Personal Sophomore llanijiirt. The members of Ihc sophomore class with their sponsor, Miss Dorothy Starr and the, high, school faculty, numbering forty-five, enjoyed a St. Patrick's day banquet nl Ihe school cafeteria Thursday nighl. Tiny • models of Ihc Irish saint were used as place cards uud- slmmrocks given as favors. The origin of St. Patrick's Day was given by Betty Oliver, .ind Irish songs featured the entertainment program. * * • Mrs*. Urynn Hostess. The four-table bridge club will, an extra table nf quests were cn- Iprtained in the country home of Mrs. R. c. Bryaii on Thursday afternoon. Spring HoH-ers nnd' tallies were used. High club award was K-on by Mrs. J. If. nook while high guest went to Mrs. Harry Driver. Mrs. Joe Hires cut the consolation pri/e. All the awards were vases. Guests were Mrs. w. W. Prcwitt, Mrs. JJnrry Driver, Mrs. L. W. Walters, and Mrs E. S. Driver. li'lh Millions Mi'i'l Mix Vlrijl! On vis u-n.s ImMi'.ss I, the .lolly Millions Club ;il | 1( hoiiu- Weelnesdiiy iiltcnvxm. Tli SI. I'.'UrJrk motif wits rallied oyi In lhi> lull IPS anil letresl Mis Wuyiu! Ulmi'i- received high, score )>ii/,«,, pillow cusis. Mrs. l.Y- cllo limlspeth was .smnicl nnd w;is Blvi'ji u rulm-fiil in);),, ['over > OlHc liimiiiux, cut for cunsoliii nnd n-ivlvcii u liundmiule i!,,il! at Meeting. An important congregational meeting of (he Presbyterian church is announced for Sunday morning at eleven o'clock. Important plans for the year beginning April 1, and the calling of a pnstor will be among the in.itlcrs dMcussed. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. C. Gunler and children. Emmet and Jimniic. returned yesterday from Kosciusko, Miss., where they were called to allcnd the funeral of Mrs. Gun ter's father, Judge Thomas Land who passed away Wednesday. Fu ncral services were held Thursday. Richard Cromer, who attends Vanderbilt University. Nashville, ami Marion Cromer, a student in the University of Tennessee at Knoxville, arc at home for llio weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rhodes anil Dr. George Cone left Thursday for fi visit of several days hi New Or- leaas. They will visit Military Harwell, a senior medical student at Tiil.ine University. Among those from Osceola. who were in Memphis yesterday were Mrs. L. D. Massey, Miss Ruth Mnsscy. Mrs. Susie Reiser, Mrs. Nora Bornm nnd Mrs. E. u Tnl- lisfmo. Mrs. Charles Sullenger, accompanied by Miss Sunshine Lyle of Jowsboro, Mrs. B. S. Driver and daughter. Plavia. and Mrs. W. C. Mason left Friday morning for a motor trip of several days to Knoxville. where Mrs. Sullenger and Miss Lyle will visit her son, Charles, a student in the University of Tennessee. The rest of Ihe parly will visit other friends s,i(l relatives. Mrs. J. D. Borum left this morning for a week's visit at the Natchez Garden Pilgrimage, and Mobile. Ala., returning by way of New Orleans. She was accompanied by Mrs. D. M. Blgjs of roolor. Mrs. Allen Cox nnd Mrs U, i. Hoss of Helefto; I Mrs. O. W.'"