The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 1954 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 12, 1954
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1984 HEW REVIEW- FORECAST You Can Save More Young Pigs By Taking Farrowing Precautions By KEITH BILBRET ' Mississippi County Agent A high percentage of pigs farrowed are crushed to death by the sow at farrowing time or within a few days after farrowing. Various methods have been devised by swine growers to cut down on this heavy loss. Guard rails have been built into farrowing pens, pig brooders installed in pens to attract the pigs away from the sow as well as to prevent chilling. Clyde Hawkins and son near Leachville used guard rails and heat lamps at farrowing time last Spring. The last report I had from them was that they had farrowed 50 pigs, and they were saving 49 of them. The Johnson Brothers at Leiich- ville converted an old barn lust year to include guard rails in their farrowing pens. Their five sows farrowed 57 pigs and they saved 53. Sloping floors have also been constructed in permanent farrowing quarters to reduce losses from over-laying. John Bearden nnd son at Leachville found this sloping floor idea very effective about 10 years ago. Crate IB Used The most recent practice that has come into use is the use o/ the farrowing stall or crate. Most swine producers find that it also cuts down on the number of trips to the barn at night to check on sows during farrowing. It may be a portable crate o. can be built into the farrowing pen or colony house. It may be constructed in any convenient area that is protected from draft and weather. Sows are confined to the crate 24 to 48 hours prior to farrowing and remain there until a week or 10 days after farrowing. The crate is so' constructed that the sow cnn stand up and lie down nnd may move a few inches forward and backward but it is narrow enough to prevent the sow from turning around in the crate. Open space is left at the bottom of the crate on both sides 12 inches off the floor to allow pigs to nurse and get out from under the sow. Heat lamps may be used in con- Junction with these crates to entice pigs outside between nursings. Care should be taken if infra-red heat lamps are used. They should be placed at letisL 2!z feet above-the floor of the pen to prevent scalding or burning the pigs. Plans for farm construction of a farrowing crate may be obtained from the county agricultural agent's office In Blytheville. John A. Roebling, German-born American engineer, who later designed Brooklyn bridge, invented wire rope. Missouri Grange Renews Plea For Trial of Two-Price System MOBERLY — At the 83rd Annual Missouri State Grange meeting at Moberly, Herschcl D. Newsom, master of the National Grange, renewed his organlaztlon's plea to see a two-price system tried on some commodities. Contest Judges Visit in Semo Pemiscot, Dunklin Other Boorheel County Farms Seen COLUMBIA — The Missouri Plant to Prosper Judging Committee started visltliiR farms In southeast Missouri today to select the 1954 winners In this program which is now In its 21st year. The committee will visit 30 families located in Pemiscot, Dunklin, New Madrid, Mississippi, Stoddard, Butler, Carter and Cape Girardeau Counties. The committee consists of Grace Klcnn, Amy Kelly, J. M. Ragsdale and B. W. Harrison, all of the Missouri Agricultural Extension Service; and J. O. Martin, of the Farmers Home Administration. Accompanying the committee will be Walter Durham, director of the Plant to Prosper Bureau, Memphis. Tennessee. Visits to the farms will continue through Friday, with the