Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 27, 1946
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«^^ i,'*! £ / Fig« SI**" HOPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Wcdneiday, November 27,1946 €. List of \ v SDenlinquent "< Personal Property Hempstead County Arkansas • „ * CERTIFICATE rSTATB OF ARKANSAS BOUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD—ss. WL Frank J. Hill. Sheriff & Col- reSior of Hempstead County, Arkansas, do hereby certify that the ' foregoing is a true and compared list of- all persons, firms and Corporations whose personal taxes were not paid within the time pres- 'dribed by law, and the same are < hereby returned delinquent for the * taies of the year of 1945. Y- WFRANK J. HILL Sheriff & Collector of Hempstead County, Arkansas. Subscribed and sworn to before me-on this the llth day of November, 1946. " (SEAL) LEO RAY • County & Probate Clerk of • Hempstead County, Arkansas. i . WARD 1 Name of Owner Allen, E. J. Bailey. Logan .Bedford, Kate Bohner, Lewis Bowles, Robert Bdstic, Carlee -Br'azzle, W. L. Galloway, T. C. Gather. Paul A. Chambers, Mary Conway, Store (J. Cooper, Charlie C Collins Studio Conway, Dee Davis, Warren Lee • Dial, Fred A. Diamond Cafe Faulk, Mrs. Ose Finn, Arister Fowler, Lou Ella Hare, C. D ......... . Hall, Sally Lou Halston. Maggie Hicks, Rowland •Ivie, Otha T Jackson, Laura Milus, Oscar C •Modern Shop — . a n- 3 y a O (U -; * ><« OS o S.) < 400 50 25 25 30 50 25 170 25 660 30 500 25 50 90 1000 210 .. 50 25 165 50 25, r 200: 15$, 20.;, 25;, 60Q 7.73 18.46 2.48 1.34 1.34 1.56 2.48 1.3 7.9 1.3 30.3 1.5 23.0 1.3 2.48 4.30 45.85 9.78 2.48 1.34 7.73 2.48 1.34 9.33 7.04 1.11 Brackman, O. D 1M 7.9o Brantlcy, Shelly Cannon, Will P Carr, Dan ,...,.... Cheatham, LeRoy Clark, Isaac demons. Will Compton, K. Y Conway, Jim Cox, Ira Davis, W. H Deadman, Joe Draper, Odie Easter, Elijah Fiontz, W. D : Garland, Roosevelt.... Glenn, Albert C-M-ham, W. T Green, Alice Harris, Willie Mae Harris,' Leona Harris, Hattie Hendrix, Eula : House, Holman Hunt, Charlie Hunt, G. C. Hutton, Glenn Iverson, Mary I Walter, Joe I Johnson, Elzie ohnson, Roy oshnaway. Harding . oshua, Perry King, Lillian jacy, Minnie jindsey, Junior Vlayers, Ed Muldrow, Alma vluldrow, Henry Vluldrow, Lem McFaddin, Elija McFaddin, Magnolia McFaddin, Jack McGough, Billie VIcClindon, Jodie .... Dwens, Sam Parker, Jim Parker, M. F Paxton, Mary Phillips, Bessie Powell, Warren Roberts, Ralph T Shaw, Elmore Slay, Ed Smith, Charlie Washington, J. D. ... Washington, Harvey Watkins, Ira White, J. C .... While, Moses Williamson, Annie .. Wilson, Miles ...... Witherspoon,. Julia . WARD 4 SUPPLEMENT Atkins, Daisy (Mrs.) 300 Adkins, Ella B Bradley, Ritter Brittian, Roy Cheatham, Ruth Clark, Frank C Cobb, Jack Burns, Lena Dye, Mrs. Jewell Harris, Allen Hargis, A. L. as .. 20 .. 25 .. J3 .. 25 25 .. 50 . 25 .. 25 220 .. SO .. 25 ... 25 ... 25 ...25 ... 25 . 200 .. 25 ... 30 . SO . 170 ... 25 120 ... 30 .. 50 . 270 ... 25 .. 25 . 145 ... 25 .... 25 ... 50 .... 40 ... 25 .... 35 ... 255 ... 100 50 .... 40 .... 25 .... 25 .... 100 . 25 . 25 ..... 40 40 .... 25 ... 25 35 25 .... 110 .... 40 25 35 80 25 . 25 . 25 80 20 25 .. 25 . 1.34 1.11 L34 1.34 1.34 1.34 2.48 1.34 1.34 10.24 1.58 1.34 1.34 1.34 1.34 1.34 9.33 1.34 2.48 1.58 7.95 1.34 -5.68 1.56 2.48 12.52 1.34 1.34 6.82 1.34 1.34 2.48 2.03 1.34 1.79 11.84 4.76 2.48 2.03 1.34 1.34 4.76 1.34 1.34 2.03 2.03 1.34 1.34 1.79 1.34 5.22 2.03 1.34 1.79 3.85 1.34 1.34 1.34 3.85 1.11 1.34 1.34 BLEVINS CORPORATION Daniel, B. H Dixon, W. M Evans, Annie L Montgomery, Bert McMorris, James 115 80 25 210 45 200 25 5.45 3.85 1.34 9.78 2.26 9.33 1.34 , Pye, H. G Smith, Coy BLEVINS CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Garrctt, Mrs. Leon .... 100 4.76 Hendrix, Lee ............ 145 6.82 McDougald, Homer .... 25 1.34 Smith, Ruby ................ 55 2.71 McCASKlLL CORPORATION Fulton, W. T ............. 45 2.26 , . Rhodes, P. M 190 , . ............. McUASKILL SUPPLEMENT 8.87 Bruce, L. V. Elcy, 100 Mrs. Sailie 125 BLEVINS SPECIAL Arnold, Alby 25 Armstrong, Eddie 130 Brandon, Florence 25 Bradford, W. E 130 Cassell, R. M 55 Chism, W. L 65 Cox, E. J 100 Curtis, M. F 155 Draper, Lee 295 Dunn, Joe 25 Erwin, T. N 170 Ford, Rachel 25 Fulton, Euel 110 Gaines, Tom 55 Honea, Edgar L 165 Honea, Calvin 225 Huskey, J. C 75 James, Edgar 75 Johnson, Enoch 40 King, Hosie 120_ Maxwell, James 65 Miller, C. M 65 Morrison, Freddie 150 VIcMorris, Henry 55 Phillips, Roy 105 Pierce, Bcnn 70 Region,' Sarah 35 Roberts, Claudia 40 Ross, A. L 205 Scolt, Harvey 20 Shacklcford, Tom 65 Smith. Mrs. H. W 25 Stroud, Dave 155 Stone, Zack T 100 Tinsley, John 30 Thomas, N. J 55 Walker, William 170 Wardlow, Mont 460 Watts, Jim 110 Walls, Lonnie 25 Webb, G. W 90 4.21 5.22 Modern snop ""UQ Muldrow, Edna 25,,, McCraskey, M. E. ""' , Noble, Frank i-Oaks, Susie Poindexter, Willie Powell, M. C Powers, Buck Purtle, Leslie .:.. -.Ramsey, W. M. Rodgers, G. ...... :..'Roosevelt Hotel 30: 25; 55, 50 575, 'off 1380 50 500 1.34 27.59 1.34 1.34 1.56 1.34 2.71 2.48 26.45 2.48 63.20 2.48 23.02 ivuua^vciv j.j.uw«* rz« ^01 Rouse, Mrs. Xanthippe 100 4.21 Smith, Clavir Sprouse, T. E South Walnut Cafe Stuart, Bennie 'Stubbeman, A. W. Wright, S. E ,Woods, Lewis 25 400 200 50 245 , 50 . 50 135 250 40 140 2o 40 1.34 18.46 9.33 2.48 11.39 2.48 2.48 6.36 11.61 100 25 .. 60 100 140 300 , Noel f Brown, Geo: O. -Browji, Geo. D; ..... C Collier, Isaac \Coyington, J-..H Elliott, H. H. ' Erwin, J. W. Store.... Frierson, Gertrude Frisby, E. M. (Mrs.), gerndon, W. R. • -'Halbert, A. A 'Jo'nes, K. D. ^Jbnes, Carl... 100 Jones, Sid • • Kennedy, L. C. : ; " KJrkpatrick, A. L •, L'e,wis", Cela McFaddin, Arthur Muldrow, Henry .... Smith, Ardis L, Perdue; W.-R. .;........'.. Rider, Robert Shaw, A. C ..,', > Shirley, Herbert D Smith, Arthur • Southern Cafe- Spillars, E. L ;.. : , .Williams, J. W " - * Williams, Foster - ; ! " WARD 2 -Beekworth, Mrs. J. ... ; , -.Brewer, Horace \lBowden, Earl --Bowden, D; A rEoyles, W. G. (Mrs.) t,Burke, Bill . Carter, Nodie , Collier, D. M 1 "Cprnehous, J, R f ,.Geeting, E. S. , Godwin, E Xjjendrix. Dewey ;~Jones, R. M tjjbnes, Sarah f>May, J. A. , JIMoss, John --McGUl, LeRoy "JScIntosh, Mrs. L. M. - Pate, Garland "Pearson, Ellen ,. " Ponder, A. T Rinehart, Callie Rogers, C. B Roberts, Mrs. B.- F Skinner, James P, ... ''Weakley, Clarence .. Williams, John R — WARD 2 SUPPLEMENT Allen, O. H 50 Allen, Earl 16r> Amos, W. 0 115 ', Barbaree, Mrs. Alma 100 Billings, C. C. : Boswell, J. M. : Caudle, M. H. : Eastland. W. M. • Foster, Newton Flenoy, Chas ; Mlmms, Millie P. . Lindsey, Reuben ; Maxwell, Joe tycDaniels, J. F. ... '• Miller, W. D [ Payne, T. F. j Ramsey, Frank .. Smith, R. S Texaco Groc. Store (Breeding) . 2.03 6.59 1.34 2.03 2.48 4.76 1.34 3.17 4.76 6.59 13.89 Harris, Minnie Henry, Ed Hodge, Johnnie Hunter, Geo. Gates, Charlie Green, Jack Logan, Geo. Merrill, Well Moore, Fletcher Muldrow, Will Lee ... McClellan, Jodie ....... McFaddin, Hayward McFaddin, Cleve .... McMulligah, Rena .. Nash, Ernest Odell, John Pierson, Bertha Pitkiris, Lula Porter, Aubrey Rogers, Bob •• Rogers, Florence ... Savage, -Synlla Shaw, John Shaw, Ella .Stuart,, .. 50 .. 25 115 ... 40 40 .. 25 ... 40 . 170 ... 40 100 .... 40 150 ... 50 100 ... 50 ... 50 ... 50 ... 40 40 .7.5 40 .... 40 .... 50 40 40 25 .... 40 40 40 ..40 40 40 .... 40 40 ,0 13.89 1.34 2.48 5.45 (Williams, Arch 40 1 BLEVINS SUPPLEMENT ~ — ... 40 . 100 180 . 100 1.20 5.41 1.20 5.41 2.41 2.81 4.21 6.43 12.05 1.20 7.0: 1.20 4.61 2.4 6.82 9.23 3.2 3.2 1.8 5.0: 2.8 2.8 6.2 2.4 4.4 3.0 1.6 1.8 8.4 1.0 2.81 1.20 6.43 4.21 1.40 2.41 7.02 18.67 4.61 1.20 3.81 1.81 Fin-natter, W. A Uathright, J. M Jones, C. N Leslie, Clint Marshall, Ben Morgan, R. M. Nelson, William Uidner, Noan Heed, Mrs. Beatrice coggins, Ben tuearl, Sanders tewart, Henry tuart, ive tuart, S. M hompson, Floyd Valker, Mitchell Vesson, Ben Vcsson, C. A Vhite, Unie Visdom, G. O Vitherspoon, Bertie Vitherspoon ...26 110 .115 14U ... 80 ... 85 ... 4U 140 ... SO .. 26 .... 7U ... 30 .... 75 .. 105 .. 100 .... 40 .... 70 ... 75 .... 00 ... 25 .... 15 25 'VJASHVILLE'SWPLEMENT 1.00 4.81 7.23 5.82 3.41 3.01 i.ai 5.82 2.20 1.2U 3,00 1.40 3.21 4.41 4.21 1.81 3.UO 3.21 2.61 1.20 .80 1.20 Stuart, Theodore 85 Stunrt, Moss .55 Taylor, C. W 35 Trotter, Tom ,. 105 Turner, Alex 215 Walker ,Ed ..: o5 Wnlker, Martha 40 Williams, Elmore 45 vVhltmorc, Geo 40 Wright, Chloe 25 3.61 2.4.1 5.02 4.41 8.83 2,41 1.81 2.00 1.81 1.20 SARATOGA SUPPLEMENT Anderson, Hutlin 25 Anderson, W. G 100 Brandon, F. D 300 Dyer, Glenn 280 Edmiaston, C. C 100 Hooker, J. H 80 Huddleston, Crowell .... 320 Harmon, Arthur 50 Hedrick, J. L 150 Hobson, C. H 250 Holt, John 300 Jones, Wille J 50 McLarty, Gco. C 135 Nelson, Fannie 215 Palmer, G. E 115 Roberts, W. W 125 Rogers, Abe 130 Shaw, A. 0 50 Tollctt, LeRoy 190 Turley, Boyd Y . XJi-'j'w «" OZAN CORPORATION Hill, Charlie 30 Higgason, G. B 55 Robins, Billy Fred .... 