(:hlllon „„„ (he members ,,f || U . •rui-fidny Nl|>hl IJi'Iillii' Club this »'(-ck. Mi. niul Mrs. Ci(ii\li t ,i WriBliL held h!i;h score in tin. m eii's and vision, Mr*. .Si'hulb. Hil'.tess' All members were presi'iu. Wnl- iicsday evening when Mr.s. Clnyir.n fjeluili/. wus hostess lo (hi' Wed- liOMlny Nijjlit ciul). AL Ihc [-011- •lllSll.ll u| |)) uy M, S , C||.<) In-Ill l)li:li KCOIV. Mi's. I'hlll]) A(|iiliiu second, and Mr.s. )<:il|»h <;<,<. low. Mi-sin, Kll-y Snclcly Mr*. I^irl llerniird. Mr.s-. ,). Oalllun and Mrs. llownrd Marslnill entmniiieii tin- Hi-llir It. HciuirU Soeiely O r the Methodist, church on Tuesday evening ill iho. Beninnl home on Colton Avenue. Hnliih linker hud charge nf Ihe li'-ssoii liilccn from the hook In The Night." Mrs. John Kills, liresiiienl. hud charge ol the business session. diiriiiB wlilcli llmi Dlans were made regnrdlng a Iwn- (|uet the .society Is scrvliif;. Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. 1 of this city are nimoundiig the mnrriauc of their dniij-hler. Klin, to Mr. Donald McMiiiilgnl, of Kansits City nnd liicleiieiiiliiiice, Mo. Tlic man-Inge was solcniul/.ed Cclobc-r 30, 1937,' ut. Ihiri-lsonvllle. Mo., when Mls.s Frn/.elli; was hij; friends In Kansas Clly. The bride Is a graduate of the Ca]>e Olrardeau Collcgu i'rcii ....... Ec'iool. she moved here witl, hci- family from Ik'llc City In 1929. ah.. has workiMl bine and in Kansas City foi- several years. The bride groom is the sou ol Mrs. Bess McManlgnl of Independence. Mo. He wn.s graduated from the Independence .schools nnd later intended a Kansas Clly School. He is connected with the Fnmis Union Jobbing Association, with oiriccs In Knn.siiK City. , Mrs. McMnnlyal joined her 1ms- btind in Independence in February and they are nt |itc.senl. located In that, city, Ijiit Inter i>lnn to nuikc Ihelr liomc in Kansas oily. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Coupagc spent Monday evening In lilylhcvllle. They were Ihc slimier (jnests of Mr nnd Mrs. Toimnlc Tipton. J. W. Tipton and a Mr. .lohnson spent Monday in Memphis wliere tliey attended to business. Hay Cnulilleld of Mcnijiliis siliug ills brother A. n. CnulKleld. Since liis arrival Mr. Cniill/lckl has accepted n position with Ihc government and is stationed on a boat near town. Mrs. I?, c. Powell and children nntl Mrs. Powell .spent Wttl nesday nricrnoon in Kenmll. Mrs. Emma I/errulon (ind daiigh- Lltlle Carol Hutherland fell from a tree in the yard of her home Wednesday and received a badly sprained wrist. C. K. Knight of (.|| C Canada Switch Community spent a few hours here Wednesday attending to business matters. Mr. and Mrs, E. M. Goodwin and Miss Laura Belle Shejxird spent Tuesday in Hlytlievillc. Mr. Goodwin, a government engineer attended to business, while the indies 'shopped. Ed Jnmes and Earl M. Cc,.,...,,,.. spent Wednesday in Memphis attending (o business matters. Mrs. Bennett Bernard returned from Memphis Wednesday wlicr she had been since Monday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Leonard Shade spent tho week end in Hoi Springs. Ark., where (hey were guesls of friends. Mrs. Uoyd Rogers spent Wednesday in Blytheville