Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 5, 1946
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,,»&£* ,W*»wW#ai!?rf^ $1* Li»t of HOPE STAR, HOP 1, ARKANSAS f Delinquent ^Personal «r)f- * ta^> |: Property Hempstead County Arkansas ^COUNTY. OF HEMPSTEAD—ss. -Ii Tpl-ank J. Hill, Sheriff & Col- lectbr- of Hempstead County, Ar- kffiftSas. do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true and compared 1 list 01 all persons, firms and Corporations Whose personal taxes "Avere not paid within the times pres- 'Cribed by law, and the same are ' hereby returned delinquent for the ? taxes of the year of 1945. / £ ' FRANK J. HILL •>, •" Sheriff & Collector of .' ^ Hempstead County, Arkansas. 1 • Subscribed and sworn to before , me'on this the llth day of November, 1946. /(SEAL) -, *"* LEO RAY •, «*<• County & Probate Clerk of '* Hempstead County, Arkansas. *-M ' WARD 1 i i Name of Owner Brackman, O. D. ... 170 Brantley, Shelly Cannon, Will P Carr, Dan Cheatham, LeRoy Clark, Isaac Clemens, Will Compton, K. Y. .. Conway, Jim Cox, Ira Davis, W. H Allen, E. J. 165 [' 'Bailey, Logan ; 400 F Bedford, Kate 50 Bdhner, Lewis 25 Bdwles, Robert 25 BcMc; Carlee 30 ' Bwwfzle, W. L 50 Calloway, T. C 25 Ckfher, Paul A 170 Chambers, Mary 25 - Goriway, Store (J. S.) 660 Cooper, Charlie C 30 Collins Studio 500 . Coriway, Dee 25 Davis, Warren Lee 50 Dial, Fred A 90 Diamond Cafe 1000 Mrs. Ose 210 i-.iiuit Arister 50 Fowler, Lou Ella 25 Hare, C. D 166 HaH; Sally Lou 50 Halston, Maggie 25 Hick's, -Rowland 200 Ivie.-Otha T. 150 Jackson, Laura 20 Mflus, Oscar C 25 "Modern Shop 600 lyluldrow, Edna 25 MdCraskey, M. E 25 Nbble^ Frarik 30 Oaks, Susie 25 Poihdexter, Willie 55 Powell, M. C 50 Rwers, Buck 575 • Jpuftle, Leslie 50 i Ramsey, W. M 1380 •Ropgers, G 50 , Bsgsevelt Hotel 500 Bouse, Mrs. Xanthippe 100 - Smith, Clavir 25 ' Sffbuse, T.-E. •' 400 i SflUth Walnut Cafe 200 Stuart, Bonnie 50 Stubbeman, A. W. ...'. 245 Wright, S. E 50 Woocjs, Lev/is 50 Y<?com f Perry 135 ~ WARD 1 SUPPLEMENT Sftord, Noel 250 0rown, Geo. 0 40 ~" i, Geo. D 140 25 40 50 100 25 7.73 18.46 2.48 1.34 1.34 1.56 2.48 1.34 7.95 1.34 30.33 1.56 23.02 1.34 2.48 4.30 45.85 9.78 2.48 1.34 7.73 2.48 1.34 9.33 7.04 1.11 1.34 27.59 1.34 1.34 1.56 1.34 2.71 2.48 26.45 2.48 63.20 25 . 20 . 25 . 25 . 25 25 . 50 25 , 25 Deadman, Joe ....'.'.'.""".'... 30 Draper, Odie 25 Easter, Elijah 25 Frontz, W. D 25 Garland. Roosevelt 25 Glenn, Albert 25 G^rham, W. T 200 Green, Alice 25 Harris, Willie Mae 50 Harris, Leona 30 Harris, Hattie 170 Hendrix, Eula 25 House, Holman 120 Hunt, Charlie 30 Hunt, G. C 50 Hutton, Glenn 270 Iverson, Mary 25 Walter, Joe 25 Johnson, Elzie 145 Johnson, Roy 25 Joshnaway. Harding .... 25 Joshua, Perry 50 King, Lillian 40 Ltcy, Minnie 25 Lindsey, Junior 35 Mayers, Ed 255 Muldrow, Alma 100 Muldrow, Henry 50 Muldrow, Lem 40 McFaddin, Elija 25 Muldrow, Lem McFaddin, Elija ........ «.„ McFaddin, Magnolia . 25 McFaddin, Jack . 100 McGough, Billie ............ 25 McClindon, Jodie Owens, Sam Parker, Jim Parker, M. F Paxton, Mary Phillips. Bessie 25 40 40 25 25 35 25 110 40 25 35 Powell, Warren ... Roberts, Ralph T. Sha'.v, Klmore Slay, Ed Smith, Charlie „„ Washington, J. D 80 Washington, Harvey .... 25 Watkins, Ira „. 25 White, J. C 25 White. Moses 80 Williamson, Annie 20 Wilson, Miles 25 Witherspoon, Julia 25 WARD 4 SUPPLEMENT Atkins, Daisy (Mrs.) 300 Adkins, Ella B. .. 7.95 1.34 1.11 1.34 1.34 1.34 1.34 2.48 1.34 1.34 10.24 1.56 1.34 1.34 1.34 1.34 1.34 9.33 1.34 2.48 1.56 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 3.8'J 1.11 1.34 1.34 BLEVINS CORPORATION Daniel, B. H 115 5,45 Dixon, W. M 80 S.85 Evans, Annie L 25 1 34 Montgomery, Bert .... 