Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 26, 1946
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Page 6
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,sfe!i^!^ 'v t ;; \ •. •-•"', - i»«VTt SW^&«wffi»W&»< wv«*<»«*'P*V8«rW^V'JfA?^»5^? iu*& *?••* H 0 P I 5 T A R, ; tf 0 P I, A K KANSAS Saturday, October 26, 1946 Delinquent Land |ol| *- • i ., , ,'S . -• .i, - * t j -The lands and lots and pafts tf lot?, .tetuWed d »»_ .. _,«.__ ^_> «*»it i« tJMMtMcita&fl rvumf*. i ArtranfiAS.. > me iHFicKs ui»u iuva ««« j«i •*.**• .-».»•,.... K, • «v the year of 1945 in Hemp^ead County, "Aijc.nsas^osein^ ?- 1 ,«eithlhe taxes, penalty and eo^s, charged themhagrfeab^ td ; i', thai- 'are contained and described m the following .list, to-wU. f;~ F-< ' 1 P NaroeMUWR' 10 ( |Jjr«see,,'H.' E - s «x ,'-*, ' TOWNSHIP" Monk, Peter ., Stephens, H. M. ....... JShnson, Frances - Henderson. Joe Khlllips. A. M. , Carman, L. E Graham. Homer Ni, TOWNSHIP C. L _,__rtr Anthony Brown, Calvin. A—_ McRae, R. G. Hardware Warren, Margrett . Bros TOWNSHIP 12 & Wear. SE* SW 20 40 : 160 .'.. "S NW SE 30 »,. 80 SOUTH,. RANae S3 11 -Ft. SJi SW .'. SW- SE 4 NE NE 8. -NE' SW 9 SE SW" * 9 E'Pt. NW SE 10 .. Pt. NE NW 20 SE SW 33 SOUTH, RANGE 23 .... W E Pt. NW i^.50 Pt. NW SW SW NE SW SW NE SOUTH, Henry;" Jessie" & Annie .. NE Pt. SE NW ' " Jessie & Annie Pt. SW ... Pt. , , Jessie 4; Annie . , Ross ................. ' JBtHSht; Ross ..... , ............ RANGE 23 0 0 & 20 20 20 NWS.W •E SE W SW , ... TOWNSHIP , "Lois h .jRogers, R.- G ."Rogers, R. G P gers; R:" G TOWNSHIP "Qwcns; .O.' H" ££' . . ..... TOWNSHIP D. - P. ..- ........ ""TOWNSHIP 10 7 . <fc • ."TOWNSHIP -BEU'ce,- E; L. Co 'Gentry,--J-.--E. Dr - ' • -% Briggs J.-E: J. -E niry, J. E [ntry. W. W sitry. W. W gentry, J. E " ntry, J. E ._.ucey E. L. Co -Bfeuce, E. L. Co i.Bruce, E.. L. Co \F¥azier, J. >• R i Etazier, J. R .-{gbdason; J,, W-- •rB«ne y ;-.-R, -p.: ;. _. .'Mitchell, 'Percy •• Fidtonr Weldon •Qoodson, - J. W \McC6nnell, H. W ;SLcp5nneH. H. W - -Ross,. A. L - Oaines, Tom Briggs, Reynold Mitchell, Percy 1 Bailey,.R. O Stone, Oscar Stone, Oscar , Stone, J. O Btoner "J. O " Mitchell, Percey "o",' Zebeh .... TOWNSHIP *k^VbU4C t U* Wf .... •• • • '• ' . .International Paper- Co. :• jislefnational Papir Co. "•Beeves, O. L „ Pickeit, Winfred - S'lpne, Zack . - NE . 'Bed'rRidge Truck ' ihte'rnationa.l Paper Co. . ~ d'elf.' '- Eldon , i- Barber; J. W. '& C. A. '- -Seifv Eldon •"-Steghens,' H. M ^fgpfiens, • H." M "Stephens,' H. -M *,'''?uiriwalt,' Cart • f Zum^aU. Carl .- 'ZUnwalt... Carl .-. » .tjnitnown-' -..,..-. , ,-R-afb.or, J. W. & C. A. ." Tolsbm, Gracie .. Bltephens,. IJ. M. j white; .Melton . ' -wHite'r Melton".'.. Bishop, Coleman "'""'•'"-''-' "Carte'r TOWNSHIP 11 Cr. Pf t • >• ••« ". r 1 ^" 1 ";"* . - - femith,' G '.".Worthy, W. H Smith,-Tom Pt. ,Cqx. E, J. ..'. Pt. - 'Morrison, Luther & Odessia .., •:Embree r J. T Hartsfield, Leo ;Canhon, G, E : ''Cannon, G. E ! Cannon, G. E, >. >EWoU. Maud 1 Samuel, J. D , Willis, Leon : : Willis Leon ,. ... .' Ruggle's, Cora Alien . •Riiggles, Cora Allen . ' White, J. R • . • TOWNSHIP "Collins, Tom ' Collins, Tom W, .'.; NE NW 3013 SOUTH, RANGE a Pt. " SE 17 .... S Pt. NE NW 19; SE NW 19. Pt. NE SW 19 14 SOUTH, RA'NGe : 2J NW. NE 17 12 SOUTH, |«ANQE 23 - pt. -w N;£ » 14 SOUTH; RANGE 23 '•- .:.: 'E% NE -S3-- "9 SOUTH;.RANGE:;24 "".'.'?."." SE NE 16. NW NE ,19 NE NW 19 „. Frl NW NW 19 SE .NW 19 NE SW 19 . NW SW- 19 .'.'. • NW SE 19 E NW NW '20 ,"......'. SW NE 20 E SW NW 20 "".".' W NW NW ' 20 W SW NW 20 .-.. NE-SE 21 SE SE 21 SW .SE 27 NAV NW 27 Pt. E 'SW-'-NE- 28' NE NE 30 N SE NE 30 SW NE 30 NW NW 30 S NW 30 ..." W NE NE 33 SE NW ?JE 33 .. Pt. S SE NW 33- 1« B.-37 •'BO SE N.W NW SE: NW NE. NE SW.- ' SOUTH,' RANG NW N.W ; NW NE . , NE NW.- Pt. SW NW Pt. W SW NW Cor. NE NW .... Pt. NWSW SE SW SW NE sw-sw SE NW Pt. E 5W NW SW ...- Pt. SW SW ... Pt. NE. NW ' SW - NW Pt. NW NE NW NW ,' SE Cor, SE NE SW SW ....'....'-S NE §W '".'.'.'."pt. W SW SW sfvr W SOUTH, SW NW NW. ... sw NE.-'SE NE SW 12 SE NE .... SW NW - 9 NE NW 16 'Pt. S NE SE ' 16 Pt. S NE SE 16 NW SE 16 S<n SE 1£ SW SE If SE NE 22 NE SW 2; ... S NW SE 2; SE .NE 2' .....:... SVi NE 3; W SW NW 3- SOUTH, RANGE SE NE .... NE NE SW NW E .""p'u Pt. International. Paper Co NE SE International Paper Co NW SW International Paper Co S SW International Paper Co. SW SE International Paper Co E NE International Paper Co NW NE Iriternatianal Paper Co N ,«^ International Paper Co NE .^ International Paper Co NVz International Paper Co SE International Paper Co SE NE International Paper Co NW Nw Stone, Milton SE Cor. SE SE Stone, Milton Pt. SE SE International Paper Co WW- NE International Paper Co NW International Paper Co NW SE , International Paper Co. NE NE Southern Kraft Corp N SL Rowland, J. A :.. W Pt. W SE. Harris, L. A .' SE NW McCaskill, Gus N SW Southworth. John SE SE SW Farmers Union Exchange Pt. NW NE Buckley. Troy NE Pt. NW SE International Paper Co NE NE Eley, J D S Pt. SW NE Ross, A. L Pt. E NE International Paper Co SW NW International Paper Co NE SW TOWNSHIP 10 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST -pouglas, Oliver Holescher, Ruth & H. O Pt. SE SE Holescher, Ruth d: H. O ..:; ........ -. ; Pt, SE Cor. NE SE Eouglas, Oliver SE. NE Crockett, Ed Pt. SW SW •Middlebrooks, Lijlie Pt. SE SE Sfuart, Charlie :. , Pt. NW SE 'Cook, G. .:. Pt. SE NE Steel, Edgar Pt. SE SE Cleans, Ha,rvey 'liamb, Luther 'Taylor, R. D N 060 •Reed, L. D ; Bpswell, M, H. . TOWNSHIP Jackson, Sophia ' J*3ssmore, Floyd & Nellie.. Moody, Geo. & Clara :. Smith, T. J fJreen, Edna Roberts, Q. L Smith, Coy Jones, Clara 'Jones, Clara , Jamison, Frank Jr. Pajrnoje, Robert ' Garner, Phobia Bright, Ross Sandridge, L. L •JCiser, Paul TOWNSHIP 14 ; Burns, W. K '. • Nichols, Ward •'Nichols, Ward ; (Poiyell, Verdo PoweU. Verdo Fambro, F.- P '"Beavers, J. T ' 'Payne, J. I Lgnjer, L. R, : , Owejjs. O. H. Gifeson, J. C .Phillips, E. L McCtellan, S. 0, 34 160 Pt. SE SE ...-....: Pt. SE E 495',-SE NW Pt. SE SW Pt. W NE 13, SOUTH, RANC E SE SE SW . Pt. NE SE Pt. SE SW .. Pt. SE SW .. Pt. SE NW .. Pt. NW NW Pt. S W W NE W W SB N NE NW NW SE NW NE NE NW SW Johrtsfcn, Gco, T SW S*5 34 Wbmbld, O. M. S SW SW 36 TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 26 Young, E. P NE SW 1 Whrnble, O. M. W SE N& Htirrilltoh, T. A W SW Itosdnbnurn, Geo E NE Fflucctt, E. A NE NE Staggers. C. P N N NE WtSt, Allen E NW Jfettfetson,. T, J W NW Brlitow, S. B PI, SW NE BrMlow, S. B W SE Turner, Elizabeth Pt. SW SE Qrbathouse, Joe Pt. SW SE Adams, Jessie, Pt. SW NE Bruce, W. M. Long. W. M Reaves, A. J Fulton, W. T Fulton, W. T Reaves, A. J International Paper Co. International Paper Co. International Paper Co. International Paper Co. International Paper Co. Key, E Key, E Key, E. Kev, E. ....- .Key, E. , . Smith! Mrs.) J. Adcpck, S. D. • • ** ¥ TOWNSHIP 9 ' 'international Paper'Co. . ^International Paper Co NE SW ...... N'/i Pt. SW Pt. NE SOUTH. .... PI. N SE ........ SE SW ........ SW SE ....... S N NE . Pt. NE NW NE NE NE NE SE NW N NW NE SE Pt. NE SE Pt. N SW Pt. NE SW Pt. SW SW . WEST SW SE SW SE SE NE Pt. NE NE Pt. NW NE SE NE SW NE S NE E NW E SW S SE . S SW NE SE NW NE SW W SE E W NE 1 2 3 3 3 3 11 12 12 12 12 25 25 25 25 36 40 20<j 40 200 41.02 ISO 35.43 3to .2 ID 41.02 180 •10 120 Rowc, W. W. .. Rowe, W. W Rowe, W. W Conway, J. D Martin, Ike ;Martin, Ike Martin, Ike Conway, J. D. Martin, Ike Martin, Carl J. Wilson, Earl N .Rowc, W. W State of Ark TOWNSHIP ii SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST a i W SE 7 ' . .. N;-" J NW SE '7 W E SW 7 :.... NW NW -9 Pt. S SE 9 Pt. N NE 16 SW NE 16 Pt. N NE 16 Pt. NW SE NE 16 ; Pt. N SW 16 NE SE 16 ... N NW NE 18 „,„ Pt. NW NE 21 Adams, Arkodie Est. E2A NW NW 21 State of Ark Pt. E NW NW 21 Parson, M. C SE SW -21 Lively, J. L Pt. NE NW 22 Poendextcr, Oscar Pt. SE NW 28 Conway, Jcwclinc Pt. S of Col rd ..... NW SW 29 Conway, Judus D Pt. SW SE 31 Muldrow, Thomas NW Cor SW NE 32 Mitchell, R. J. >. S Pt. NW SE 35 3 30 .1. ;-3 1 .5 12;50 150' Griffin Bros. Griffin Bros Huddleslon, Grover Huddleston, Grover Arnold, B. L Brewer, Ellen : Brewer, Ellen Brewer, Ellen Conway, Curtis ... Lenz, Mca . Robins, W. F. Robins, W. F Eubanks, Jess Cornelious, Geo. .. Reed Bros Cornelious, Geo. W. Johnson, Joe TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST Pt. SW NW 7 37 169 N Pt. NW SW 7 S 17 60 N SW 13 80 520 NW SE 13 40 160 . Pt. NW SE 15 13.34 ,50 . Pt. E NW 16 11.57 30 Pt. NE SW 16 2V.95 70 Pt. W SE 16 32 1,00 NE NE 21 40 200 Pt. NE NW 22 :2 JO . NE SE 23 40 310 . NW SW 23 40 280 Pt. NE NW 24 .1 2l"0 Pf. S SE 25 75 3*0 E SE 31 8.0 320 '.".... Pt. NW NE 36 8.50 50 Pt. NW NE 36 , .50 ;5 - Soil, Willie Burton, John Burton, Walter Hollis, B. C Brent, T. L Brent, T. L Morris, Marion Morirs, Marion Morris, Marion Foster, L. A Porterfield, Joe Hollis, B. C McKnight, O. A Siny.ard, E. G Prince, Jessie • -Ark. .Bank.& Trust Ark. Bank & Trust Ark. Bank & Trust Ark. Bank & Trust McBay, B. B. :: Si M, Stcphcnson . Ark. Bank Trust Co Morgan, D. C TOWNSHIP 13 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST Pt. SW NE .. Pt. E NE ... Pt. NE NE Pt. S NW W NW .... Pt. E NW Pt. NW SW Pt. NW SW ... Pt. NW SW . Pt. NW SW Pt. NW SW . Pt. NW SW .. Pt. NW SW . Pt. SW NW NE NE ... -WV4 NE • Pt. SE NE S NE NW Pt. S NW ... Pt. SW NW ... Pt. NE SE E NW SE Pt. SW NW Smith, Chas. & Chester E SW NE 9 18 1818 25 2525 25 25 25 25 25 25 2.6 27 27 27 27 27 27 27 27 27 33 2 ,10 M 1 10 'M v«5. 135 6;78 78 300 12)59 80 320 13.40 •,-&i50 24Q 10.19 1.06 60. 2.9.5 ; r.WJ 00 2.9S •-.66 10 .85 .15 I'O .95^ i.68 1C>5 4.76 ..2 - 25 1,55. 20 15 1.15 38 150 '6,57 9.! 2. '5. ,'±;75 Vj* .&' . '.80 Briant, P. E. •Turner, J. L. ... Mitchell, Johnnie Cato, V. A Cato, V. A Jones, Jasper TOWNSHIP 14""SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST '^ NE SE NW SW .... NW NE ... SW NW EVa SE -NE E NE SW TOWNSHIP 9 SOUTH, RANGE 26 WEST .Harris, J. A. Harris, J. A International Paper Co. Stuart, K. M, & O. F International Paper Co. ... Blanc, Forrest Blanc, Forrest Hutchinson, T. A Hutchinson, T. A Coleman, Virginia Bell, J. H Rumbley, Hiram Rumbley, Hiram Rumbley, Hiram International Paper Co. .. International Paper Co. Internalional Paper Co. . International Paper Co. Ball, W. P Mills, E. W Balch, Woodrcw Balch, Woodrow ....PI. SE NW . PI. NE SW SE SW Pt. S S SW NE SE ...... S SW NE S SE NE , Pt. NW ... PI. NE SW . W PI. W SW .... Est SE SW Pt SE SW Pt. N SW Pt. S SW E NE NW NE SE S SE . Pt. NW NW S 3/4 SW NW SW NE NE SW 4 ,10 10 55 • 40 220 9.93 60 40 120 20 100 20 60 122.70 860 1 10 66 400 45.47 160 27.50 lOa 13.65 60 15.97 .60 80 240 160 480 40 120 80 240 1 110 38.20 130 40 145 40 105 Adtilns, Leo ^datns, Iteriry Adaflns, Henry Shnlthi -Jcnnctte Smith, Jeariettc Pt. S NE PC. S' 'NE .... NW SW Pt. 'SB SE • Pt. SW SW 2 2 17 19 21 21 21 24 24 30 30 31 31 . 31 32 32 33 : TOWNSHIP''is" SOUTH, RANGE 26 Sl|te of Ark aplfcs, Lcrihnn 1 udiion,' R. C; :....:, I elHis, Lex 1 elms, Lex • J o'Uns, Lex .,:.'..'..::.. Koohtz, Henry '. \vade, Charlie Sampson, E. L West, A. W Mitchell, S. C. ... Pt. SW NE . Pt. NW NE I....:.:...'... 'W NE SW NW ... Pt. NW SW ..:::...;... SW SW ... SW SE SE Pt. SW SE SE Pt. SW SE SE ... Pt. SE SE Pt. S SE G 6 12 14 14 14 15 15 15 15 16 21 40 120 20 GO WEST . 40 120 20 80 80 300 80 320 40 120 39 160 80 240 80 240 33.50 200 80 320 26.67 110 1.25 110 .50 10 1 100 6.50 '70 40 100 40.90 70 3 15 WEST I 1 80 40 30 40 1 2 Campbell, John .'.'.'.'.'."'..'.'.'.'.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.'.' Pt.' W NE i TOWNSHIP 14 SOUTH, RANGE 26 Hondrlx. Sam W Frl NE 4 West, Allen Frl all Sec 16 Benson, Sloan SW NE 26 Benson, Sloan Pt. NW 20 1 TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 27 C BViatit (Mrs.) Clara McJluikins, W. E. ... Bulljhglon. J. H. .... godson, Tom Dodson, Tom Smith, W. E. ; pritdley, John Btia'dley,;. John Xdd.ison, R. M. J16pXins, iN. 'J Walker, Walter Bradley,'R'. T. Bruh?oh,.Henry & R. B. Prltcbett, • A. B Bruhson, R. B. Henry .. Davenport,. Valer Atfarhs, Claud Jacftscn, Joe ......... Atiams, Leo....' Adams, Leo Adams, Leo ! ". • ' ^f NE 3 Pt. NW SW NW 4 PI. SE NW 4 ... Pt. NE SE 4 Pt. NW SE 4 Pt. SW NE 5 S SE NE 7 .. N N NW SE 7 SW NE SE 7 .. N Pt. SE SE 7 SE NE SE 7 Pt. SW NE 8 E SE NE 11 .... NW NE 14 . E NE NW 14 SW NW 17 .' W NE NE 25 3/4 int. NW NW 30 W 12A NW NE 36 E8A NE NW 36 30 10 10 320 100 75 100 5 10 1.25 10 10 70 17 100 1 5 WEST 74.12 550 6 30 40 200 69.10 300 WEST 163 800 3 10 2.34 170 17 215 1.56 35 5 ,„„ SW NE tOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 28 Wallis, J. H. SW NE 11 Coiwuy, C. M W SE NE 13 50 80 40 110 60 40 5 60 160 80 160 60 34.05 35 12 35 8 25 40 120 WEST 40 150 20 40 20 10 10 20 10 1 20 40 20 40 20 6.37 2.90 5.37 3.70 12.59 13.40 5.37 6.07 10.10 10.19 8.58 13.40 4.96 4.96 .95 4.56 ' 3.35 8.07 3.33 1.14 .95.05 13,40 4.56 3.56 4.56 .75 .95 .95 3.35 4.56 .75 22.63 1.75 8.58 12.59 32.67 .'95 7.37 9.18 1.96 2.55 3.70 2.16 4.96 2.96 2.16 .75 2.96 6.97 3.7fi 6.97 2.90 1.9G 1.96 1.00 5.37 G.57 2.1G Scott, Fred Pt. SW NE Johnson, P.ny & Lexle Pt. SW NE Midland Saving «t Lonn .... Pt. SW SE Midland Saving & Loan .... Pt. SW SE 33 33 33 33 ,58 450 .17 70 ,12 500 .13 500 21.09 3.74 23.37 23.37 LONDON ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS Name of Owner Parts of Lots, Blocks ll P* Ul <u a> in Dounlas Bell ................ Lot 2 - Dlock l 3!5 ° ModUeltc Lydla ........ ........ Pt. Lot 8, Block 4 25 M ° dlSCUC 'MAGNOi-IA ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS n Joseph ............. Lot 11, Block 5 30 n ' MAYORS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS CITY OF HOPE, HOPE ARKANSAS Name of Owner Parts of Lots, Blocks " Berry, Ruby ; , Pt. Lot 4-5-G, Block 41 500 Henry. J-' R- WVii Lot 3, SMiWVii Lot 2, Block 47 200 Cdln, S a H; Pt. Lot C, Block 50 300 JOhnson, Kay & Lcxic ....S Pt. Lot 3, Block 54 400 ALLEN ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS Brown, Rachellc . Holmes,. Willie Moss, Fred Johnson,'Ray Brazell, .George .. Chambers, Mabel Cheatham, Alice ... Hcwton, Ray .: Newton, Ray DoUglas, Oliver .... ' BEARD Foster, Vincent riJQUston^ .Howard Davis Lee Warren P.qindcxtcr, Emma ... JbKn, Moss Royali -Eddie Royal, Eddie Arnold, Margrctt Jprifcs; Sid & Marie Lot 3, Block 1 20 Lot 9, Block 2 120 Lot 2, Block 3 15 Lot 10, Block 3 150 . . Lot G, Block 8 GO .... Lot 1, Block 9 100 Lot 10-11, Block 9 100 . Lot 4-5, Block 15 130 ". Lot 6, Block 12 10 Lot 1-2, Block 13 . 30 ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS Pt. Lot 1, Block 7 25 Pt. Lot 1. Block 8 225 S Pt. Lot 1, Block'8 300. EV- Lot 3, Block 10 50 Pt. Lot 4. Block 10 125 ,.. Pt. Lot 4, Block 10 30 Pt. Lot 4, Block 10 50 ... Lot 5, Block 10 300 jpnes; am & mane Pt. Lot 5, Block 10 900 Jol-tSon, Ty'ree , Pt. Lot 5, Biocic 10 300 ' <. ••'•'. BRIANT ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS Jblinson; Jeff Lot 3-4-5,. Block B>< 95 Higgason,. Luther Lot-6, Block C 10 Gulley. J. 