as the guest of her parents. Mr. and Airs. Ecl- gnr Herrick. J - A. Leech of Blytheville and Ray Beck of liiis city, who has wen in Ihe Blytheville hospital for Severn!'weeks recovering from fin operation, spent a few hours in 1111.1 city Tuesday attending to business. Mr. Beck "is not able to resume his duties here but plans lo do so In about two weeks If he makes satisfactory progre-ss. Mrs. T. J, Collins was elected president of Chapter DM of the P. E. o. organization here. Other officers elected were: Mrs. H. v. Litzclfelner, vice president; Mrs. N. C. Hawkins, recording secretary; Mrs. Earl long, corresponding sec- reUiry; Mrs. chas. G. ROM. rh.ip- lain; and Mrs. George Crockett guard. Speeder's Excuse New PHILADEi,!>!tIA (UP)-The nl- , of Mrs. Emma M. piersol, ar- stcd for spteding, startled stain highway inspector John O'Donnell, who booked her for further hearing. Mr.s, Piersol said she was hurrying home to feed her chickens. King Carol II, of Rumania, de- fives a large part O t his Income from his vineyards. Revenue- from the royal domains approximates amially, 'Sniiiri Fashion Her Loiig Suit {S^f" !:t '^-'3B^J:* t ^P;^l Pfli; - ; : ' : • ''IJP^llflJ :., i,Vy",i; i^ . • ,; /^flHBrfe, xfkO flul^ '''"' '(•"'• • &!>ff^' '-^aSfe.' il»^ : ^' ' ' '•'•''' '.'•:• ., . ••:•'..' iBtp^^jlBL' : • ' e' i .:'-r : v ^jiijjj$&P l '"'• " ,'_ . ' : :' : '-jijsiE^[- ''.vi s ^^Ssi^w\2il' p &•* B s - ^^^^^^^B^^Mm^^^^ E^w I '"Spiv AJj^KKIIBk aBSfeis,. 1 ''^H^tfRPiliiiXllll • '. ^^iSiiiijiijBg^^^ ll^a^^SiSm'I $%l$*gBniPgsftyj^;l - ': • ' - ' i ;'. :' J^^^j^^pp^S " EslSfcliiiMBKiSifsM 1 ' ^BiBHBal^KEEiiaii • ' B^^m^BBB^g^S^ ' BPfiairrP^^MiBifl^^n • •9D5uKKinl>%y&MUK"wiui niBwTr¥^^Mf™^*" i ; JiiESi|ffliilm 1 Biliiiiiiil^B^«R i • . . MB3gM^p^@lB|HiB^^|l| - 1 ;. , . ^^jBH^^^^fttlll' • ^ '" Wli^ Br^?ff - \ C l' -••':'•. liU- BPS ' •' f '** ? ^' - : , : • : .VHH .. KT-B| • •- • s - i-':'*:--'v-:''"Y.'.MB' •''• . Bag - I ~ '*''*•'• •''''' : ' : '''' • «Bn ; "' BP§ ''''''^ n ••• ''*'-> : '"' '• JE^ll Spa '••'' '• ; - : : ^Kr^\ ^&l.^l '•'•' i'-\ : ••'':'-:'•' '^K!^'<% ^viq'>\. " J i •'•';:" ••"[••'•"- , . ' :^|^.V i\ ^jJST^a j • U^-^inMBpi|^^^^JH|^^I^^U| e ^''vf^^^^HII^^Kll^^Bl^g '" ^ft'-'^'vf-I^^WrP^H^^lHlBl Teaturcd In :i recenl New Yorh ' fashien show, this iiioiiolono j tweed suit is u soft shiulc of Breen won Irerjieriiloiis ,i(i|il.iuse. • Nntiee Ihe new, limber length - jarhft, beautifully molded to the nuiire, the medium whir lunels e and (he .slender skirt with one i inverted pleat. It's wnni over u i- plrillc wliieli conlnils but does P not llalleu (eininine curves, :i,u| ,. .» nt'\v ciinibiniilidu lirussierc wilh iitlaclieil dress shields. ^ ! \ 'SAVMI^' Music . & A\\ Tls Own y • . U 1 ' 'SCI1KNRCTADY, N. Y. (UI')_ (; To help tile befuddled laymnii ilons l»' HIP "swhiK" crnzy world, protcssloiial muslciiins hnve com- l piled a "dictionary" of terms used ?. by orchestra men. To you, an alligator may be a. iT[,tl|e, bill, to an oreheslra inn i i it's « fellow musician. Likewise, lo e thi! uneducated, rats arc household pels, but swindlers know