Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, November 4, 1946
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Six 'MOM STAR, MOP I, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 2,1946 Delinquent Land Sole The lands and lots and parts bt' lots, returned delinquent lor the year ol 1945 in Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, together with the taxes, penalty and costs charged thereon agreeable to law are contained and described in the following list, to-\vit: Name of Owner Paris of Section f 1 > « u V OT TOWNSHIP 9 SOUTH, % RANGE 23 Byassec. H. E : SE SW 20 Ashbrook. L. R S NW SE 30 TOWNSHIP, 10 SOUTH, RANGE 23 Monk, Peter Pt. SE Stephens. H. M SW Johnson, Frances NE Henderson". Joe NE Henderson. Joe SE Phillips. »A. M E Pt. NW Carman, L. E Pt. NE WEST 40 1GO 20 80 WEST 4 4 8 9 9 19 20 Graham, Homer SE SW 33 TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH, RANGE 23 SW SE NE SW SW SE NW 210 120 160 120 120 .25 160 .50 5 40 160 WEST 30 40 40 40 40 14 Miller, C. L Stuart, Anthony Brown, Calvin A McRac, R. G. Hardware Warren, Margrett Boyd Bros TOWNSHIP Henry, Jessie & Annie . Henry, Jessie & Annie Henry, Jessie & Annie .. Bright, Ross Bright, Ross Bright, Ross .Powell, W. R TOWNSHIP Purtle, Lois Rogers, R. G. Rogers, R. G Rogers, R. G *- , TOWNSHIP Owens, O. H. ... TOWNSHIP Wilson, D. P. TOWNSHIP Davis, J. M. TOWNSHIP Bruce^ E. L. Co Gentry, J. E. Dr Reynold, Briggs Gentry, J. E. Gentry ;<• J..-.E 1 Gentry, J. E. ., • Gentry, W. W Gentry, W. W. Gentry, J. E „ Gentry, J. E ; •''Bruce, E. L. Co '/'Bruce,-E: L. Co Bruce, E. L. Co Frazier, J. R Frazier, J. R. Goodson, J. W Bailey, R. O Mitchell, Percy Fulton, Wcldon Goodson, J. W McConnell, H. W McConncll, H. W. ....... Ross, A. L. Gaines, Torn Briggs, Reynold ......... Mitchell, -Percy ............ Bailey, R. O Stone, Oscar Stone, Oscar - Stone, J. O Stone, J. O. x ..l " Mitchell, Percey _„ DeLacerdo,;, Zebch .... , ' TOWNSHIP Stone, J. O International Paptr Co. W E Pt. NW NE Pt. SW NE SW NW SW SW NE SE SE 9 19 20 20 21 21 160 5 240 160 10 240 12 SOUTH, RANGE 23 . NE Pt. SE NW 9 . ... Pt. SW NW 9 Pt. NW SW 9 ' E SE 20 Pt. W SW 20 . .. NE 29 NE NW 30 13 SOUTH, RANGE 23 Pt. SE 17 ... S Pt. NE NW 19 SE NW 19 Pt. NE SW 19 14 SOUTH, RANGE 23 „ NW NE 17 12 SOUTH, RANGE 23 .... Pt; W NE 30 SOUTH, SOUTH, NE NE SW NE SE NE NW NE NE NW ... Frl NW NW SE NW NE SW NW SW NW SE E NW NW SW NE ... E SW NW W NW NW .... W SW NW NE SE SE SE SW SE .... NW NW E SW NE ,. NE NE N SE NE SW NE NW NW S NW ......... W NE NE SE NW NE . Pt. S SE NW NE SW SE NW NW S3 NW.NE NE 'SW; 10 fOUTH, NW NW NW NE RANGE 23 NE 33 RANGE 24 19 40 1 40 40 2 40 WEST 13 190 11 50 2.85 10 80 360 78 280 160 640 40 WEST .50 45 10 40 250 10 30 WEST 40 120 WEST 2 10 WEST 80 360 WEST 120 Pt. International Paper Co NE NW Reeves, O. L. Pt. SW NW - Pickett.rWinfred _ Pt. W SW -NW • Stone, Zick NE .Cor. NE. ,NW' Red Ridge; Truck Pt. NW SW International Paper Co. :..,. SE iSW 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 20 21 21 27 27 28 30 30 30 30 30 33 33 93 ' 1 .53 33 34 35 RANGE 24 3 5 5. . PO 40 40 40 40 33.43 40 40 33.28 40 20 40 20 20 20 40 40 40 40 18 40 20 40 37.24 76.83 20 10 12 40 40 40 40 40 WEST 40 36.22 37.23 9.40 8 5::. 160 160 160 160 160 160 160 210 160 160 80 160 80! 80 80 160 160 160 160 105 160 80 160 150 50 .15 65 200 160 160 160 160 160 160 120 120 elf, Eldon Barber. J. W. & C. A. Self,, Eldon ,. Stephens, H. M. ....;..:..;. r%Stephens, H. M. ...I.'..'..., ? s <v r Stephens, H. M. :-..!j fS.W ,NE'- 8 .,,• SW'SW, ' i'isfcZumwalt, Carl; ,.' iN^-Zumwalt, Carl ... Zum'waltr Carl Unknown :.... Karber, J. W. & Folsom, Gracie .. Stephens, H. M. White, Melton . White, Melton .. .i :..?....:.... -'Ft/; E 'sw ...;.;.'., .,....'.....4.; NW .SW- ;•• .;• ..... :-..;,.... Pt. SW.SW"''-- .!.;.;..!.::: Pt. SW -.SW- : .. ...... .; ........ Pt. NE .NW ....; .................. SW NW ;..; ..... ....... Pt. NW. .NE; C. A ............. NW 'NW ......... SE Cor. SE NE ........................ SW SW ................. S NE SW SE SW Bishop, Coleman Pt. W SW SW SW 11 Pt. Harris, Carter TOWNSHIP Smith, G. E Smith, G Worthy, W. H Smith, Tom Cox, E. J ................... . Morrison, Luther & Odcssia Embree, J. T Hartsiield, Leo Cannon, G. E Cannon, G. E .......... ; Cannon, G. E Elliott, Maud Samuel, J. D Willis, Leon Willis Leon Ruggles, Cora Allen Ruggles, Cora Allen White, J. R ..... . ........ :. TOWNSHIP Collins, Tom . • ....... ; Collins, Tom W Douglas, Oliver Holescher, Ruth 4 H. O Holescher, Ruth & H. O Pt. SE Cor. NE SE W SOUTH, SW NW NW SW NE SE Pt. SE NE' NE SW SW NW NE NW Pt. S NE SE Pt. S NE SE E NW SE S& SE ... Pt. SW SE .. Pt. SE NE NE SW S NW SE SE NE 10' 10 ID : 10 15 15 16 17 '' 22 23 26 26 31 33 90 . 45 : 16.0 43.69 12JO '" : "'120 (120 .'120 40 40 40 - 5 i40. ' 30 •. VlGO RANGE 24 5 5 5 6 6 9 16 16 16 16 16 16 22 23 23 27 12 S'A NE SW NW W SOUTH, SE NE NE NE SW NW Pt. SE SE 33 34 8' 40 : 3 ! 40< 1 40 20 40 1 80 WEST 40 40 40 11 2 40 40 3 17 20 90 1 2.75 40 20 40 80 20 120 40 40 250 15 160 30 310 80 235 5 240 0.97 3.76 8.98 5.37 6.97 5.37 5.37 6.97 .75 6.97 5.39 .75 10.19 6.97 .95 10.19 8.17 2.55 .95 15.00 11.79 20.25 5.37 2.35 8.11 1.45 5.37 .95 15.00 0.97 6.97 6.97 6.97 6.97 6.97 6.97 8.98 6.97 6.97 3.76 6.97 3.76 3.76 3.76 6.97 6.97 6.97 6.97 4.76, 6.97 7.76 .97 .,.57 11.44 5.17 3.16 6.60 6.97 0.97 5.39 6.97 6.97' 6.97 5.37 :-i 5.37,,' 2.:10 > 4J16 ' 2.35 • 6.97., 5.37.i 5.37^'i 5.37.1 5.37 ' 1.35'J 6.97' 5.37. 2.16; i 2.1610.58' 1.15' 6.97 1.75 12.99 2.97 7,66 .75 10.19 International Paper Co ..... . ...... ..... NE SE 160 160 170 100 110 120 410 10 50 160 240 5 120 170 60 160 600 100 RANGE 24 1 1 16 16 WEST 40 40 40 34 390 210 400 160 Pt. Pt. .. Pt. Douglas, Oliver Crockett, Ed Middlebrooks, Lillie Stuart, Charlie • Cpok, G Steel, Edgar Jeans, Harvey Lamb, Luther Taylor, R. D N 660' Reed, L. D Boswell, M. H TOWNSHIP 13 Jackson. Sophia E SE SE SW Passmore, Floyd & Nellie.... Pt. NE SE 16 17 21 21 21 28 30 30 SE 34 34 Pt. W NE 36 SOUTH, RANGE 24 3 SE NE Pt. SW SW Pt. SE SE Pt, NW SE SE NE SE SE SE SE Pt. SE E 495', SE NW SE SW Pt. Moody, Geo. & Clara Smith, .T. J. Green, Edna Roberts, O. L Smith, Coy Jones, Clara Jones, Clara Jamison, 'Frank Jr ......... Pajmore, Robert ................. Garner, Phobia ................ Bright, Ross ..................... Sandrjdge; L. L ............... Riser, Paul ...................... TOWNSHIP 14 Burns, W. K ....................... Nichols, Ward .................. Nichols, Ward ................... Ppwell, Verdo .................... Powell, Verdo ...................... Fambro, F. P ................ Beavers, J. T .................. Payne, J. I .................... Lanier, L. R .................. Owens, O. H .................... Gibson, J. C ........................ Phillips, E. L ................. S. O ................. s.i J. E ............. S. D ................ TOWNSHIP 9 /'^International Paper Co. Pt. SE SW Pt. SE SW Pt. SE NW Pt. NW Pt. S W W NE W W SE ... E N ..... Pt. Pt. NE SW NW NE NW NW SE NW NE NE SW NW NE SW SOUTH, ..... Pt. 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 N . Pt. 4 4 4 5 6 9 17 17 23 24 30 32 32 32 RANGE 24 10 16 16 17 17 18 20 21 22 n 22 23 2 40 .35 .32 3 1.42 2 2 '.50 7.50 5 42 WEST 5 1 3 8.03 3 1 50 10 10 80 20 20 80 38 14.75 10 200 150 100 75 400 10 10 25 700 100 390 150 25 100 80 100 60 200 90 40 370 80 100 370 150 50 International Paper Co B,§ SW SOUTH; RANGE SE NE WEST 50 40 40 40 19 40 20 •^ 18 1 15 .15' .76 4.06 WEST 40 •iU 225 120 120 230 75 160 80 210 320 130 80 5 iOO 100 70 120 J.20 International International International International International International Paper Co . NW Paper Co ............. S SW SW Paper Co Paper Co ............. E SW SE NE NE NW 0.97 6.97 7.37 4.56 4.97 4.18 17.01 .95 2.55 0.97 10.19 .75 5.37 7.37 2.90 0.97 24.G4 4.50 10.20 8.98 G.60 6.97 '".95 3.57 6.57 4.50 3.56 16.61 .95 .95 1.55 28.65 4.56 12.34 G.5G 1.55 4.50 3.7G 3.57 2.96 8.58 4.16 2.16 15.40 3.76 4.56 17.95 6.57 2.55 7.36 5.37 5.37 9.78 3.50 6.97 3.76 898 13.40 j.7(j 3.70 .75 4.oU 4.56 3.35 5.37 5.3.7. Paper Co ......... NW Paper Co ......... N International Paper Co ................. NE SE International Paper Co .................... Ntt 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 ............. VfVt NE International Paper Co ..................... NW International Paper Co ......... NW SE International Paper Co ......... NE NE Southern Kraft Corp. : .................... N SE 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, Trov ............ NE Pt. NW SE International Paper Co ............. NE NE Elcy, J. D ......................... S Pt. SW NE Ross, A. L ................................. Pt. E NE International Paper Co ............. SW NW International Paper Co ................. NE SW 7 8 9 9 15 15 15 15 10 16 17 .19 20 20 21 21 21 23 23 24 25 25 27 29 34 35 35 36 36 36 40 40 80 40 80 40 80 40 320 160 40 41.73 3 17 80 160 40 40 80 10 40 80 10 .04 . 1 40 22 23 40 40 120 120 240 120 240 120 240 120 960 480 120 120 115 80 240 480 120 120 240 50 240 430 30 30 10 120 120 120 120 120 TOWNSHIP 10 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST 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 Key, Key, Key, Key, Key, Paper E E'. E E E •. TOWNSHIP W. W w w J. D Ike Ike Ike ;. J. D Ike Carl J Earl N Co. Rowc, Rowe, W. Rowe, W. Conway, Martin, Martin, Martin, Conway, Martin, Martin, Wilson, Rowc, W. W ....... State ot Ark ....... Adams, Arkodie ... State of Ark ........ Parson, M. C. ... Lively, J. L ....... Pocndexter, Oscar Conway, Jeweline Conway, Judus D. . Muldrow, Thomas Mitchell,' R. J - TOWNSHIP Griffin Bros Sriffin Bros Huddlcstcn, Grover .... Huddlcston, Grover Arnold, B. L Brewer, Ellen Brewer, Ellen Brewer, Ellen Conway, Curtis Lenz,. Mea Robins, W. F Robins, W. F Eubanks, Jess Cornclious, Geo Reed Bros Cornelious, Gco. W Johnson, Joe TOWNSHIP Soil, Willie ..•..• Burton, John Burtdri, Walter ....L> Hollis, B.' C.--.- •?..:: Brent-, "-T.~-L; ....:..-..-.,.. Brent, ,T. 'L. .,..;...:..::: 1 :,. Morn's,. Marion. Mprirs,' MaribrV Mjprris-; Marion i. Foster", L.'.,A.'- ...'. Portei-field, 'Joe SW SE 1 40 200 SW SE 2 40 200 SE NE 3 41.02 160 Pt. NE NE 3 35.43 340 Pt. NW NE 3 2 10 SE NE 3 41.02 160 SW NE 11 40 120 S NE 12 80 240 E NW 12 80 240 E SW 12 80 240 S SE 12 80 240 S SW NE 25 20 100 SE NW 25 40 200 NE SW 25 40 250 W SE 25 80 400 E W NE 36 40 120 11 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST W SE 7 80 400 N NW SE 7 20 80 W E SW 7 40 160 NW NW 9 40 120 PI. S SE 9 6.88 20 Pt. N NE 16 31.29 100 SW NE - 16 40 160 Pt. N NE 16 12.71 50 Pt. NW SE NE 16 9.96 50 Pt. N SW 16 9 30 NE SE 16 40 160 . . .. N NW NE 18 20 80 Pt. NW NE 21 .50 10 Est. E2A NW NW 21 2 10 ... Pt. E NW NW 21 2 10 SE SW 21 40 120 . . Pt. NE NW- 22 30.18 90 Pt. SE NW 28 2.05 50 Pt. S of Col rd NW SW 29 '. Pt. SW SE 31 ... NW Cor SW NE 32 S Pt. NW SE 35 12 SOUTH, RANGE 25 30 5 5 150 ........ ""•is .. Pt. SW NW Pt. NW SW N SW NW SE Pt. NW SE Pt. E -NW Pt. NE SW Pt. W SE NE NE Pt. NE NW NE SE NW SW Pt. NE NW Pt. S SE E SE .... Pt. NW NE . Pt. NW NE 7 7 13 13 15 16 16 16 21 22 23 23 24 25 31 36 36 SOUTH, RANGE 25 . Pt. 'SW NE ... Pt. E NE .... Pt. NE;NE '. Pt. S '.NW - 9 18 IB;. 18 ; 3 1 1 12.50 WEST 37 1G9 17 GO 80 520 40 160 13.34 11.57 21.95 32 McKnight;,-. 0: A', '.-.[ Sinydrd, E: G. •-....'.: '•• Prince,.; Jessie; i Arkv' Bank & Trust ; Avkl Bank & Trust Ark. Bank & Trust Ark. Bank & Trust McBay, B. B. ...-., S. M. Stephcnson Ark. Bank Trust Co Morgan, D. C Smith, Chas. & Chester . TOWNSHIP 14 Briant, P. E. Turner, J. L. Mitchell, John Cato, V. A. . Cato, V. A. ... Jones, Jasper TOWNSHIP Harris, J. A. Harris, ' J. A. International Paper Co. Stuart, K. M. & O. F. International Paper Co. Blane, Forrest Blanc, Forrest Hutchinson, T. A. Hutchinson, T. A. Coleman, Virginia Bell, J. H Rumblcy, Hiram Rumbley, Hiram Rumblcy, Hiram International Paper Co, International Paper Co. International Paper Co. Internalional Paper Ball, W. P Mills, E. W Balch, Woodrow Balch, Woodrow ... Pt. Pt.-' NW, SW , Pt. :'NW'- SW" .•• .. Pi N^W'SW ' Pt. NW;..SW-'. Pt. 'NW 'SW ' Pt.i.NWVSW, •.Pt.HNW'SW- ',- Pti ; SW;NW' .:.; '.; NE NE , .; \yi/,, ! NE" .'.'.'." Pt. SE NE S NE .NW Pl. : S NW.' ,. Pt. SW NW .. Pt. NE SE E NW SE Pt. SW NW E SW NE 25 25 I 25 ; : 25 : 25 ' 25 ! 25,' 25. 25;. 27J 27.-' 2f! 27'I 27 • 27 : 27 > 27 27 33 40 2 40 40 1 75 80 8.50 -.50 WEST 2 ,'> .05 78' 80 i 8.50 1.06 $6 {68 20' 1 i 38,. '•'' 40' : 8Q ; 50 30 70 100 200 10 310 280 210 360 320 505 ; $.3? 5.37 10,19 5.37 10.19 5.37 10.19 5.37 39.09 10.82 5.37 5.37 ••(5.17 3.78 10.19 19.82 5.37 5,37 10.19 2.55 10.19 17.81 1.75 1.75 .95 5.375.37 4.18 5.37 5.37 8.58 6.60 6.97 14.20 .95 G.97 5.37 10.19 10.19 10.19 10.19 4.56 8.58 10.58 10.61 5.37 16.61 3.76 6.97 5.37 1.35 4.56 6.97 2.55 2.55 1.75 6.97 3.76 .95 .95 .95 5.37 4.16 2.55 i.'75 .75 .75 6.57 6.97 2.96 16.28 5.39 2.55 1.75 3.35 4.56 8.58 .95 12.99 11.79 8.98 15.00 13.40'. 2.5,5 .75';. SOUTH, RANGE NE SE 25 1 NW SW . NW NE SW NW EVi, SE NE 1 E NE SW IIP 9 SOUTH, RANGE Pt. SE NW Pt. NE SW t- Co SE SW F Pt. S S SW • Co NE SE S SW NE S SE NE ; Pt. NW Pt. NE SW W Pt. W SW Est SE SW Pt SE SW Pt. N SW Pt. S SW r Co E NE •i- Co NW r Co NE SE or Co S SE Pt. NW NW S 3/4 SW NW SW NE NE SW 11 15 15 6 35 26 2 2 2 7 24 15 15 18 18 18' 19 21 21 21 24 24 24 24 28 30 34 34 20-• 54.10 2.50 3020 .75 20 , WEST 40 40 40 40 13.33 20 WEST 4 10 40 9.93 40 20 20 122.70 1 66 45.47 27.50 13.65 15.97 80 160 40 80 1 38.20 40 40 10 i 10 ' 155' • so;o 320 .; 240 '! CO, ed 1 io,; 10'. 25 ; ; is < 150 ! •360•520. >. • 20 ' so;i 215' : 50 120^"70 5 80 150 160 160 160 40 60 10 55 220 60 120 100 60 860 10 400 160 105 GO 60 240 480 120 240 110 130 145 195 TOWNSHIP 10 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 Si J. L. White, Nannie ................ Lyons, Daly .................... Reed, Bryan .................... Reed, Patale .................. McFaddin, Duke ............. McFaddin, Johnson ..... Briant, E. E ............. TOWNSHIP Munn, Dave ........... Brown, Lou ................... Munn, Dave .................. White, Sarn ................. Johnson, M. W ......... Johnson, Odcll .......... Johnson, Odell .... ...... MeFuddin, Willie ...... Chcatham, Price ....... Cheatham, Price ..... Cheatham, Price • Briunt, P. iv;VMuldrow, : Green, Green E HnrJie ... Vt-rnie Lut Uorth;i & Stev Witherspjon, Wilhi-rspoon, HJll J C,- Lucj Pt. SW NE G 1 5 . .. SE NW 6 40 200 NE SW G 40 120 W NW . SE 0 19 GO NE SW 10 40 120 . . Pt, W SW 10 1 10 NE SE 10 40 120 E SW SE 10 20 80 Pt. W E NW 13 1.50 5 SE SW 14 40 220 ... PI. N NW 15 1.24 35 . Pt. N NW 15 3 '115 Pt. E E NE 22 19 100 E W E NE 22 20 60 . NE SW 24 40 210 .. SW NE 28 40 210 Pt. SE NW 29 2 70 W NE 32 80 240 NE SE 35 40 240 SE SE 35 40 180 ... NW SW 36 40 180 11 SOUTH, RANGE 26 WEST NE SW 1 40 200 E SW SW 1 20 100 NW SE SE 1 10 40 . Pt. NE 1 20 100 SE NE NW 4 9.83 40 . SW NE NW 4 9.83 40 NW SW E SW SW 4- 60 300 W'A SE 13 80 320 E" NW 20 80 370 NW NW 26 40 160 N SW NW 20 20 60 NE SW 27 40 160 SE SW 27 40 120 IH NW NE 2fc i t. PI. NW NE 2b 1 30 . .SW NW 28 40 100 PI K NE 29 15 150 Pt. £ NE 2b .JO & b Mt NW 29 3.25 200 SMs NW 3-t 80 300 E'A SW 34 80 210 Johnson, Gcd. T Womblc, O. M TOWNSHIP Young, E. P Wamble, O. M Hamilton, T. A Roscnbaum, Gco Fnucctt, E. A Staggers, C. P 12 SOUTH, NE W SE W E NE N N SW SE SW SW 34 30 RANGE 26 1 2 2 17 19 21 21 21 24 24 40 120 20 00 WEST SW NE SW NE NE NE NW NW SW NE W SE West, Allen , E Jefferson, T. J W Bristow, S. B Pt. Brlstow, S. B -Turner, Elizabclh Pt. SW SE 30 Grcalhouse, Joe Pt. SW SE 30 Adams, Jessie Pt. SW NE 31 Adams, Leo PI. S NE 31 Adams, Henry Pt. S NE 31 Adams, Henry NW SW. 32 Smith, Jcanette Pt. SE SE 32 Smith, Jcaiicllc Pt. SW SW 33 TOWNSHIP 13 SOUTH, RANGE 26 Slalc of Ark Pt. SW NE Boles, Leanna Pt. NW NE Hudson, R. C W NE Helms, Lex SW NW Helms, Lex ..: Pt. NW SW Helms, Lex SW SW Koontz, Henry : SW SE SE Wade, Charlie Pt. SW SE SE Sampson,- E. L Pt. SW SE SE West, A. W Mitchell, S. C Campbell, John TOWNSHIP Hcndrix, Sam West, Allen Benson, Sloan Benson, Sloan TOWNSHIP Brianl (Mrs.) Clara . McJunkins, W. E Bullington, J. H Dodson, Tom Dodson. Tom Smith, W. E Bradley, John Bradley, John Addison, R. M. Hopkins, N. J Walker. Walter Bradley, R. T Brunson, Henry •& R. B Pritchclt, A. B Brunson, R. B. Henry Davenport, Valcr Adams, Claud Joe Leo Leo Leo TOWNSHIP Wallis, J. H Conway, C. M 14 6 6 12 14 14 14 15 15 15 15 16 21 40 20 80 80 40 39 80 80 33.50 80 26.67 1.25 .50 I 6.50 40 10.90 3 WEST 1 1 80 40 30 120 80 300 320 120 160 240 240 200 320 110 110 10 100 70 100 70 15 10 10 320 100 75 Pt. SE SE Pt. S SE .... Pt. W NE SOUTH, RANGE 26 W Frl NE 4 Frl all Sec 10 SW NE 26 Pt. NW 26 SOUTH, RANGE 27 100 5 10 10 70 100 5 & C. N Jackson, Adams, Adams, Adams, 3/4 W 12 NE NW SW NW Pt. SE NW Pt. NE SE Pt. NW SE . Pt. SW NE S SE NE N NW SE ... SW NE N Pt. SE ... SE NE .... Pt. SW E SE NE ...