'A Lot 7-8-9, Block C GO \A- BROOKWOOD'ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS •Tohby-, W -H . ... Lot 1 N'/ 2 2, Block 7 130 "Bonier, T. H. &: W, E NV's Lot 8, all 9-10-11-12 •• \ :•.•'•• Block 13 875 .T'dylor, Dave & Rosie E Pt. Lot 15-16, Block 2C GO ti'irriblc &" Wylie Lol 6, Block 34 30 .ilirnoK, « B ^ QWN ADDIT ,ON, HOPE, ARKANSAS JDUflie, -J. P. Lot 9, NVi 10, Block 2 75 TOWNSHi'P To'sOUTH, RANGE 26 WEST Gilbert, F. L. Rath, C. H Rath, C. H Rath, C. H Sampson, J. W Hall, C. C Carrigan (Mrs.) Nora .... Carrigan, Mrs. Nora Marshall, Archie Brown, W. E Goodwin, Sylvia & J. L. Hall. G. A Goodwin, Sylvia & J. L. Goodwin, Sylvia & J. L. White, Nannie Lyons, Daly Reed, Bryan Reed, Patale McFaddin. Duke McFaddin, Johnson .... Briant, E. E. Pt. SW NE SE NW NE SW W NW SE NE SW ... Pt. W SW NE SE E SW SE Pt. W E NW SE SW .... Pt. N NW .. Pt. N NW ... Pt. E E NE E W E NE NE SW SW NE .. Pt. SE NW W NE NE - SE . SE SE NW SW ADDITION, HOPE, . Lot 1-2, Block Lot 3-4-5, Block ... Lot 2, ARKANSAS Block BRUNDIDGE JpyHson, Ozclla djjrlson, -Freddie itutirt, Woodrow fii'iamson, SaUie Vcrnon Lee ,, Vernon Lee Montgomery, M. C Evans, Willie Gladney, Rev •CJeghorn, Ellen Williams, Dorsey Wall?er, Jessie Green, Ira T Green, Ira T Straughtcr, Bob Martin, Wesley ~<* — •, — »,„-.-CARRIGAN ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Midland Saving & Loan Lot 13, Block C 500 * CORNELIOUS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Lot 3, Block 5 Lot 3, Block G .;. Lot 4, Block G ... Lot 1-2, Block 7 Lot 4-5, Block 9 Lot 1, Block 10 Block 10 Block Block Block Lot 8-9, . Lot 2-3, Lot 7-8, ... Lot 10, Lot 11 Lot 5-(i, 12 12 12 Block 12 Block 13 E'/i Lot 7, Block 15 GO 90 30 130 30 30 GO GO 30 GO 210 250 230 30 250 15 23.37 9.08 14.24 18.81 1.4G 0.02 1.23 7.39 3.29 5.11 5.11 G.48 1.00 1191 1.69 10.82 1.4.24 2.83 0.26 1.91 2.83 14.24 41.63 14.24 4.37 .05 2.9G 6.48 40,49 3,29 1.90 3.07 I 3.39 4.65 1.90 6.48 1.90 1.90 3.29 3.29 1.90 3.29 10.13 11,9G 11.04 1.90 11.90 1.23 23.37 250 30 Washington, Emma Lot 2, Block Poiodextor, Sam Lot 3, Block _ CORNELIOUS HEIGHTS' ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Allen, Ray E 2/3 Lot 12, Block 7 30 Cornelious, W. M Lot 19, Block 7 100 COLLEGE ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS Parson, C. W Nte Let 4, Block 14 500 Arnold, C. P , Frl Block 22 125 Keathly.'V. M Pt. Lot 3, Block 25 500 Briant, (Mrs) Edgar Lot 4, Block 27 700 FAIRVIEW ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS 11.96 1.90 1.96 5.11 23.37 G.26 18.42 32.50 E. V. TOWNSHip'11 SOUTH, RANGE 26 WEST. N Pt. 32 . Pt. SE SE . SOUTH, RANGE 25 . . SE NE -7 SE SW 7 Munn, Dave Brown, Lou Munn, Dave White, Sam Johnson, M. W Johnson, Odcll Johnson, Odell McFaddin, Willie Chcatham, Price Cheatham, Price Cheatham, Price Briant, P. E Muldrow, Hurdle Green, Vernie Lee Green, Gcrtha & Steve Wilherspoon, Lucy Witherspoon, Lola Wilherspoon, Jim Hill, J. C F-aucctl, Frank Faucctt, Frank . NE SW . E- SW SW NW SE, SE Pt. NE SE NE NW .... SW NE NW NW SW E SW SW .. WM- SE '"'..'." E NW NW NW N SW NW NE SW SE SW Pt. NW NE Pt. NW NE SW NW . .. Pt. E NE .... Pt. E NE PI. S NE NW ,.-..:-.. "SV* NW E'.i SW.- Johnson, E. V. Allen, J. M. : Allen, J. M. Allen, J. M. Johnson, E. Allen, J. M Robinson, Mrs. Allen, J.; M Allen, J. M Allen, J. M. ... Robinson, H. H. Robinson, H. H. John Lot 1, Lot 2, Lot 4, .. Lot 9 to 13 Lot 14, Lot 1 E',i 2 1 1 1 Lot 1-2-3-4-5-6, Lot 8 to 14, Block Block Block Block 1 1 2 3 4 4 5 G 7 15 15 15 50 10 20 800 50 80 130 120 50 Collier, Isaiic & Corenc 1.23 1.23 1.23 2.83 1.00 1.4G 29.15 2.U3 4.20 C.48 G.03 2.83 Lol 15 200 '.. Lol 10 130 HOPE, ARKANSAS Lot 1-B, Block 2 25 . Lot E, Block 3 25 . Lot 1, Block I 75 Richardson. Lonme ^L 1 , 0 ,' S 1 , 0 *^ i inn Trent H T Lot 14-15-16-17, Block 4 400 OAK GROVE ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Rhlnehart Henry Lot G, Block 1 25 OAK LAWN ADDITION NO. 1, HOPE, ARKANSAS Scales, Arthur Fergerson, Andrew Holyfield, N. H Richardson, Lonnle 10,52 1,00 1.75 O.G8 G.48 1.69 1.09 3.97 5.57 18.B1 1.G9 300 70 20 14.24 3.74 1.46 1.09 B. Lot 5-G-7, Block 4 Story' S N, L °t- 5 . Block 5 Alford. Gcrtha Lot 10, Block 7 Frierson Tbin & Volma Lot 4, Block 10 incison, ^"^^o^-noN, HOPE , ARKANSAS Midrllcbrooks- A D Lot 8-9-10, Block 6 90 MlClCUQm00 pH'lLLIPS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Pirkcns Hntlic Lol 3-4, Block A 340 lichens, n ^{J^ F i^-^ DDnr , ONi HOPE, ARKANSAS Marshall, -Helen Lot 3-4-5, Block 5 150 Flomine Ruth Lot 1, Block 8 500 SENTER & ARNOLD ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS T on? M E A Lot 1-2, Block 10 10 1.00 SHOVER STREET"SCHOOL ADDITK>N^ H3OPE ' 30 ^ RKAN1 ^ Duffle. 6 Henry' .°^...ZIZ1. Lot 10,' Block 10 20 rornelious fc-Carlton Lot 11, Block 12 M C ^ TELLINOTON ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Cheatham D. D Lot 4, Block 1 400 WALLIS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bradcn, Laura 'Lol G, Block 5 2a Hollis, B. C Pt. 50 x 100' Lot 4 -....... Lot" 7, Block 14 300 S'pt. 180' Lot 5. Block 20 500 ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Lot 3, Block A 200 BLEVINS SV- Lot 3, Block 9 50 Pt. Lol 4, Block 9 20 10 SOUTH. RANGE 24 WEST 15.39 14.85 25.57 25.G5 Block Block Block Block Block .... Block Block Block HOPE, ARKANSAS H. G. Simpson :. Lot 3 Wla 4, Block 4 325 Wocdiel','-Yiclor (Mrs.) Lot 1-2, Block 7 400 FRISCO ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Garrctt, Hugh Lot • 1-2-3, Block 7 700 Roberts L. C Lol 1-2-3, Block 9 550 GARRETT & WINGFIELD ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wingfielij, E. O. (Mrs.) ..; Lol 1-2, Block 3 GO 3.29 Win"field, E, Q, ... Lot 4-9-10-11-12, Block 3 150 7.39 GREEN OAKS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Trimble, F. Y :.'.. 'Lot 4. Block 2 • 20 1.46 HEMPSTEAD HEIGHTS' ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dennis, Jeff Lot 5, Block 8 '< 10 1.00 HICKORY GROVE ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS White Myria ' Lot 1-2, Block 2 40 Brown,"'Eula Lot 1, Block 7 20 Brown, Eula Lot 7-8, Block 9 50 . HOPE CORPORATION, HOPE, ARKANSAS F - ' - - - o in =>.n ft. n 2.38 1.46 2.85 Name of Owner Parts of Section K V W a 4) > v] M &> 3.25 200 80 300 Moss John Hollis B "'" " ' lioilis. H. Williams, Gcrtha Gaincs, John . CJnincs John Ua.ncs, Jonn 4.05 1G.07 7.30 23.37 1.46 1.4G 18.81 1.G9 14.24 14.24 23.37 9.GO 2.84 1.4G Gorham, S. W -Wesson, Ben' Wesson, Iccy Scoggins, Calhrine Lot 8, Block 3 SV- Lot 8, Block 4 Lot 1-2-3-4, Block 8 EMMET C. D. Green.