The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 2, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 2, 1938
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SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1938 tllEF BLYTIIKVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NWVS Getting on the Inside of the Relief Problem i'thcville One of District Headquarters In Emergency Set-Up LITTLE UOCK, Alt.,. April 2 (UP)—Relief workers of the Ohio Mississippi valley today were studying the Arkansas evacuation ami liood relief plan, prititel copies of which were distributed throughout live slate. ' The plan in the form of a man. uel for relief work sets forth (he division of responsibilities for all groups within the slate thai, during emergencies will work In conjunction will] the American Hal Cross In relieving .suffering. j Described hy Albert Evans. American Red Cross district director as the most elaborate prc-purcdm .vi set-up In the nation, the ArkanMs plan will be inaugurated in Ohio. Indiana nnd West Virginia at the earliest possible date and laler will undoubtedly he used as a pattern for disaster relief in Illinois. Mis-1 sourl. Kentucky. Pennsylvania, Mississippi, Louisiana and Tennessee. | Primarily, the plan calls for] three major functions, which include: i milk Ixntles and the like all over 1. Movement of refugees and bounced that no new clients could >AGE THREF, Onlv P 'ounce" Is Possil>!<> For Fascist Type OWt'l'S lly MILTON HltONNIlll .S'CA Sl-rvlrc Stall' CulTt'spoililent April 2. ~ l)ciiKKT.n tr irope are viewing wjlli JO.MDo.v. imtions in i un{n:,iiu;s (i>lii' lii-ld by iJ) ejiirilji;. like Uu n- of Aii.sliin o C|ii«,( ol CV vnnlaiji- is their possessions lo officially desis-1 until the •Wi like it here, ihe food is eood. oic iiflit.s and rent are free," thus spoke Charles Machemer for himself nnd his wife nnd his nine children, nil pi •hired above, us (he family settled down in llie county public assistance olfice at Reading. Pa. The Machronm moral Into the office • after lieiiia i evicted from their home lor non-payment of rent and set up housekeeping, .scnllrrliur bread ciumb.i. the slick-top desks. The relief board, forced to move out, «n- be accepted. The Machemers insisted they would live In tlw olflcu eluding food, clothing, shelter, and , medical care, nnd rehabilitation of needy disaster-stricken families, v . 2. The maintenance of public R.; health and sanitation. ) ' v 3. Maintenance of law and order, protection of life and property, movement of refugees from endangered areas to places of safety So scientifically has the study been worked out that by referring to the special topography charts and maps, relief forces can determine in advance of overflows the number of lowland families to be affected by predicted flood stages. For example, Evans explained that any time the water is at 50-foot stage on the Memphis gauge, approximately 225,000 eastern Arkansas residents would be alfecteri. Whenever a river stage of 35 feet Is indicated on the Memphis gauge, it becomes time for Lee county lowland dwellers to plan an exodus. Or an indicated stage' 6f 45 feel on the Helena gauge necessitates planning for moving residents out nf Phillips county bottoms. Of-special importance in- any evacuation -Tjlun for eastern Arkansas is'thc'ievctj grade along the Mississippi river in part of the St Francis and White rivers back) water area, the report states. Low- W~ ~a -by approximately three feel ~ than the standard grade of the levee system for the district, the report further points out that these areas are inundated by the Mississippi long before other sections are jeopardized. The Red Cross according to the manuel will provide: 1. Emergency necessities of life such as food, clothing, shelter and medical aid. 2. Collateral services Including rescue and first aid.'survey, transportation, communication, registration and welfare inquiries, ami case investigation.