-. NW NE E NE NW SW NW W NE int. NW 12A NW E8A NE SW SOUTH, ......... SW .... W SE 3 4 4 4 4 5 7 7 7 7 7 8 11 14 14 17 25 30 36 36 36 RANGE 28 NE 11 NE 13 SE SE SE NE NE NW NE NW NE 40 1 2 1.25 10 17 1 WEST 74.12 550 G 30 40 200 69.19 300 WEST 163 800 3 10 2.34 170 17 1.56 5 20 10 10 20 10 1 20 40 20 40 20 34.95 12 8 40 WEST 40 150 20 40 215 35 50 80 40 110 60 40 5 60 160 80 160 60 35 35 25 120 C.37 2.90 5.37 3.7G 12.59 13.40 5.37 0.97 10.19 10.19 8.58 13.40 4.90 4.90 .95 4.56 3.35 6.07 3.35 1.14 .95 .95 13.40 4.56 3.56 4.56 .75 .95 .95 3.35 4.56 .75 22.63 1.75 8.50 12.59 32.67 .95 7.37 9.18 1.90 2.55 3.76 2.16 4.96 2.96 2.16 .75 2.96 0.97 3.76 6.97 2.96 1.96 1.96 1.00 5.37 6.57 2.16 Scott, Fred Pt. SW NE 33 .58 450 Johnson, Rny & LeXie Pt. SW NE 33 ,17 70 Midland Saving & Loan .... Pt. SW SE 33 .12 GOO Midland Saving & Loan .... Pt. SW SE 33 .13 500 LONDON ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS 21.09 v3.74 23,37 23.37 Name ol Owner Parts ot Lois, Blocks a < > i CITY OF HOPE, HOPE ARKANSAS Name of Owner Paris of Lois, Blocks rt u > tn u> o - 1*1 H Berry. Ruby .................... Pt. Lol 4-5-6, Block 41 Henry, J. R. WVs Lol 3, SV/WV'i Lot 2, Block 47 Cain, S a H ..................... Pt. Lot 6, Block 50 500 200 300 Johnson, Ray & Lexic ... S Pt. Lot 3, Block 54 400 ALLEN ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS .95: .95i ; 0.78..12.59 13.40 10.19 i 2.95. : 2.95' 4.(76' 1.05 o'.sV ' 15,00 2h'43. 3^76 9.18 : 2.55 5,37' 3.35 .75 3,66 C.57 6.97 6.97 6.97 2.16 2.96 .95 2.76 9.38 2.06 5.37 4.56 2.96 35.08 .95 16.61 6.97 4.76 2.9G 2.96 10.19 • 19.82 5.37 10.19 4.90 5.76 6.37 8.38 .75 8.58 5.37 2.96 5.37 .95 5.37 3.76 .75 9,38 1.96 5.17 4.56 2.96 8.98 8.98 3.35 10.19 10.19 7.78 7.78 8.58 4.56 2.16 4.56' 2.16 2.10 12.59 13.40 15.40 «.97 2.90 0.97 b.37 Brown, Rachcllc .. Holmes, Willie Moss, Fred Johnson, Ray Brazell, George .. Chambers, Mabel Chcalham, Alice ... Newton, Ray Newton, Ray Douglas, Oliver .... BEARD Foster, Vincent .... Houston, Howard . Davis Lee Warren . Poindexter, Emma John Moss Royal, Eddie ^-. Royal, .Eddie ..,.....,. x'A^npldr /.Mar£ret,l ; :/Joncs;' ii Sid-''& y Mar-ic Jordon, Lot 3, Block 1 20 Lot-9, Block 2 120 Lot 2, Block 3 15 Lot 10, Block 3 150 Lot 6, 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 Lol 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 . ... E'A Lot 3, Block 10 50 .... Pt. Lot 4, Block 10 125. . Pt. Lol 4, Block 10 30: Pt. Lot 4, Block 10 50 : ••'.-,'.',i..':",.-Lpt'.'-5.'--Block,-. 10 • ,••>• ,300V- .. ''PI, Lot 5, Block' 10 ' 900 Pt;>Lot •$, :BUjck -'10 M ; 300 .-.. Jeff;....;.'.::...,... Higgason,. Luther'•.,....! Giillcyi J>. A. •'...... -• :' -, BROOKWOOD Tpney,' W. H>: ....;v.;.;;....,... ButlcivTi-H. 'Si W,;E. BRiJANT : AD;DiTl'ON,. ftOPEi-.ARKANSAS ..pb 10 Lot 3-4-5, Block B:i i... Lot'6, Block C ]i. Lot 7-8,9, Block C GO i ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS ' Lot :i N'A 2, Block 7 ' 130 . N',i Lot 8, all 9-10-11-12 ..' :... Block 13 875 Ta'ylor, Dave & Rosic E Pt. Lot 15-16, Block 26 60 Trimble & Wylic Lol 6, Block 34 30 'BROWN ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Duffie, J. P Lol 9, N'/z 10, Block 2 75 BRUNDIDGE ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Morrison, Ozella Lol 1-2, Morrison, Freddie Lot 3-4-5, Stuarl, Woodrow Lot 2, Williamson, Sallic Lot Stuart, Vernon Lee Lot Stuart, Vernon Lee Montgomery, M. C. ... Evans, Willie Gladney, Rev Clcghorn, Ellen Williams, Dorscy Walker, Jessie Green, Ira T Green, Ira T Slraughler, Bob Marlin, Wesley CARRIGAN Lot Lot Lot 4-5, Lot 1, ! Lot 8-9, Lot 2-3, . . Lot 7-8, Lot 10, Lot 11 . Lol 5-6, E'/a Lot ADDITION, 2, Block 1 5, Block 1 !, Block 3 3, Block 5 3, Block 6 4, Block 6 .-2, Block 7 5, Block 9 , Block 10 Block 10 , Block 12 , Block 12 i, Block 12 1, Block 12 i, Block 13 1, Block 15 60 90 30 130 30 30 60 60 30 00 210 250 230 30 250 15 HOPE, ARKANSAS Midland Saving & Loan Lol 13, Block C 500 CORNELIOUS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Washington, Emma Lot 2, Block 2 250 Poindcxlor, Sam Lot 3, Block 2 30 23.37 9.68 . 14.-24 18.81 1.40 6.02 1.23 7.39 3.29 5.11 5.11 6.48 1.00 1.91 1.69 10.82 14.24 2.B3 C.26 1.91 2.83 . 14.24 41.63. 14,24 ; 4.37; .fi5: i i 2.9G : . d'4'l! ''"46.49' 3.29 • 1.00 3.97 3.29 4.65 1.90 6.48 1.90 1.90 3.29 3.29 1.90 3.29 10.13 11.96 11.04 1.90 11.96 1.23 23.37 11.00 1.90 CORNELIOUS HEIGHTS' ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Allen, Ray Cornelious, W. M COLLEGE Parson, C. W Arnold, C. P Kcalhly, V. M Briant, (Mrs) Edgar FAIRVIEW Johnson, E. V Allen, J. M Allen, J. M Allen, J. M Johnson, E. V Allen, J. M Robinson, Mrs. John Allen, J. M Allen, J. M Allen, J. M Robinson, H. H E 2/3 Lot 12, Block 7 30 Lot 19, Block 7 100 ADDITION, HOPE ARKANSAS N'/i Lot 4, Block 14 500 Frl Block 22 125 PI. Lot 3, Block 25 500 Lot 4, Block 27 700 ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Lot 1, Lol 2, Lot 4, Lol 9 Io 13, Lot 14, .. Lot 1 E'/j 2, Lot 1-2-3-4-5-0, .. Lol 8 to 14, 1.75 6.9V 6.57 7£ a'58 12.59 10. IU Block Block Block Block Block Block Block Block Block Block Block Block 1 1 1 1 1 2 3 4 4 5 G 7 15 15 15 50 10 20 800 50 80 130 120 50 1.90 5.11 23.37 0.26 1U.42 32.50 1.23 1.23 1.23 2.83 1.00 1.46 29.15 2.83 4.20 6.48 0.03 2.83 15.39 14.85 25.57 25.65 Douglas, Bell Lol 2, Block 1 350 Modisclte Lvdia . . .. Pt. Lol B, Block 4 ^5 MOC|1SCU 'MAGNOLIA ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS McFaddin Joseph Lol 11, Block 5 30 'MAYERS ADDITION, HOPE,'ARKANSAS Robinson, H. H FOSTER ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS H. G. Simpson Lot 3 WVi 4, Block 4 325 Woodicl, Victor (Mrs.) Lot 1-2, Block 7 400 FRISCO ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Garrett, Hugh Lot 1-2-3, Block 7 700 Roberts, L. C Lot 1-2-3, Block 9 550 GARRETT & WINGFIELD ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wingfjcld, E. O. (Mrs.) Lot 1-2, Block 3 >. 60 3.29 Win"ficld, E. O Lot 4-9-10-11-12, Block 3 150 7.39 GREEN OAKS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Trimble, F. Y Let 4, Block 2 20 1.4C HEMPSTEAD HEIGHTS' ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dennis, Jeff Lot 5, Block 8 10 1.00 HICKORY GROVE ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS White, Myria Lol 1-2, Block 2 40 2.38 Brown, Eula •'. Lol 1, Block 7 20 1.4G Brown, Eula Lol 7-8, Block 9 50 2.85 HOPE CORPORATION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Name, of 'Owner Parts of Section V :n Collier, Isaac & Corenc ................................ Lot 15 Block Block Block Block Block 200 Scales, Arthur ................ Lot 1-B % Forgcrson, Andrew ................ Lot L, llolyficld, N. H ..................... Lot 1, Richardson, Lonnic ................ Lot 10, Trent H. T ............. Lot H-15-1G-17, 25 25 75 110 400 ARKANSAS 16.52 1.60 1.75 9.08 0.48 1.69 1.69 3.97 5.57 18.81 1 25 ARKANSAS 300 70 20 25 Pickens, Marshall, Fleming, OAK GROVE ADDITION, HOPE, Rhinchart, Henry Lot 0, Block OAK LAWN ADDITION NO. 1, HOPE, Smith, W. B Lot 5-6-7, Block 4 Story, S. N Lot 5, Block 5 Alford, Gcrtha Lot 10, Block 7 Fricrson, Tom & Vclma -Lot 4, Block 10 PARK ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Micldlcbrooks, A. D Lol 8-9-10, Block 6 90 PHILLIPS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Haltic Lot 3-4, Block A 340 RUFFIN ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Helen Lot 3-4-5, Block 5 150 Ruth Lot 1, Block 8 500 SENTER & ARNOLD ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Lenz M. E A. ../. Lot 1-2, Block 10 10 1.00 SHOVER STREET SCHOOL ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Milus, Oscar ... J. Lot 5, Block 3 300 Brantlcy, Shelley Lot 3-4, Block 5 90 Duffie, Henry Lot 10, Block 10 20 Cornelious & Carlton Lot 11, Block 12 20 TELLINGTON ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Chcatham, D. D Lot 4, Block 1 400 WALLIS ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bradcn, Laura Lol 6, Block 5 25 Hollis, B. C Pt. 50 x 100' Lot 4 Pt. SW Lot S.Block 10 300 Moss, John Lot 7, Block 14 300 Hollis, B. C. . .. E 60' S pt. 180' Lol 5, Block 20 500 YEAGER ADDITION, HOPE, ARKANSAS TOWNSHIP 12 SOUTH, RANGE HA WE07 -j Nat]. Bank PI. NE SW 28 .10 bO 2 ob Ben ' .1-1. SW NE SE 2b .15 iOIJ 1-1.85 Lewis. Veru-1 (Mrs . . Pt. SE SE 33 4.30 800 37.07 Briant. II. M PI. SE NK 33 .DO 21)0 O.US 1.69 14.24 3.74 1.4G 1.09 4.05 16.07 7.3t) 23.37 14.24 4. 65 1.4G 1.40 18.81 1.G9 14.24' 14.24 23.37 Williams, Gcrtha Gaincs, John Gaincs, John TOWNSHIP Gorham, S. W Wesson, Ben Wesson, Iccy Scoggins, Cathrinc ... C. D. Green Hall, Maggie Johnson, Annie Bell Hall, Maggie SMITH Richards, Ada Thomas, Mclvin Thomas, Mclvin Yarbrough, R. Lewis, E. J. .. Gaines, Vela .. Hood, G. W Taylor, A. M. Lol 3, Block A 200 BLEVINS SV4 Lol 3, Block 9 50 PI. Lot 4, Block 9 20 10 SOUTH, RANGE 24 WEST .... Pt. E NE 20 4 40 CLOW Lot 8, Block 3 5 SV> Lot 8, Block 4 5 . Lot 1-2-3-4, Block 8 110 EMMET & Joe Bcaly Jr Block 28 10 FULTON Lol 5, 10 150 10 Block 2 Lot 3-4-5, Block 20 . Lot 3, Block 30 ADDITION, FULTON Lot 5, Block 7 Lot 11, Block 8 Lot 13-16, Block 8 SHULTS ADDITION,' FULTON B N'/i Block 2 McCASKILL Esl Lol 3-4, Block 1 . Lol 1, Block 1 Lol 2-3-4, Block 1 „ Lot 10, Block 1 McCASKILL CORPORATION, McCASKILL, ARKANSAS TOWNSHIP 10 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST Reaves, J. A Pt. NW NW 2 30.26 220 McNAB Block 13 Block 14-15-16 MAXWELL ADDITION, McNAB Lot 1, Block 5 OZAN Boles, Boles, Charlie Charlie 70 GO 10 100 100 5 20 5 10 50 9.G8 2.84 1.46 2.38 .75 .75 4.90 .95 1.00 7.3!) 1.00 3.7-1 3.29 1.00 4.50 5. 1 1 .78 1.40 .78 State of Arkansas Babcr, J. T Buckeye'. Oil. Co.- Robins, A. J". .,... Babcr,; ; Ji T. : i... Est. Pt. Frl, Frl Block Block Block Block 10 200 10 20 OZAN CORPORATION; OZAN ; RANGE : 25 WEST 9.G9 .95 2.55 1.00 9.GI! 1.00 1.40 '30. : ' , TOWNSHIP 10 SpUTH,, ; R/ Rowns) j. 'B.>.:....:...,!...:. PL w sw sw • .,.. • , , , ; ' ; , '• PATMOS Ward, T. M. -....•.....-..'.. -E 'PI. 'Lot -3, BIoclc 5 Ratuliff, ; K,G; .;...:...;,....'/W' W 'Lot 3, Block .5 Ratclifi, K.i G. .: !...'.....• N 80' Lol 9, Block '5 Ralcliff, K. G N Pt. Lot l-3v : Block li. Grace Preston Lol 1-2,' BlocK , 0 ; SHOVER SPRINGS . Slate ot Arkansas Lot 4, Block 4 Stale of Arkansas nol reservation TOKIO . E Pt, Lol 1, Block 5 WASHINGTON Lot 1-2-3-4, Block 5 Pt. Lol 2, Block 0 Lot 4, Block 10 Lol 2-3, Block 40 . . Lol 1-2, Block 54 1.25 400 18.81 Huddlcslon, Sam Black, A. B ........ Carrigan, Gco ..... Samuels, Dcwcy Black, Maud .......... Phillips, Elizabeth 10 20 5 10 20 •; 5 10 10 50 100 50 20 GO .95 1.3 r i .75 .95 2.83 5.11 2.83 1.40 3.29 OJ •2-0 Maine of Owner Paris of Scclion a Q O I/J O i-t n > rt o w <u f /J 71 _^4 y. 2 « js" ,-, "^ «k1 V in o H WASHINGTON CORPORATION, WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP 11 SOUTH, RANGE 25 WEST Stale ot Ark Duggcr, J. F. ... Dixon, R. L Turner, Claylon PI. NE Pt. NW Pt. NW Pt. NW NW NW NW NW 27 27 27 27 .50 .50 1.09 .50 10 50 10 1.0(1 2.83 1.00 o 3-e Name of Owner Parts of Lots, Blocks FAIR ACRES PI. Sec. 2j) & 30 Township 12, Range 24 Below, T. N Lot 3 to 8 120 Bclew, T. N Lot 14 (5 acres) 25 Below, T. N Lot 19-20 , 50 Belcw, T. N 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 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 19 _ Halclil'f, Gco. Bclew. T. N Ratcliff, Geo. Below, T. N Bclew, T. N Bclew, T. N Bclusv, T. N & Ester & Ester Lot Lot G 7-10-13 Lot 14 Lot 15 t.o 30 .. Lot 35 to 42 Lot 43-44 Lot 47-48-40-50 5 15 5 1!0 40 10 20 5.37 1.5i> 2.55 7.58 .75 1.15 .75 3.70 2.10 .95 1.35 Voice of Opinion By James Thrashei— A Turn For The BcUsr A slight break \- the deadlock ' over atomic energy control — a deadlock essentially Russo - American — is visible In the meetings of Committee V. of the Atomic Energy Commission at Lake Success. The break came with the committee's decision to postpone political discussion for the present and concentrate on fact - finding. Then followed the presentation of a Russian plan by Prof. S. P. Alexandrov. - i Professor Alexandrov started at, Ihc beginning with his proposal of | a world inventory of uranium dc-, posits — known, probable and pos- A tornado struck suddenly in sibui resources. The S.ovicl scientist I th( . Crossroads community and Ihe m°c&s S an1^ ' town of Wahinglon laic Saturday aiJ nulling the ore. Thus interim- ( leaving in its wake damaged hous- lUmalAwnlrol would begin wilh a ; cs and uprooted trees bill so far detailed knowledge of actual and | as cou \^ ^ c learned, no casualties. u^'n-o^bTe'am^ Thc tomndo f°»°w cci a path of could" be''produced from them. j approximately six miles striking Any evidence of Ihc Soviet gov-lfj rs t at the Crossroads community, crnrrient's desire for agreement an i com pi e t c ly destroying the home of U°ere°iT Hluc n more n cncoura^mcnt j M. Hawthorne, a negro nome, par- uvbe found at the moment. For the , tially wrecking the residence of Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy and cooler, occasional rain this afternoon 'and in east and south portions tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy and cool. Star of Hooe. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1946 (AP)—Meant Associated Pr»*« <NEA1—Means Newsoaoer Au'n. PRICE 5c COPY Tornado Strikes Crossroads and Washington House Shortage Has Him in a Lather ,,, ., ,„,,„,«™ Alexandrov plan, while it appears entirely sensible, scarcely brings di'scussion Io the threshold of ,vx the " v the ,,. real difficulties. Thc first of these is the American proposal for international inspection of the alomic energy plants. Russia has been dead set against that since it first was introduced, and shows no sign of budging. The Russian view is that this inspection would be a violation of sovereignly. Thc -Russian counter - proposal Is Mrs. Will Gilberl and causing heavy damage to a cotton gin owned by the Gilbert Brothers of that section. It then followed a path of approximately 6 miles to Washington, leaving many trees uprooted in ils wake. At Washington one of the rather-naive one of National in- 1 -'-™ cr that the Soviet cd before the wa.r between the slates and used by confederate troops as a hospital during the war, as completely destroyed. Thc roof • ' county jail stand reflects the Moscow govcrn- were considerably damaged but not K'V^iar^JgW pic^ c^etcly^stroycd. Many ^^^^A^^n^\^^ kept secret. Others feel thai Mos- looted, cow fears the possibility that out- >rh " sidcrs might implant "dangerous" political and economic ideas in Russian minds. Neither speculation seems illogical. At an rate. Hie Russian alternative to international inspection is simply a gentleman's agreement by old ip wcie up The heavy wind was proceeded and followed by heavy rains which lolaled 4.06 inches at 7 a.m. Monday according to University ol Arkansas Experiment Station roc ords. The cyclonic wind struck first, ai Crossroads about 2:30 p.m. and ap all nations that none will manufac- parenlly spent itself at Washington lure alomic weapons. This is all I Damage Io homes and buildings al very gallant and trusting, but though for the mosl part not tola " ' "' losses, will run inlo thousands o dollars. , , , Telephone communications in Ihc Gentlemen's agreements have a sccl j on hit were temporarily halted