& Joe Bcaty Jr Block 28 FULTON Hall Maggie Lot 5,' Block 2 Johnson, Annie Bell Lot 3-4-5, Block 20 Hall Maggie Lot 3, Block 30 1 * SMITH ADDITION, FULTON Richards, Ada Lot 5, Block 7 Thomas, Molvin Lot 11, Block 8 Thomas, Molvin 5 5 110 10 10 150 10 70 GO 10 100 40 2.38 .75 .75 4.9G .95 1.00 7.39 1.00 3.74 3.29 1.00 Lewis E J Est Lot 3-4, Block 1 100 Gaincs, Vela Lot 1, Block 1 5 Hood, G. W. Lot 2-3-4, Block 20 Tivlor A M Lot 10, Block 1 n MCCA'SKILL CORPORATION, MCCASKILL, ARKANSAS TOWNSHIP 10 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST Reaves, J. A Pt. NW NW 2 30.26 220 McNAB Boles, Charlie B1 ??'j r }2 Boles, Charlie Block 14-15 -10 MAXWELL ADDITION, McNAB State of Arkansas Lot 1, Block 5 OZAN Babcr, J. T Block 3 Buckeye Oil Co Block 10 Robins. A. J Est. Pt. Frl, Block 19 Babcr J. T Frl Block 20 OZAN CORPORATION, OZAN TOWNSHIP 10 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST 4.50 5.11 .78 1.40 .78 10 50 10 200 10 20 Hobins, J. B. Wnrd, T. M Hatcliff, K. G Batcliff, K. G Halcliff, K. G Grace Preston State of Arkansas . State! of Arkansas Huddleston, Sam Black, A. B Carrigan, Gco Samuels, Dewey .... Black, Maud Phillips, Elizabeth .. Pt W SW'SW 30 1.25 400 PATMOS E Pt. Lot 3, Block 5 10 W W Lot 3, Block 5 20 .... N 80' Lot 9, Block 5 5 N Pt. Lot 1-3, Block 6 10 Lot 1-2, Block G 2U SHOVER SPRINGS Lot 4, Block 4 5 not reservation 10 TOKIO E Pt. Lol 1, Block 5 10 WASHINGTON Lol 1-2-3-4, Block 5 50 PI. Lot 2, Block 0 100 . Lot 4, Block 10 50 Lot 2-3, Block 40 20 .. Lot 1-2, Block 54 GO 9.C9 .73 1.00 9.GU 1.00 1.40 18.81 .95 2.83 5.11 2.83 1.40 3.29 Name of Owner Parts of Section WASHINGTON CORPORATION, WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH State of Ark Duggcr, J. F Dixon, R. L Turner, Clayton .... Name of Owner PI. Pt. Pt. .... Pt. NE NW NW NW Parts of , RANGE 25 NW NW NW NW Lots, 27 27 27 27 Blocks WEST .50 .50 1.09 .50 r> 10 50 10 o "3 w >-* tf) .78 1.00 2.83 1.00 h* £™L o' H Belew, T. N. Belcw, T. N. Belcw, T. N. Bclcw, T. N. FAIR ACRES Pt. Sec. 29 & 30 Township 12, Range 24 Lot 3 to 8 120 .. Lot 14 (5 acres i 25 Lot 19-20 50 Lot 22-23-24-25-20-27-28 175 SHADY GROVE Pt SW SW Section 29 Township 12, Range 24 SE SW Section 29, Township 12, Range 24 Rateliff, Gco. & Ester Lot 0 5 - " Lol 7-10-13 15 Lol 14 5 Lot 15 to 30 80 Lot 35 to 42 40 Lol 43-44 10 ... Lot 47-48-49-50 20 Below. T. N. Rateliff, Geo. & Ester Belew, T. N Bclcw, T. N Bclcw, T. N Bclew, T. N 5.37 1.55 2.55 7.51! .75 1.15 .75 3.7(i 2.1G .95 1.35 TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE 24 WEST Citizens Natl. Bank Pt. NE SW 28 .10 50 2,83 Willis, Ben Pt. SW NE SE 28 .15 400 14.85 .. Lewis. Vearl t'Mrg,) Pi. SE SE 33 4.30 800 37.07 , Briant, K. M , Pt. SE NE 33 .50 2UU 9.08 STATE OF ARKANSAS CpUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD—ss. I, Frank J. Hill, Collector of Hcmpslcad County, Arkansas, do solemly swear that the foregoing Twenty One (21) pages contain a true and correct list of all lands, lols and parts of lots in Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, on which I have been unable to collect the Taxes due thereon, for the year ol 1945, within thc time prescribed by law. FRANK J. HILL, Collector of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas. Subscribed and sworn lo before me on Ihis lhe 15lh day of October, 194U. (SEAL) , LEO HAY, County Clerk of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas NOTICE And notice is hereby given that said several tracts. Lots or parts of Lois, or so much thereof us may be necessary to pay the taxes, penalty and. cesls due thereon, will be sold by the Collector of Hempstead County, Arkansas, at the Court House door on the second Monday in November, 1946. unless thc said taxes, penalty and costs due thereon be paid before that lime; and Unit the sale will.continue from day to day until thc said tracls, lols and parts of lols be sold. LEO RAY. County ClcrU of Hempslw 1 Coaiity, Arkansas Voice of Opinion —— By James Thrasher* Scholarship and Friendship Two events of last week, while relatively unimportant, nevertheless offer some slight encouragement in thc field of international relations. Needless to say, any en- .cournKcmilnt along ttiat linq is welcome. Thc Koscluszko Foundallon launched a Books tor Poland campaign from its New York headquarters. At thc same time, a young American professor was en route to Poland to leach English, al lhe University of Cracow, while j two Polish students were on their I way lo Ihis country, where the girl will enroll at Vassar and lhe young man at lhe University of Wisconsin. These journeys marked thc resumption of lhe Kosciuszko foundation's exchange scholarships. The book collection drive, which had sent contributions to the Polish uni- Hope Star WEATHER fORECAIT Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday, widely scattered showers Tuesday; continued warm. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO.. 13 Star of Hot*. 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1946 (AP>—Weons Associated Ifryn , (NEA>—Means Newsoaber EnttrorlM Aun. PRICE 5c COPY Larger Unions Apin Talking Higher Wages Radio Equipped Jeeps Join in Hunt for Jewels London, Oct. 28 —CUP)— Amcri can radio-equipped jeeps reappear cd on the streets of London today as a detachment of provost marshal's troops joined British police in the greatest jewel thief hunt in Sclland Yard's history. They arrived at a time when two additional robberies had boosted the total haul in recent-weeks to more than $500,000. The Americans ostensibly were vcrsity-in-exitc at the University | Those unions arc the CIO auto of Edinburgh during the war, will workers, the ' ' now seek to help replenish the war- devastated libraries of Poland. By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Oct. 27 </T).— The ( ..._ biggest unions'— the ones which i seeking the remaining G. I. dc- had' the biggest strikes since the 1-ners ..Ul^at^large^m Englnnd. war ended — arc beginning to talk higher wages again. Rare f*hoto of Mysterious Lolo Fighters There is a temptation to enlarge upon UH ".. the importance of this small beginning. These scholars, or more that will follow them to bolh countries, will not affect the problems of the moment. They will scltlc no-noundary disputes, nor will they rcconcilt differences of ideology. . , ... But surely there is hope in the _„ .... .... very spirit that prompted this I or coal miners. Al the moment movement of scholars and books, j they're talking only It cannot be said that scholarships wages, has no politics. Science and the arts CIO stcclwoi-kcr, and John L. Lewis, AFL coal miners. Their gigantic strikes, coming as they did in the midst of recon- version, lied the country in hnots. They'll tic it in knots again if they strike again. Tt is not certain they will strike. Wait and see. So far the word 'strike" has not been mentioned by the auto-workers, stcclworkcrs, of higher But detectives indicated that among these fugitives there may oc some who have reverted to lormcr civilian activities as big time burglars. With every available constable of Scotland yard's war - deolctcd staff on the streets, thieve" broke into the home of Adelaide Hall, stage and radio singer, and stole $12,000 worth of jewelry . And in almost the identical way, the home of David Lowe was robbed of $8,000 worth of jewelry. A major cause of concern to the men of the famed yard is the lack of clues even in such spectacular burglaries as the case of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. arc somewhat colored by their surroundings. Yet there is an understandings and sympathy among their practitioners which is quite apart from the quarrels of diplomats and stalesmca Those who go to study or teach in foreign countries arc above the average in intelligence. They arc likely to be alert and observant, and'loss susceptible to the abiding I prejudices of ignorance. Their stay in foreign lands is long enough to Dcrmit them to become part ol th"ir new