45 OZAN CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Moore, Dicie 40 Mcore, Raleigh 25 Thornton, William H 40 1.20 4.21 12.24 11.44 4.21 3.41 13.05 2.20 6.22 10.23 12.24 2.20 5.62 8.83 4.82 5.21 5.41 2.20 7.82 2.20 1.56 2.71 2.26 Adams, Claud Austic. Willie C Baxter, Mattie Beard, Lubcrta .... Bowles, Chas. E. ... Bradley, Theo Brosvn, Lovella .... Clayton, Norman ... Gathright, Lonnie Grcathousc, Joe .. Grealhousc, Chas. Greathousc,, L. E Hesler, Chas Johnson, Minnie •••• Layne, J. W Mack, Henry McJunkins, J. R McKinnoy (Mrs.) W.L. Milwee, William Moss, Ollic Moss, Gus Moss & Witherspoon Muldrow, Pallic Nelson, Jerry Reed, Bryon Richards, Jimmic ... Sherman, Henry Stuart, Marccllus ... Smith, W. E Tatum, Will Tollcson, R. W Waldcn, Otis K Walker, Waller Walker, Willis Waters, Joe SPRING Bailey, J. W. Ball, J. W Brooks, Z. T. ... Brown, Herman . 4.76 4.76 5.91 Jtr^ghteVTRosie Lce^O Stuart, Agge " Sullivan,. Jack Taylor, Sam Turner, Perry Turner, Ruth Verge, Joe ..;.... Verge, John.... Watkins,. lantha Williams, 2.03 Bruce,' W. M 80 2.03- Buchanan, Neal 40 1.34 Cannon, S. C 100 2.03 Eley, W. D 25 7.95 Faulk, Jim 70 2.03 Hampton, J. M 50 4.76 Hembree, R. T 125 2:03 House, L. A 110 7i04 Hopkins, Vernal 300 2.48 Irwin, F. M 340 4.76 Jackson, L. A 40 2.48 James, J. R 100 2.48 Langston, Floyd 200 2.48 Lee, Davis 140 2.03 Lively, T. E 100 2.03 Long, Willie D 140 3.62 McDougald, W. L 110 2.03 McMaster, Tom 285 2.03 Miliner, Myrtle C 50 2.48 Osborn, Fred 150 2.03 Prince, C. A. : 115 2.03 Rowland, J, A: 255 1.34 Rowland, R. R. 100 2.03 Scott, Waymo'nd 100 2.03 Self, Clyde ..: 90 2.03 I Sewell, S. A 275 Shaw, J. R 25 Stone, Jim 13o Stroud, Royal 105 Wilson, Skinner 25 Wilson, P. B 55 Walker, Tom 100 Walker, Joe 50 2.03 1.34 2.03 , ..... . SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT , Williams, Pearl 2.03 1Q3 2.03 2.03 2.03 2.03 1.56 5.91 4.76 2,03 3,62 1,56 2.03 2.03 2.48 1.34 1,56 2.03 . 65 25 . 40 . 50 ....25 55 . 15 285 ... 55 . 50 .. 25 150 .. 75 .. 25 .. 90 ... 50 .. 25 .... 75 . 100 .... 15 .... 40 ... 150 . 125 . 135 25 .. 120 150 205 (Mrs) 50 225 .. 50 . 50 40 .. 25 . 50 50 200 205 100 . 50 265 2.48 Crow, G.. E. 7.04 Deloney, Simon .1-34 Edwards, Odis 11.51 Ellis, Mrs. Luther 4.76 Ellis, Ola 13.89 Evans, Viola 2.48 I Fergerson, J. C. . Gaines, J. B. .. 3.17 Garrett, Dalton 1.34 Qilkie, Mary Ella 2.03 Green, Mary 2.48 Haynes, Alfred A. 1.34 I Honeycutt, J. O. Jamison, Hill Jackson, Mrs. Dora Jackson, Walter Johnson, Ford Jones, J. B. Kizzia, John May, J. G. Montgomery, Ellen Moody, George .. McElvene, Robert McLain, Mrs. Eunice Payne, T. J. Rogers, John Rogers, John E. 2.71 .88 13.21 2.71 2.48 1.34 7.04 3.62 1.34 4.30 2.48 1.34 3.62 4.21 .88 2.03 7.04 5.91 6.36 1.34 5.68 7.04 230 25 .25 . 25 . 25 . 15 115 210 . 20 40 150 155 195 130 170 . 25 .. 55 . 55 260 .... 25 .. 65 . 130 140 .. 25 . 25 85 C. 400 100 Bovett, W. H Calhoun, Geo. A Cox. J. L Goff, T. H. Hays. J. D. • Kennedy, L. G Prince, C. E Spears, A. R Stearns. W. G Wrsn, Levi . 50 205 200 . 50 50 . 165 50 270 . 150 50 WARP 3 SUPPLEMENT Daniels. James N. Kelly. 'James ............ Mann, E. E .............. Mitchell. Ivy ........... Rettig. A. M. • Richardson. Lawton Evan Atkins. Jc-tl M. Sidney 50 . 25 25 190 200 120 110 225 100 J.\UKCi a| w wn»» *- ----Rosenbaum, C. L. Mrs. 50 Sinclair, Jesse Smith, A. A Smith, Ernest Smith, Dalton Smith, Roy Spillars, W. C Taylor, R. M Townsend. Edwin 2.48 Turner, Johnnie 7.73 Varnell, Lloyd 5.45 Wakefield, Troy 4.21 West, Hugh 9.56 Williams, Agee 2.48 Williams, Johnnie H. 10.47 Williams, John 2.48 Wilson, Ed 2.48 Witherspoon, Bobby 2.03 Wright, Harvey 1.34 Arrington, Eugene 2.48 Aslin, Cannon 2.48 Brown, Solon 9.33 Bruce, M. C 9.55 Caudle, A. L 4.76 Clark, Bud J 2.48 Collins, Geo 12.30 Cornelious, Ralph Calhoun, Lee K 18.46 Daniels, Charles 4.76 Downs, Charlie Franks, Neal 1.34 Gilbert, Mrs. Minnie 9.56 Hamiter, Harold :... 9.33 Hollcher. Mrs. O. E..... 2.48 Knox, Raymond 2.48 Lowe, J. T 7.73 Lamb, J. L 1.34 Muldrow, Frank ... 12.52 Martin, A. W. 7.04 Morrison. Leo 1.34 McDonald. Charlie ... McGee, Mrs. Jewell .... 2.48 McWUliams. J. E McFaddin, Mattie Lee 1.31 Robinson, Ben L. 8.87 Sanders, Clyde 9.33 i Smith, T. E 5.63 ! Starnes, J. E 5.22 ! Tomlin, W. D iWiight, J. T 10 47 I Wnkefk-ld, Jim 4.7S Washington., C. G 75 425 . 50 25 90 150 . 35 . 25 25 340 . 150 .. 50 ,..50 190 ,. 25 .. 25 ... 35 . 150 , 235 ... 80 .... 75 170 , 110 .. 50 .... 75 .. 150 .... 25 :.. 60 .... 60 110 35 75 100 . 25 75 50 135 235 50 115 200 605 40 100 185 25 no 25 25 155 11.03 1.20 1.81 4.02 10.8 123.02 i.ai 9.43 120 1.20 120 120 .80 4.82 8.63 1.00 1.81 6.22 6.43 8.03 5.41 7.02 1.20 2.41 2.41 10.64 1.20 2.81 5.41 5.82 1.20 1.20 3.61 2.20 3.21 17.26 2.20 1.20 3.81 6.22 1.61 1.20 1.20 Ward & Wells Gin Co. 1500 Whillen, Newman 55 Willard, C. R 255 Williamson, Guy M 115 Willis, John Allen 30 Traylor, A. C 100 Tyre, W. M 140 COLUMBUS Brewer, Ab 75 Chealham, A. 25 Pixon, Sanford aO Faucette, Henry 75 Gilbert, Alton 50 Gilbert, Willie W 25 Gilbert, Mrs. Gus 20 Green, Steve 2o Harris, T. F 200 Hicks, Herbert C 80 Johnson, Tom £5 Johnson, Ed Zo Muldrow, Hardie 60 McCorkle, E. R 25 MoElroy, Wallace 85 Spring, Wilson 17o Stuart, H. C 40 Witherspoon, Tyler 2a Witherspoon, Lemon .... 25 COLUMBUS SUPPLEMENT Holston, Walter 140 5.82 Jefferson, Piggie 40 - I.ai Martin, E. P 245 10.03 Nash, Ware 75 3.21 Trotter, Mary 4 °.,«K, FULTON CORPORATION 25 205 50 95 ... 50 25 35 20 Aubrey, Matlie B. Crawford, W. R Hughes, Leonard Mayfield, Ella McGill, Mary Louise Palmer, • Johnnie ... Parker, William Polter, Scott Sampson, Anna ^5 FULTON CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT_ Brown, Ella 85 Carter, John 2a Harrell, P. F 100 Lesnby, Fred oa Mitchell, Billie 2a Moore, Mitchell Ijs Mosier, J. F 50 McDale, B. L 18o Strong, Anna 3a Wilson, L. W. Estate 2a FULTON SPECIAL 355 . 45 70 Alford, Alvie 25 Archer, Gene 25 Baker, Harry 140 Cheatham, Robert 25 Graham, Ezra 25 Reed, Sam 60 Scoggins, Boss 25 PATMOS Aubrey, Joe 140 Anderson, Walter 65 Barton, A. A 170 Beaslcy, Archie 25 Bearden, Louie 65 Bearden, Buford 55 Bennett, R. E 85 Blankenship, Louis .... 25 Bowden, J. C 215 Brantley, Tom 25 Byrd, L. H 140 Brown, Josie 25 Brown, Edgar 30 Cagle, Velma '..*. 40 Carter, Frank 25 Carter, Anderson 25 Carpenter, Adrel 185 Cox, Charlie M 215 Cox, Austin 25 Cox, Olen .'. 25 Easter, Arthur 25 Easter, Sylvester 110 Davis, W. A 25 Frierson, Jack 25 Formby, Cliff 75 Forbes, Tycie ....'. 130 Glasgow, G. G 2B Hampton, Pamie 85 Hampton, Grady 110 Hall, James 40 Hagler, L. 0 220 Hollis, Mrs. Katie 70 Hollis, Alford 230 Hollis, Burgis 35 Hunter, Jerry 25 Hunt, Ray 40 i'2o|Htinter, Oscar 2o Jamison, Frank Jr 105 Johnson, King 25 Johnson, Gene 65 Jones, Lum 25 Jones, John 25 Jones, Semo 225 Kinsey, D. M 105 Martin, Lee 50 Martin, Johnnie 55 Miller, Wylie 65 Mills, Jessie 75 Momon, Oliver 240 Morrow, Will ..: 45 Murphy, Emmctt 75 Murphy, Ambrose 25 McClure, Carman .... 50 McClure, Dave ; 85 Odom, Neal 120 Prater, Frank 70 Prather, L. A 25 Porterficld, Lem 85 Powell, Lewis 25 Powell, Andrew 350 Rogers, W. T 170 Rogers, Tommic 25 Shepard, Willie 540 Scoll, Nobie 85 Scolt, Sam '. 75 Scoggins, Bruce 110 Smilh, Roy 300 Smith, Carroll 40 Stanley, L. A 120 Speck, Paul 50 Stevenson, C. D v ... 25 Straughtcr, J. H 90 Thomas, Ervin 100 Wafer, Bill 25 Watson, N. W 180 West, Barton 25 Williams, Susie 25 Winebcrry, Bruce 110 Young, Elbert 30 1.81 4.21 7.43 4.21 3.41 1.81 4.2 1.20 3.00 12.24 l'.81 4.21 9.33 5.82 4.21 5.82 1L64 2.20 6.22 4.32 10.44 4.21 4.21 3.81 11.28 1.20 5.62 4.41 1.20 1.20 5.82 1.20 1.20 2.66 1.20 5.82 2.81 7.02 1.20 2.81 2.41 3.61 1.20 8.83 1.20 . 5.82 1.20 1.40 1.81 Ashby, Mrs. C. S. ... Bean, James Bryson, Mrs. A. V. Burns, W. A Fant, Thomas S Farmers Gin Co Fosler, Mrs. G. B. Fuller, Arthur Hall, H. W Harris, Johnnie Johnson, W. M Jones, Walter Martin, Ernest Morgan, D. C McClellan, Floyd ... McDowell, C. E. ... Norwood, Carl Odom, Homer Oliver, C. E Peoples, Ike Prather, H. J Robinson, Ambrose Rudisailc, C. E Sanders, Clyde Woods, Ray Yerger, D. C. 150 75 40 25 80 . 40 45 .55 25 100 . 40 . 50 120 . 25 130 .. 50 125 25 . 50 175 170 . 50 . 40 . 40 145 ,. 65 100 .. 25 120 40 125 140 440 .. 65 . 25 HILL 25 55 40 250 90 250 , 25 140 90 . 25 . 25 355 .. 25 . 25 270 230 . 80 195 195 ... 60 125 . 105 ... 35 . 150 ... 20 25 6.22 3.08 1.81 1.20 3.U 1.81 2.00 2.41 1.20 4.21 1.81 2.20 5.02 1.20 5.41 2.20 5.22 1.20 2.20 7.17 7.02 2.20 1.31 1.81 6.02 2.81 4.21 1.20 5.02 1.81 ' 5.22 5.82 17.87 2,81 Dixon, C. W 25 1.34 Dixon, Floyd 175 8. 9 Ellis, E. D 25 1.34 Ellis Ed 70 3.39 Galston, Roy 25 1.34 Jefferson,, Mabel 25 1.34 Johnson, Boiilnh 30. 1.60 Johnson, Zunahla 25 1.34 Jones, Cathlcen 25 1.34 Langslon, Lora 25 1.34 Lively, Joe 50 2.48 Messer, C. E 40 2.03 Mitchell, Johnnie 25 1.34 Monroe, A. D 25 1.34 Morrison, Frank 25 1.34 Thornton, A. J. .., «. 