210 9.78 MeMorris, James 45 2 26 Pye, H. G 200 9.33 Smith, Coy 25 1.34 BLEVINS CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Garrett, Mrs. Leon ... 100 4,76 Hendrix, Lee 145 e 82 McDougald, Homer .... 25 1.34 Smith, Ruby 55 2 71 McCASKiuu CORPORATION' Fulton, W. T 45 2 26 Rhodes, P. M 190 8 87 McCASKILL SUPPLEMENT Wednesday, December 4,1946 23.02 4.21 1.34 18.46 9.33 2.48 11.39 2.48 2.48 6.36 11.61 2.03' 6.59 1,34 2.03 2.48 4.76 1.34 3.17 4.76 6.59 13.89 4.76 4.76 5.91 16.17 1.34; 3.82 1.34 3.62 5.9i 13.89 2.48 7.04 1.34 11.51 4.76 13.89 2.48 3.17 1.34 2.03 — — 2 48 'B8iles7w. G."(Mrs.')".'...25 1.'34 f 13. »-.!,• A TJI11 cc Q71 .'as 13.21 2,71 2.43 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 2.48 7.73 Adkins, Ella B 50 Bradley, Ritter 25 Brittian, Roy 115 Cheatham, Ruth 40 Clark, Frank C 40 Cobb, Jack 25 Burns, Lena 40 Dye, Mrs. Jewell 170 Harris, Allen 40 Hargis, A. L 100 Harris, Minnie ... 40 Henry, Ed 150 Hodge, Johnnie 50 Hunter, Geo 100 Gates, Charlie 50 Green, Jack 50 Logan, Geo 50 Merritt, Well 40 Moore, Fletcher 40 Muldrow, Will Lee 75 McClellan, Jodie 40 McFaddin, Hayward .. 40 McFaddin, Cleve 50 McMulligan, Rena 40 Nash, Ernest : ... 40 Odell, John 25 Pierson, Bertha .. . 40 Pitkins, Lula 40 Porter, Aubrey 40 Rogers, Bob 40 Rogers, Florence 40 .Savage, Syrilla 40 Shaw, John 40 Shaw, Ella 40 Stuart, Dale 40 Collier, Isaac .Coyington, J. H *Miott, H. H Erwin, J. W. Store Frierson, Gertrude : — § lsby, E. M. (Mrs.).... 65 j-ndon, W. R 100 •«a.lbert, A. A 140 '^qnes; K. D. 300 > 'Jones, Carl 100 Mn'es, Sid 100 ^Kennedy, L. C 125 . 'Kiykpatnck, A. L 350 I}$fes Cela-.,...:.,. 25 IiteFaddin, Arthur 75 - l^ujdrow, Henry 25 •Srftith, Ardis L 75 iPerdue, W. R 125 'Hider, Robert 300 •Shaw, A. C 50 'Shirley, Herbert D 150 ""Smith, Arthur 25 .'Southern Cafe 250 •Spfllars, E. L 100 Williams,- J. W 300 'Williams, Foster 50 , li ^.., WARD 2 fBe'ckworth, Mrs. J 65 ./Bjewer, Horace 25 v 'Bowden, Earl 40 »tBc/wden, D. A 50 125 .. 100 40 75 30 40 40 50 25' 30 _ — .40 . HOPE "SPECIAL 55 15 285 55 50 25 150 75 25 90 50 25 , Bill *Carter, Nodie .... iCollier, D. M. .. "tCornelious, J. R. , HJeTeting, E. S. TGbdwin, E fHendrix, Dewey - iffones, R. M. .... "'.Jones, Sarah .... May, J. A ^ Moss, John . 'McGill, LeRoy _„ , Mclntosh, Mrs. L. M 75 *Eate, Garland 100 ' Pearson, Ellen 15 " Ponder, A. T 40 Rinehart, Callie 150 Rogers, C. B. 125 Roberts, Mrs. B. F. 135 Skinner, James P 25 Weakley, Clarence .... 120 Williams, John R 150 WARD 2 SUPPLEMENT ;jAHen, O. H 50 "Allen. Earl 165 ' Amos, W. 0 115 Barbaree, Mrs. Alma 100 Billings, C. C 205 Bojswell, J. M. (Mrs) 50 -Caudle, M. H 225 Eastland, W. M 50 •"Foster, Newton C. ... *-*Flenoy, Chas 5'Mimms, Millie P * Lindsey, Reuben •Maxwell, Joe McDaniels, J. F ' Miller, W. D * Payne, T. F * Ramsey. Frank j'Smith, R. S Texaco Groc. Store .,, (Breeding) > llrrey, Curtis f WARD 3 Bovett, W. H 50 . Calhoun, Geo. A. " Cox. J. L Goff, T. H Hays, J. D Kennedy, L. G. .. Prince, C. E. .. Spears, A. R. ... Stearns. W. G. .. Wren. Levi 4.21 50 40 25 50 50 200 205 100 50 265 400 100 205 200 50 50 165 50 270 150 50 2.48 10.47 2.48 2.48 2.03 1.34 2.48 2.48 9.33 9.55 4.76 2.48 12.30 18.46 4.76 1.34 WARD 3 SUPPLEMENT Daniels. James N 50 Kelly, James 25 Mann, E. E 25 Mitchell. Ivy 190 Rettig, A. M. 200 -.Richardson, Lawton. 120 -Wirsy, Evan W. 110 WARD 4 Atkins, Jett M 225 j>, Sidney 100 2.48 2.48 7.73 1.34 12.52 7.04 1.34 2.48 1.34 8.87 9.33 5.68 5.22 10.47 Straughter, Rosie Lee 30 Stuart, Agge Sullivan, Jack ... Taylor, Sam Turner, Perry Turner, Ruth Verge, Joe :. Verge, John Watkins, lantha Williams, Anna . Williams, Pearl . Young, S. B . HOPE L, „.. Allen, John C. , 270 Braden, (Mrs.) Virginia 25 : Burns;. N. • J. .