surroundings, to appreciate new problems and accomplishments and to become friends with new acquaintances and the new C °Thc l world today needs this type of understanding more than ever. It needs a free and frequent exchange of scholars between many more countries than Poland and the United States. . , These exchanges arc instigated There is a question: Can they .iflord to strike again any time .soon? The autoworkcrs went through five lean months of strike, start- Ing in the fall of 1945 and winding up in the cnrly months of 1940. The atcelworkcrs struck one month last winter. The coal miners were out :\vo months last spring. After any lengthy strike, in •vhich workers finally win higher »vages, it takes them a good while ;o make up for the income they lost by strike. The root- of what is happening now goes deep, and away back. Four years ago this inonlh the government, for the first lime in our history, said an employer could not raise or slash wages without government okay. In this way the government tied wages into prices. For sonic * bv ncopl not "governmentsTpco- months earlier in 1942 the govern- I nfo who arc Interested and eager ment had put a lid on prices. Thus to understand on another and be by controlling wages and prices, friendly Perhaps among the young'the government tried to keep bolh scholars of today arc some of lhe in line. national leaders of t° m °'; r ° w j, 1 ?. c . I haps they will bring to their fuluie asks of leadership the fruits of that interest and eagerness. At least the possibility .is worth encouragement and assistance. Garland GIs Lose Fight in High Court Little Rock, Oct. 28 — (UP) — Four Garland county war veterans today virtually lost their supreme court fight to appear on the general election ballot as Dcm- Elections in Bulgaria 'Won' by Communists Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. 28 (fl 3 ).— Teh Communist • dominated fatherland frint was reported by the government today to have won 296 assembly seals to 83 for the united opposition parties in returns from 90 districts in thc Sunday elections. The assembly will have 465 members and thus the Fatherland front already was assured a working majesty. The announcement said most of the candidates elected were of thc Workers' pary (Communists). In Sofia, complete returns gave the Fatherland Front parlies 277,323 votes to 95,535 for thc united opposition, election officials said. Of thc parties in thc Fatherland front, lhe Communists (Workers) were said to have polled 141,942 ,...>. election marked the first outright opposition challenge of U.S. Asks More Discreet Use * of Veto Power By ROBERT J, MANNING United Nations Hall, Flushing, N. Y., Oct. 20 —CUP)— New Zealand today laid down a broadside against big power privileges in the general assembly with a charge that the veto power had votes. The *> Prospects of GOP Best in Fifteen Years By LYLE C. WILSON New York, Oct. 28 - (UPl Polls and surveys indicate th:U republican polilical prospects are thc best in 1C years as thc miQ- *V term congressional election cam'* paign today enters its wndup week. Polling for control of the COth Congress and to fill hundreds of state offices takes place Nov. o. The 80th Congress will convene at But that control of 'wafJ°s and j prices is beginning to disappear now. It began to fade after the Japanese surrender when the government did this: It said an employer could raise wages without government approval, and as much as he wished, if he didn't try to use that wage in ocratic candidates. The supreme court agreed to advance for consideration their appeal of a circuit court decision throwing out their contest suit ol a technicality. However, the date for advanced consideration was sc for Nov. 18 — two weeks aflei the Nov. 5 general election. Thc veterans abanaoncd their cf forts lo have the case heard before thc general cieciion when thcj found that both sides could no' have records ready for filing. Opposing members of Ho Springs Mayor Leo McLaughlin's polilical organization were I. G Brown for sheriff, . Byrum Hurs for county judge, Leonard R. Elli for circuit clerk and Clyde Brown for circuit judge. Pulaski Circuit Judge Lawrence Aulen had dismissed the original contest suit. on thc grounds that crease i\s t 3i,rp v ason prices". ' the Fatherland Front's rule. two-year iSeldom seen by.white fneh arid even more rarely photographed, are the Lolos, fierce tribesmen oj! : one of the world's wildest regions, in western China. They were recently reported to have captured, and enslaved downed' American flyers, but Army investigation failed to substantiate this. The typical group of-fighters pictured;above is armed with rifles bought or captured from the Chinese, whose •!"••' •"• ~ — '.-"•- .'".'' '' ..villages they frequently raid. Chiang Men Moving on Doiren By TOM MASTERSON 'manacled lhe hands and fettered the feet" of thc United Nations. "The great powers are attempting to have their cake and cat it too," Sir Carl Berneridsen, .chief New Zealand delegate, said in the most bitter assault yet on the use of the veto power in the security council. Coincident with its attack, the I United Slates was reported formulating a proposal for more discreet use of the veto power, and thc Chinese delegate, V. K. Wellinglon -, Koo, indicated in a speech to the assembly today that China would | back the nation^move. ' ' In another attack on the big pow| crs, Egypt demanded the withdrawal of Iroops stationed in small | naitons. Bcrcndscn said thai the work of, thc security council to date .had "offered a humiliating spectacle, 1 ' bolh because of its failure to agree on major issues and because Quarterbacks Meet Tonight dt^High School The regular weekly meeting: tof thc Hope Quarterback Club, : a group of Bobcat backers;'.will convene at the high school for dinner and discussion of last week's game and the coming game Friday night, It is strictly a non-profit- organization and purely concerned with better backing for the local football team. These meetings have been VieM weekly since the start of foot- ball season and usually Attract at H. least sixty backers. U you • plan to attend tonight please contact Leo Ray at the John L.'s Latest courthouse!.. for raising, the affidavits required bj5,-law/ prior. ^ an election contest were:sworn noon, Jan. 3, 1947. Democrats sharply dispute the accuracy, and thc significance of If he did, then lhe government stepped in and, before letting him raise his prices a limited amount, it put a Hmti on thc size of the wage increase he could give. So to this cxlent, at least, it still tried to control wages and prices. In each of thc three big strikes mentioned here — autos, steel, coal — lhe government had to step in and establish wage limits. It did the same in oilier big strikes. But as the months passed-the government removed more and more controls from prices and the climax — or the near-climax — came this month when President Tinman look all controls off meal. And he did more. He said tho end before an unqualified notary public. The appeal was flown to Little Rock Saturday by Nathan L. Schocnfcld, attorney for thc veterans. He said then that even though the case was not heard before the election, the veterans intended to carry th eappcal through to its con- i elusion. Schoonfcld said that in his brief he would ask that thc four present Democratic* nominees be declared luu ineligible lo hold office and "never anc l'be allowed to hold office again." He was referring to Circuit Judge Earl Will, Sheriff Marion Anderson, County Judge Elza T. Housley and Circuit Clerk John E. Jones. polls which suggest u GOP trend o f most of lhe olhcr government is rolling. Democratic National rnntrols would be speeded up. Committee Hanncgan Chairman Robert E. scoffed at crystal gazers" who seek to forecast elections and held that some returns were rigged against his But one Cact is undisputed. For thc first time since 1928 the Den^- ocrats are minus thc most spec tacular and effective leader who C? ever campaigned an American political p.