decisions of the Judging committee being announced on Sunday by The Commercial Appeal, Memphis newspaper and co-sponsor of this event with the Memphii Chamber of Commerce. The Plant to Prosper program -for the white families .U based on their programs Including food production, home Improvement, soil conservation, and diversification of crops and livestock. The Live at Home program for negro families is based on the same four points but with much greater emphasis on food production and home improvement. Prizes totaling 1460 will go to the three highest places families In each of two divisions—landlord and tenant—in the Plant to Prosper prosram. Some »200 In prize* will be shared by the top four families In each of two divisions ot the Live at Home program. The two divisions are tJ ftOOD CROP IK- IURANCE kwciUM ft m«U< M po«- for yo« to Irriftt* nfcm *nd you n*«d to, THi A-M SYSTEM grm yo« iMny tidiniv* p*t*nt*d 1**- iwwl H m**nt fitter, itiiw, foolproof coupling *nd wv- •oupSr-gl Every vain, coupling «nd fitting it mad. of MM I Joy ... YET A-M SYSTEMS COST NO MORE! C«» • hf • HM MHmh M • HiiniliH Dealers Wanted! A-M SPRINKLER IRRIGATION SYSTEMS McKINNON'S Irrigation Equipment Co. A _L , ArK* Phone 111 FUEL OIL G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. w l Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Visit Conny't Conoco Service, Ash & Division CitinK the fact that cotton and wlient have been priced out of the world market with support pro- Krnins of the past. Newsom said that the Grange Idea iv:is to confine price .supports of major export crops to that portion domestically consumed. Reviewing his organization's effort in connection with farm legislation this past year, Newsom stated that they had asked for a gradual change in the farm program and wanted to see the two-price system tried — starting with a single crop as a trial. Newsom readily admitted that present day surpluses iiceumululed over the past many years would cause considerable trouble In making the two-price system work. Speaking further along this line, Newsom said that we might just as well fsice the fact that we are operating in a highly protected American economy. He sees the two-pvicc system us a way to give the American farmer an American price level for the product which we consume at home. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that application for a Building Permit has been filed by Roy Gammcl in the City Clerk's office to construct a one story concrete block building to be used us a service station, on part of Lots 1 nnd 2, Block I, James Hearn Addition to the City of Blytheville. Arkansiis. Any objections to the erection of the above building to be used as n service station should be made in writing and filed with the City Clerk within 30 dfij'.s. CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE, A. L. WOOD, City Engineer. Dated: 11-11-54. 11/12 landowners and temmts-sharecrop- pers. Negro families winning in the Live at Home program will gather with families from three other states at recognition ceremonies to be held December 10 at Memphis. Winners for the four-stale area will be selected at that time. Fintils for the four-state area in (he Plant [o Prosper contest will be held at Memphin, on December 1C. Arkansas Eggs Are Profitable Experience Showi They Pay Off in Incubation Uie PA YETTEVILL.E— Experience has shown it is profitable (or Arkansas hatcheries to use Arkansas-produced CBgs In their incubators. Arkansas CKEK were higher in hatchabll- ity than out-of-state eggs during each month of the year, in a study recently completed by an agricultural economist of the University of Arkansas' Agricultural Experiment Station. W. J. Wlndham obtained information Irom 110 of the 114 commercial hatcheries In the state covering the period from July 1, 1850 to June 30. 