- 3. Rehabilitation such as maintenance of families, building anil repair of homes, household furnishings, hospSlalizntion, nursing and farm supplies. 4. Relief funds from local Red Cross 'chapters and the national organization. "' Under the plan, governmental -, functions are listed in the manual as follows: (1) protection of persons and property, including maintenance of law nnd order, prevention of looting, public health and sanitation, care of the dead; (2) collateral services such as forced- evacuation, survey, transportation, communication, salvage; and 13) restoration and replacement of public buildings, sewer and water systems, streels and highways and other public projects. The Arkansas Evacuation and Flood Relief Plan has required several months to complete and has been made possible through the close cooperation of Gov. Carl E. 'Bailey and the Slate Planning Board, according to Evans. State headquarters will be established at the capitol at Little (lock but organized as independent units which can be moved speedily to such other locations as the urgency of the disaster situation might require. District headquarters are lo be located at Jonesboro, Blytheville, Forrest City, Helena, Pine IJltiff and Montlcello. According to the manual, districts may be changed as circumstances warrant. However comprehensive the plan appears. Director Evans made it. cle)r that responsibilities of local Red Cross chapters are In no wise lessened, by the adoption of the new set-up. The first test of the model plan came late In February when 21 comities were seriously affected by board found them a home, unltl the re U for a year in ailvance and otherwise supported -, but relented later to the extent of moving; out of the relief headquarters and Into the unoccupied third iloor In (he same building. Mickey Mouse's Radio Prop Man Felix' Mills (right) with the "junk" dint mnke. up the instruments in Donald Ears Of Mickey's "Best Friend" BY NORMAN SH-.r.K], NEA Service Radio Editor HOLLYWOOD. March 28.—Mickey Mouse's best friend and most important associate on the radio is Felix Mills, veteran West Coast musician. Without him, Mickey. Donald Duck and the rest of the Disney animated stars would be lost on the kilocycles, for Mills is Ihc man responsible for the music;U background that knits their program together. As musical director of the Mickey Mouse radio show. Mills has the toughest orchestral assignment in redlo. Because the program is based on fantasy and make-believe. Mills' orchestral arrangements for the show are the most important part of the program from a production standpoint. And these arrangements range from the ridiculous to the sublime in every degree. Mills delights in the task oecausc it affords him a chance to do almost anything a musician can think of. On one broadcast, for example, he -wrote an original composition, "Clara Chick Opus," slriclly for the singing hen on the show. He turned around the following week nnd made an arrangement of "The Peanut Vendor" that ranked as one of the most intricate renditions of a popular song ever played on the air. » M * t For this orchestral feature Mills directed six different units nnd three vocal passages during the five-minute rendition. Parts were written into Ihe score lor the 30- piece orchestra Mills directs, for Donald Duck's eight-piece "gadget band," for a six-piece rhumba band, for the \voodlanrt choir of bird singers, for the vocal ensemble and for a special guitar quartet. Mills