130. Toner, Edward 115 Vlckers, Joe Snb ..: 135 Whatloy. G. N '. 180 White, Moriah 20 Wilson, Sherman 145 Wise, L. C 180 Wise, G. H 50 Woods, Perry HO GUERNSEY R 20 5.41! 4.82 5.62 7.43 1.00 6.02 0.02 2.20 4.61 Williams, Ezcll ................ 25 Wyalt, Fox .; .................. 25 1.34 1.34 4.30 5.68 WASHINGTON CORPORATION Moore, G. W 25 1. Muldrow, Arthur Lee .... 25 1. McCauley, D. L 90 4. Odell, Robin 120 5. Simmons, Frank 40 i. Springs, W. C 145 0, Turner, Mrs. Anna .... 25 1 Williamson, Elmore Cafe 35 Wilson, Ruth Muldrow 25 A v WASHINGTON CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Durham, Mrt,. 25 Fergerson, W. Y 40 Roberts, Mrs. Duval.... 25 Redmond, Roxie 25 Samuels, Eddie D 40 Thompson, William .... 25 Perry, Mrs. Fred 25 WASHINGTON SPECIAL 25 65 315 . 35 .. 40 185 .. 60 140 '.110. 30 SPR'ING HI'LLSUPPLEMENT 4.21 2.20 60.42 2.41 10.44 4.82 1.40 4.21 3.21 1~20 2'20 3'21 2 - 20 1^20 1 00 l'.20 8 23 3'41 1.20 1 20 2 61 1 20 3'.61 7 23 1.81 1 20 1.20 1.20 7.62 8.83 1.20 1.20 1.20 4.61 1.20 1.20 3.21 5.41 1.20 3.61 4.61 1.81 9.03 3.00 9.43 1.61 1.20 1.81 1.20 4.41 1.20 2,81 1.20 1.20 9.23 4.41 2.20 2.41 2,81 3.21 9.84 2.00 3..21 1.20 2.20 Anderson, Elmer 115 Anderson, Ervin 40 Aaron, Fr.cd 40 Aaron, George 25 Aaron, Sterling 25 Aaron, Walter 25 Belts, Ervin 100 Bobo, Cadey 40 Bobo, Ernest 135 Beavers, Will 25_ Branson, James 25 Branson, Bob 25 Brown, Guy W 125 Butler, Mrs. Jess 25 Butler, Bob 285 Byron, J. : M 30 Burns, Dorsey 25 Clark, Arthur 25 Collins, Finis 235 Collins, Claud D 125 Cox, S. E 210 Garner, Howard 40 Gilley, Joe 25 Gray, Will 25 Gray, Edgar 25 Halton, Milton 25 Halton, William 25 Hatfield, Lawrence 25 Hatfield, Fred 25 Hatfield, W. E 25 Howard, Charley 12a Howard, John 25 Huckabec, Robert 90 Johnson, George 25 Johnson, Jack 25 Johnson, J. D 25 Jones, Alvin 25 Kimsey, Joel 25 Lee, 1 Searcy 70 Allen, Jesse 25 Archie, Oder 25 Anderson, Frank 40 Booker, Georgia 45 Block, Mollic G ' 65 Booker, Cladie 25 Black, Eddie 45 Cheatham, Johnnie 25 Coleman, John 40 i Con way, Julius 75 1.20 Conway, Rosic 25 Cooper, Adell 25 Davis, Lee 25 Dixon, Hugh 175 Fellows, Tec 25 Finley, Ada 25 Flowers, Alex 175 Green, Julius —.... 25 Grundy, Oscar 165 Colston, Bcllie 80 Colston, Albert 40 Johnson, Roger 25 Johnson, John 80 Jordan, Bowden 25 Jones. Willie J 25 Langston, Herman 25 Mitchell, William 55 Mitchell, Ernest 80 Muldrow, Holman 85 Muldrow, Thomas 40 McFaddin, Alice 40 McFaddin, Anderson 110 McFaddin, Fannylon ... 25 Neal, J. M HO Norwood, James 150 Norwood, Mrs. Katie .... 25 Ogden, Willie 25 Pincgar Valgean 115 Ragland, Odie 25 Scoll, Alfred 145 Stuart, John 25 Taylor, Ralph 75 Tyus, Lcc 25 Tyus, Will 35 - -• -- • 25 1.20 2.41 1.81 10.23 3.81 10.23 1.20 5.82 3.81 1.20 1.20 14.46 1.20 1.20 11.03 9.43 3.41 8.03 8.03 2.61 5.22 4.41 1.61 6.22 1.00 1.20 SUPPLEMENT Byers. J. J. ...• 515 Cornelious, J. R Davis, Lola Green, Johnnie Jackson, Phillip Johnson, Columbus McFaddin, demon .... Parton, Mrs. William . Patlon, Leonard n. ... 0!§2 Smilh, Gus , T ....,.....,., 1.34 Surles. S-y^g^g 1.79 Adams, C. C 220 1 34 Baker, Daniel £> Baker, Frank 40 .Beard, Hnw/cy JOB 1 34 Bell, Sam 105 2 03 Carter, Wilson 110 134 Draper, Ralph 40 1 34 Gamble, Henry.Sr 40 203 Gamble, Henry-,Jr......... 25 134 Gamble, Eva ...,......'•'" 1.34 Hall, M. C ...:. Johnson, Judge 1,20 Kclley, Waller 1 20 Lewis, Elgic I'SI Marshall, W. N 2 00 Marshall, Archie 2'ai Marshall, Jack 1 20 May, Nancy 2 00 McFaddin, Jessie ... l'20 Whitmorc, Clarence 1 81 McClcndon, O. V. 3'21 Nelson, Richmond 1.20 Pigec, John A 1 20 Preston, M. M 1 20 Starr, Y. C. ~. 7 23 Starr, W. P 1.20 Scroggins, -Boss 1,20 Stuart, Olin 7,23 Stuarl. Tom 1.20 Stuart, Oga •. 6 82 Starr, James' :..:...>. 3 41 Wesson, P. N. 1 si Thurrnan, J. C. 280 25 25 25 , ................ 25 Trotter, Dave .. ...... ; ....... 25 8HILOH #55 . Sampson, Elle Shaw, McKinley Simrhs, Tom Smith, Geo Taylor, Lewis 1.20 1.20 11.44 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 4.82 1.81 1.81 1.20 "•*" Ljce, aearuy i« 3.61 I.Lafferty, Mrs. A. J 130 1.20 1.00 4.21 1.81 5.62 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.22 I'.OO 11.64 1.40 1.20 1.20 9.64 5.22 8.63 1.81 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.22 1.20 3.81 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 3.00 5.4 Walker, Gladys .... Walker, Walker -> WASHINGTON SPECIAL CORPORATION . 1.20 3.41 1.20 1.20 1.20 2.41 3.41 3.61 1.81 1.81 4.62 1.20 4.62 6.22 1.20 1.20 4.82 1.20 6.02 1.20 3.21 1.20 1.61 1.20 1.20 40 25 25 105 . 40 .. 40 115 25 125 . 40 105 150 . 25 • .. 25 . 40 ; 40 .. 25 . 40 125 . 190 .. 40 :. 40 ;.. 45 .. 40 40 ,... 40 Wicko'i?'^ Whittno'fe, "Andrew . Whitmbre, Joseph, Walker, Floyd ....,, ... Walker, James 160 Walker, J. V, 210 Walker, Sam 40 Witherspoon, Er.ell •.....'...: 70. CLOW 18 SUPPLEMENT Brown, Iveson ,...• 185 Matlock, Feaycll 40 Muldrow, Cliff 40 McMullin, Hatlie 1$ Sampson, L. D 25 White, Lewis- %> Williams, Berdie 25 Young, Isiah 25 IRON SRINGS #22 20.88 1.20 2.81 •12.85 1.61 1.B1 7.62 2.61 G.82 • 4.61 1.40 0.03 1.20 .1.81 6.43 4.41 4.61 1:81 ! 1.81 1.20 ' 1 4.03 1.81 1.20 1.20 4.41 1.81 1.81 4.82 1.20 5.22 1.81 4.41 6.22 1.20 1.20 1.81 1.81 1.20 1.81 5.22 7.84 1.81 1.81 •'• 2.00 1.81 1.81 1.81 3,41 6.62 8.63 1,81 3.00 7.62 1.81 1.81 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 Brown, Samps Carnes. Carl Davis, James Mcnagan, Adam .. Glen, Lee james, Fred j'ohnson, Leo Miller, Samuel Miller, Amos McGill, Frank ... Phillips, Erwin .. Shaw, Sampson , Shaw, J. R Shaw, Homer ... Toland, Mary Toland, Fletcher , Xollison, Sidney Tollison, Adam Tolllson, Bradley, Lewis FAIR STAR Elder Bradley, Verms Clark, Herbert 25 25 25 25 40 40 25 35 25 .25 25 25 25 ' 25 . 90 •'• 100 . 25 2525 62 . -25 ' ..••25"' 40 25 100 . 25 40 265 75 . 25 40 .25 40 160 .. 25 120 . 25 25 25 25 05 25 25 80 25. 40 25 155 CENTERViLLE 67 Bradley, 1 Willie White Chcalham, Roosevelt... CHeatharn, 'D. D. •.....-... Gale, C. C. Deloney,- C. H Gamble, Wade Hunter, Gco Johnson, W. M Keel, Willie Marshall, W. M '. Moore, Jeff McFaddin, Clemon ..'.. McFaddin, Lee Dell .. Porter, Jessie ' Po*ior, Paul Stuart,-Martha '. Smith, Joe Smith, Anna Trotter, Elijah Porter, J. B Roberts, Glen White, .Robert ;. Taylor, Remus Staggers, Amanda , Staggers, Nellie Slaggers, Quincy 1.20 1.20 1,20 1.20 1.81 1.81 1.20 1.61 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 L20 •8.81,,, 4.21 . 1.20 , ,1.20 ; :; 1.20 ;.• 1.20 : •1.20 '• 1.81 1.20 ' 4.21 1.20 1.81 10.84 3.21 1.20 • 1.81 1.20 1.81 .6.02 1.20 5.02 1.20 1.20 1.20 - 1.20 • . 2.81 1.20 1.2(1 ' 3.41 1.20 1.81 1'.'20 ; (i.43 \ ( Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. WMhburn Moral: The Other Guy May Not ^ Have It, Either Without intending any reverse compliment your correspondent thinKs the 194U Bobcats are an example of how a pretty good team by just plugging along can go even ' further than expected. After the disaster when El Do rado beat the locals going awaj the future didn't look any too bright for our Bobcats. Then Bur. tcr Hogers broke his collarbone the team scraped through a coupli of close decisions, and linally too! |b second defeat at the hands o Tcxarkana. Two defeats at that point in th season might have washed out less sturdy crew. You've sec teams which, feeling themselve out of the running, let the ,fan down in a game they ought to hav won—'and then put themselves ou of the running lor sure. But that didn't happen to the 1946 Bobcats. They kept right on plugging, and at the very end ot the Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy with slowly rising temperatures this^afj> e'rnoon, tonifhT"an'd 'Saturday. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 40 Star of Hooo. 1899: Press. 1927 Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1946 /«,P)—Means Associated Htess • NEA)—Menns Newsoooer EnternrlM A««n. PRICE 5c COPY Hope Finally Beats Pine Bluff Zebras The Zebra was only a ghost of its famous .football past but Hope put it in the record here Thanksgiving day that the Bobcats have finally defeated Pine Bluff. Thursday's game came our way by 25 to 0—but it coulff just as easily have been double that, for Coach Joe Dildy's 1946 squad, third ranking team in Arkansas high school football, was in almost undisputed charge throughout the afternoon. It was Hope's first victory in the 10-year football relationship ot the two schools. The nearest Hope came to winning, before this was the first game between the schools, in 1936. Hope, led by all- Hempstead County's Champion 4-H Club Members Journey to Little Rock This Weekend ^ Beaten Body of i C 85 300 170 .. 25 . 125 1.34 9.56 2.48 4.53 2.48 13.85 . 6.22 Burton, Walter 2.20 Carrigan, Willie 2.20 Gilbert, Henry 7.82 Haywood, Bill 50 Hendrix, Sam 500 Hightower, Pearlie 50 Johnson, Willie 100 Morgan, Willie 120 Nash, Olio 145 Palmers, Callie 230 Sanders, Albert 25 Snider, G. C 12s Yarbrough, R. D 150 1.20 1.20 1.61 6.22 9.64 3.41 3.21 7.02 4.61 2.20 3.21 6.22 1.20 2.61 2.61 4.61 1.61 3.21 4.76 1.20 3.21 2.20 5.62 9.64 2.20 4.82 8.23 24.49 1.81 4.21 7.62 1.20 4.61 1.20 1.20 G.13 0.02 . 