noloriously poor record lor prevent- However svord was brought tt '-- : " " Hope nnd several ambulances were sent oul Io Ihc Crossroads and scarcely a comforting grarantec of the world's safety from so terrible a weapon as the 4 atomic bomb. ing wars in Ihc pasl. I In short, the Russian plan for at on Cotton Goods Washington, Nov. 4 —(UP)—The 3PA today paved the way for lighcr prices on cotton tufted bedspreads, cotton table cloths, mattress pads, ready-made slip covers and other textile items. Increases were made possible when OPA- put those items on the list of textile products to which manufacturers" may add increascc labor and material costs. The move. is designed to stimulate pro duction. Affedted bv today's action an covered mattress covers ironini board jjcovers, printed cotton iabl cloths,! cotton tufted bedspreads woven'., and .quilted mattress pads ironer ''pads' and covers, ready made "slip covers, domestic . laundry bags and hooded pillow covers. The Agriculture Department reported ; mcanwhilc that world cotton iroducjtion this year will be the second' smallest since 1923-24, supporting its contention that cotton should; be in a strong price position. Republican Congressional Gains Seem Inevitable as Nation Prepares for Pols It's a lough scrape when a U. S. senator has to shave himself with his vest on at a gymnasium washstand and Sen. Allen J. Ellender, of Louisiana, was glad to finish his business in Washington and go home. On account of housing shortage and hotel strike, he had to sleep in the Senate office building gymnasium during recent \veek- end in Ike capital. *' By LYLE C. WILSON New York, Nov. 4 -"-(UP)—Republican House and Senate gains seemed inevitable today as the general election campaign 'or con- rol of the 80th Congress ended in a splatter of oratory. The election ,akes place tomorrow. For the first time since 1928 the Democratic party has campaigned withoul the spectacular leadership of Franklin D. Roosevelt. His successor, President Truman, ducked the champaign altogether. Administration and Democratic-candidates generally have been on the defensive. Commodity and food shortages gave the Republicans a blistering issue which was aggravated by a scarcity of meat. Midway'in the campaign Mr. Truman was compelled to abandon his hold-the-hne price control program and the lie is off on most ilems. A cabine' crisis over foreign policy compelled Ihe president to fire Henry A. Wallace, his secretary of commerce, who was the administration's most effective link with the left wing of the New Deal-Democratic coalition, inevitable, democratic spokesmen Although congressional losses are claim they will hold the Republi- 432 House scats to be voted on tomorrow .The 35 Senate seats to be won or lost tomorrow are presently held by 24 Democrats, 10 Republicans and one Progressive. There is no Progressive candidate jn this - Bitter Contests to Highlight State Election Little Rock, Nov. 4 — (/P)— Arkan- dcction Sen Robe? M7 La Fol- sans will vole tomorrow in a bien cttc Prog Wis° having been de- nial general cleclion marked by ^rfFiTc" vnar when he souKht bitter local contests in many ot ., ., feated this year when he sought rcnomination as a Republican. Thirty-three governors will be the state's 75 counties. State police will be on guard in elected tomorrow, the offices now | a t least two counties—Garland and being divided among 16 Democrats and 17 Republicans. The gubernatorial division among the 48 slates is: Democrats 25. Republicans 33. There arc in addition thousands of lesser state and local offices to DC Tomorrow's election properly will be regarded as a political barometer ior 1948 when the White House as well as Congress will be at stake. It is traditional that a majority party which loses the House in a mid-term election loses the White House two years later. The House went Democratic in 1910 during a Republican administration and Woodrow Wilson, a Democrat, was elected president two years later. Crittcnden — as a precautionary measure against possible election.- day violence. These counties are two of several in which war vet- Fon transportation to the polls call the Hope High School, Telephone 167. School officials today urged all qualified voters to cast ballots in tomorrow's general elections, as the ballot includes Initiated Act No.; 1, -a vital school issue. ".'-.>•'•'. -; - -— Thc department estimated world | cans short of control of wither ' . . . — House of Congress. Republicans m- output at 22,050,000 bales of 500 pounds each, compared with a prewar average of 30,875,000 bales. The government acted to bolster the crraclivc cotton market last week by wiping out an OPA textile regulation said by southern congressmen to be discouraging cotton purchases. eran factions are opposing regular Democratic nominees in county or district races. , In all, 23 counties have contests, The While House was returned the regular Democratic nominees , B-nnhlMn control in 1920 .-being, opposed by Independents to Republican control in after The House o Rep- not' all of Hhem speciftcally idenli- a een reained by .fled as, velcran*-or by RepubU- omic energy control offers a beautiful setup for any nation already possessing the atomic bomb, and n splendid chance for other nations to go ahead with research on the weapon. Beyond a national word of honor and a toothless treaty, any country could produce bombs with- oul official outside interference, and any one of the Big Five found producing them could vclo any action against it. . These differences musl be faced and settled when Ihe inevitable discussion of politics is resumed. Nevertheless, it is heartening to see the Soviet government making a positive gesture toward their solution. It denotes a change in the loo- familiar petulant attitude. And such a change must precede any •real progress toward solving the I whole great problem of world ' peace. Washington, and aided by local and state police, patrolled a wide area. The search for possible casualties continued for several hours. One negro man was reported slightly injured at Washington but no trace could be found of him, his injuries apparently not serious enough to require medical attention. The Hcmpstead County Red Cross today announced thai Frances Vol- gcr, field representative from the St. Louis Red Cross office, will be in Hope tomorrow to see after needs in the storm-flattened area. Any needy person or family who suffered losses from the lornado arc asked Io conlact the local Red Cross office in the Old Elks Building. Negotiations Resumed on U.S. Strikes By United Press Negotiations were resumed in the soft coal controversy today, and companv and union attorneys began work on a formal agreement to send 1,400 striking'air "line pilots oack io their jobs. A settlement of the 14-day-old strike against Transcontinental & Wester Air, Inc., appeared possible after Charman Frank P. Douglass of the National M">diaUo Board announced from Washin- i.on, D. C., that both sides nad Look Magazine to Take Pictures of Hot Springs, Ozarks Little Rock, Nov. 4 — (/P)— A Look magazine photographer is scheduled to.be in Arkansas Nov. 18-20 to snap pictures of Hot Springs and the Ozarks region, the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission announced today. Paint Prices Go Up Washington, Nov. 4 — (/P)—OPA raised prices of most paints today by 31 cents to $1.30 a gallon. Agency officials also said soap prices must be increased or decontrolled. The increase on paints was granted because of higher costs o linseed oil which was freed from price ceilings Oct. 29. Most of the products that go —o- STATE OF ARKANSAS COUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD—ss. I, Frank J. Hill, Collector of Hempslcad County, Arkansas, do solcmly swear that the foregoing Twenty One (211 pages contain a trug and correct list of all lands, lols and parts of lots in Hcmpslead County, Arkansas, on which I have been unable Ip collect the Taxes due thereon, for the year of 1949, -within the time prescribed by law. FRANK J. HILL, Collector of Hcmpslead Counly, Arkansas. Subscribed and sworn Io before mo on this the 15th day of October, 1940. (SEALJ LEO RAY, County Clerk of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas NOTICE |)| And notice is hereby given that said several tracts, Lois or parts of Lois, or so much thereof as may be necessary to pay the taxes, penalty and cesls due thereon, will be sold by the Collector of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, at the Court House door or, lliu acrond Monday in November, 1946. unless the said taxes, penalt) and costs due thereon be paid before that time; and that the sale will continue from day to day until the said tracts, lots and pans of lots, be sold. O HAY, r.our.ly Clorl; of rlcmpsioa- Cuauly, Arkansas I 4~H Club Holds Achievement Day Program «'.