„... 40 Camp, F. W. 95 Collins, E. W 265 Cornelious, Mrs. A. V. 25 Cowman, J. M 145 Crow, G. E 35 Deloney, Simon 230 Edwards, Odis 25 Ellis, Mrs. Luther 25 Ellis, Ola 25 Evans, Viola 25 Fergeirson, J. C 15 Gaines, J. B 115 Garret*, Dalton 210 Gilkie, Mary Ella 20 Green, Mary 40 Haynes, Alfred A 150 Honeycutt, J. 0 155 Jamison, Hill 195 Jackson, Mrs. Dora 130 Jackson, Walter 170 Johnson, Ford 25 Jones, J. B 55 Kizzia, John 55 May, J. G 260 Montgomery, Ellen 25 Moody, George 65 McElyene, Robert 130 McLain, Mrs. Eunice 140 Payne, T. J 25 Rogers, John •_ 25 Rogers, John E 85 Rosenbaum, C. L. Mrs. 50 Sinclair, Jesse 75 Smith, A. A 425 Smith, Ernest 50 Smith, Dalton 25 Smith, Roy 90 Spillars, W. C 150 Taylor, R. M 35 Townsend. Edwin 25 Turner, Johnnie 25 Varnell, Lloyd 340 Wakefield, Troy .. 150 West, Hugh '. 50 Williams, Agee 50 Williams, Johnnie H. 190 Williams, John 25 Wilson, Ed 25 Witherspoon, Bobby .. 35 Wright, Harvey 150 Arrington, Eugene .... 235 Aslin, Cannon . 80 Brown, Solon 75 Bruce, M. C 170 Caudle, A. L 110 Clark, Bud J. .. 50 Collins, Geo 75 Cornelious, Ralph 150 Calhoun, Lee K 25 Daniels, Charles 60 Downs, Charlie 60 Franks, Neal 110 Gilbert, Mrs. Minnie 35 Hamiter, Harold 75 Hollcher, Mrs. O. E 100 Knox, Raymond 25 Lowe, J. T 75 Lamb, J. L 50 Muldrow, Frank 135 Martin, A. W 235 Morrison, Leo 50 McDonald, Charlie . 115 McGee, Mrs. Jewell ... 200 McWilliarns. J. E. 605 McFaddin, Mattie Lee 40 Robinson, Ben L. Sanders, Clyde .. Smith, T. E. . Starnes, J. E. Tomlin, W. D. .. Wright, J. T Wnkefield, Jim •1.70 I Washington, C. G. 100 185 . 25 110 . 25 . 25 ir>r> 120 13.89 1.34 2.48 5.45 2.03 2.03 1.34 2.03 7.95 2.03 4.76 2.03 7.04 2.48 4.76 2.48 2.48 2.48 2.03 2.03 3.62 2.03 2.03 2.48 2.03 2.03 1.34 2.03 2.03 2.03 2.03 2.03 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 2.0 11.03 1.20 1.81 4.02 10.84 1 20 6.02 1.61 9.43 120 1.20 120 120 .80 4.82 8.6L 1.00 1.8: 6.2! 6.41 8.01 5.4: 7.0! 1.21 2.4 2.4 10.6' 1.21 2.8 5.4 5.8: 1.21 1.2 3.6 2.2i 3.2 17.2 2.2 1.2 3.8 6.2 1.6 1.2 1.2 13.8 6.2 2.2 2.2 7.. 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 a.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 C.43 5.02 Bruce, L. V 100 Eley, Mrs. Sallie 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 MeMorris, Henry 55 Phillips, Roy 105 Pierce, Bonn 70 Raglon, Sarah .. 35 Roberts, Claudia 40 Ross, A. L 205 Scott, Harvey 20 Shackleford, Tom . 65 Smith, Mrs. H. W. 25 Stroud, Dave 155 Stone, Zack T loo Tinsley, John 30 Thomas, N. J 55 Walker, William 170 Wardlow, Mont 460 Watts, Jim no Watts, Lonnie 25 Webb, G. W "" 90 Williams, Arch 40 BLEVINS SUPPLEMENT iailey, J. W 40 (all, J. W 100 Irooks, Z. T 180 irown, Herman .... 100 Bruce, W. M 80 iuchanan, Neal 40 lannon, S. C 100 Uey, W. D '.'1. 25 'aulk, Jim 70 •Tampion, J. M """ 50 iembree, R. T 125 louse, L. A no lopkins, Vernal 300 rwin, F. M 340 ackson, L. A. . 40 r ames, J. R ioo -.angston, Floyd 200 ieo, Davis 140 .ively, T. E 100 xing, Willie D 140 VTcDougald, W. L 110 WcMaster, Tom 285 Wiliner, Myrtle C. 50 Osborn, Fred 150 Prince, C. A 115 lowland, J. A 255 Rowland, R. R 100 icott, Waymond . 100 ielf, Clyde 90 Sewell, S. A 275 Shasv, J. R 25 Stone, Jim 135 Stroud, Royal 105 Wilson, Skinner 25 Vilson, P. B 55 Valker, Tom 100 Walker, Joe 50 Ward & Wells Gin Co. 1500 Whitten, Newman 55 Willard, C. R 255 Williamson, Guy M. .. 115 Willis, John Allen 30 Traylor, A. C 100 Tyre, W. M ' 140 COLUMBUS Srewer, Ab 75 Cheatham, A .'.'. 