1.79 1.11 1.34 1.34 4.08 1.34 5.06 3.17 1.34 7.27 2.48 8.65 1.79 1.34 14.46 2.00 3.00 2.20 20.27 2.20 4.2 5.0 FULTON SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT . 6.0 9.4 1.2 5.2 6.2 "••"• UttXlUi LJ , iiii-a. *k. M 5-02' Livingston, H. D 305 11.4 S.OOUflafUn, J. H 90 1-20 May, Lawrence 150 3.61 McBay, J. W 25 1-20 McDaniel, Henry 2r> 14.25 McDonald, L. L 150 7.02 McKamic 2!5 1.20 Miears, H. L 230 21.88 Miller, T. J 25 3.81 Moman, W. R 85 3.21 Moses, Arlin E 60 4.61 Noal, Owen 150 12.24 Nichols, Mrs. Alice 25 1.81 Powell, Elvin 25 2.61 Powell, W. M 25 2.20 Powell, Maurice 25 1.20 Powell, Melvin 25 3.81 Powell, • Gene 25 4.26 Powell, Ben 125 1.20 Ratcliff, 'Lonnie 25 7.43 Rice, Enos 25 1-20 Rice, Ed 25 1.20 Roberts, Mrs. M. C. ... 75 4.61 Rogers, Jimmic 50 1.401 Shaw, Eugene 30 Simpson, Bcllon 25 Spencer, Mack 25 Stark, John 50 Stark, Mrs. R. C 25 Stevens, Roy L 30 Stevenson, C. D 135 i „„ i Stevenson, Don 25 1 -201 Taylor, Ike 135 Taylor, Sam 25 Townsend, Monroe .... 185 Townsend, Sam •••• 25 Washington C. G 25 Washington, Cladie 25 Williams, Allen 40 Williams, Hcrshel 40 Williams, Ellis, Jr 40 Williams, Lonnie .... 'iO Williams, Little F 40 Williams, Frank 100 Williams, Reafus 90 Woods, Luke 15 Yeager, Ella 40 YoconTl Ray 50 WASHINGTON Barrow, A.D 250 Cal, William 40 — .Conway, Cornelious .... 85 SARATOGA . .Jcrosley.s Cafe 200 85 25 25 25 25 Calvin, L. Green, Lee Hatfield, A. C Mai-shall, Maggie ... McFaddin, Willie .... Monroe, Maud Merriweather, Jack Seals, Ike Valker, Floyd Walker, Ben Williamson, Dan ROCKY MOUND R 4 Dixon, Eddie Lee 75 Lockard, H. E 100 Sommerville, L. C. 2345 ROCKY MOUND R 4 SUPPLEMENT. Bennett, W. B 120 Boswell, L. H 35 Bennett, James ,. 20 Bradley, Harrison _ . 3runson, Jasper 105 Dean, H. C 150 Eubanks, Byron 65 Henry, O. H 95 Rcyenga, Gerald 335 Sooter, P. P 195 Willis, Isiah 40 DEANN R 7 Bruce, Joe 60 DEANN R Burke, C. M. 3.61 12.24 7.02 1.20 5.22 1.61 3.61 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.00 3.21 4.21 04.35 Arnold, John Arnold, Allie Arnold, Addle Dec Arnold, Rossie Brown, Jiin Burrell, Lizzie Dixon, W. M Dixon, Anthony Faulks, E. C Tyree, Joe Pool, Eulicc Warren, Maxie Warren, William Willis, Jeff Tyrcc, W. M Wingficld, K. C 90 25 25 25 25 25 130 25 25 20 90 .. 40 .. 25 40 85 75 25 Wilson, Johnnie NOLEN #29 . Johnson, Ligc 245 Scolt, H. J. ...' 2J Willis, John Allen 25 Woodbury, John 25 SUMMERS ISLAND 33 3.81 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.41 1.20 1.20 1.00 3.81 1.81 1.20 1.81 1.61 3.21 1.20 10.03 1.20 1.20 1.20 Dotigan, John Glegh'orn, Irbin McElroy, Wade McElroy, Andy Sanders, C. E Well', R. B. ...: NAZARENE Allen, Jim .,.- Cheathami Jake •Jones, .Henry Jones, Parker Muldrow, Thomas Jr. Muldrow. Marian Smith, Carter Ellen Wallace WESLEY GROVE 78 25 Smith, Tolletl, 155 40 15 100 100 . 80 300 #77 140 . 50 55 80 ...45 . 75 120 . 60 40 Drake, Frank Graves, Willie 00 Marshall, Ben 75 Marshall, Willie F 25 Sewell, T. M 90 Smith, L. S 55 Whitmorc, Will 100 TEMPLE #81 Calvin, L. C 115 Calvin, Louclla 45 j Cheatham, Sarah 60 Hopkins, Cleveland••;... 25 Hopson, Reeclcr '...'.:. 80 Johnson, Odell 130 Johnson, Dora L 20 Moore, Hiley 25 Witherspoon, Clark , 25 5.02 1.61 1.00 4.41 6.22 2.81 4.02 13.65 8.03 1.20 7 SUPPLEMENT 2.61 PATMOS SUPPLEMENT Camp, Ella 25 Camp, Wash 90 Farmby, Ollic 50 Green, Carson 40 Green, T. H 95 lollis, Herbert 25 Hubbard, Tom 125 louse, D. B 50 Jamison, Jack 40 Jester, R. B 50 Jones. D. H 185 Kendrick, Johnnie 40 McClellan, Exie 25 Odom, Dwight 50 Palmore, Henry 110 Palmore, Bob 25 Prater, Joe 2o Prater, Rena ^ Rider, Barney 50 Robinson, Henry , 25 Simmons, (Mrs) O.'B. 25 Staggs, Guy 160 Stave, C. L. Jr 25 Street, Ike 25 - - 25 5.22 . 2.20 1.20 2.201 1.20 1.20 2 20 1.20 1 - 2 .°1 r.2oi 1.20 Agee, Willie Black, Conway Brown, Roy ... Brown, Ellen ... Cooper, Floyd Cooper, Sam ... Cooper, L Dudney's Court 60 19o 83 110 60 c liu ^20 200 Grisham, Ernest ........ Jackson, Willie Johnson, Arfrado McNatt ......................... Madison, Henry McClellan, Moreland Mouser, Carl Patterson, G. H Pennington, Imon Seymour, A. H Spears, Chas. M Smith, Gus Woods, Roy NASHVILLE Daugherty, Joe 40 Donaldson. A. F ...... 50 . English, Haywnnd 2a Flemistcr, Clell ............ 175 55 70 !4° 40 255 85 40 40 100 40 2.61 8.03 3.61 4.61 2.01 4.61 9.03 8.23 0.82 2.41 3.21 5.82 1.81 10.44 3.G1 1.81 1.40 7.43 1.81 4.21 1.81 1.81 2.20 1.20 7.23 Strickland, Jas. Adams, Leo 95 Applegate, W. H, 25 Bradley, Obe 135 Bradley, J. C 260 Brown, L. T 20 Calhoun, Elie 125 Green, Rubin ••• 80 tester, Bob 195 flile, Lena 25 Hopkins, Wilchic 130 Hughes (Mrs.) C. P 30 Johnson, Juluis 120 Liedon, Wallace 120 Lochard, T. A HO Long, Emma 45 Mays (Mrs.) C.C BO Moore, On/.y 130 Morion, Ernest ••••— . 105 Morris, Green 40 Muldrow, Lettie Bell .... 60 Muldrow 295 Muldrow, Monroe 160 Nelson, Willie 65 Older, John 35 Robinson, Mary 215 Sadler, Chas • . 360 Sanders, A. M 480 Srnilh, Ruby B 40 Smith, W. E 120 Smith. Garland .... 1. r > Stove, S'aiU 915 4.02 1.20 5.32 10.34 1.00 5.22 3.41 8.03 1.20 5.41 3.41 5.02 5.02 4.61 2.00 3.41 5.41 4.41 1.81 2.01 12.05 6.62 2.81 2.81 a. 83 14.35 19.47 1.81 5.02 2.00 30.04' 3.8 6.2 1.2 1.2 6.2 1.20 9.42 1.20 3.61 2.01 6.22 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.22 1.20 1.20 1.20 3.21 2.20 1.41 1.2 1.20 2.20 1.20 2.20 5.62 1.20 5.32 1.20 7.62 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.81 l.fll 1.81 1.81 1.81 4.21 3.8 .80 1.0 2.20 ll.G 2.0 4.0 9.3 Conway, Robert 190 _ ^ 185 McFaddin"" Webber .... 120 McFaddin, Joe 100 PINEY GROVE R 17 Black, Mary ilack, Tennyson Barber, Orzo Brown, C. C Jrov/n, Ralph Brown, J. W Calhoun, H. C Garrett, O. J. Glasgow, Anderson ifampton, John Henry, Annie T Landers, Coy Murphy, E. L West, H. W. 7.82 7.B2 5.02 4.21 Benson, Sloan Benson, Royal Bailey, King Beard, Elmo Bales, Bill Brunson, Ned .. Cannon, Ed Canbo, Velon iChealham, Willie ... Hill, Cornelious .... Hill, Spatre Jones, Sam Martin, Percy .... Muldrow, Clayton McCoy, Pete Neal, Raymond ... Pennington, Ford Pennington, John Porter, Jesse ' Riven, Floyd .... Rogers, Jack Russell, Dan 25 .. 40 . 55 .. 75 180 140 . 45 ... 40 . 120 .. 55 ... 80 . 170 . 120 155 PINEY GROVE R SUPPLEMENT Evans, Zella 115 Jones, W. B Raegan, Jesse Simmons, Geo Weeks, H. K GUERNSEY Anderson, Willie Black, J. W Brosius, E. L Burton, Ezel Chcalham, John L'onway, Curtis Downs, Truman Edwards, Mrs. A iubanks, J. M. Tlcnoy, Lawson Gilbert, Lewis E hfamillon, L. J. Hays, Dock Heard, Mitchell Johnson, Wafer Johnson, Dan Jones, Odie C Jones, Geo W Moore, Ike Morgan, Ray McAleer. B. B Parton, Frank Rosenbaum, Chas. Rowe, Robert Seals, Ike Stoy, Herman Thornton, Ray . 17 1.20 1.81 2.41 3.21 7.43 5.82 2.00 1.81 5.02 2.41 3.41 7.02 5.82 6.43 Halkins, Tobe .. Wright, Charlie White, Vurtic .. White, John Wilson, Henry . Williams, John . Williams, Sam Williams, Ed Williams, Elle 155 55 25 . 25 25 ,25 . 25 25 .. 25 ,25 , 25 . 25 25 . 25 .. 25 . 25 . 25 .. 25 . -25' 25 .. 25 .. 25 ... 25 . 120 .. 25 ... 25 ... 25 .... 25 .. 25 ... 25 .... 25 6.43 1.81 .80 4.21 4.21 3.41 12.24 5.82 2.20 2.41 3.41 2.00 3.21 5.02 2.61' 1.81 1.20 3.81 3.21 • '1.20 3.81 2.41 4.21 4.82 2.00 2.61 1.20 3.41 5.41 1.00 1,20 1.20 &*»£> lltlu Hfc fc..v -~i.j -- 7," HCIlUUlb, III JU3U. IIU^U, 1UU UJ UJ1- scason found themselves to be tno i s t a t cl . Vasco Bright, went over -#iird ranking high school leam in 1 -- - Arkansas—wnich means we were pretty classy ourselves: Eleventh in population, Ihird in foolball. The moral is: 1C you're not feel- ..._,„_„_ „ .. . _. jng so good thc other guy may position on tne schedule, finally not have much on the ball either— sc mj ng on the Thanksgiving day so it's always worth while lo niake i • • one more Iry. Congratulations to the 1946 Bob- to Pine Bluff to help Ihc Zebras open Iheir season — and came home wilh a zero-zero lie. Aflei lhat Pine Bluff insisted on mov ing the; Hope game to a late Rogers 2; Bell 2 .c Tnr. niirtvi Yesterday's game at the loca Thev never stadium was all Hope with a large Ihey never | flavorjng o£ Buster Rogers. The left halfback, season's high scorer for Ihe Bobcals, picked up Iwo more touchdowns out of yesterday's four. Bell made the other The Bobcats slruck Iwice in Ihe , . , i opening minutes of thc game. Pinc •We feel constrained to prophesy,' ->••-- !