} Fifly - three 4 - H Club members representing ".inc of Ihc fourteen Hcmpstead County clubs and fifteen parcnls and club leaders participated in an interesting and informative Achievement Day program at Hope, City Hall auditorium, Salur- dav, November 2nd. An Achievement Day highlighted New Mexico, w 1Q-16 years work in the various dem- to a minimum, onstr'nlions open to 4 - H Club members. Tho Cotintv Council President, Evelyn Willarcl of Blevins, presided ,, . The group sang America after '•» 'which Morgan Griffith, Superintendent of Guernsey School, gave the invocation. Led by the president the 4 - 11 Club ritual was given rc- sponsively. C. A. Armitage, Secretary Hope Chamber of Commerce, as principal speaker, spoke on the relation! ship of the Chamber of Commerce , and farm income. He said that Hcmpslead County farm income is seven times that of industrial income. A report on 4 - H Club slalc camp f-S which was held at Fayctlcvillc in August, was reported on by Geneva Smith of Palmos 4 - H Club. David '.' t> Timberlake of Bingen gave an in- V (cresting account of his trip to the 'American Roval Livestock Show 1 at Kansas City. ' Thc following county winner * ' were announced by Cora Lee Westbrook, home demonstration agent and Waller Clark, Assistant County Ayent. Awards were made by Leo , Rav, County Clerk. < County Champion 4, - H Club boy and Girl: Dwight Adcock of Pat I mos and Mildred Smith of Palmos Hybrid corn. Carlton Cunimings o • BU-vins 4 - H Club: Cotton. Clinloi - Club; Jr. ulumbus 4-H Club; Field crops Denver Digging Out of Early Snow Storm Georgia Seeks to Disolve Anti-Negro Organization Atlanta, Nov. 4— (If}— The Atlanta govern-1 Police Department sought legal today to support US 'accepted in principle" .Yient proposal their dispute. "rounded planes along 28.000 . of TWA air routes here and | anti-Negro order known as Colum- abroad. other major labor deyoop- miles jnounccd campaign to dissolve the into soaps also have been decon trolled. The'"paint increases are effec live today at the manufacturers level and may be passed on by a' resellers until they reach consum ers. ...QBAsrpromised,to. watch marke prices"bf linseed oil "to determifi if further price action will be neec ed." OPA announced the increases apply "on all Irade sales paints — those sold over the counter — and on Ihe intermediate oleorcsinous liquids used as grinding vehicles" in manufacture of paint. The increase -included 45 cenls a gallon for flat wall paint, 76 tor • • • • - sist their gains will be sufficent to lake the House of Representalives jy a comforlablc margin and, pcr- laps, Io win the Senate. Polls and surveys suggest that he House will Ro Republican this ime and thai Ihe Senale will be close eilher way. If so, Ihis general election will end 16 lean political years of the Republicans. The G. O. P. lost the House afler the 930 eleclion and losl the Senate nnd the White House in 1932. Democratic campaigners warned voters thai loss of the House or Seante would paralvze government. Bui fesv, if any, of them believe the administration can maintain its present congressional membership intact. The disputed question is how many seats the G. O. P. will gain. Except for the extraordinary Democratic triumph in 19<i4—mm way in Franklin D. Roosevelt's ftrst term—majority parties umformlv have lost congressional seats in off year eleclions although nol neces sarily losing conlrol of wilner House. The polilical division of the pre sent 79th Congreifs,-^hicn.:,w.iil-,.;v!x pire Jan., 3, 1947 is as follows: ' Senale: Democrals 56, Repubh such a v.ide- m off.es have all one Farmer-Labor mem- but overshadowed interest in pro- was pro™ to adoption of posed legislation being submitted months later statewide proposed constitutional De- amendments and one initiated act OM imt mons a ember 931 By t at ttme there will be on the ballot. Only the lat- been several deaths among ter is a subject of much t.u- N ln- C 1932 he White the first Roosevelt dalion of smaller districts. iHP -inn Democrats have Amendment 37 ".would increase in control ?f Congress and salaries for state officials, legisla- /hile House ever lince. tors, circuit judges and chancel- There rionti-,1 nnlities in I'omorrow's^ol- Amendment 39 would permit vot- d The P two men whS headed ttie | ing-of a one-mill tax for public, " Jrtti+inl YMiminQ in Tomorrow S VOl- .rviijeiiuiiicj^ o*/ VYWW*U. tj%,i.**.*v , «« ~. nf The P two me" whS headed "lie ing-of a one-mill tax for public li- .> pfnnhlipan ticket in 1944 again are brary service by persons in smal- »' Sng office?Joh"^^W Bricke?.?he le^giUea-and. towns,and in rural. ;| fn?, "f-„ i,J;=iV5» n (i n i -nominee, .is seetlorfs. A similar -privilege now, - .a see . ... ——.-_-, ---.. .., 1944 vice presidential nominee, .is seetio privilege of more'"than Denver, Nov. -1 — (/I 1 )— A snowstorm which blanketed this area during the past 36 hours was abating today and Coloradians who watihed one of the biggest early winter storms in years began dig- ging'-lhcmsclvcs out. More than 16 inches of s_now mantled the countryside :"rom Denver, north to Cheyenne, and south Io Ihe northern border of New Mexico, with travel reduced o a minimum. Thc highway -patrol said travel conditions were : worst in the eastern portion of the stale, nnc warned motorists nol to drive unless il was abolsiilely necessary. menls, a special labor conciliator was en route to the west coast to •ucl in attempts 'to end vhe pro- ongocl ocean shipping tie-up, and ,ion'-striking Allis-Chalmers em- ployes svent to their jobs unmo- '.esicd by pickets ringing ihc company's, big Milwaukee plant. Douglass said that David L. Behncite. president of the Air Line Pilots Association (AFL>, and TWA President Jack Frye had informed him of their acceptance ol bians, Inc. As the first slop, Police Chief M. A. Hornsby said a complete file on the organization's activilies would 'be given to the city attorney. He also said he would ask cily council for immedialc passage of 'legislation to revoke the Colum bians' charter, if present ordinances do not permit such action. Meanwhile, two of :"our-members of the order arrested Saturday on charges of "inciting a riot" 3 - c- maincd in custody. Thc other two roof floor woVcTrcleas'e'cf under $5,0001 bonds. I paint, 41 cents; and interior var- for exterior house paint, 86 cents .for house paint in soft and semi-past reform, 88 cents for exterior house paint undercoat, and $1.30- for colors in oil. Other increases: Semi-gloss paint 31 cents a gallon; enamels, 52 cents; gloss mill whiles, 60 cenls; wall primer and undercoalcrs, 72 cents; enamel underbody, 35 ccnls; exterior paint, G cents; black and graphite paint, 88 cents; exterior enamels and varnishes, 5 cents and barn paint, 46 cents; cans 39, Progessive 1. House: Democrats 236, Repubh cans 192, Progressive 1, Americai Labor 1, Vacant 5. ' To obtain a bare majority of 49 Senate seats, the Republicans must make a net gain of 10, to win a bare majority of 218 in the House the G. O. P. must gain 26. Maine held its 1946 election last September, returning three Republicans to the House, and electing a Republican governor and Republican senator. There remain ., , GOP. j>residenUaL.nonv, in'ee two years ago, apparently is heading for a big personal political triumph tomorrow. Dewey is seeking re-election as governor of New There is a Republican tradition that defeated presidential candidates are never renominated. The New York state Republican organization is out to put Dewey over tomorrow by a majority so large as to startle the country. The idea is that a smashing Dewey victory in New York state would do more than a little toward getting him renominated for president in 1948. 