-irty lo election day triumphs. Franklin D. Roosevelt was elected governor of New York in that year. He died in April, 945, a four term winner of thc While How hard his death hil his party will be measured on election clay. I 1 resident Truman, his successor, is sitting this campaign out, am conlrast with the Roosevelt technique. Crowds, speeches, the cheers and thc hustings were pic for Mr. Roosevelt. He whooped >t up in udmi-term political iracasas though he were a candidate nim- sclf " Frequently he was as much thc candidate in .many a congressional contcsl as tho Democratic nsoiranl for the House or Scnnle who aclually had the party nomi- OPA pulled off niorc price ceilings. 'ihul meant more wage controls were ended, because they apply only when workers produce goods that sell under OPA ceilings. Looking back over these past four years in which the government controlled wages and prices, thc union leaders argue: Tho government was a lot lighter on wages than on prices. They argue: Workers need still higher wages to try to catch up with the much higher prices. They argue that thc wage increases granted the recent strikers were not enough. Industry argues it is tho ^V"-"i>-:v->"s-,-.'.ft'» StprmKi NomeStarts Cleaning Nome, Alaska, Oct. 28 —(/P) — Scarred and battered Nome today began clearing the.'.wreckage of 18 buildings destroyed :</or clamaged during an icy gale that swept in from the Bering sea. over the week- Ham, Bacon, Lard on the Way Back Kansas City, Oct. 2*8 — M 5 )— That almost-impossible- to - get ham, ard and bacon, is on its way back to the midwest's meat counters— and soon packers here say. Packinghouse officials reported that in the two weeks since the lifting of. the OPA ceilings they have been slaughtering at near capacity. Hog shipments.have been ample and packers began curing hams and lard as soonVas volume ... _ , Pciping, Oct. 2« W).— Wily Gen. Tu Li-Ming scored one of the. big- gcsl surprises of the civil war to- O f "the prolonged wrangles over day by launching a two-pronged procedure." offensive by Chinese government The p]an w jn be offered by Chief troops against Daircn, the chief American Delegate Warren R. Aus- port of Manchuria, in a move to tin in his address to the UN gen- control the entire South Manchur cral assembly tomorrow or ian coast and cuti off the Chinese Wednesday. Communists from support by sea. Details are being kept secret for The Communists and everyone tne presen t but it was understood else expected General Tu to re- that Austin would plead for rcten- sumc his northward advance to- tion of tne present voting proce- ward Harbin in central Manchuria. dure provided in the U N charter. But instead he sent two armies The speculation is that the Amcri- southward down the Liaotung pen- can p ^ an will propose alternative insula from Anshan and Antung to steps _ w ithi n the scope of the catch the enemy napping. Icy charter — to the application of the weather in the north may have veto These steps would be in keep- dictated the change in strategy. ing with thc m t en t of the San Fran- Both prongs were approximately cisco conference creating the U N 90 miles from Daircn, the big sea- that lhe veto right be subordinat- port 30 miles from the Russian na- ed to a rule o£ unam mity among val base of Port Arthur. the five permanent council mem- permitted. 'As a result-, some kers say Mainc's traditionally early clec- «'l tion took place on Sept. 9. There *' remain to be elected next week 33 governors, 35 United Stales senators and 432 representatives in addition to hundreds of lesser slates officials. Maine elected three Republican rcpresenlativcs, one Rcpublcan senator and a Rc- ppi-ilcan fovcrnor last September. The 35 Senate scats at stak6 next WCCK wcie ncld in thc expiring 79th Congress by 24 Democrats, 10 Republicans and one Progressive. Sen. Robert M. La Follctte, of Wisconsin, who entered the Rcpub- '|j lican primary this year but was not rcnominaled. American political tradition practically assures that the Republicans will gain scats in bolh the House and Senate on Nov. 5. With one exception in modern American political history, thc major byparty always has lost congression al seals in off-year polling. Surveys and polls indicate, further, that the Republicans have an excellent chance to win House con trol this time and that there ?» a , - more remote possibility of the Son(> ale going GOP, as well. Thc congressional party alignment is as follows. Senate: Democrats 56; Republicans 39; Progressive 1. House: Democrats 236; Republicans 192; Progressive 1; American L^bor 1; Vacant 5. ' Republicans must make a net Kain of 26 seats to oblain a bare House majority of 218 in the 30th Congress. They need a net sain of 10 for a bare Scnalc majority of <«. .... - higher wages that have forced prices up. Thc auto workers arc starting their demands by asking higher wages from Chrysler, Packard and Hudson. Thc sleelworkers may not s;iy exactly what tliey want until December, when their policy committee meets). John L. Lewis wants to talk about wages with thc government, which has been operating the coal mines since May. Meanwhile, because thc government still has price controls on autos, steel and coal, it still controls wages in those industries. Schoolmasters to Meet on Tuesday The first regular meeting of thc Hempstcad County Schoolmasters club will be held in thc County Supervisors office Tuesday evening at 7:30, president Morgan Griffith announced today. The Athletic Committee will meet in this office for thc first committee meeting of the year. Following the report of committees the group will participate 1 in ,1 panel discussion of thc proposed Initiative Act No. 1. Members of the panel will be school leaders of the county. All men teachers of the county are urpcd to be present at the first meeting of the year as many things of vital interest to every teacher will be discussed. Hcmpstead County has many more men teachers this year than at anv time during the war and it should be our purpose to get every on" of thp iv » into anv worthwhile activity. All men teachers are ur;iv.d - to attend. Guernsey School Plans Big Carnival The Guernsey School HaHawce Carnival will be held on Wedncs day niphl, October 30. This dat was selected due to olhcr act vitics in neighboring communitie on both Thursday and Friday. Plans arc being made for th largest crowd Guernsey Schoo has ever had al a carnival. Many interesting booths and activities arr being planned. Carnival booths will open al 7 p.m. and remain open until 8:30 al which time lhe cake walk will begin. It will continue until 9:30. At 9:30 a "amateur hour" will be sponsored. This is open to any