cats s us KwhiK-nddicU'cl dancers. The "dicllonary." with liberal translation, follows: c Long undciAveiu- men — classical a niiHidiiiis. I.ols of jam— plenty of linpro- I vised iilnyhiK. Annsti onus — lily), swing notes ns hit by Louis Anustroiiii. Negro _ orchestra leader. i .Stomp and rave— dan cc and sing. e Kick It around— passionate plny- y Hi'. Ueallui; Hie skins — plnylni; Ihe , ilrums. v Kick the doghouse— play the bass g drum. Iron harp— vibraphone, d Gawk box— bnnd stand. 1 Licorice slick— clarinet. Dixie— swing miLsic. Iioncy— sivcet music. s In the groove— dancers or musicians mellow with swing music, e A big bang— n- gond lime. Hugcultcrs— Awini;.sters. Alligators— swing musicians, d C:its— swing crazy dancers. e Sues For Divorce f Russell Wright of the I.enchville community has filed suit against - Mrs. Mac Wright, seeking n divorce t on the ground of desertion. life attorney is Clarence Meadows. d "] Civil War Nurse Is 35 n I.OGANSPORT. Ind. (UP)— Mrs. s Mary E. (Aunt Mary) Miller, 95, o is believed to be Ihe oldest living 0 Civil War nurse in Indiana. "Aunt s M.-iry," who was (rounded seri- c ously during the Civil War, saw service at (he Battle of Vicksburg t and the "Battle of the Clouds," D r Boys Find Easy Profit PIERCETON, Ind. (UPj—Boys in this vicinity are reaping a prof- ; it from Die sale of corncobs for - fuel. 'Hie cobs are donated to the - boys by a local clevalor company , and arc sold to store proprietors and home owners at 5 cents ,1 wick. All Police Force Godfathers ' DU nOIS, Pa. IUPI— The Dii Bois police riepailiiicnl is "god• father" to the newborn son of '• Hergt. and Mrs. John Rokoskl. The Hnkaski heir was the first son s born (o a member of the police " deyitirlinent in 30 years. ROCKY FORD, Colo. (UP)— The - man who made out the "sucker e list" for a lottery co»ldn v t have i done a poorer job. One of 60 letters s was address to Frcci North. North is the Rocky Ford poslina«t«r, IN Till.; CHANCERY COUUT I-OR TUB CHICKASAWBA DISIWCT S'i'ATB Of' ARKANSAS, 'l-'lailllKf SAS ' v. No. (10111 DKUNQt/KNT LANDS IN CI1ICKASAWI1A DISTRICT OP MISSIS ;»THSES^ V -,r s ^AK^S M %^, ^ N O T I C E A-vrr II' I r 11 ''"' 1 ' 5 ,'. K ' V( '" "'"' P ll ™»»H ><> Act Ko. 110 of lliu General Ilie ull Ire (if IhV Clerk "(if 'I'll'i'."™" 1 ])"'• •'"'{'•' ^'^ '""' '" ' " '"'''' '" Illslrlcl of Mlsslsslnpi county.' Arknmaif llircoinpliilni 1 " o^'lhe''''^!'!?. liuijh'liuention'ell l!l'!il!r;l,npi' ft il,'^^ •old lire herebv "w/i"!! f ''1 "'' "" V '''l*' 11 l " " lc lr "" ls so !ottf H*i\ nnd Chlekasnwh' ill i , J n" . ll|1 " w " '" ""' f'hancury Courl for said ii , ii "in ivii.'vMsslpjji C'oiuily, jit t|j(. yc'ptcinlx'i' tet'Jtl bbleii'lHii"'^?'^""^' 1 ' 1 '" 1 '^'"^'''' '^ "''•y""!'- '"U-lo nil'l •3::;;HSEf : ^ — * • UST OP I,ANI)S IN MJS.SINS'll'I'l COIIVTV CHK'KAKAWIIiV IIIS'I'HICT In Wlinvc I'uil of " ' 1VIS , Nnilic Ass-cssed SiTllaii Secllnji ,\it'ii '^ui^f' I Tflivilslilp l. r i Kn-tlj, l(:iHtvi' K I'-KI ' aiM™T-NW.SK J,' ' JJ S ,^ 1)., L. nnvlK—fv.1, HW UK ' '' 10 '"'"' ' '^ ^ Alll('^Iro a ^; S ""u ) t J1N Hi, :B N|. ! .;'!' if,?... M -M W. IMIo!.M-h,w ..