directed each of these units flood. Although the victims of this in the number, besides cueing disaster exceeded 25,000 individuals, Mickey nnd Minnie Mouse and the number required lo complete Donald Duck tor their vocal solos. the operation wns less than half The Mickey Mouse program is the usual number, Evans explain-! broadcast from a small theater ed.' There was, he said, an absence ] on the R-K-o movie lot In Holly- of confusion and an orderly evacu-1 wood. An audience is admitted atlon at considerably less expense , to the broadcast but the announcer than he had ever witnessed in a," • '• tells it, lo forget that real people are playing Ihe famous barnyard characters. Mills' 30-piece orchestra occupies the entire left side of the stage. The characters work on the right, with the gadget band behind them. Watching the broadcast one does forget the human clement, for the characters who take the parts of (be noted Disney stars look like their screen counterparts when they do their vocal interpretations. The most interesting part of Mills' work is making arrangements for the "gadget band"—a swing sextet that pluys on such unusual instruments as bottles, pipes, baby ruttle.s, tin pans and various conglomerations made up of parts from different musical Instruments. Every number played hv this group is arr.inge-J just as H is for a regular band, the artists playing from special orchestrations. Mills is probably the only orchestra leader in the profession who uses sound-effects men as an integral part of his orchestra. They nre Important to his music, which, because of the nature of the program, includes such effects as waterfalls, wind noises, bird sounds and animal chuckles. As a result the sound ellects men employed must also be able to read music as they work along with the professional musicians. Mills and Hal Reese, chief sound technician for the program, can duplicate nearly every sound ever heard. They have several thousand effects catalogued, each one graded as to the note or tone in which it can be sounded. In fact, the only ROimd that has stumped this pair is (he noise made by a humming bird. However, they believe they soon will have this mastered, in everything from A flat lo c sharp. . sanitary and ,. -- -, Its destruction measures fore- ajong five streams, including the The forest measuring worm, when alarmed, will stand out so straight and still from a limb that even the birds think him a small twig nud pass him by. American domestic turkeys of today nre not descendants of the wild turkeys which graced the tables of the Pilgrims. , , it - i t , , . --.-..o -••** -ivitoino, 11LV-HIM 11 IK I.ILC ...— , , , _^ .stalled any «>«<»t of epidemic, | Red , ArkansaSi >vwtc Cacn( . and Ins(!cls <, emir me . tcnth of jiotwIthslantUng the fact that this upper SI, Franclj fivers, world's crops. the POUNDED AMERICAN POSTAL SYSTEM r- lolalllaihin stairs out military action I'll! (il-rillllU inva'lOO - the anticipated uin- clHislovaklu. Thai inl- Ihr ability to move Imnit-diiiii'ly. vapidly and M'ciclly —and on one man's sny-t.o. The tli'ii (lounch of Aitoll Hit-! II.T Is Mum Ihlm; thai only ;> dir- talw In u iDliilllailun stale can nchlcw with Mici-ewi. What is iU'Ci.s.Hiry is a guwd people, afraid ol hi-|j|<j nillcii imjiois to the (iennaii Heidi, and a IIITO; dial is only polinUlcd to prim what Ihr Nn/i clilflliiiiis want published. Rrirlislag Not Consulted 'I'd puiiK the difference, sun- pose 1'ieslili'iil liooseri'll desired to send American armed forces Into a lorelgn land. First, he could take no iietlon without the consent of Congress, Hitler wn.s not bothered hy a Kclvhslag. Ills lU'ichsini; is only a rubl>cr slump ii.sscmtly. called 'into session every