=• • • • - •• -- "-- «— Hernpstcad County's Champion 4 - H Club members Carlton Cummings, Dwight AdeocK, Geneva and Mildred Smith are hi Little Rock this .Friday and Saturday enjoying a trip which their club records won for them. The winners wci'o accompanied by Clyde Cummings, father of Carlton, mid Oliver L. Adams County farm agent. •Carllon Cummings, n member of Blcvins 4-H Club with his home n Balrd's Chapel community represents Hempslead county as Jiyond corn demonstration wi.iner. In addition to his award to attend the State Achievement Meeting Can ton has an all expense trip to the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago December 1st lo 5!h. He has for three years conducted a Hy brid corn demonstration makTE exhibits in each of the throo county corn shows. His exhibi'.s have ranked in the top group each year. He has taken part in most ac;iviti°s o\ his community and county 4 - E Club. He attended the State '1 -I- cainp at Fayelteville in August and was a member of the team demon stration on hornfly control with DDT He also helped manage a county 4 - H Club lunch stand a Continued on fnec Two Found Hear Fulton The body of a brutally beaten, unidentified woman was found early today near Fulton, just across tlie Miller County line and attendants of a Texarkana Hospital to which the woman was taken said there was little hope for her recovery.. •^tate'Police Sergeant Max Tackett of Texarkana said the.woman s head had been bludgeoned with an ax. The woman was found lying under a bridge between Red River and the Missouri Pacific i overpass on Highway 67, in Miller County. Two farm boys discovered the woman and ran to, a service i station. The Station attendant notified state police at Texarkana. State Police said the only partial Identification found on the woman \§as a bunch of Christmas cards which bore the return address of 916 Maple. Street, Pine Bluff, Ar I y* * _,.. * 4i__ r>*%4iir<r U.S. Answer to Russia' ScheduledToday By ROBERT J. MANNING Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. 29 — (UP)— Sen. Horn Connally, D., Tex., planned to deliver the American reply today before the United Nations to a surprise Russian pro-, •gram for worldwide disarmament nd junking of the atomic bomb. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Mol6toV,•'-' in- outlinihg-'the. Russian plan, dramatically and unexpected- y accepted the principle of international inspection to make sure Disarmament agreements are being observed and atomic weapons are not being made. JusY what type of inspection the Soviet might agree to remained to be-seen. But his acceptance of the inspection principle buoyed western power delegates who have insisted that UN Arms detectives must be Yank Slayer of German Ends His Own Life Carlton Gummings cats and Iheir coaches, Joe Dildy and Nolan Tollcll. "' quit. * * * 0' By JAMES THRASHER Exit the Orator I r,r,nr,i n g minutes of thc g -. - ,,w .v.-* T— -- . . ru i omn kicked to Bell on the Hope perhaps even announce, the death 38 who ran thc ball back to of the art of oratory. Ihe noble 50 ' wells went off center to the tradition of Demosthenes, C,icero, p nlc Bluff 45 where a fumble gave William Jennings Bryan, and sun-"- 1 -" 1 -- --.'.. „ , r.,-...- Truman Urged BiaFour.Sees . Berlin, Nov. 29 —(UP)—Arthur H. Woods, War Department employee who killed himself Nov. 21 after brooding over his slaying of one German and wounding another, left $2,000 to the dead Germans widow and $500 to the wounded German, army offi-. cials said today. Woods, a former navy lieutenant commander, was cleared of manslaughter charges after he fired into a group of dock workers' last August. Holiday Is Fatal to at Least 76 By The Associated Press Lewis Loses First Round in Contempt Trial r Washington, Nov. 29 (/?)— Fed* eral Judge T. Alan Goldsborouga ordered John L. Lewis to trial for contempt today and upheld the court's right to enjoin a walkout in the soft coal mines despite federal anti-injunction laws. Overruling Lewis' motion for dismissal of the contempt action (brought by the government, Gold*"-, 'borough declared: "The Norris-La'Guardia act did not and does hot apply, and the court has the same rights as it had prior to, passage of the Nor-; ris-LaGuardia act." Goldsborough said his court had the right to enjoin "a labor union which was about to do something' •dry' Fourth of duly speakers — . succumbed, we fear, to science. Ihe ball io' Ihe Zebras. Slark, Zebra left halfback, brought it oui.\.uiiii-"-ii, »» ** *~..., — "'IT, ----- i back to the 50. Another play ad Specifically, it is the victim of those vanced it to the duplicating machines. We had noted thc decline iui i )h some time. But thc full impact of' ml - Mbralory's perilous posilion bore up* on us'when we saw thc picture of Stark was Pinc Bluff Hope vf " j*^_— 32. The 48—and ack on Zebras to Reject Few Issues By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 29 —(/P)—Prcs- Early End to Session kansas. The name in the return address was not legible. Resident at the address are enroute from Pine Bluff and may bo able t identify the body. -^Arkansas State Police describe the. woman as about 40 or 45 years old, 130 pounds weight, five feet seven inches tall, and said she was attired in green and black. Blood made it impossible to distinguish color of her hair. By JOHN M .HIGHTOWER New York, Nov. 29 —(/P)—Ceere'd For Hope, Wells climaxed a se : on us'when we saw thc picture of fi oi p i a y s b y pulling the ball former Sena lor Warren Austin ana pn tne pf nc Bluff 21. Rogers gallop- 10 > ccnie"r his fire "on a few --—.-issues in recommendations to the new Republican-controlled gross. Several influential wui:i\, the Big-Fourj foreign , Con-1 Icrs reached a showdown loday on Russia's demand that Yugoslavia 6.43 2.41 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.02 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 TEMPLE 81 SUPPLEMENT Anderson, Henry Boyd, Isiah , May, Alaska Nelson, Jones ..... Stuart, Dock ..- W.hite, Jeff CERTIFICATE STATE OF ARKANSAS COUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD—ss. 85 25 60 . 75 310 120 3.61 1.20' 2.61 3.21 12.64 • 5.02 I, Leo Ray, County. Clerk ajid. Ex-offinio Clc'rk of the Probate Division of the Chancery Court within and for the Stale and County afore- naid, do hereby certify that the rtbovc and foregoing list ot dclin- ijucnl personal laxcs for Ihe year of 1945, was tiled in my office by Frank J. Hill, Sheriff, on Ihc llth day of November, 1948, the time • prescribed by law. Witness my hand and seal of said Court on this Ihe llth day of November, 1946. (SEAL) LEO RAY County & Probate Clerk of Hempslead County, Arkansas o There was one passenger car for every five persons in the United Stales in 1940. his audience on Ihe occasion of Mr Warren's speech before Ihe un General Assembly. . 'There was poor Mr.'.Austin, bra vely speaking away. And there were his listeners, with heads bowed over the advance copies of his speech which Ihc duplicating machines had so swiftly provided. Seldom has a more inattentive aud- Itnce heard a more interesling and informalive address. It was as if ^'Mau"icc Evans were.pcrfgjming-,pej ; fore a gathering ' whose every member had a copy of "Hamlet open on his lap. Not that we disapprove of the duplicating machine. It is indispen- siblc to newspapers and press services, enabling them lo distribute and set type of a speech sorn <; hours before it is delivered. Of course, reporters still have to cover Ihe actual address, in case —as of. ten happens—thc speaker puts in a few ad lib words, But we do think Ihe speech mighl be wilhheld from .,.the audience. • > There is a great deal of difference between hearing and seeing a tyord. The mind, in receiving sla- . lemcnls from a prinled page, is inclined , lo weigh them ingenerally sober manner. It tesls, ponders, approves or disapproves. II may retrace a sentence or paragraph, sec ing out flaws or enjoying more thoroughly a felicitous .employment of thc language. It is fortuanle for thc publishers of books and newspapers, among others, that the printed word car- 1 ries a special sense of certitude '» and permanence, and thai leisurely pleasure of reading is secure from competition. Yet it must be recog- cd thai the car can be a much UI1 IIIU JTjllli AJ1U11 ***.! AVVt*"-*** O^"'f ed through center on the next play for a 1 touchdown. Point failed and the score was: Hope 6; Pine Bluff Again in the firut quarter, Hope recovered a Zebra fumble on the Hope 46. On thc next play Bell " 54 yards for the goal. Rogers wi:ni. over for the point, and the score was: Hope 13; Pine Bluff 0. 73-Yard Run In the second quarter Rogers intercepted • a Zebra pass-on .the Hope 27. On the next play he wenl 73 yards down field for another score. Point failed, and the Scoreboard stood: Hope 19, Pine Bluff 0. And that's How Ihc half jxu&aicA ° u.tjiii»t»v» v«««-»v — — o— i proposals for legislat ion °n laboi, e dj lo als speQ •""sStaSrvs 1 -anssss •sk, «• *g st-SrX'sS York's _ tdub Business Off By ROBERT RICHARDS •'VNew York, Nov. 29—(UP)—Man hattan's fabulous night club trad ifes hit the skids, but hard. '•: After-dark experts said toda 8)at an uncertain stock marke allowed to roam the world. Molotov—in a surprise appearance when delegates thought he was locked in conference with other Big-Four foreign ministers—kicked off disarmament debate in the UN Political and Security .Committee esterday when he presented a res- lution for establishment of > "spe- ial organs of inspection" within he framework of the UN Security Council. This would allow any member of thc Big Five to exercise its security council veto power. Molotov proposed one commission o control execution of disarmament agreements, and another commission to control execution 01 a ban on.atomic weapons. 