1951. He reports that the average Imtchablltty of Arkansas eggs was 7(1 per cent, while it was 70 per cent for out-of-state eggs. • The number ol Arkansas eggs needed to hatch out a dozen chicks cost $1.06, as compared U> $1.14 for the required number of out-of-state eKKS. This represents a saving of 2/3 of a cent per chick. 5S Million Ncurly 55 million eggs were incubated by commercial hatcheries in Arkansas during the year stud, led. Of the 110 hatcheries reporting, 71 purchased all the eggs they used, and 24 produced part and bought the remainder. The average price paid Arkansas producers by the hatcheries was 80 i cents a dozen eggs, while the average prcle of market eggs In the sUiLe during the same year waa 42.7 cents a dozen. Furthermore, the price of hatching eggs was relatively steady throughout the year, in contrast to the widely fluctuating price of market eggs. Eighty of the hatcheries reported that they could not obtain as many eggs as they wanted to incubate during the year, with the largest deficit occurring during the months of June through September. The need was more acute in Northwest Arkansas lhan elsewhere In the state. In a bulletin reporting on his findings, Mr. Wlndham discusses factors affecting hatchability and reasons for shortages of hatching eggs. He believes that both hatch- erymen and producers of hatching Cfcgs would benefit by working together to develop a detailed schedule of starting dates for supply flocks to avoid seasonal surpluses I CHANGE — Licut.-Gcn. John > Let is trying to rewrite the • Lord's Prayer, one of the Christian world's most famous prayers. He wants to change "Lead us nol into temptation" to read "Let us not fall when tempted." RIVER NETWORK The Amazon Basin lias a network of rivers which are navigable for 15,814 miles. The Amazon itself is navigable for 1700 miles, the extent of Its course in Brazilian territory. 01 deficits. The bulletin also lists as a longtime need of the hatching egg industry the development, through breeding, of broilers that will possess the capacity for high rates of egg production while retaining desirable meat-making characteristics Interested egg producers and other members of the poultry industry can obtain single copies of the publication, free of charge, from local county Extension Agents or directly from the Bulletin Room. University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture and Home Economics, Fayettevllle. They should ask for Bulletin 546, "Hatcheries as a Market for Arkansas Eggs." WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, C'HICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTX, ARKANSAS Gladys Simpson, PHf. • vs. No. 12,828 Joseph Floyd Simpson, Dft. The defendant, Joseph Floyd Simpson. Is hereby warned to appear within thirty day: in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Gladys Simpson. Dated this 28th day of October, 1954. SEAL OERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By ERNESTINE PETERSON, D.C. Harrison & Harrison, Atty. for Pltf. Elbert Johnson, Atty. Ad Litem. 10/29-11/5-12-19 Aluminum melts at 659.7 degrees Centigrade; pure iron at 1,535 degrees Centigrade. 