1 . J> in"statevconstitutional offices being opposed by Republican nominees. Democratic •nomination , to state offices customarily is equivalent of election. the arbitration nlan.' Both wirtics 11 All will be given a hearing Friday, nish, 40 cenls. accompanied their acceptance with a list of points they wanted arbitrated. Elsewhere, Federal Conciliator!! Acli Hush attempted to arrange Thc weather bureau forecast generally clearing weather today vith snow in the sotMhtaslcrn ace- ion of Ihe slate. Wealhermen said he slorm was moving bill of this egion and reported that snowfall lad stopped in Wyoming; and liorlh- caslern Colorado, In Denver some drifts, were as deep as 10 ;'ccl, forcing temporary ibandonment of two streetcar incs. Taxicabs refused to leave he business dislricl and downtown automobile traffic was virtually at a standstill. Milk truck and other delivery services were shut down and police reported a wave of parked car looting as drivers made their way home by bus (j\- street- .. conference between management and union officials to end a strike which has halted service in uirec of Philadelphia's^.,, largest, hotels. More than !H)0 employes of the Syl- vnniii. Majestic and Bcilevue- Stralford 'hotels walked off '.heir obs last week in support of wage .uicl hour demands. At Denver, Colo., mahagcmcnl of 100 large retails xood In Planning a Trip Abroad Better Take Bottomless Purse/Portable Apartment I "'a lT ipbcll of Blevins 4- H .1, t Animal Charlie Wilson. '\Vi ey Huddleston of Hope; Forest ' ry Jarl Halfield of Washington 4-H Cl ; Poultry. Kenneth Gilliam of H< D and Melba Jean Brown of S\ UK Hill 4 - H Club; dairy calf. D aid Ray Brown of Spring Hill < 4 H Club; clothing Evelyn Wil];: of Blevins 4 - H Club Food P .ervalion, Billic J"e Hulscv of I \\ -hington -4 - H Club; Foods and C tcry. Iris Jean Rogers of Pat- IT , 4 • H Club. Gardening. Geneva . ,iilh of Palmos 4 - H pub. The .ulluwing girls received pins: Garcl- f ; ng Jeannctlo Hyers of Guernsey 4-H 'Club: Wanda Joe Hutson and LaVcrne Livi-lv of Binuen 4-H Club; Clothing, Iris Jean Rogers. Mildred Smith, Mary Helen Powell, lelcn Lou Kent, Patsy May and Geneva Smith of Palrnus. L'nda Marie Sweat, McCaskill, Elizabeth Youn« of Spring Hill and Virginia Hamilton of McCaskill: Poultry, -Kssie Lee Harville of Spring Hill 4 . H Club. Several Arkqnsans Injured in Bus Crash in Kansas Cedar Vale, Kas., Nov. 4 — (/!')— A Santa Fe (railways bus crashed inlo a creek bed and broke in two six miles easl of here Saturday night, injuring 17 persons, two seriously. The driver and all but two of the passengers were injured. Passengers said a lire blowout caused the accident. Fourteen of the injured were treated at Cedar Vale, two at Wichita and one at Winfiekl. Most seriously hurt were Mrs Arnold Ruthloff, 19, Waldron, Ark. who suffered a skull fracture, .1111 loss of some teeth, and Mrs. Ray mond Decs, 23, H-arrison, Ark., win received a fractured hip and severe cuts. Mrs. Decs' daughter Willa Dean, 6, suffered a Iraclurec sought to negotiate a plan with union representatives \n save more than $100,000 worth of perishaolc food. While negotiations in ;hc coal dispute were resumed, there was Jit- Ue likelihood Lhal Lhe federal coal administration and John L. Lewis would get around to ihe question of wages until Secretary of Interior J. A. Kruti returns to Washington. Krug's tour of tho west is schcdi ulcd Io end at Los Angeles Wednesday. But even his return cannot open the way for wage increases ior the 100,000 soft coal miners un- css the government revises or bolishcs its wage j.tabilization irogram. In the shipping strike. Secretary if Labor Lewis B. Schwellenbach cut federal conciliator Nathan Re- nsinger to the west coast in an cf- orl to persuade striking unions Although suffering from culs and the employers to end Uio iring of ships' oU'i-j chiiu And, nonth-old tie-up. The chief point at issue is the union demand i : or jruferential Ii ccrs. The striking CIO Marine ongi- eers .said it Had been promised by the Labor Department that provision of the agreement which settled the strike on the cast and gulf coasts would be extended \o the west coast. Thc U. S. Maritime Commission has authorized employers to put Ihe agreement into effect, but has not ordered il done. The CIO UnHed Automobile Workers charged .hat Allis-Chalm- ors had circulated a letter calling for a mass meeting of non-sinking workers near Hie .strike-bound farm masse Io pierce — lines. The company denied vhat It circulated Ihe .letter, and charged By HAL BOYLE • >• ., New York, Nov. 4 —I/PI— Hei-O arc a few lips from the poor man's baeclekcr if you are planning a trip abroad: The things you could use most are a botlomlcss pocketbook, a magic carpet and a portable apart- mc.nl. For money, transportation and living accommodations are just as big problems in Ihe large cilics of Europe and Asia as they are in America. The wise traveler plans his itinerary well and reserves holcl rooms and train space well in advance. Don't worry over whether the folks overseas will like you. Thc English arc loo polila to say ••uncle shylock" in your hearing, •and if the Dutch or French do you won't be able to understand them anyway. Besides, for all Ihc pranks our soldiers played, Ihey kindled in Allied counlries a warm goodwill toward the American way and the American people. You'll be welcome unless vou lead with your of course, Europeans p and shining love for I beautiful green dollar bills. your favorite pills, powders, capsules, and nose drops. Many medicines still arc scarce. A few do's and don't's: Do carry a language phrase farm equipment plant Io form on masse, to pierce the union's picket ' Ihe , ".-.losuicaolc -attacks, mUlUUUIJ bUlll 1 * ll>g .UVUI VHV.T j . . ,,,,- ,,1-,*,. L . " bruises and a hip injury, Mrs. Mur-1 on^delenseless ^voikei^ riel Greenwood, 26, Joplin, Mo.. 1 "" '" ~ '' "" gave first aid to other injured passengers. Others injured included: . So they've repainted all ihc old tourist traps and dusted off many of the new battlefields. There arc lots of things to see. But ihere also still lots of war-born rules and restrictions left .in these rationed lands. To keep from bumping into them, better let a responsible 'travel agency chart your trip — unless you know your way around or prefer to Houdini your way through redlapc alone. One of .your chief problems, if you keep on the move, will be laundry. The London holels give you thp monlcle look if you even bring up the subject, but their Irish chambermaids — bless vhcir homest .freckles — will do it on their own lime if you give them a little cash and blarney. book. Thc natives may think you arc strangling when your pronounce the words, but they'll love you - for trying. Do watch your luggage al all limes. More people will try to steal your shirts than your diamonds. Do bring along evening clolhes if you want to put on a little dog. It's smart to dress well again. Don't try Io loll Europeans that things arc loo tough in America. They won't believe you, and anyway they want you to shake your head over their troubles. It's an easy way to make a friend. Don't cluck over the loose morals of foreign women. You just think they're looser than in America. They aren't. Travel guides can give you quite an earful on vhe conduct of American women abroad. Don'l be brusque if an English stranger strikes up a train conversation with you. He thinks you'll be hurt if he doesn't Don't