|.«| UNKNW ill ^ ,'!if r ' T(lM,lhhl|i |(i Nil 'ill, H;||,U|. i| |..,, sl W. II. TrobHii;j||..-|.vi. s« N!i W'.i XI ' ' (.,' r „,. Tnwm!i||i 1.1 Nor III, lt:iii].,' 10 r (s l ''' M» Mily Qulnti-sw SH HI In o, „ Ki" May Qiilnn-NW NK J z .;]\ Ii. N. Brhiill-/. Ifel-B'O MM RW i!l io ] Walli'r Driver— NF. fiK ' ' .)'|J ij[j J''- 9 ;j Wnller nrli'cr— NVV SK y.t w '^r \Vnltt'i" Di'lver--^!^ SP! '^'i jn -n.V" Tiiwnship IS Nurlli, lt!iiii;i> H ii'-i^( ' " J. W. Ak-y— a H.RO A. w 'Jr. a N". N'-i SK " JO' nr n M. C, aentry_lx)L 19 NE is rot 2 .1'i? H. li. C'lininbers— Frl. SE NK j| ^| nr — •'•* 11. d. Ch.-inibers— SW NK 21 40 ' .'T 1U Tiwnshl)! 1| Nor ||,, K.,,,,,,. n> |.-. 1S | - 72 William C. Wood-NE SW 10 ' jn „,, William C. Woo;!-NW NW )()' jn Wlillani C. Wood-SK SW in ,n Willlinn C. Wowl-SW SW 1(1 m ,!'!" Charley CnlHus-flE NW \; ^~ 14 " !u c. R, pugh— ^f^v NW u 4n H ' 30 O. II. Nuvc— N". it ., , JM li> If" It 1 1 I (JQ Townshli, 15 Ndi-lh, Itunre 1" in*i IK'iiry Nlpper-w; NH NK -to ' m Ifnncy Tlm.ns-l.oi 2 NW r, fX M ' M Nuncy Tiiiniis-i/jt -1 NW y, ", ni . ?™ Nancy Tiinms— Ixil 5 NW 35 ( y^ t ,?'' a Tii«iislil|, 15 N,,r||,, Itnnirc n i.-.,',!' ""' lfl Amanda Stevens-W 3.30 Pi w". Ixit 'I of NK w,i W'.i W'i SK^ 11 iH.ifi lr , M In ttl.nsi! Tnx ,,,,„ Nunin Assessri) |,»l j]^ ^, (. () ^ TOWN OF lll.YTHKVll'l.K AIJKiiu Ailitllhin (o Hlyihevilli' Hamp Hawkins 2 1 slOO r I'. (1. Tillmnn (1 i JOB v. n. 'minion 10 i ;, 075 Pearl Brooks and Ella Fuller W'. 1.1 •[ 1)13 Amilo Pi'anklln :i 7 iou< Emiim Hicks « II 16.71 Luima. Hicks ,7 H lOfil Iliirriiii unil Mlly Aildji'ion' to JJIytheville J. o. scoit in c: n n W. G. Maxwell 7 r-: s'ns .toe 'Hlylor 12 Q n^^ Frank McGregor 7 I, \Q'Q' Vra\\k McGreaor, N 20 „ . PI. 8 I. 10.01) llrrkiuan Aildlllnn (o Hlytln-villc Mi's. Minnie Mnson, S 03 H. 92 odd Blyllie Addition lo lllvthevllle Mrs. Eva Hardln I!'!; 11 ai 1 82 Mrs. Era Hardln 12 31 n', Mrs.C. W. GnsnclllO ar> no'o'l Tom Howard 13 27 TiBO Mrs. Eva Hardlt, KH. ir, 27 r>GO Mis. Eva Hnrdin Hi 21 "Vso Heiulelta Goo<l f, 33 ^'.p Mrs. Era Hardln 2 ar, n']8 Hlylhevllle I.umlier Company Srciiml Adillllnii In lilvthrvllli- '''" fray r, :i 20 n Ira Gray fi 3 4M K. M. Hrynii Altdilliiii to ll| v thcvilli> 1 lu Ho/lr... . . ' "- >v. (laiiei | 4 J y2 J. W. Under 2 -1 l's2 J. W. Under 3 4 iyy J. W. Under 44 LK> HURIT Addition In HlyUicville M. T. Bonilralnskl n 4 10.05 B. E. Hawkins 2 10 10.05 C. J. Evrnrti 5 14 20.75 C. J. Kvrnrd fi 14 308 Clint-Ji's Ncex-Ilmiu r 15 JOS Clilcaso Mill and Lumber Company Addition to Klylhevllle W. M. McPnrlnud 11 ) 13 ]g ('liifka.sawl.a Aildltinn lo Blylhrvlllc Mary p. Robinson 12 8 13.18 Davis Kirst Addition' to lllylhcvi'llc N. Johns, Ex. 45 Ft. E'.i 2 4 n.22 N. Johns 3 4 n3 37 Davis Third Addition lo HlvDirrllle Prank C. Douglas 1 2 ' 20.75 Frmik C. Douglas 2 2 silo Frank C. Douglas W'-i 3 2 15^70 E. D. Ferguson E 1 .; 3 2 15.17 E. D. Ferguson W'i 4 2 SCO Equilable Blilg. and Ix>,in 7A -f 38.42 Frank C. Douglas S',-1- 1 5 8.13 Douson Adililiou to IHvllievitle J. C. Thurmond, E 10 Ft. S 58 Ft, G 2 3.03 llollipclcr-Shonyo Addition (o Itlj-tlievillc E. D, Ferguson 14 i gjj O. Shonyo 12 2 182 .