330,000 BUSHELS OF FEDERAL LICENSED PUBLIC STORAGE Will Soybeans Be Higher This Winter? ... IF YOU THINK SO, YOU CAN STORE THEM AT Farmers Soybean Corp. Buyers and Warehousemen of Soybeans and all Farm Grains We Pay TOP PRICES f verydoy for Soybean! and Combine Milo. We also carry complete lines of fall seeds. FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. Broadway & Hutson Sti. Rlytheville, Ark. Phone 3-8191 "The Home o/ Sudden Service" Protect Your Machinery With STRONGBARN GALVANIZED CORRUGATED STEEL ROOFING AND SIDING Cresoted Poles and Posts Rough Lumber E. C ROBINSON LUMBER CO. Blytheville, Ark. Ollie Wilkins ............................ 10 Same ............ ........................ » Marshall and Bobby Harvey .............. 5 Addic Mae Shields ...................... 3 Carrie B. Wilson ........................ 10 O. S. Rollison ............................ 13 Same .................................... H 5 7 8 10 H 11 12 - 60 -60 2.20 .40 .40 -40 .40 .40 .55 .10 .10 M .10 .10 Gosnell Estate Subdivision To Bl.vtheville W. D. Hammond E. 62 !i ft. ot 12 4.00 1.00 Greenwood Addition To Bl.vtheville Eddie L Franklin 22 1 1.40 .35 Same : -'3 1 .40 .10 Hearn Second Addition To Blylhevlllc Blake Polly 21 B 2.60 .65 Same N!i 22 B .40 .10 Highland Place Addition To Blytheville Harold A. Jones U 2 2.60 .65 Hollanrialc Addition To Blytheville Mrs. Georgia Cohea 1.00 .26 Holllpeter And Shonyo Addition To Blytheville Emma Mullins 13 3 1.00 .25 Cornelia Tombs 11 4 .40 .10 W. W. Hollipeter Second Addition To Blytheville Troy Beaurtgard Hal Tatc Corrine Johnton Same 2 18 17 18 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT BOAKD OF DIRECTORS, ST. FRANCIS LEVEE DISTRICT, PLAINTIFF Vs. No. I26U SAM SIMMONS, ET AL. AND CERTAIN DELINQUENT LANDS, TOWNS LOTS AND BLOCKS, DEFENDANTS COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is hereby given that thn undersigned Commissioner in compliance with the terms of a certain decree rendered on the 25th duy of June, 1954, by the Chancery Court of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in the following cause, to-wit: Board of Directors, St. Francis Levee District, Vs. Sam Simmons, Et Al. And Certain Delinquent Lands. Town Lots and Blocks, No. 12611 will sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, at the front door of the Courthouse in the City of Blythcvwe, Mississippi County. Arkansas, on the 15th dny of December 1954, within the hours prescribed by law for Judicial sales, the following described real estate: .40 .40 .40 .40 1.40 .40 .40 1.80 .40 .40 .40 .40 1.40 1.40 1.20 1.60 Lazarus White 9 5 Van and Sarah Grant 22 5 Oscar Clark 5 6 Join. Parker 22 8 James Jones 6 9 Johnnie B. Conner 19 9 Mary Alice Barnes 20 9 Willie Wells i 13 10 James R. Taylor ' 16 10 Jim But 28 10 Same 29 10 SSme 30 10 Irregular Lots Tn Town of Bl.vtheville James R. Deal E. 3 acres Lot 9 in E'.i W/i W'4 SEU 9-15-11 lot 1.80 Lot Block Larry Addition To Blytheville John Ford 8 1.40 Same 9 .40 Larry Second Addition To Blytheville Nellie Davis 6 .40 Larry Fourth Addition To Blytheville Johnnie Johnson 7 .20 James and Willese Banks 31 .20 Larry Fifth Addition To Blytheville Francis King 33 .40 Lee Addition To Blytheville Verdie Bell 9 1.20 Mate Daniels Addition To Blytheville pornny Bradford All, less R/W, W.i 1 1 .40 Same 2 1 1.40 Jim Medkins 9 1 1.40 Some 10 1 .40 Maybcllc Subdivision — Blytheville L. B. Dunnan 13 2 1.80 Jack Michelle Addition To Blytheville Ellis H. Cowgill 10 1.60 P. J. O'Brien Subdivision — Bl.vtheville Deloris Grantia. 21 2 1.20 J. W. Owen Addition To Bl.vtheville Dan and Ella Mathison 2 1.60 Park Addition To Blytheville Joel Gilliland S. 40 ft. of 1 1 1.20 .10 .10 .10 .10 .35 .10 .10 .45 .10 .10 .10 .10 .35 .35 .30 .40 .35 .10 .10 .05 .0! .10 .35 .35 .10 .30 ,5S .