25 Dixon, Sanford 50 Faucette, Henry 75 Gilbert, Alton .. ; 50 Gilbert, Willie W 25 Gilbert, Mrs. Gus 20 Green, Steve 25 rfarris, T. F 200 Hicks, Herbert C 80 Johnson, Tom 25 j'ohnson, Ed 25 .Vluldrow, Hardic 60 McCorkle, E. R. 25 McElroy, Wallace 85 Spring, Wilson 175 Stuart, H. C. 40 Witherspoon, Tyler 25 Witherspoon, Lemon .... 25 COLUMBUS SUPPLEMENT 4.21 5.22 1.20 5M1 1.20 5.41 2.41 2.81 4.21 6.43 12.05 1.20 7.02 1.20 4.61 2.41 6.82 9.23 3.21 3.21 1.81 5.02 2.81 2.81 6.22 2.41 •1.41 3.00 1.61 1.81 8.43 1.00 2.81 1.20 6.43 4.21 1.40 2.41 7.02 18.67 4.61 1.20 3.81 1.81 1.81 4.21 7.43 4.21 3.41 1.81 4.21 1.20 . 3.00 2.20 5.22 4.61 12.24 13.85 1.81 4.21 9.33 5.82 4.21 5.82 4.61 11.64 2.20 6.22 4.82 10.44 4.21 4.21 3.81 11.28 1.20 5.62 4.41 1.20 2.41 4.21 2.20 60.42 2.41 10.44 4.82 1.40 4.21 5.82 3.21 1.20 2.20 3.21 2.20 1.20 1.00 1.20 8.23 3.41 1.20 1.20 2.61 1.20 3.61 7.23 1.81 1.20 1.20 FurnaUer, W. A 20 1.00 Gathright, J. M 110 4.61 Jones, C. N 175 7,23 Leslie, Clint 140 3,82 Marshall, Ben 80 3,41 Morgan, R. M 85 3.61 Nelson, William 40 1.81 Oldner, Noah 140 5 82 Reed, Mrs. Beatrice .... 50 2.20 Scoggins, Ben 25 1.20 Stueart, Sanders 70 3.00 Stewart, Henry 30 1 40 Stuart, Ive 75 3 21 Stuart, S. M 105 4 41 Thompson, Floyd 100 4.21 Walker, Mitchell 40 1.81 Wesson, Ben 70 3.00 Wesson, C. A 75 3.21 White, Unie 60 2 61 Wisdom, G. 0 25 1.20 Witherspoon, Bertie .... 15 .80 Witherspoon 25 1.20 NASHVILLE SUPPLEMENT Anderson, Ruffin 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, Geo. C 135 Nelson, Fannie 215 Palmer, G. E 115 Roberts, W. W 125 Rogers, Abe 130 Shaw, A. O. 50 Tollett, LeRoy ..'. ".'" 190 Turley 1 Boyd OZAN CORPORATION Hill, Charlie SO Higgason, G. B 55 Robins, Billy Fred .... 45 OZAN CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Moore, Dicie 40 Moore, 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 Holston, Walter Jefferson, Piggie Martin, E. P. .. Nash, Ware Trotter, Mary 140 . 40 245 75 40 FULTON CORPORATION Aubrey, Mattie B 25 Crawford, W. R 205 Hughes, Leonard 50 Mayfield, Ella 95 McGill, Mary Louise .... 50 Palmer, Johnnie 25 Parker, William 35 Potter, Scott 20 Sampson, Anna ,... 25 Yarbrough, R. A 25 FULTON CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Brown, Ella 85 Carter, John 25 Harrell, P. F 100 Lesnby, Fred 65 Mitchell, Billie 25 Moore, Mitchell 155 Mosier, J. F 50 McDale, B. L 185 Strong, Anna 35 Wilson, L. W. Estate 25 FULTON SPECIAL Burton, Walter 355 Carrigan, Willie 45 Gilbert, Henry 70 Haywood, Bill 50 Hendrix, Sam 500 Hightower. Pearlie 50 Johnson, Willie 100 Morgan, Willie 120 Nash, Otto ....: 145 Palmers, Callie 230 Sanders, Albert 25 Snider, G. C 125 Yarbrough, R. D 150 FULTON SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT Asee, Willie 60 Black, Conway 195 Brown, Roy 85 Brown, Ellen 110 Cooper, Floyd 60 Cooper, Sam 110 Cooper, L 220 Dudney's Court 200 Grisham, Ernest 165 Jackson, Willie 55 Johnson, Arfrado 75 McNatt 140 Madison, Henry 40 McClellan. Moreland 255 Mouser, Carl 85 Patterson, G. H 40 Pennington, Imon 30 Seymour. A. H. 180 Spears, Chas. M 40 Smith, Gus 100 Woods, Roy 40 NASHVILLE Daugherty, Joe 40 Donaldson. A. F 50 RiU'Jish. Hnvwoorl 25 Flemister, Clell 170 OZAN SPECIAL Alford, Alvic Archer, Gene Baker, Harry Cheatham, Robert Graham, Ezra Reed, Sam .""" Scoggins, Boss P ATM OS Aubrey, Joe Anderson, Walter ,. Barton, A. A Beasley, Archie Bearden, Louie Bearden, Buford Bennett, R. E Blankenship, Louis ... Bowden, J. C Brantley, Tom Byrd, L. H '.'