once In u while to hear a speech by the boss, lie dors mil ask them. He tolls Hum I In llie next, place, any heavy i movement of American infantry, artillery, tanks and airplanes would lit once tic known. Clll/.ens would lip nil" the newspapers. The Inl- tcr would send their crack reporters nnd |>holo|;ni]ihers. -f]\ v papers would be full of the dcvelnp- Hiller has no .such trouble. Germans have been taught It Is a very livnlihy tiling to have silent longuis in their mouths. The Inws ot Ihe Mauls upon treason, be- liayitl of state secrets and espionage nre very broad, very flexible and very comiuehensive. it is not hard to talk one's self Into police custody, thence before one of the secret couris, whose decision Is final, unless Hitler inlen'cnes Tnt.se couits can easily deliver a man lo the nxc of the headsman. Hitler, 'before coining into power, used brutally to predict Unit when he came lo the .seats ol the mighty, heads would roll. They li.wc: been rolling. With this bo- lore him. no German did much gossiping Ihc other dny when Hitler was infusing lr«jp.s- near Ihe Austrian frontier, ready for a march huo Unz, Kufsleln and ether towns and thence Into Vienna itself. I'ress Silenced ' Nor wns Hint all. The responsible editors ot the Gei-mun press were probably summoned lo one of the bureaus directed by Or. Joseph Cioebbels, Minister of Propaganda, ntnl told what the Austrian program wns. But. the) 1 were also • told they could not print u word, nor even a hint, until they received permission from the niln- i.slry. It is this 100 ]>er cent posslbll- ity for secrecy that has other little countries nervous- now. C'/i'di- oslovakia. with its 3.500,000 Germans, Bt'lghnn with Eurpeti and Mahncdy ceded by Germany under the Versailles treaty. Denmark with North Schlesuig sim- i ilarly ceded hack by the peace treaties. Lithuania with the old German seaport town of Mcincl. None knows but that some morning their people may wake up to Ihe sound of German troops Koosestepping over their frontiers while German airplanes drone overhead. PlaltHIII, STATE OF ARKANSAS. v, No. 0031 RRMNCJUKNT LANDS IN CHICKASAWDA DISTRICT OF MISSIS- ! Bll'l'l COUNTV l'0)ll''Hm?n FOll NON-PAVAIENT OP TAXES' AND SOU) TO Till-: STATE OF AUI<ANHAS. Defendant* 1 N 0 T I C 10 i NolliT K lit-fftiy ijlvr-n (licit piirstmni lo Act No. 119 of the Central lAKscmliy ol ihe suite of Arkansas ol 1835, there |,a x bew filed In , llie oil!,, of UK- cierl: of the Cliniifcry Conrl for the G'nlekuMiwte 1 UIMrkl of Mississippi county. Arkansas, the complaint of the sialo ( ul Arknii.t;i.s 10 (inlet uml confirm (n ..aid state (lie title.lo certain I ants mentioned |,, M ,W eompliilnt mid lyl,, : - In Uii- Chkk.-i.uwba Dls- lilcl ol MlsM.'islpnl (bounty, ArkutlMis. All rK'rMin.s who can u<t up any iHihl lo Ui« lands MI forfeited and sold lire hu.bv wiiujed .lo iippwii' In Ihc Chanceiy Cunt lor wild ChldflMiwba liiMiit'l c,f MKsl.sslpjil (;mmly, at the Ki-pttmurr term lifter the publication of lids notice, lo-wll on the 20th day of Ket>- Icinber, lii.'W. ;,nd show fiuiM!, If any th,.,-,. b (!i V :hy llie title to '"lid Imlcltid limits should m.l hi- confirmed, f ( uH«l ;m ,| i- ( ,. S (,,,| m t | l( . Htali! lit Arkansas In feu .simple tuievci'. Tlic di.'(!i-|pil()n of mid land.., mid the names uf the pi-Kons. nmi or .'WpM.'illim !;,•,( [la.vlnc luxes thcreou arf- as follows 1 LIST OF LANDS IN ,MJS.SIS.Sii-|'| COt.'NTV CIIICKASAWltA IIJSI liter forfeited I'm W:M Tavci I uf Maine 1 Assessed Section 11. If, llley.-NK SH 1). 11. »!(•>• -NW UK Tikwnshl|i 15 D. L. Dnvls—S». a\V NH D. I, Davis -N 1 ;. NB SK Allie Itinwn -|/jt 7 KU NK W. I 1 . llolM'law -i.ui a NK NW Tiiwnshlp lt> iV. II. 'IViilirtitv.il -Prl. (i'.