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 ,25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .35 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 ,25 .25 .25 ,25 .25 ,25 ,25 . .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .35 .25 .25 .2! .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 Second Replat of J. P. Pride and Gateway Subdivisions to Blythevlllc Cleo Wren C. O. Watson Tommy Joncr. Thomas Evans W. 50 ft. of 15 14 17 10 Lenla Adams 3 Alt Jones E. 175 ft of 43 A. M. Houston N!i of E. 252 ft. of W. 477 ft 43 2.60 220 1.40 1.80 1.20 1.80 .40 John Ban- Catherine Barr Eilwln Robinson Addition To Blytheville Nam* Part of Section Section > o S H t^ £ x 2, ^ S u> 2. ^ 5 ii > 2 Q. E ^ £ a Township Fourteen (141 North, Ranee Nine (91 East. Sum Simmons SE'i NE', 12 40 S4.00 $1.00 4 Township Fourteen (14) North, RanRC Elfinl (HI) Easf. Harvey Lewis NW'iNW'l 21 40 4.00 1.00 Township Fifteen (151 North, Range Kight (S) East. Bill and Mary Lampton S. 70 ft. SE'i NWU B of Honey Cypress Slough 5 lot 1.20 .30 Prank Barnes Lot, 3 NEV N.W'i .... 16 lot .40 .10 Mrs. C. O. Walker NW'l NW, 25 40 4.00 1.00 Township Fifteen 1151 North, Range Nine 19) East V. S. Simmons E', E. of Levee, Orig. Survey 25 47 4.70 1.18 M. J. McCann Lot 5 SWi NW'i .... 32 lot 1.20 .30 Township Fifteen (15) North. Range Eleven (11) East. John Ed Grimes Lot 1 ol E. 10 Acres, SW; SW', B lot 1.80 .45 Bill Dickcrson N. 47 ft. of S. 173 ft. of W. 108 ft. of Lot 11. SW 1 , SE'.; 9 lot 1.00 .25 Dr. N. O. Jerome E. 206 ft. of S. 152.52 ft. of N. 808.54 ft. S. of Ry., and W. of Highway, NE'i SW'i 16 lot 3.60 .90 Township Sixteen (1C) North. Range Ten (10) East. Sam Simmons E. 129 3/4 Acres, NE'; Sup. Survey ..„ 31 130 13.00 3.25 LOT BLOCK Allison Addition To Blytheville Louis Buckner 4 1 1.40 .35 Lucille E. Tlllman 8 1 1.40 .35 Marshal! Fuller W'4 " < 1-80 .45 Mary Harris 3 7 1.20 .30 Sam'Barnes Subdivision To Blytheville I. E. Parkhurst S. 40 ft. of N. 100 ft. of 2 1.40 .35 D. A. Smith S. 60 ft. of 2 1-40 - 35 Barron A Lilly Addition To Blytheville. 9 8 1.60 10 8 1.80 James Hayes 7 10 1.80 Arthur Sham.on 3 12 1.80 Zilmnn L. White 2 13 1.80 H. T. Richardson E. 50 ft. of S. 1S8.4 ft. .. 2 2.20 Wilson's First Addition To Bl.vtheville Ervie White 4 4 .40 T. R. Carr 10 4 .40 Same 11 4 .40 Unknown 1 6 .40 Unknown 2 6 .40 Richard Palmer 5 6 1.60 Jerry Johnson 12 6 .40 Will Smith 5 7 .40 Same 6 7 .40 Letha Doss 4 8 .40 Roosevell and Roxi" Pisher and John Taylor 4 9 1 40 Wilson's Third Addition To Blylhcvillc Unknown 19 6 .60 Elvira Cullln 1 7 .60 Unknown 4 7 .60 R. L. Haj-s Addition To Leachville O. W. Jones E 50 ft. of W. 100 ft. of 7 2 1.80 James Odell Roberts W'i 10 3 1.20 Irregular Lots In Town Of Leachville J. D. Healhcock Lot 8 in SW'; NEU 8-15-8 lot 2.60 Unknown Lot 12 in NE', SW',.. 8-15-8 lot .-10 .65 .55 .38 .45 .30 .45 .40 .45 .45 .45 .45 .55 .10 .10 .1(1 .10 .10 .40 .10 .10 .10 .10 .35 .15 .15 .15 .45 .30 .65 .10 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .26 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .55 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 I Irregular Lots In E'i NW'li NE!, Sec. 17-15-8 Town of LeachviUe [Ernestine Francway Lot 1 of E'.i NW'I .25 .25 lot lot lot 2.20 3.20 2.20 17-75-8 17-15-8 17-15-8 17-15-8 lot 1.00 lot lot lot .40 1.00 1.80 1.20 20 1.40 J. C. Gowen N. 39 ft. of ................ 1 E Virginia Martin S. 11 ft. of .............. 1 E Same .................................... 2 E Blythc Addition To Blytheville Mrs. Jack Saliba W'-'w'-j ............ 1 20 4.60 Branle.v Addition To Blytheville Malissa Berry ............................ 3 2 1.60 Cioldcrcst Dist. Co.. N. 75 ft. of .......... 