. Brown, Josie Brown, Edgar Cagle, Velma Carter, Frank Carter, Anderson Carpenter, Adrel .... Cox, Charlie M Cox, Austin Cox, Olen Easter, Arthur Easter, Sylvester Davis, W. A Frierson, Jack Formby, Cliff Forbes, Tycie Glasgow, G. G Hampton, Pamie Hampton, Grady Hall, James Hagler, L. O. Hollis, Mrs. Katie Hollis, Alford •Hollis, Burgis Hunter, Jerry ....; Hunt, Ray Hunter, Oscar Jamison, Frank Jr. ... Johnson, King Johnson, Gene Jones, Lum Jones, John .». Jor(es, Semo Kinsey, D. M Martin, Lee Martin, Johnnie Miller, Wylie Mills, Jessie Momolk, Oliver Morrow, Will Murphy, Emmett Murphy, Ambrose .... McClure, Carman .. McClure, Dave Odom, Neal Prater, Frank Prather, L. A Porterfield, Lem Powell, Lewis Powell, Andrew Rogers, W. T Rogers, Tommie Ihepard, Willie Scott, Nobie Scott, Sam Scoggins, Bruce Smith, Roy Smith, Carroll 5.82 Stanley, L. A 1.81 Speck, Paul 10.03 Stevenson, C. D 3.21 Straughter, J. H 1.81 Thomas, Ervin Wafer, Bill Watson, N. W West, Barton Williams, Susie Wineberrv. Bruce Young, Elbert 2.03 1.34 2.03 SUPPLEMENT 1.34 9.56 2.48 4.53 2.48 1.34 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 4.21 5.02 6.02 9.43 1.20 5.22 6.22 2.61 8.03 3.61 4.61 2.61 4.61 9.03 8.23 6.82 2.41 3.21 25 . 25 140 . 25 25 60 . 25 140 65 170 . 25 65 55 85 25 215 25 140 25 . 30 . 40 25 ..25 185 215 . 25 . 25 . 25 110 . 25 .. 25 . 75 130 . 25 ... 85 110 . 40 220 .. 70 230 .. 35 . 25 . 40 .. 25 105 .. 25 ,.. 65 , -25 .. 25 . 225 . 105 .. 50 .. 55 ... 65 . 75 240 .. 45 .. 75 ... 25 . 50 ...85 120 ... 70 .. 25 ... 85 ... 25 . 350 . 170 ... 25 ...540 ... 85 . 75 ,. 110 300 .. 40 . 120 ... 50 ... 25 .... 90 . 100 ... 25 . 180 ... 25 .... 25 .. 110 .. 30 Stuart, Theodore 85 Stuart, Moss 55 Taylor, C. W 135 Trotter, Tom 105 Turner, Alex 215 Walker ,Ed 55 Walker, Martha 40 Williams, Elmore 43 Whitmore, Geo 40 Wright, Chloe 25 SARATOdA SUPPLEMENT 3.61 2.41 5.02 4.41 8.83 2.41 1.81 2.00 1.81 1.20 Roberts, Mrs. Duval... 25 Redmond, Roxie 25 Samuels, Eddie D 40 Thompson, William .... 25 Perry, Mrs. Fred 25 Adams, Claud 150 Austic. Willie- C 75 Baxter, Mattie 40 Beard, Luberta 25 Bowles, Chas. E 80 Bradley, Theo 40 Brown, Lovella '~ Clayton, Norman Gathright, Lonnie Greathouse, Joo Greathouse, Chas Greathouse,, L. E Hester, Chas Johnson, Minnie Layne, J. W Mack, Henry McJunkins, J. R McKinney (Mrs.) W.L. Milwce, William Moss, Ollic Moss, Gus 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 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 3.61 5.0: 3.00 1.20 3.6 1.20 14.2 7.0 1.20 21.88 3.6 3,2 4.6 12.2 1.8 2.6 2.20 1.20 3.8 4.26 1.2 7.4 1.2 1.2C 4.6 1.4( Moss & Witherspoon Muldrow, Pattie Nelson, Jerry Reed, Bryon Richards, Jimmie .... Sherman, Henry Stuart, Marcellus . Smith, W. E. . . Tatum, Will ... Tolleson, R. W. Walden, Otis K. . Walker, Walter . Walker, Willis .'.'.'.'. Waters, Joe SPRING Ashby, Mrs. C. S. ... Bean, James Bryson, Mrs. A. V. Burns, W. A Fant, Thomas S Farmers Gin Co Foster, Mrs. G. B. uller, Arthur ail, H. W Harris, Johnnie ohnson, W. M ones, Walter : VTartin, Ernest Morgan, D. C tfcClellan, Floyd McDowell, C. E Norwood, Carl 3dom, Homer Oliver, C. E 'copies, Ike 'rather, .H. ,J Robinson, Ambrose Uidisaile, C. E Sanders, Clyde .', Voods, Ray Yerger, D. C PATMOS SUPPLEMENT Camp, Etta 25 Camp, Wash 90 Farmby, Ollie 50 Green, Carson 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 0.22 3.08 1.81 1.20 3.41 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 1.81 1.81 6.02 2.81 4.21 1.20 5.02 1.81 5.22 5.82 17.87 2.81 1.20 1.20 2.41 1.81 10.23 3.81 10.23 1.20 5.82 3.81 1.20 1.20 14.48 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 WASHINGTON SPECIAL Allen, Jesse 25 Archie, Octer 29 Anderson, Frank 40 Booker, Georgia 45 Block, Mollle G 65 Booker, Cladie Black, Eddie Cheatham, Johnnie Coleman, John Conway, Julius SPRING HILL SUPPLEMENT Green, T. H 95 Hollis, Herbert 25 Hubbard, Tom 125 House, D. B 50 Jamison, Jack 40 Jester, R. B 50 Jones, D. K 185 Kendrick, Johnnie 40 McClellan, Exie 25 Odom, Dwieht 50 Pdlmore, Henry 110 Palmore, Bob 25 Prater, Joe 25 Prater, Rena 25 Rider, Barney 50 Robinson, Henry 25 Simmons. (Mrs) O. B. 25 Staggs, Guy 160 Stave, C. L. Jr 25 Street. Ike 25 Strickland, Jas 25 Adams, Leo Applegate. W. H. Bradley, Obe Bradley, J. C. .. Brown, L. T Calhoun. Elie Oreen, Rubin .... Hester, Bob SARATOGA 95 .. 