amateur in Hcmpstead County and pri- y.es will be offered. Registration for the amateur hour will close al 8:30. Following lhe amalcur hour will come the feature attraction of thc evening, the crowning of thc Halloween queen. This ra.ee is opening up with a bang in thc school and is expected lo become lhe hottest contest in vears. Following is the list of candidates for queen. First, and second: Alice ORorkc, third and fourth: Hcrma Jean Kurd, fifth and sixth: Frances Collier, seventh and eighth: Sue Gilbert, ninth and tenth: Thclma Jane Evans, eleventh and twelfth: As thc storm roared northward, property owners estimated their .oss at between $200,000 and ?400,}00. Six business buildings were wrecked and 12 seriously damaged. All were on thc south side of thc town's main thoroughfare paralleling thc waterfront. Basements were flooded in many others which withstood thc pounding seas and 60-milc-an-hour winds. No lives were lost and only a few minor injuries were reported Warning that the. slorm was ap preaching gave the townspeople time to form cncrgency crews ant move merchandise and from thc danger area. supplies Damage was limitrcl almost en tirely to thc business section ant as a rcbull no housing shortage l anticipated among the 1,500 to 2, 000 wintertime residents. Iho na live village nearby was harder hit and several families whose dwell ings were destroyed are bcm cared for in thc native school. Fiery John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, appears deceptively calm as he poses for his first picture since his recent appendectomy. lard-is 'accumulating in qtiantitie's': TWo weeks . ago all housewives could get from the butcher was a grin when they asked for lard at stores in the midwest. Normally October brings heavy runs of hogs. Today's was 4,000 compared to 3,925 a week ago and 1,561 a year ago. Cattle receipts today were 22,000 compared to 25,529 a week ago and 24,284 a year ago. Most of today's cattle arrived by rail, indicating that tne area near Kansas City has been fairly well stripped of marketable cattle during the influx the last two weeks. Aside from hogs and cattle,, there were 4.000 calves on thc market today, 643 less than a week ago, and Capture ' of Daire 11 probably bers would pose international compli- Austin spent the week-end draft- cations. Travelers rom that area \. his speech. He was still work have reported thc city full of So- U * at it today V vict troops, and'there was...a ques- pl | ted it undoubt tion whether in that case national- J^ted to secret'ar ist troops would be welcome. , -, E Byr h es for fm ' There was ;no. •;indication, here po ^ sible - revision. ^™"SBSBi how , many Chinese Communist Meanw hiie, Russia's threa 1 Entry of *,-^."e generalissimo s Nazi Extremests Bomb Court at Esslingen Frankfurt, Oct. 28 —(UPi —A bomb was thrown at the de-Nazi- fication court building in Ksslin gen, 10 miles from Stuttgart, last night, apparently by the same group who bombed three Stuttgart building a week ago, public safety officials announced ioday. A squadron of tho U. S. Army constabulary made at lonst six 10 juba man a wv^r*. UK^, * heep compared to 9,262. forces into Dairen could well bring about another tense occupation situation such as existed early this year at Mukden, where both Soviet and Chinese government authorities sought to run the city . The Nationalists severed the ommunists' overland supply oute between North China and lanchuria in their vigorous North hina offensive which culminated i the capture of Kalgan. Now Genral Tu's troops, in concert with a overnmcnt attack on Cheoo, at ic tip of the Shantung peninsula i North China, threatened to sever ic Reds' sea route. Most of the 350,000 Communist roops now in Manchuria were ransportcd in junks across the trait rom Cheoo to the south ianchurian coast. Rape-Slayer Is Sought in Illinois Chester, 111., Oct. 2!! — (UPA police alert was spread througl thc Soutli lorlay or thc rape-slayer >ons\auuiury nuiui.- ... of pretly 12-year-old Barbara Lee rad during the night .hunting the Thompson, whose partia y< nude prcpclralors, and tanks and ar-! body was discovered oaluiday ji morcd cars were deployed in Stult- thc blood-spattered basement o£ i . _ . . r. f.. /"'lir»cHr»i' lir^lnl garl as a show of force. Dreaded Leopard Men Are Reported on the Prowl Again in South Africa Lena Frances Neal. Thc public is cordially invited 1o attend the carnival and especially are lhe friends of Guernsey School from the other communities around. All Guernsey school buses will run in lime for lhe opening of lhe booths at 7 p.m. High Catholic Officials to Attend Burial Little Rock, Oct. 28 —<.¥}— High ranking members of the Roman Catholic hierarchy began arriving today for thc funeral tomorrow of Bishop John B. Morris of thc diocese of Little Rock. Thc funeral mass will be con ducted al 10 a. m. tomorrow in St. Andrew's cathedral here Jpy ,.his eminence Samuel A Stritch of Chicago. needs for his "medicines, and then the bag of charms called the "Bofima" is produced for the ceremony of keeping it ••alive." The black bag of human skin about the size of a large sausage is kept "alive" by periodical painting with human blood. Finally, thc Leopard men eat parts of their victim to protect them from sickness -and endow them with certain mystic virtues. The Leopard men often use society'"in" tho"nistory specially prepared ointment, con- colonization. They llaining an ingredient like pepper, By R. F. DEWDNEY (For Hal Boyle) Johannesburg, Soutli Africa, Oct. 28 — (/I 1 ) —Thc Leopard man of Nigeria arc on thc prowl again. Recent reports stale thai upward of 200 clawed and mutilated bodies, victims of lhe Le9pard men, have been found in lhe jangle faslnesscs. Nobody knows lhe exact origin of lhe Leopard men, or "anyotos," jut they have given more 1 rouble to while administrators than any other secret society in thc history of African colonization. They taming There has been no indication of Sovicrt withdrawal as yet from Daircn, a score poinl in Chinese- Russian relations. Thc Soviets igrccd under the 1945 Sino-Sovict rcaty lo joint control of the port jy Iho two powers, but thc Rus •ii'ans have maintained a large gar- ison there and have forbidden in- rusion bolh by lhe Chinese gov eminent and an American naval jarly. (Three American news corrcs pondcnls who managed to enter Daircn last February, only 19 be ejected promptly by lhe Russians, reported brisk Soviet military activity there.) spread terror among various Iribes from Mozambique, across thc Congo to thc West African coast. The anyoto wears leopard skin draped over his head and down to thc waist, with two holes cut for the eyes. On each wrist is an ingenious iron bracelet with four sharp prongs which lie flat against the hand when open but project forward like claws when the fist which is pushed into thc nostrils before a ritual murder and is supposed to cause violent excitement while dulling thc senses. Thc Leopard men believe that if they f;iil lo kill their victim the ointment in their noses will swell and suffocate them. Initiation into the sect is a terrible ordeal, lasting for two months and including lorturi' and mutila- Cardinal Bishop Morris died lasl Tuesday. Those who have announced they will attend the funeral include Archbishops Joseph F. Ruinmel of New Orleans, Evwin V. Byrne of Santa Fe. N. M., John