17 3 1.60 E. M. Bryan Addition To Blytheville Eddie R. Anderson ...................... 21 5 .40 Bugs Addition To Blytheville Vettnis Davidson ........................ 6 14 .20 Hallie Tripp ............................ 1 15 2.20 Harry D. McCullough .................... 5 16 2.00 .30 .05 .35 .40 .40 .05 .55 .25 j NE'.; 17-15-8 i Prank Barnes lot 2 E'i NW'i NE'. 17-15-8 • H. V. Smith Lot 4 of E'i NW, NE'i 17-15-8 •25 Santford and Amie Ashley s'i of lot 7 of I E'i NW; NE', James Walters W,i of Lot 8 of .25 E'i NW'i NE'i . .25 | Lois Barnes Lot 21 of E'i .25! NW, NE'.i .25 ITom Barnes lot 36 of E'.i NWi NE I Matthews Second Addition To Leachville ' Frank Barnes N'i 4C 4 1.40 .25 : Matthews Third Addition To Leachville .25 , Howard and Martha Selby 4 1 1.20 j Nelson's Second Addition To Lcachvlllc .25 j Otto Myracle 1 H .40 .25 , Same 2 H 1.80 .25 ! , Smith's Addition To Leachville J. W. Buck 8 G .40 .25 Same 9 G 1.60 Prank Barnes W. 60 ft. of Lots 15 and 16 .... T 1.40 Henry Ashabranner Addition To Manila .55 .25 .45 .35 .10 .45 .10 .40 .35 .40 .05 .40 II. L. Chambers Second Addition To Blytheville Floyd Moran Same 4 . 5 .40 1.00 .25 Charles Northinglon 12 A Same 13 A .25 Charles Strond VV. 1 '3 of Lots 14, 15 and 16 A John Russell E'i of N. 2 /3 of Lots 1, .25: 2 and 3 B 1.60 .40 .25 ; Irregular Lots in Town Of Manila .25 : F. C. McKemie Lot 2 B NW'I NE'i 31-15-9 lot .40 .10 LOT BLOCK Original Survey To Manila Chlcaco Mill And Lumber Company's Third Addition To Blytheville D „ . c , 1 on J5 •'. Florence E. Davis 6 I 1.80 .45 P. H. cutler » 1 1-00 - 25 Vettrus Davidson 3 . 3 1.40 .35 Ed B. Cook Subdivision To Blylheville James Robinson 5 A .20 .05 James Battle « A .20 M James Robinson 15 A .20 .05 Cook ,t Wilson Addition To Blytheville Travis Marshall S. 30 ft. of 3 1.80 .45 David Acres — Blylhtvlllt Irwin E. Bargcr t < 3.4fl .85 Hershel L. Croft ' » 8 3.60 .90 Davis Addition To Blytheville Nowell nnd Marsh . N. 54 (t. of ^ 6 2.60 .65 Same W. H!i ft. of N 54 ft. of \V'= 8 6 .40 .10 Davis Third Addition To Blytheville j C. Frazier 10 2 1.60 .40 Same " 2 1-60 •« Mrs. I. E. Usher 5 8 3.60 .90 Same 6- « '•«> -^ Davis Bros., Subdivision To Blytheville Henry Berry 4 10 2.00 .50 Elliott Addition To nlylhevllle Paul Atkins S I .60 .1,1 Addic- Aiu : :ows "> 2 .fio .15 Wtlltr i*e Randolph * 3 ,60 .11 Luler Riley 8 1 1.40 J. B. Lamb 9 1 2.60 Same E. 40 ft. of 10 1 .20 .25 ! Mrs. Maggie Billings 28 3 1.00 .25|Delana Wiseman 33 4 .40 ' Mrs. Lillie Daubs S. 50 ft. of N. 126 ft. of Lots .25! 37 and 38 4 1.80 .25 ' Marion and Joyce Bishop 1S9A 14 .20 .25JSamr x 190A 14 1.60 .35 .65 .05 .25 .10 .45 .05 .40 Ill i,,v.-i n i.uu .HU Sloan's Subdivision of NE!,i NEW E. of RY. See. 36-15-8—Manila .25 Arch Glisson 3A 1.40 .35 iprecldle McKemie 3B .20 .05 .25 [Same 3C i.oo .25 .25 ' Roy M. Sprlrger ^ 1.60 .40 i Sloan's Subdivision of W'.j NW'i, X. of RY. 31-15-9—Manila .25 | H. Carpenter Lot 11 C. NW'i NW'i 2.20 .55 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .35 .39 .25 .25 .25 .25 i West End Subdivision To Manila I Doll* Mcfcraw 5C 1.90 .45 .J» .25 Wllllford * Garrison Addition To Manila .'25 Viola Brill '6 1 .40 .10 .35 .25 Snid sale will be hud to satisfy said decree for taxes and costs JZS due the Plaintiff on each and every separate tract and parcel of land and on each and every separate lot and block, as is «et out In said decree X for which said property in delinquent u «fores»ld, for Tributary Twes, for the year 1953. .55 WITNESS my hand and the sen! of said Court on this the 9th ."> day of November 1954, A. D. ji | OeitldUu Uiton, Cammksioner in Chinctr}

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