25 135 260 20 125 SO 195 Hile. Lena '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.... 25 Hopkins, Wilchie Hughes (Mrs.) C. P. Johnson. Juluis Liedon, Wallace •••-.... Lochard, T. A Long, Emma Mays (Mrs.) C.C 5.82j Moore, Onzy 1.81 Morton, Ernest 10.44 Morris, Green 3.61 Muldrow, Lettie Bell 1.81 Muldrow 1.40 Muldrow, Monroe 7.43 Nelson, Willie 1.81 Older, John 4.21 Robinson. Mary 1.81 Sadler, Chas Sanders, A. M 1.81 Smith, Ruby B. 2.20 Smith, W. E. 1.20 1 Smith. Garland 7.23 Stove, Sam 130 ... 30 . 120 . 120 110 ... 45 .... 80 130 , 105 ... 40 ... 60 295 . 160 .. 65 .. 65 . 215 360 480 ... 40 120 1.2 3.8 2.2 1.81 4.02 1.20 5.22 2.20 1.81 2.20 7.62 1.81 1.20 2.20 4.61 1.20 1.20 1.20 2.20 1.20 1.20 6.32 1.20 1.20 1.20 4.02 1.20 5.62 10.04 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 2.61 12.05 6.62 2.81 2.81 8.83 14.85 10.47 1.81 5.02 2.00 3C.94. Anderson, Elmer Anderson, Ervin Aaron, Fred Aaron, George Aaron, Sterling Aaron, Walter Belts, Ervin 3'obo, Cadey 3obo, Ernest 3eavcrs, Will Branson, James Branson, Bob Brown, Guy W Butler, Mrs. Jess Butler, Bob Byron, J. M Burns, Dorsey 31ark, Arthur Collins, Finis Cpllins, Claud D Cox, S. E amer, Howard illey, Joe Gray, Will 3ray, Edgar Halton, Milton Halton, William Hatfield, Lawrence Hatfield, Fred Hatfield, W. E Howard, Charley Howard, John Huckabee, Robert Johnson, George Johnson, Jack ......,.:..... Johnson, J. D .'., Jones, i Alviil Kimsey, Joel Lee, Searcy Lafferty, Mrs. A. J. ... Livingston, H. D Martin, J. H May, Lawrence McBay, J. W McDaniel, Henry McDonald, L. L McKamie Miears, H. L Miller, T. J Moman, W. R Moses, Arlin E Neal, Owen Nichols, Mrs. Alice .... Powell, Elvin Powell, W, M Powell, Maurice Powell, Melvin Powell,. Gene Powell, Ben Rateliff, Lonnie Rice, Enos Rice, Ed Roberts, Mrs. M. C. . Rogers, Jimmie Shaw, Eugene Simpson, Belton Spencer, Mack Stark, John Stark, Mrs. R. C Stevens, Roy L Stevenson, C. D Stevenson, Don Taylor, Ike Taylor, Sam Townsend, Monroe ... Townsend, Sam Washington C. G Washington, Cladie .... Williams, Allen Williams, Hershel . Williams, Ellis, Jr. Williams, Lonnio .... Williams, Little F. . Williams, Frank ... Williams, Reams .... Woods, Luke Yeager, Ella Yocom} .Ray „ WASHINGTON 115 40 40 25 25 25 100 40 135 25 . 25 25 125 .25 285 30 . 25 25 235 125 210 . 40 . 25 25 . 25 . 25 . 25 .. 25 . 25 .. 25 125 . 25 . 90 .. 25 ..- 25 .. 25 25 . 25-. . 70 130 305' . 90 150 .. 25 . 25 150 . 25 230 . 25 ... 85 .. 60 150 ... 25 . 25 ... 25 .. 25 . 25 25 125 .. 25 . 25 . 25 ... 75 .. 50 . 30 ... 25 .. 25 .. 50 ... 25 ... 30 135 ... 25 135 ... 25 185 ... 25 .... 25 ,... 25 .. 40 ... 40 ... 40 .... 40 ... 40 100 .... 90 ... 15 .... 40 50 1.34 1.34 2.03 1.34 1.34 Conway, Rosle Cooper, Adell Davis, Lee Dixon, Hugh Fellows, Tee Finley, Ada Flowers, Alex Green, Julius ,»*, Grundy, Oscar Colston, Bettle Colston, Albert Johnson, Roger Johnson, John Jordan, Bowden ... Jones, Willie J Langston, Herman Mitchell, William Mitchell, Ernest Muldrow, Holman Muldrow, Thomas McFaddin, Alice McFaddin, Anderson McFaddin, Fannylon Neal, J. M Norwood, James Norwood, Mrs. Katie Ogden, Willie Pinegar Valgean Ragland, Odie Scott, Alfred Stuart, John Taylor, Ralph Tyus, Lee Tyus, Will ' Walker, Gladys Walker, Walker -, WASHINGTON SPfcCIAL CORPORATION .. 25 . 