\fary Brinklcy 8 5 m8 0. Shonyo n 5 1,52 Mary Pnnnecl 12 5 1.82 Ora Jones 3 f, ]jjg Orn Jones 4 5 [82 Lydia ^^aron l e 1.82 Irregular Ixits in Blyllicviltc Section 16, Township 15 North, Ranje 11 East R. W. Scott 22 NW 3.08 B. W. Scott 21 NW 3.08 Stale Daniels Adiillion lo lilyllipville John Alsup 12 1 182 John Alsup 13 1 j.32 John Alsup 5 a ] 32 Morris Addilion to Blytheville J- C. Hopper 3 C 15.70 Fark Addition to Bl.vl tin-file Mrs. Marthahone I l 20.75 Mrs. R. M, McL/oad 6 1 is 70 Sallle Adams Est. 1 4 is!vo Pride Addition to BlylhcvIJte J. A. Turner 22 E 51.04 Clyde Relilnson Addition lo Blylhevllle .'. Wi Bader 11 ^ jj ;1 j .1. W, Under la i n ,., Kdwln Itohliisun Aildlllnii til l!lytliev!lli< Mary nntl Waller Mary and Walter i HI IIPI* 2*4 *l flT Mary and Waller Bcuiali Duckliishnm ii n :i'ou Mary Turner n (i ion 1'. W. Willie « fi , oar) 1'. W. White 7 n ••» WJII Boss I " J, ",, a. ^c. in-own 2 in 7J) Vi Dnve llunl H 10 ir.Vf) Biive Hunt. ii) 15 , '£,' Mick Clicinc}' 2 H id 1 ) I'ufus lemons 3. \.\ {^ IVrcy smdi 5 ,4 15 ' 7 J Blylliovlllc Lur, Co 1 in •inii Blylhcvillo Lbr. Co 2 IR Vm Ulythcvllle Lbr. Co. ,1 1« |'g.> Huddle Heights Addition lo Hlytlii'Vllle Mrs. C. W. Closnell 2 C 207 r > Sminyslde AdiHlinn lo niyllir.villit ' Surah Bufkiier 7 2 u ^ Ilenrclta demons 15 n I0fi r , Hcnrt'lta Ck'nions ifl ii 18 jj West Kml Siiljdivisliiti (o Blvthrvi'lli- June Hoslell i 2 ' '! 01 Jcini^ Uoslell 2 i) ji'uii Will 'nnrell \\ \ 'j'Vi TOWN OF DKI.I, Orli;lii!i! Survey A. II. Chealhnm u o DM Addllion lo Dell Ell Mcdcalf o 5 505 Uiclndn Martin 3 fl VfiT Uicliula Martin ,| 5 j'^ij '('OWN OF I.EACHVII.r.I! Ori'inul Sun-cy Carrie Nassar 73 ] fi? Can- is Nnssar 83 i GT Carrie Na.ssar I> 3 t (J7 Can-le Nnssar 10 3 i c? CniTie Nassiir II 3 j ^7 Carrie Nassar 7 n 18 ">5 Carrie Nnssar 12 :) j Q Carrie Nnssar 4 jo n'ni Nelson First Addition lo Lraehville M. M. Tliuimoiid Eli 2 A 1855 Nelson Second to I.caehville Carrie Nnssar 5 F r\^ Carrie Nassar 5 p '[' C7 Smith Addition to Ix-achvillc Luna B. Wilhelm 21 c 167 Luna B. Wilhelm 22 D i G7 A. A. Jfaynnrd 17 D 281 A. A. Maynard 18 D 2^81 Sl.iudcmeyer Addition (o I^achvillc P. P. Fisher E". 5 ,\ i <jj TOWN OF MANILA Original Survey Eli Mnrgon 32 4 281 Howard Pierce E!-j 194 14 2 SI C. I). Ashaliramer Addition to .llanila H. M. Milford s 3 BCO H. M. illlford 7 3 ] C7 Parkview Addition to Manila G. M. Dcnton 14 3 9 55 o. M. Denton 15 3 955 Ora C. DilU ^ G 1 07 Ora C. Dilt-i 5 e .,•,„ Ora c. Dilt.s o 6 167 Nannie Dilts p G m Nannie Dilts n 6 , „ «est F.nd Sulidivision lo Slinlli W. W. Shaver 8 a 79 TOWN OF YAItBRO M. C. Flowers 3 I 2 53 Witness my hand and seal on this Chancerv clerk .By Elizabeth Blythe. D. C 28 rtay of Feb.. 1933. HARVEY MORRIS, The fish knowii as a tuna in the Mediterranean and California is a tunny in the British Isles, while in ,he Atlantic coastal waters of (lie United Slates it Is a great nlba-' core or horse m»f ktrelj

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