-j N' : Toiiashlji IS Ida May Qiilnn—HW UK Idn May Qulnn -NW NK II. N. Srluilly. Ksl—S' L . NK f!W Walter Diiver~K of It. SK NK Wtilli'i' Oliver—NK HK \VuKer Driver—NW SK Walter Driver—an UK Sccllun Niillh, Hum;,. ;n :n Nui'lli, Itanee •M W :n :n Nut 1 Hi, Itau^e Nni-lli', HjniK! 1 Ami Ifi.'W lia.st 111 •III •III •10 •10 J. W. A Icy Township IS Nnrili, Itauce 11 Hast -H B.SO A, W 25 a. N'.i Almusl us If drlaih'it |iiH'|iaratl»ns for "ansTliliKS" hail lifen mr lonjj liefori 1 tin- resl iif lln> inirld was aware <.f Its iiniiiliifiit'f, elah iii-iilc slfitis sm'li us the uii« above. |.n; ( l:un.lnt- th<- new order In AiiNtriii, iiiivacnliinsly upjicai in Vienna streets InimcilUiUI) aflei 1 lln< (ierman i-uuipH'sl, limber toppers In England ever .since he went abroad nearly two years lino. Hut ho wns a small horse, and when his Grand Nn- llonnl nsplralions were mentioned, laughter wns the result. How could such a midget, mid especially a sprinter, win the most dun- (jtroiis nnd dilfleiilt race ever run? A Illl nf I'miif Hattleshlp has given the answer. The 11-year-old stallion hy Man o' War oiiljumneu and ouulnycd the greatest horse:; In KnijliUKl. and he dftl it In a style that left no doubl. of his gi'eatiie.ss. If he wns a sprinter only, he had no right to catch ftiid oiilgtiini! Itoynl Uan- lell tn the lust 100 yards of Uml •I'L- miles, especially at his ndvnnc- iiiK use. j Battleship has ndrtril Increased In.ster la (ho fame of a race horse and sire which can never die. It Is peculiar perhaps Unit, he and War Admiral should both be on Ihi.' simill side, but, both so powerful anil so game. Battleship, of course, was mostly unknown lo the rank and file of Americans. Though he wn.s one of the best of our cross-country runners. hi j seldom appeared at the great meets. N'i SK M. C. Genli-y—lxit 18 NE 11. L. Chambers—Fil. SE NE II. L Chambers—SW NK William C. Wood—NK SW William C. Wocxl—NW NW William c. WCxxl— UK aw Wllllnm O. Wood—aw SW Charley Collins—SK NW C. H, I'ugh—NW Cl, R. Nave—c NW Township 1 Henry Nipper—W'.i NK NR Nancy T'lnuns—Lot 2 NW Nimcy Tlinnts— lat, ^ NW Nancy Tltnins—Lot 5 NW Town ship Amiuula Slevens-W :i,30 l/)l J of NK W'.i W!-i 10 a.r>o 1.5 lal ai :ti.ns •>\ • w Nnrdi. ltiiin;i> 1'i tjist 10 4|) 10 -in 10 '10 HI •!() ia jo M ^o 15 MO Nnrlb, llange 12 Kasl 30 m as 10 fnmous only at colonial postoffice as was Benjamin Franklin. In 1737 he became postmaster pt Philadelphia. In 1753 he received a royal commission as deputy postmaster-general' for the colonies. In 1774, however, Franklin came nto disfavor with the British jovernment and he was dismissed. The colonies then devised their own postal plans and July 26, 3775, Franklin was appointed postmaster-general with authority lo' establish a lin« of posts from Maine to Georgia. Not until 1847, however, were official U. S. adhesive postage- stamps adopted. Until then postmasters- marked letters "paid" or "due" by pen and ink, or usedj liand stamps of various kinds, called "provisionals." The first of> 'al U. S. stamp, showing Ben-! iamin Franklin, is reproduced bc-| low, one and one-half times actual 1 size. * ', (Copyright. I5S8, NBA S«rvtM, Inc.) ' f^'-c- The BY MAX IIIDDLK NEA Sen-ice Turf \Vrilcr When Battleship won the Grand National Steeplechase, most gruell- ing horse race in the • world, he anil so whs hunt rhibs. He-did appear lout enoui;h to win the National Hunt Club Handicap twice In a row, and, of course, he won Ihe America!) Grand National. Ihil for the most part he competed only at the Hunt clubs. No doubt it was his training over all sorts of courses that "five him jils chance In the great Aintrcc race. A peculiarity about Hattleshlp Is Dial he Is n stallion. Generally horses which are lo be used for racliij! for as many years as lial- tleslii|i has, arc gelrted (uill.e early In tlieir lives. lias Great Stud Value Because he is .still a sire |X>s:,t- bility. one wonders If Mrs. Marion tin t'ont Scott will biinR him hack to the land of his birtn and give him his chance as ha deserves. It goes without saying. If course, that he would be spumed In L'nclan ' there. Whether In Whose Tax, Ten. NitniB Assessed l,«i lllk. * Cost TOWN OK Ipl.YTIIKVIU.E AltUon AiUlltlim In Illythcville Hnmp Hawkins i I $10.05 1'. U. Tlllinon 9 i 3.08 I". 