45 ...25 . 40 . 75 . 25 . 25 . 25 175 . 25 .. 25 175 .. '25 165 . 80 ...40 ...25 . 80 .. 25 .. 25 ... 25 ...55 , 80 .. 85 .. 40 ... 40 110 .. 25. HO 150 ... 25 .. 25 115 ... 25 145 .. 25 ... 75 .. 25 . 35 .. 29 1.20 1.20 1.81 2.00 2,81 1.20 2.00 1.20 1.81 3.21 1.20 1.20 1.20 7.23 1.20 1.20 7.23 1,20 6.82 3.41 1.81 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 G.02 1.20 3.21 1.20 1.61 1.26 1.20 Wrt ker, Floyd Waik«r, James J. V Sam Barrow, A.D 250 Cal, William 40 Conway, Cornelious .... 85 Crosley.s Cafe 200 Dixon, C. W 25 Dixon, Floyd 175 Ellis, E. ,p 25 Ellis, Ed~ 70 Galston, Roy 25 Jefferson,,. Mabel 25 Johnson, Beulah 30 Johnson, Zunahia 25 Jones, Cathleen 25 Langston, Lora 25 Lively, Joe 50 Messer, C. E 40 Mitchell, Johnnie 25 Monroe, A. D 25 Morrison, Frank 4.82 1.81 1.81 1.20 1.20 1.00 4.21 1.81 5.62 1.20 1.20 1.20 5.22 1.00 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 5.41 11.44 3.81 6.22 1.20 1.20 6.22 1.20 9.42 1.20 3.61 2.61 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 ' 1.40 1.20 1.20 2.2Q 1.20 2.20 5.6: 1.20 5.62 1.20 7.62 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 4.2 3.8 .80 1.8 2.20 11.6 2.0 4.08 9.33 1.34 8.19 1.34 3.39 1.34 1.34 1.56 1.34 1.34 1.34 2.48 2.03 1.34 1.34 1.34 Calvin, L. C 85 Green, Lee 300 Hatfield, A. C 170 Marshall, Maggie 28 McFaddin, Willie 125 Monroe, Maud 36 Merriweather, Jack .... 85 Seals, Ike 25 Walker, Floyd 25 Walker, Ben 35 Williamson, Dan 28 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 85 Bennett, James 20 Bradley, Harrison Brunson, Jasp'er 105 Dean, H. C 15Q Eubanks, Byron 65 Henry, O. H 98 Reyenga, Gerald 335 Sooter, P. P 195 Willis, Isiah 40 DEANN R 7- Brucc, Joe :&0 8.61 12.24 7.02 1.20 5.22 1.61 3.61 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.00 S.21 4.21 94.35 5.62 I'.Bl 1.00 4.41 6.22 2.81 4:02 13.85 8.03 1.20 DEANN R 7 SUPPLEMENT 2.61 WASHINGTON CORPORATION Moore, G. W 25 1. Muldrow, Arthur Lee ... 25 1. McCauley, D. L. . 90 Odell, Robin 120 Simmons. Frank 40 Springs, W. C 145 Turner, Mrs. Anna .... 25 Williamson, Elmore Cafe .....' 35 Wilson, Ruth Muldrow 25 WASHINGTON CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Durhnin, Mvt. 2,1 ] 34 i'ergerson, W. Y 40 2^03 1.34 1.34 4.30 5.68 2.03 6.82 1.34 1.79 1.34 Burke, C. M 190 782 Conway, Robert 185 7,62 McFaddin, Webber .... 120 502 McFaddin,. Joe 100 421 PINEY GROVE R 17 31ack, Mary 23 1.20 Jlack, Tennyson 40 1.81 Jarber, Orzo 55 2.41 irown, C. C 75 3.21 Brown, Ralph 180 7 43 Brown, J. W 140 5.82 ialhoun, H. C 45 2.00 -rarrett, O. J 46 1.81 31asgow, Anderson .... 120 5.02 •lampion, John 55 2 41 ienry, Annie T. ............ 80 3.41 Banders, Coy 170 7 02 Murphy, E. L 120 5.02 West, H. W 155 6.43 PINEY GROVE R 17 SUPPLEMENT .vans, Zella 115 4.82 Jones, W. B.- 115 4.82 Raegan, Jesse 205 8.43 Simmons; Geo 00 2 61 Weeks, H. K. 480 19.47 GUERNSEY R ,20 Anderson, Willie 25 1 20 Black, J. W. 120 502' Brosius, E, L 40 1,81 Burton, Ezel ; 100 421 Cheatham, John 125 5,22 Conway, Curtis 70 3.00 Downs, Truman 475 18'27 Edwards, Mrs'. A. W 70 3.00 Eubanks, J. M 90 3;81 Flcnoy, Lawson 90 881 Gilbert, Lewis E 230 9.43 Hamilton, L. J 280 1144 Hays, Dock .90 3 81 Heard, Mitchell 135 5.62 Johnson, Wafer 40 1.81 Johnson, Dan 170 7 02 Jones, Odie C 70 3,00 Jones, Geo W 155 6,43 Moore, .Ike 215 8.83 Morgan, Ray 95 4,02 McAteer, B. B, 375 ig.gfj Parlon, Frank 100 4 21 Rosenbaum, Chas 40 1.81 Rowe, Robert 140 5.82 Seals, Ike 45 2.00 Stoy, Herman 150 6.22 Thornton, Ray 115 4.82 Thornton, A. J 130 5 41 T9ner, Edward 115 4.82 Vickers, Joe Sab 135 5.62 Whatley, C. N 180 7.43 White, Moriah 20 1.00 Wilson, Sherman 145 6.02 Wise, L. C 160 6.62 Wise, G. H 50 2.20 Woods, Perry HO 4.61 GUERNSEY R 20 SUPPLEMENT Byers, J. J 515 21.88 Cornelious, J. R 25 1.20 Davis, Lola 65 2.81 Green, Johnnie 315 12.85 Jackson, Phillip 35 1.61 Johnson, Columbus 40 1 81 McFaddin, Clemon .... 