'This question must be flabor- Traffic accidents tooK the lives of 69 persons over the Thanksgiving holiday, and 14 other deaths resulted from miscellaneous violent attempt to cover th ebroad iield • he made to the last week hence. by a ted in detail, commitee. "We Molotov told the can not exclude the possibility that discussions will . ^ : _. „ _ 1 _ A n«.-ir.4-r< f\f ^VklC! arise on separate aspects of problem. "Nevertheless, we should this all causes. . The traffic toll was higher than that estimated "oy , the national safety countil. California led the states with sey- •en traffic deaths yesterday. Illinois, New York and Michigan each reported fiva traffic fatalities, while four each were reported in Arizona, Florida, Georgia and Ohio; three each in Indiana and Pennsylvania; two each in Colorado, Connecticut Missouri, New Jersey, North Carolina and Oklahoma, and one each in Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi North Dakota, Oregon Tennesee .Texas, Virginia and Wash- The Safet" Council said that the traffic toll for the first 10 ninths this year was 25 percent higher than for the same _period in 1945 against the good of the public and the union itself." Lewis and his United Mine Workers contended that the Norris-La- Uuardia act t curbing the use of restraining .orders are injunctions in. labor ,disputes, nullified Goldsborough's restraining order of Nov. 18 and was t grounds for dismissal of the whole'contempt of court action, saying. Lewis,had the right to ignore., it. A final compromise on the issue western Scoring ended with a third-quarter touchdown. Rogers made a 35- yard runback Of a kick, and the ball was on the Pine Bluff 35. Bell then knocked off the remaining 35 for his second touchdown. Poinl was no good, and Ihe score was: Hope 25; Pine Bluff 0. . Firsl downs were even at six Ca Hope gained 347 yards net from «»« he ™' and. likely to ectives many ° . is If ficuU because it involved atb »£ u belween Russia and , Yo° present hifide's only Britain for position in Southeastern the top issues. agree with the correclness of a recent statement of the head of the Soviet government, J. V. Stalin, that in this case 'strict international control is necessary.] " 8)at an uncertain stocs mauvci., , -"jj we agree in principle with the recently ordered dimout, and the necessity for strict internation- generally lower incomes have com- a l control, we should .also be able Ijined to give the glamor cabarets to reach an agreement on the con- a punch which almost knocked crete mailers." " hem beneath their tables. Sir Hartley Shawcross of Great '.'- The Broadway restaurants, in Britain promptly replied that the the neon-belt around Times United Kingdom "warmly .wel- Square such as the Zanzibar, the comes" the Soviet-statement. Diamond Horseshoe, and the Latin «we must have inspection and luarter, have felt an , estimated control .of .troops, of weapons, of Wp'of around 40 per-cent-in'nlgKt-"hjen'eral' war- pofentfalT and tor our lv attendance. part, in our country, we are pre- On the more exclusive—and ex- pared to lift all curtains ,anci to pensive—East Side, at such places open all doors to such an mlerna- as the Stork Club, El Morocco, tional system not only of limita- Monte Carlo, and the Copacabana, tion but of control and of collec- the slump is reported more mod '---- •' cu-,,,,^o<- *=.H LllctJl J-ui w*e on"*'- j-~--v— — -and estimated that the fatalities for the entire year would approximate 34,000. . ' In October 221 reporting cities ore,. 11.. .•„•». ;,!•. Government attorneys on the other hana' contended the law did not applyJ'where the government itself »was .'• acting as operator 01 ing' 1 a~noth'er:. v crippling strike last the 3,300 soft coal mines seized dur- spring.. , V' Goldsborough's ruling cut short a day and half of argument by attorneys for Lewis that the court lacked authority to restrain the UMW from terminating its government contract. This notice by 'Lewis was followed by a walkout of 400,000 miners. • Lewis in "effect had "pleaded guilty" to contempt by refusing-" 10 obey the court's order to keep the coal contract-in force. All WU HJUCA ***i. •»• \»^*w*. v*»* 0 — had perfect records. The largest city "was Hartford, Conn. , Haven, Conn., was second Des Moines, la., was third. New and US iviuUltra, j.a., w «u i.**** «•• For Ihe 10 month period perfect records were maintained by 37 cities. New Britain, Conn., was the largest ;Passaic, N. 3'.. war second and Hamtramck, Mich, was third. erate closer to 25 or 30 per cent. "But you can't blame it on the " ive security," Shawcross said, "I was very glad to gather that the greal USSR no Ibnger raises scrimmage, Bluff. against quarters: 75 for Pine Score bv ijuut^.w. Pine Bluff 0 0 0 0-0 Hope 13 6 6 0-25 'Officials: Referee, Guy Reeves (Hendrix); umpire, Archie Cothren (Arkansas); field judge, Teddy Jones (Ouachila); Hedlmes- Europc. , — n - r A c « i« likMv In bo labor 1 Italy, according to recommenda con^l 'S^Hh^i iHu^o^d^^r^^of 1^ congressional approach will be aftecled vitally by Ihe coal mines still arc idle when thc legislators meet January 3. Senator Lucas (D-I11) said he lions will be forthcoming lor mod- hopes White House rccommcnda- cratc revisions in the labor laws, lo provide the public "But you can ame o e grea dimout entirely," one night club any objection to the establishment owner said. "The slump started about a year ago. any really of some such system as that. and it Shawcross cautioned, however, Eat More Beef, Veal in 1947 000,000 in reparations—$25,000,000 lo Ethiopia and $100,000,000 each to Russia, Yugoslavia and Greece. Soviel Foreign Minister V. Molotov, champion of Yugoslav. started about a year ago. unu n. onawciuss unuuuucu, »iuwi-rv.», really got going six or eight weeks that "words are not enough—action ago when the stock market took an is urgent.' unexpected dive. "We have an opportunity of tak- 'And this slump isn't confined ing concrete steps forward and ol By GRANT DILLMAN Wahington, Nov. 29—(UP)- -The to the night clubs alone. It also includes the entire luxury trade. Ask the fur merchants. They're makine sure that these proposals will have some real effect and not be a mere sham, a fraud to be VV auuiginju, .itwv. ~v •. - - . Agriculture Department said today the average American probably will eat more beef and veal in 1947 than during any year in the last It said, however .that pork pro- ey on man, Earl O'Neal (Arkansas). .ealer o , lo provide the Public w th gleatei ,| receive a payment equal w> protection against production stop »o Yugoslavia. His contention gaps without sacrificing labors, j g ^^ Yugoslavia deserves to re- rilS afraid that there will be -ivc,mo«.becau,,e of her war rec- Wlololov, cnampiun in IUKUOIQV.VM •= ^ s j t tn e lur meruiiaiiis. J.JICJT j.c uu a mc-ii; siiom, " *!««« .- ~cause, has repeatedly attacked the Eec ij n g it, too." used for political propaganda, idea that Greece, back by British Strangely enough, he estimated Shawcross said. Fnroien Secretary Ernest Bevm, ( hnt thp dimout — now almost a Molotov proposed that the UN 187 'Hl&vU Ilia L lliw v-w* **m» w»- *• -.,— more exciting and dramalic bear' er of lidings than the eya. (Try presenting some passages of contemporary best - sellers as spoken dialog from a stage if .you don t be- Ifevc il!) The eye and ear arc not necessarily competitors. Thc orator need have no more fear of the stenographer than the radio announcer has of the newspaper reporter, if care is taken lo pul the car before the horse. We listen, then we have the desire to read and confirm or re - enjoy. But an oration should be heard first Would Cicero's eloquence have lived it every Roman -senator had had an advance handout, or would The lineups: Hope Walker, 155 Smith, 234 Morton (C), Ray, 140 Milam, 161 Garrett, 187 Huddleston, 155 •Mullins, 146- .. Bell, 107 Sutton, 142 Wells, 165 Pine Bluff Sparks .... Williams Wheeler Jones Wright .... Jehlen .... Smith .... Stauffer Boalwell Slark ... Null LE . LT . LG .... C . RG ... RT .. RE ,. QB RHB LJ/B some ferecl field, oiranMciy cuuumi, i*u tpn*.n*..\-« Mnaw>-'uti.> ««.«. TTXT at the dimout — now almost a Molotov proposed that the UW eek old—had knocked off only general assembly ask the security out five per cenl of the Broad- council "to work out appropriate ay restauranls' trade, while clip- concrete instructions" on disarma- ng approximately 15 per cent ment problems. if-* T^__, o!j_..