11. Tilhnon 10 I 20.7f> I'curl lirooks and Hln Fuller W'i 13 4 0:18 Annie Franklin 8 7 lO.Ori Eainin lllcks ft I! 15.70 Kiuma Hicks 7 tt in.liS lliiiroci ntnl Lilly Addition In Kh'thevllle J. O. Scott . 13 G 8.13 W. Ci. Maxwell ^ K [i.Ofi Joe Tuyloc ia Ci 25.80 I-'rnnk McClrcKo'r 7 T. 10.05 Frank MeClrcgor, N 20 Ft. II I. 10.1)5 Kvrkmim AililUluu fo Mrs. Minnie Mason, 3 03 Ft. n U G.CO Illy the Addition (u lit) thrvlllr Mrs. Bvn Hnrdhi E!i II 21 1.82 Mrs. Eva Ilnrdln 12 21 4,:u Mrs. O.W.OnsneH 10 L!fi '5(1.04 'Iloin Howard 13 27 M.60 Mr.s. Eva Hardln K',i 15 27 5,GO Mrs. KVH Itnrdln II! 27 25.80 Itenrlella Good fi 33 38.42 Mr.s. Km Hardln 2 :(5 13.18 Itlytht'vllle l.mulifr Cuinpany Sreiini! Aihlltlun In lilythcvllli' Ira Grny 5 3 20,75 Ira Orny u :i 4.;a K. M. ISryiin AiUlllliui lo niylhevlllc 3ft lf> North, Ituncc Ft. V/'.v W'/j BU B + - (iS.OS IS IJnst Tav, Venalty and Oisl S 28.SJ2 2fl,72 14 M 21.41 lii.10 28.72 28.12 29.02 2.5.1 22,40 •2S.72 7,18 14.,1(1 f.lfl 14.30 / 14.311 3.59 114.98 20.30 2.53 '2.s:t 28.IU 22.IH despite his reeord accomplished a inim l ?» besides winning. r of things first, he fed our British cousins he ever wins again or not, he has given Ills site a further hold on the title of "world's gre.ilc.rt living .stallion," Man o Wnr has two Derby winners — Clyde Van Duscn and War Admiral; three Dclmont winners — gall and wormwood. Second, he I American Ping. Crusader, and War 1! became tiie first American-bred horse ever to win the most, famous race in the world, and third, he became the only horse in the world ever to win both the English and American races of the same name. The victory of Battleship, son of Man o' War. from the mare, Quarantine, was a bitter dose for the English. Years ago they passed Ihe Jersey act which prevented the registration of most American j horses on the grounds that they j were not thoroughbreds, but only j half-bred mongrels. Man o' War belonged to that lot, nnd If you tried to mention him as the greatest race horse of all time, Ihe British merely salii that a half-bred could not possibly equal a thoroughbred. Also, for years, the English have sneered at American horses as being animals without stamina, In reality only sprinters. I Today one wonders what the j English have to say about Man o' | War nnd Battleship. Battleship Admiral; one Preakness winner- War Admiral; two Trovers wlnn?:s —Mars and War Ifero; four Owyer winners—American Flag. Crusader, Gcuie, and War Glory; and two suburban win n c rs — C r u s ad c r (tK-IcO and Bateau. Add this partial list to the Grand J. W. ,l. w. liader Bader 2 J. W. nailer 3 J. W. Under > 4 Kugg Addition to M.T. Sombalaski fi E. E. Hawkins 2 C. J. Ev rar( i (1 7 10 n H 16 1.82 1.82 1.82 1.82 llie 10.65 10.IJ5 20.7 3.08 3.08 C. J. Evrard Charles Ncedham Chicago nhll and Lumber Cnnipaii) Addition In Blyfhrville W. M. McFarlami II 1 13.18 ChirkiLsinvljii Addition io lllyllievlllc Mary R Robinson 12 8 13.18 Davis Kirsl Addition to lilyllicvllle N. Johns, Ex. -15 Ft. K'i 2 i 17.22 N. Johns 3 4 33.37 Davis Third Aililition to lllythrvillu Frank c. Douglas I 2 Frank C. Douglas Frank C. Douglas Wi 3 2 E. D. Ferguson E 1 .; 3 2 E. D. Ferguson W", 4 2 Equitable Bldg. 20.75 5.CO 15.70 15.17 S.6'0 and Loan 7 A 38.42 S.I3 Bljllirvillr Frank c. Douglas s'.