mention !end-lcase. Don't say America won the First World War. Don't say America won the Second World War. Don't even be cocksure aboul Methodist Pastorates Are Appointed Hot Springs, Nov. 4 —(Special) — Bishop Paul E. Martin, Litlle Rock, concluded Ihe 93rd annual session of the Little Rock Conference of the Methodist church with the reading of Conference appointments for the new year yesterday afternoon. Hot Springs will be the silo for Ihe Conference ncxl year. Bishop Martin delivered his sermon Sunday morning io a capacity audience. Thc following appointments were announced: ARKADELPHIA DISTRICT R. B, Moore, District Superintendent Arkadclphia, J. B. Hcfley; Arka- dcluhia Circuit, David Hankins; Bchton J. M. Hamilton; Benton Circuit ,To Be Supplied; Carthage- Tulip, Robert S. -Bcasley; Couchwood Circuit, Albert Burroughs; Dalark Circuit, S. B. Bryan; Friendship Circuit, Rayford L. Dit- £ec; Holly Springs Circuit, W. 1. Small. _. , Hot Springs Churches: First Church, W. B. Slack; Grand Avenue, S. T. Bauglv, Oaklawn, -I. D. Montgomery; Pullman Heights, Curtis Williams; Tigcrt-Fountam Grid Boosters Meet Tonight at School Bobcat boosters, dubbed the Quarterback Club, will meet again tonight in the High School cafeteria for dinner which is usually followed by reviews and views of local and national conlest played last week. It is a non-profit organization. No fees or dues, just pay for your dinner and enter into the discussion. Every Bobcat follower is invited. If you plan to attend tonight _at 7 o'clock, contact Leo Ray, phone 40 for tickets. Tele- 4 Lake, C. H. Gilliam. Hot Springs Circuit, Wesley Reutz; Keith Memorial, L. Gray Wilson Leola Circuit, Coy Rogers; Malvcrn, Dan R. Robinson; Pearcy Circuit, W. H. Chambers; Princeton Circuit, H. A. F. Aull; Sparkman-Sardis, J. A. Newell; Traskwood Circuit, J. R. Diffec. District -Missionary Secretary, J B Hcfley; Directed of Arkansas Methodist, Curtis Williams; Direc- Inr of Evangelism. S. T. Baugh; Professor Memory Nnivcrsity, Rob Hearing on Radio Station Applications Washington, Nov. 4 — W—Program plans for a proposed radio station at Magnolia, Ark., were outlined at Communications who won the Between the cri Knodes; Students Perkins Judson , cuts about ;fu:e,.e. r a)Xd.. 18,, Decatur, Ark,, Meanwhile \he disputes worked Soap is short, in many countries, i a proposal to save perishable Take along several bars. If you re ods Ihrealoned wilh spoilage, louring rural parts of the continent, foo Small retailers not affected by vhe strike continued to do a rushing business. Stales. Jeff Davis has some admirers abroad. A final bit of advice: In France if you have a problem you can't solve go up and stand in front of a gendarme. Just stand there, even if he doesn't understand you. French gendarmes are the kindest people in the world. Eventually he will be moved to find out what is wrong, and then he will do something lor you. If you gel caught in London after 'dark with no place to stay, just walk inlo Ihc lobby, lake oft your shoes, lie down onMhc floor — in view of the desk clerk —and begin to cry. He won't do anything Tor you but everybody feels better aftei a good cry. And your : r eel will be School of Theology, Edwin Keith, Charles Baughman. CAMDEN DISTRICT Arthur Terry, District Superintendent Bcarden, T. D. Spruce. Ca'iitlfu Churches" Fall-view, M. E. Scotl, First Church, J. L. jedman. Chidester, George W. Warren. El Dorado Churches: Centennial, D. Alston; First Church, Con- 101- Morehead: Vantrease Memo- •ial, Charles H. Giessen. Emerson Circuit. To Be Sup )lied; Fordyce. George G. Meyer lampion, Joe W. Hunter; Har nony Grove, H. R. Nabors; .Hut tig 'S. B. Mann; Junction City O. L. Daniel; Kingsland, To Be Supplied; Louaiin, L. R. Sparks. Magnolia Churches: First Church John M. McCormack; Jackson you'll never regret having brought a supply of loilet paper. If you're „,_..... $ hypochondriac, brln§ plenty ofjrcslcd for the walk to Hyde Park Commission hearing today by Leon J. Wilson, a vice president and director of the Magnolia Broadcasting Co. Wilson said the station planned to give only approximately a -ihird of its time to commercial programs and would stress education- il and religious programs, especially those of local origin. He said he station would have have no editorial policy but would seek to present unbiased news reports. He was heard in connection with nis company's application for a permit to build a 250-watt station to operate on 1490 kilocycles. Other applicants are asking the same facilities for Hope, Ark., and Ruston, La. Because of the geographical location of the three cities the commission is not expect- -o- ' ^ Sees U.S. Aid on Home Site Facilities L By STERLING F. GREEN Washington, Novi 4 — Of)— With, 5 cities running out of improved land, government financial' help may be proposed to permit ex* tending sewer, water and -other facilities to potential home sites, Housing Expediter Wilson Wyatt declared in his monthly report issued over the weekend that to a "far greater degree" than during 1946, new houses next year—will have to be built on rawlajid-'in the outsKirts of cities. To a reporter's question whether the cost of improving such sites would require federal help. ..Wyatt responded: . -. "By the time Congress meets in January, there undoubtedly will ibc a recommendation wilh regard o federal aid!" The housing chief, already tan-i D led in conflict wilh Ihe Rccon- itruction Finance Corporation, over lis plans to grant $65,000,000 in. federal loans to prefabricators, de-i dined to elaborate. •'•";?- > . The report, however," ~ 1 that the 1,500,000 new he apartments scheduled to ed in 1947 will create <*; problem, especially since will be big developments musl reach into suburban areas' for large parcels of land. "Liltle difficully is expected'with respect to water service because of its revenue-producing character, but extension of 'sewers and pro-i vision of educational :"acilities may run into financial difficulties in some communities," the report predicted. Financing arrangements "must be initialed al the earliest possible date if thev are to be effective, in 1947," Wyatl cautioned. The Na,- lional Housing Agency meanwhile', is laking slops, he said, to impnjv£, supplies of water and sewer pipes, > utility poles and electric tranjj-; »V'' formers, and is attempting ,,VP' < fM speed up the salq of such equipment from surpluflgjtsuUlary. camps. The housing report ••avowed, for Seplember, the Sust.^SS 1 "" 1 ' monthly increse in -jae\V completed. Thc gain of 35 over August was a ' par encouraging" result, Wyatt of NHA's efforts to the " rnanS which ent . ; V-j, ~\ of homes finish,oci which standing in various J|tages of <jo. pletion. *• - i v The Septembci tally \0a$ 79.,5QQ^ new homes completed Of ihesp, °!| 49,800 were new peimancnt lings; 1B.OOO wore temporary, ernmcnt-erccted shelters on puses and elsewhere, and ihe ed to allow more than one or two j were trailers and "conveisions^ Street ;cet. J. A. Wade. Miifinolifi Circuit. A. N. Stonecipher; Marysvillc, J. R. Marlin; Continued on Pa^c Two of the proposed stations to be built. Wilson said he was a ditcctor of a radio station at Camdcn, Ark., and became of his experience there had been called on tu assist the Magnolia citizens who were applying for a station. He said he spent part of his time at Magnolia because of his connection wHh "ihc publishing company headed by C. E. Palmer which owns an interest in several Arkansas papers including one published at Magnolia; rbuildiny ,iob son old houses The total of dwellings startc reached 803.700 for the first nine months of the year. Completions 3 totaled 430.000, of which 286,^00^ were permanent. Wyalt's efforts to expand the factory-build housing industry cop-j tinned in a deadlock meanwhile,,^ with the RFC refusing to grant 4 '^ $32,000,000 loan to the Lustron corporation of Chicago and smaller sums to several oilier Wydtt-spOBL" soicd producers, _# \

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