« I "it W ould be well if powers pos- om the East Siders. in This Congress in that Lucas told a reporter. 1 and that of the party, before shooting starts. Senator Edwin C. Johnson Colo) commented lhal it (D Mr. and tov's argument here is for a reduction in the total amount, with Yu- jgoslavia to get iwico as much as Greece. Diplomats looked to today s meet for fresh evidences o: om the r;ast aiders. n wuuiu uc wen. u 1^" —» *•«"The lights went off on a Mon- sessing the largest naval and air ay " he said, "and we checked forces were to take the same steps le Singapore's receipts on Tues- as the Soviet Union and develop a av and found its business as good corresponding activiliy in Ihe re_ J I r>r.nHniiorl nn Pnfr> Two s ever. oo co . c tor fres evences o Trumans duty to report fully o n "t. "°w cv conciliation and the stale of the nation in h s a iv ^"sslon-mostly on the part o nual message to Congress .But the M lolov _ which nas marked the ... LE .. LT .. LG ... C '... RG ... RT .. RE ... QB RHB LHB . FB I loll tin «wv«*«*-^ *•»••*—»« — -> — the handouts have been thrown a way and the half - listened - .lo speech forgotten? How would Lin coin's address have gone over a Gctlysburg, or Websler's at Bun, ker Hill, if everyone in the audience .had been following the scripl lo see if the speaker muffed a line or changed a word? The duplicating machine is here to slay. Bui we fear lhat the pleasure of listening to a good speaker, and the incentive ol be one, are be. ing sacrificed to this indispensable instrument. The orator has be- COITIP HlUe more than a schoolboy who sing - songs his way through the reading lesson, while the whole class follows und waits for him to make a mistake. Doctor Ends Own Life by Poison Chicago , Nov. 29 -.' , priminent Chicago physician locked himself in his sky-scraper office last night and refusing to heed the telephoned pleas or his wife, used gas, narcotics and poison to end 11UUI H.l^lJl4t3 v ' w—-.c,- Coloradan said he thinks will be more cooperation between the two parties , if lll ° "resident narrows the scope UC Snator OMahoney (D-Wyo) said Iherc should be no breakdown in government because Congress is controlled by Republicans and the While House by Democrals. "The people o£ this country are entitled to government and there has to be enough cooperation be- twen thc two branches to give it lo them, he said. "There is no reason why bipartisan government shouldn't be effective. t the M lolov _ which nas marked the l"ci e sessions held since Molotov ^^ ^ conferred privately early W G C lv . - - o Explosion on Cutter Fatal to Chewman Congressman Lauds Lights on Airport , Congressman Oren Harris h written thc following leltsr to Ma or Albert Graves of Hope: Dear Albert: .US U til JlltJ^i iii i I have just been advised lhat t City Council nas made provisio 1 for the lighting of the airport, m- 37. UcU tunn ayu-: AH *w*v.v-. .- This was'promptly challenged'by one of Lewis' lawyers, T.C. ToWn- send, who .said: ' "He hasn't entered any plea of- guilly,. your honor.',' Afler orrie argument over. legal technicalitie;.,the judge '<ruled; "The motion to discharge and vacate the motion is overruled." He then called a five minute recess. Chief Government Counsel', John F. Sonnett announced the'j' government was ready to' present, . -,. eral coal mines .administrator. • T *' After .the recess, 'court was adjourned ' until' 2:30 p.'m. (EST). (1:30 p. m. CST). In- his .-statement ..leading up to dismissal of. the UMW: motion, Goldsborough declared that the court had a < right to enjoin "a labor union which was about to do something against the good of the public and the union itseli." Judge Goldsborough replied that Lewis' counsel at the preliminary hearing Monday had notified the court of Lewis' non-compliance . with the : court order;directing hijn < "> < V 1 to withdraw his notice that the it saiu, uuwcvci ,uiiBv £,«*.- f- - ^Q \vitnaraw rns nuuct: mat m« duction- likely will be somewhat united Mine Workers were break- smaller than this year because or • o£f lneir coal mining contract last spring's small pig crop, ims cover i ng 'the governmenl-held will mean less bacon and ham 1 next spring and summer. Lamb and mutton also will be mines. iii.ii~<j. • Ji ™ Today's session opened with .a _,? Lamb ana muuou aisu wno. uv renewed defense attempt to win 'scarcer, The 194C lamb crop was -dismissal of the contempt action seven per cent smaller than in iyio aga iiist Lewis, who as .before, sat ancf'fewer lambs will be grain- Continued on Page Two A War Story of Champagne, Southern Fried 'Chitlins 7 on Thanksgiving Day By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 29 — (/P)— If the thought of turkey hash today wearies you, hearken to the lale of a delayed Thanksgiving dinner in wartime — the first "champagne ' ever held on „, eluding runways, windtee unc Philadelphia, Nov. 29 — (/P)—The con lighting. T want to highly jast suard cutter Mohawk mend you an a the City Couni and bea- com- UUll HjjllHUfa- * »TV«"»V vw »..^,.--j -1 i coast guard cuuer ivimiaw« . mend you and the City Council for radioed that George A. Legoullc, t i,j s very fj ne and progressive slop a crewmcmbcr injured in an ex- toward making this airport one of nlosion that disabled the 10,000 the best in the South, ton tanker S. S. Chanlilly off the-| i am inclined to think very lew 2 BETTIR TASTI ..-. New KG assures full flavor of .., i other ingredients-in your baked goods you get no soda taste from KC 3 BITTER FOR YOU, TOO ... K C makes everything • you bake with it a valuable source of I'ooo CALCIUM -adding 2 to 5 times more FOOD CALCIUM than the fresk milk used in * baking, depending on the recipe. Thu* K C join* fflilk 9$ a, frnf source of this vital food element Dean of Arkansas Educators Dies at Little Rock Little Rock Nov. 29—1 his life. The physician, 70-year-old Dr. 'Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island Citv. N. ' Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. Of Texarkqna ,nd with the Stale Deparl ment of Education for 25 years, died yesterday in a Litlle Rock hos- P) Floyd, 66 was a native of Howard Coumy, and at the time of his death was consultanl on school laws and finance. He had held various positions in the education department and was director of school finances for many years. A graduate of Arkansas btate Teachers college, Floyd laler al- tended the University of Arkansas and George Peabody College for ' Teachers. ., .... He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Bessie Floyd; two daughters, Uirce brothers, a sister and his mother. ine pnysi<--iaii, iu-j^.«. —. — George J. Musgrave, a prommenl nose and throat specialist, had excused from a Thanksgiving dmnei at his home, saying he was ill, and wenl lo his 16lh floor office in me heart of the city's loop. There he telephoned his wile. Bird, telling her, "I am going to commit suicide." Mrs. Musgrave pleaded wilh her husband, bul he refused to listen and hung up. _ Musgrave turned on the gas jelb in his laboratory, took a large dose of nembutal, and then swallowed a quantity of sodium cyanide. While police cars sped through Ihe business district, Mrs. Musgrave again called her husband and pleaded with him to change his "It's loo lale," he said, and then added, "Goodbye," and hung up the pllone. . , Officers forced their way into Musgrave's office and found tne doctor lying on the floor semi-conscious. He was rushed to a hospital where artificial respirnuoi and stomac-h pumps failed to save him. He died 15 minutes later. lull iani\.v;r j. u. <_""•••—./ ••-- - Virginia coast, died early today while being rushed to Ocean cuy, Md., for treatment. Coast guard headquarters here said reports of the damage to Ihe lanker were meager bul Uie Mohawk reported the Cutter Cherokee from Norfolk, Va., had taken the tanker in tow and persumably was headed for Norfolk. ' The Chanlilly sent an aOS last night saying "explosion in the engine room. Turbine overrun, bliip Disabled. Oiler badly hurt, leg mangled and bleeding profusely. The tanker gave ils position as approximately 130 miles off Unn- 0. am jiivnu%-»-* *•** **•••«» - —~./ — •fully realize yel Ihe importance of this airport to our part of tbd-jtale and the future of this industry m our transportation system. Having served on the committee in Congress which has jurisdiction over all interstate transportation for nearly five years, I am convinced that it is one of the most important industries to any community. . , . , No city can progress without adequate transportation. Hope is very favorably recognized with good highway, rail, and now air, transportation. Though this airport and chit'lin" parly Ihe weslern front The promoter was Lt. Roy Wilder on leave at the president's request from the New York Herald Tribune. When the first army press camp was squalling in a cow pasture in Normandy that had been cleared of German mines, there came a package from Spring Hope, N. C. "A quart jar of chit'lins from Mom" whooped Wilder. He had to explain to all the dam- yankees around thai "chit'lins" — Ihe dictionary calls thern chiller- lings and says they are the small intestines of a pig prepared for eating — are highly savory to homesick gentlemen from below <Vl ° Mason-Dixon line. They took one look at the whitish mass in the jar and began lo walk aw ay — fast. Some had a lighl sup per lhat night. . , But Roy together with Lnnbsej camp was then in a deserted German radio station at Euskirchen. At midnight Roy woke up the cook and had him light the army gasoline stove. He broke open the far- traveled jar. "How you crisp?" said want 'em — semi- Roy, emptying the ^1 ikl^ t WJt***.