± I>ou£0n Addition to J. C. Thurmond, E 10 Ft. ' S 58 Pt. G 2 Iloltipetcr-Stionyo Addition lo lllvllicvillr E. D. Ferguson 3.03 O. Shonyo Mary Brink-ley O. Shonyo Mars' Purmeel Ora Jones Ora Jones 14 12 S 11 12 3 National at Alntrec, and the deeds, Lyd'.a Miiion which War Admiral can still accomplish, and you have an unequalled record for a sire. The Arctic fox, in the northern 8.13 1.82 13.18 1.82 1.82 13.18 1.82 1.82 Irregular Lots in nlylhcville Section 16, Tomishlp IS \orth, Range 11 East R. W. Scott 22 NW 3.08 R. W. Scott 24 NW 3.08 1 part of its range. Is snow-nlilte Mate Daniels Addition to Blj'dicville the year round. Farther south, It John Alsiip Is white in winter and bluish-brown John Alsup 12 1 1.82 — — ---•--."vinifii^Mij 13 I 1.82 In summer, while In the southern I John Alsup 5 2 182 Part of its range, it is dark thej Morris Addition to Blythcvillc entire year, and Is known as Ihe ! J. c. Hopper I Park Addition i Afrs. Marthahone 3 C 15.10 to Blythevlllc An animal at the London zoo Is Mrs. R. M. McLond 6 l 1570 ilteH « "tigon," being the off- Salllc Adams Est. i 4 15/10 Pride Addition to Blylhevlllc Mue fox. called a spring of a tiger and a lioness. The Invention of dancing was ascribed to the god Thoth by the R«ad Conner Newt W*uV Ad* 'has been one of the most popular i (indent Kgyptlans J. A. Turner 22 CtyiU Robinson Addition to, niytheville 51.04 J. W. Bader' It 13,18 I. W. Under 12 1 Kdivln Itoliinson AiWtllnn ii) Blyiheville Mary nnd Walter Turner l 4 15.80 13.11! II 9 10 10.65 s.oa Mnry nnd Walter Turner Mary and Waller Turner Beiilah IJueklnehnn ;• Turner P. W. While W. While Will RO.W CI. O, Brown Dnvc Hunt Html. Dave limit Muck Cllaney Rufus Unions 3 Percy siiilli fl Blythevlllc Lbr. Co. 1 Blythevlllo Lbr. Co. 2 nlylhcvlllc Lbr. Co. 3 Huddle Heights Adtllllcm In Blylhrville Mrs. c. W. Closnell '.>. 0 20.7fi Suniiyslili; Addition to Illytlievlllt- Sarah Buekner 7 2 15,70 ,1 demons 15 C 10.C5 Henrctla demons lli G • 1.82 We.il ICiid Subdivision (n KlyltiFvllta 3.08 3.0S a.oa 10.U5 3.011 3.08 M.7r> 15.71) 10. OS 1.82 1.82 1.82 15.70 Jane Boslell i 2 Jane llostell 2 3 Will Tin-roll 5 3 Will TuiTCll fi 'j TOWN l)V DELI, Original iSurve'y A. It. CliMitham a G First Addition lo Dell Ed Medcalf G 5 Lucimla Mnrliu 3 6 Luctnda Mnrthi 4 Q TOWN OF LEACIimi.lv Original Survey Carrie Nnssnr Ciirris Nnssor Carrie Nassar Carrie Nassar Carrie Nassar Cni-rle Hussar Carrie Nassar 7 8 o, 10 11 7 12 4 ' :i.os B.tiB 5.4 n 1.5-1 0.55 1.67 1.G7 ] 07 I.G7 1.07 1.G7 1.1)7 1,07 Carrie Nassar 4 10 14.05 N'clson First Addition' (o I.eachvillc M. M. Tliuniiond Eli 2 A 18.55 Nelson Second Addition fo I.cachviltc Carrie Nassar 5 Carrie Nassar fi Smith Addition to Luna B. Wilhelm 21 Luna B. Wilhelm 22 A. A Afaynard n A. A. Maynard 18 StauOemcyer Addition lo Lcarliville P. P. Fisher E'i 5 A TOWN OF MANIK\ Original Survey— Eli Margcn . 32 4 C D D D 9.55 1.67 c 1.G7 1.C7 2.81 2,81 2.81 2.S1 2.81 to Howard Pierce E!i 194 14 C. D. Ashabramtr Addition Manila II. M. Milford 6 3 0 GO H. M. Milford 7 3 i.'e? 1'arkvinv Addition tn Manila. G, M. Denlon O. M. Denton Ora C. Dills Ora C. Dills Ora c. Dills Nannie Dills Nannie Dills 14 15 4 5 G 12 13 3 3 G G 6 6 G lo 9.55 9.55 1.67 7.30 1.67 1.67 West End Subdivision W. W. Shaver 8 2.79 TOWN OF YARBRO M. C. Flowers 3 1 2.53 Witness my hand and seal on this HARVEY MORRIS. Chancery Clerk. By Elizabeth Blythe, D. C. 28 day of Feb., 1938. Since ISOO, the United States has purchased from foreign countries more than 2.243,700 square miles of territory, for which It has paid $93,500,000,

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