A. Flocrsch (if Louisville, Ky., and Joseph E. Rilter of St. Louis and a dozen or more is clenched. They often carry a stick with a replica of a leopard's paw on one end. By jabbing this into damp soil they give the impression of a leopard stalking a victim. On tho warpath, the leopard men wait beside a jungle trail until an unsuspecting villager comes like the a | lion which must bi stoicism. Thc witch borne doctor 'hosier hotel. Sheriff Elmo Morrison said he nad asked police in several south crn states to join thc search fo John (Mule) Andreson, 50, a Ncgr and convicted murderer, who wa si-en yesterday boarding a soul) bound bus al Sparla, 111., 10 mile northeast of here. Anderson, who w-is a ianilor a tin- Grandvicw hotel, whore In girl's beaten body was found, disappeared Tuesday night. Barbara Lee, a sixth grade pupil in thc Chester public school, left home on hcr bicycle lasl Sunday night to visit a friend. She was never seen alive again. Hcr bicycle was found in thc basement hidcn in the rafters. Ollis Allen, St. Louis pathologist, who conducted an autopsy yowlcr-. duy, said Barbara Lee's skull had been fractured at both temples and that she had been raped. Thc body, stripped to the waist, was found by Circuit Clerk Harold Hahn, a rcsidcnl of the hold, in a cinder pile only a few feet from Anderson's room. Morrison said he found blood splattered on the furpiture in the room. He said that Anderson, who was sren giving "candy and money to children at various times, ap- uarcntly had lured Barbara Lee into the hotel basement through a door leading to the street. There ho apparently beat and Some Russian Delegates Pray for Peace New York, Oct. 2» — (UIM —A presence vof'.'ArnericarT troop's such places as China and Latin America seemed imminent and American delegates began discussing their possible stand. The U. S. delegation called a huddle in advance bf today's 11 a. m. E. S. T, plenary session of ;he 51-nation parliament to" talk over the Russian proposal for assembly discussion of the presence of Allied forces and the existence of bases in so-called' friendly countries No decisions will be made, however, until the delegation has i received the advice of Secretary* Byrnes. The proposal, once discarded by the U. N. security council, was di- • reeled at British troops in places like Egypt, Greece and Trans-Jordania as well as at the U, S,, Ma rines in China and American outposts in Latin America and Iceland, Since the Russian proposal applies only, to friendly countries, it would not encompass Russian Corccs in former enemy slates like Hungary, Rumania and Bulgaria. Thc assembly was set fpf its fourth day of general .delate" and the first speeches of the session by delegates from thc Soviet sphere. Jan Masaryk of Czechoslovakia, Dr. Oscar Lange of Poland and Kuzma Kisilev of White Russia were on the list of the 10 chief delegates slated to address thc body during thc day. Two of the Big Five delegates also scheduled their opening speeches .— Dr. V, K, Wcl- linglon Koo of China and Alcx- nndrc Parodi of France. Thc opening round of oratory, of- ticially termed thc general debate, promised to run well over the four- day period piloted to it by Secrc- taryGcneral Trygvc Lie and his aides. Lie threatened to request night, session Tuesday and Wednesday to permit the assembly to approve its 53-point agenda Thursday and set in motion its six work oieism. Thc witch doctor mi- d hcr and (hen hid tho bodv in ress on thc young men b» vital i h ' einrici , pile after the attack Licessity for complete obodu-ncc d futal Morrison said. * ihn iCT.irlm- :mri for absolute * . , necessit\ ..-. to thc leader and for absolute secrecy. Death is the penalty lor disobedience. In thc final ceremony prescribed ritual marks in the flesh of the recruit, who them be- vcnient clearing and mutilated amid a frenzi of fanatical mumbo- mumbo. Thc witcli doctor lakc.g what he evidence against the Leopard iv.cn, even from intended victims who Anderson was released from thc , ,, ,,,,,.,„„.., Southern Illinois State penitentiary rird cuts theiat Menard. after serving 21 years "•..;..' -... ' .u_ Xor thc murder of a Centralia, 111., white woman. He was paroled to Sid Cohen, Chester, in January, 1940. He was discharged from the parole in 1945. Barbara Loe was the daughter of Mrs. Hazel Thompson, 35. who is employed in a Chester shoe fac- itir of interest swept the congrcga- .1011 in Si. Patrick's cathedral yes- Icrdny when five members of the- tussian delegation to the United Nations, headed by Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky, walked in to attend a solemn pon- iical mass celebrated to "invoke divine guidance" or deliberations of the UN general assembly. Alcr lhe mass, which was attended by some 200 UN delegates and general assembly officials, lhe Russians drew attention again as Ihcy -smiled and bowed and shook hands with high Catholic church dignitaries, .. including the Mosl Rev. J. Francis A. Mclntyrc, co- udjulor bishop 'of New York. There had been no indication thai Soviet delegates would attend thc mass. Invitations had been sent individually to all UN delegates and replies had been requested, but none was received from lhe Russians. Occasionally during the mass Vishinsky was seen passing whispered comment with Soviet Ambassador Nlcolai V. Novkov. but they sat in rapt attention when the cathedral choir sang the mass in honor of St. Francis Xavier. Thc Russians sat in the fifth pew on thc left side of the huge cathedral, dirc-rtly behind Warren R. Austin, of Vermont, senior representative of thc U. S. delegation to the UN, and Mrs. Austin. Thc mass was celebrated by Thc Most Rev. Joseph P. Donahue, auxiliary bishop of New York. The sermon was given by Msgr. Joseph F. Flunnelly. who asked ' ing committees. A closed meeting of thc body's M-membcr steering committee was called for tonight following the afternoon plenary nicctin gand presumably the lagging pace of lhe opening sessions was one of lhe subjects on thc committee's docket. Thc big day in thc six-day round of opening speeches was expected to be Wednesday, when Soviet Foreign Minister Syachcslav M. Molotov or his chief deputy Andrei Vis- hinsky and Austin were likely to give thc assembly the attitudes of the world's two greatest countries with respect to the trouble- ridden busincs confronting the United Nations. American officials anticipated that Molotov would open the Soviet verbal assault on American and British forces overseas, but it was possible the Russians would save their ammunition for the start of assembly working committee meetings on about Thursday, when the general debate is expected to be over. In the committees, each comprising representatives of all 51 United Nations, thc assembly's real bickering and bargaining will be done. cvon from intended victims who employed in a unesier snoe iac- ^uM.-pu r. riuui.c^. wuu a^v« mav escape They do not often torv. Mrs. Thompson is separated God to "grant unto all nations the cscauc ' Irom hcr husband. J tftfls olhis unity and peace." escape DOUBLE BLOW Los Angeles, Oct. 28 (AVr- Russell Gill had two automobiles Saturday. Today he had none. One of the cars disappeared from a parking place in front of a theater. When Gill 'got home he discovered the other mac-bint? hud been stolen from there.

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