* -4.VV.7, —-• • f- -^ Hf --_ precious innards inlo a skillet. He wouldn't trust the cook, a northerner, to do the frying. "Crisp, 1 'said Don. "Any damn way," said Lindsey. I haven't had any southern cook- ig for three years." The smell of crisping chit lins CUIU. 1C WCl AOlltVO »¥***- — — a- — fattened this winter for market next spring. , The department said near-record cattle numbers will permit beet and veal production next year close to the all-time record high of 84 pounds per person set in 1U45. In 1945, however, large quantities of meat were being sent overseas to the armed forces and U. o. civilians ate an average of about 70 pounds per person. Next year, witu exports cut to a mere trickle and the army and navy taking relatively small amounts of meat, per capita civilian supplies probably will top 7U pounds. The last time Americans could average thai much beef and veal was in 1909. " ~ The department said both pork and beef prices should decline "moderalely" from present high levels when meat production reaches its seasonal peak early Ihis winter. Pork prices may rise again UlnltllSDcii \J*- v*»^« ^. v***w*»*j^- — — —•—-• against Lewis, who as .before, sat with jaw upthrust .rarely speaking to his ID-man-legal battery, Through Attorney Edmund • Burke, Lewis claimed the government's case actually is a criminal action instead of a civil proceed- ng, as designated, and therefore should be thrown out. On this' argument, too, the judge interrupted to say: - l > "The-•restraining order was poj' issued for 'the purpose of punisji- ing a contempt of the Smith-Connally ac.t;" i ' v (which"forbids strikes against the government, but for the purpose of letting the court decide whether -the coal contract with the governmehl could be terminated." ' \ . "Then it is not a 1 punitive proceeding, sir?' 'Burke- inquired. coteague Island, Va. A rescue boat, with a doctor f\ ICPWUlw wwfc»k| TI - -•- — -aboard, was dispatched fruin Ocean City along with the cutters Mohawk and Cherokee. A coast guard spokesman said the Mohawk reached the disabled tanker about 2-30 a .m. (EST) and took «ff Le- g'oulle who had suffered a fractured left leg and had been bleeo- Coasl guard headquarters here ing for 10 hours. ministration and operated out said the 504-foot Chnnlilly, owned by the W:ir Shipping AU Philadclphia by Tankers Co. ol l,iciiiojj'j*.*.c*w*». .*.4*«-'v*e»«* w.-- — will develop progressively, I am sure you will find it to be a most important asset lor future development, and will be used nol only by your local people bul by aviation companies and our air service. I am confident the people of Hope will support this move and recognize il to be a forward and necessary step. With kindest regards, I am Sincerely yours, OREN HARRIS, M. C. November 25, 1040 Washington, D. C. Nelson, a Knoxville newspapermai hen with Ihe Ninth Infantry Divi sion and Don Whitehead of the Associated Press, gathered aroun; the holy jar and swore a great oath on the memory of Stonewall JacK 'We'll eat thes.e chit'lins in Gei many on Thanksgiving" As IdllJ UIi ± livttt.k^t,. , ... D Roy nut the jar in a padded box. The "box bounced safely across France into Belgium, Holland and Luxembourg. Came Thanksgiving and the First Army had a big toehold in Germany. But the boys couldn't all gel together, so the party was postponed. The jar of chit 1ms retreated along with the army during ^hc'Sat tie of the Bulge, and nobody felt like a party that black Christmas. Next March the army rushed across the Rhine at Remagen. so Hoy decided that was worth celt 1 - braling with the chit'lins. The press oiled through the copy room hey finished their stories, the middy correspondenls Irooped m minvited and joined the party. They took turns crawling into the ness sergeant's quarters and sleal- ng eggs from the scarce supply lidden under his bunk. Roy opened a jar of his mother's home-canned sausage. . "Please let me have a taste of those chit'lins," said John MacVane of NBC. He took a taste of the golden brown delicacy, smiled tentatively — and everybody else pitched in. Champagnecorks were popping, cognac boltles flowing from several cases donated by pals in the Ninety-Ninth Division which had just overrun a German liquor dump containing 99,000 bottles ,all full. "Ain't lhat something —champagne and chit'lins in Germany? said Roy. "Shouda had some turnip greens, watermelon pickles, JTL*II\ jji i^v;o ttt^t-j »»»•— — ca the spring as slaughter slumps continue relatively high until the seasonally. Prices probably will continue relatively high until the spring and summer of 1948 when next spring's pig crop reaches market. Once beef prices break, they are expected to remain down because of heavy marketings on grain-fed animals. Range cattle have been moving into corn belt feed lots in record numbers since June. Cattle numbers now are large enough to permit a near-record cattle and call slaughter without reducing the nation's livestock population. Because of a record corn crop and favorable pork prices, the 184/ . .. * • ^....^nnfni^ ^I•\ VMS 'it is exactly what I .said was, Goldsborough declared. He also told Burke: "U you know the exact difference between a civil and criminal contempt, you are the only person in the United States who does. Assistanl Attorney General John F. Sonnett, chief government counsel, then annouced: "We are prepared to meet the requiremets of both a civil and criminal contempt actions. Lewis arrived at Jedem court 15 -minutes early to hear whether he must stand trial on a contempt of court citation. The United Mine Workers president looked refreshed after a Thanksgiving Day spent in seclusion. Stepping from his big limou- ine, he strode silently through, a mall crowd and entered thc courl- oom, where Federal Jydgc T. I11IJ gj.tC*Ji»t >vv**.w*«« .*,.»—.. x black-eyed peas and cornbread. Then a correspondent from the midwest, still dubious about the bill of fare, bil inlo a half-raw hunk of chit'lins. He left, choking and clawing at his throat. "Best gag of the evening, someone yelled. The chit'lins soon were gone and later all the glasses ran dry. In Ihe morning one man looked crossly al the emply champagne bol- lles and complained: . . . _..,..- | Q s i iave like Ihe ailu idvuiauic |JWA«». f» • ~»--» -•-- —-• spring pig crop is expected lo be the largest since the record crop of 1943. But Ihis will nol mean larger pork supplies unlil the soring and summer of 1948. o— Form Acreage Decreases in Two Counties Washington, Nov. 29 —(/P) The number of arms in Washingloi county Ark., dccreasde from 5,213 to 4,639 and the total farm acreage dropped from 462,082 to 420,934 between 1940 and 1945, the census bureau reported today. ;au i wjvw* I.WM v"**"!*^ « The percenlage of land m farms fell from 75 to 68.3. In Ouachita county, Ark.. Ihe number of farms increased from 1,952 lo 2,007, bul total farm acreage decreased from 174,516 to 148,021 and the " — ' : ' '"'"' UUlHi Wllwl C J. v,SJw* \->* w Y»">ta— —Alan Goldsborough had promised a decision on his motion to dis- niss the contempt case. As the paralyzing strike entered Is ninth day, a rising tide of unemployment left at least 90,000 die in other industries directly af- 'ected by the -walkout, dimouts darkened cities in more than a score of states, and passenger service on coal-burning railroads was sharply curtailed. Sleel fabricators predicted wholesale layoffs idling 100,000 within a week in Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Ohio. . The proposal for a truce in the economy-sapping crisis came srom Edward R. Burke, president of the Southern Coal Producers Associa- He told a reporter that if Lewis would call the 400,000 miners back WUUiU vOl* nm -xww»www rf4«««.*--— •-1—i-to work, the owners of the ."cdcral- ly-scized mines would be "very happy" to discuss contract terms wilh Ihe union chief. "We are even willing to talK about a shorter work week," Burke said yesterday. Continued on Page Two

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