185 7.62 Parton, Mrs. William .... 60 2.61 Patton, Leonard R 140 5.82 Smith, Gus 110 4.61 Surles, Ray 30 1 40 CLOW #18 Adams, C. C 220 9.03 Baker, Daniel 25 1.20 Baker, Frank 40 1.81 Beard, Ha*/ey 155 6.43 Bell, Sam 105 4 41 Carter, Wilson 110 4.61 Draper, Ralph 40 1.81 Gamble, Henry Sr 40 i.81 Gamble, Henry Jr 25 1.20 Gamble, Eva '95 4 02 Hall, M. : C 40 1.81 Johnson, Judge 25 1.20 Kelley, Walter 25 1.20 Lewis, Elgie 103 4.41 Marshall, W. N 40 1.81 Marshall, Archie 40 1.81 Marshall, Jack 115 4.82 May, Nancy 25 1 20 McFaddin, Jessie 125 5.22 Whitmore, Clarence- McClendon, O. V. . Nelson, Richmond .. Pigee, John A Preston, M. M Starr, Y. C. _... Starr, W. P ! Scroggins, Boss Stuart, Olin Stuart, Tom Stuart, Oga Starr, James .".. Wesson, P. N Thurman, J. C Wicker, Ed Whilmore, Andrew ... WUhsrspoon, Hze'il cuow i« Brown, Iveson .... Matlock, Feayetl Muldrow, CUM McMullln, Hnttlo Sampson, L. D <» White, Lewis M Williams. Berdle 85 Young, Isiah IRON 8RINQ8 Arnold, John ..,.j ; Arnold, Allle .Arnold, Addle Arnold, Rossic Brown, Jim Burrell, LlzzJe, Dixon, W. M. ..... Dlxoh, Anthon-V Faiilks, E, C. ..,...., Tyrec; Joe 1 :t;.'.':l Pool,- Eultce ...!.'.. Warren, Maxie ..,'.!.. Warren, William ... Willis, Jeff Tyrec. W. M Wlngflcld, K. C Wilson, Johnnie .... NOLEN Johnson, • Llge Soott, H. J . Willis, John.Allen Wobdfaury, John „ SUMMERS I8LAN! Benson, Sloan 1J Benson, Royal 9 Bailey, King 2 Beard, Elmo 2 Bales, Bill /.., B Brun.son, Ned 2 Cannon, Ed,>..v 5 Canbo, Votoh 2 Cheatham, Willie ... 2 Hill, Cornelious 3 Hill, -Spatre ; : ;.... t Jones, Sam ,....: 3 Martin, .Percy 1 Muldrow,. Clayton i McCoy, Pete ..... . 2 Ndal, Rayrhdnd ...v..:..... £ Penningtoni Ford I Pennington, John ........ ] Porter, , Jesse ,..: S Riven, F16yd t Rogers, Jack .; t Russell, Dan J Htilkins, Tobe ! Wright, Charlie IS White, Vurtio ? White, John .! } Wilson, Henry '. 1 Williams, John J Williams, Sam ! Williams, Ed ! Williams, Elie'..".'.'..'. ! Williams, Ezell .; Wyati;- Fox • ••! Sampson; Elio ' a Shaw,. McKinloy .5 Simms, Torn 1 ; Snjith, Geo •;... .'.'... ! Taylor, Lewis •! Trotter, Dave -i ;> 'SHJLOH #6$ Brown, 'Samps ': Games, Carl .-. ., l Davis, James' Henagah, Adam Gleri; Leo James, Fred i/ohnson, ' Leo Miller, Samuel '„.". Mjller, Amos ; ,. McGill. Frank ...': Phillips, Erwin Shaw, Sampson ... . Shaw, J. R. Shaw, Homer ..; ." Toliind, Mary Toland, Fletcher Tollison, Sidney Tollison, Adam Tollison, Lewis ., •- ;:.. FAIR STAR Bradley, Elder Bradley, Verms Whitmore, Joseph - 1.81 3.4l fl.02, 8.08 1.81 3.00. Bradley, Willie Whiter; Cheatham, RooMvelt..;^ Cheatham, D. D. . , 1 Cale, C. C, ' * Deloney, C. H Gamble, Wade 2 Hunter, Geo.-,...... • Johnson, W-' M. . . '• Keel, Willie ' '...'.'...' 7 Marshall, W. M ; Moore, Jeff- McFaddin, demon .... 1 McFaddin, Leo Dell ...J Porter, Jessie 1 Pooler, Paul : ; '5 Stuart, Martha .... ' J1 smith, Job- 3nUth, Anna Trotter, Eliidh .... Porter, J: B . m Roberts,-Gleri ;..,.,'-fis White, Robert ,-.80 Taylor, Remus ''25 Staggers, Amanda ..' 40 Staggers, Nettie 25 Staggers, .Quincy 155 CENTERVIULB ,67 Clark, Herbert 135 Dougan, John 40 Gleghorn, Irbln -.15 McElroy, Wade 100 McElroy, Andy 100 Sanders,' C. E, - ; BO Well, R. B. '..'..; .'"800 NAZARENE #77 Allen, Jim „ HO Cheatham, Jake 50 Jones, Henry 55 Jones, Parker 80 Muldrow, Thomas Jr 45 Muldrow. Mariah 75 Smith, Carter 120 Smith, Ellen 60 Tollett, Wallace ' 40 WESLEY GROVE 78 Drake, Frank 25 Graves, Willie 90 Marshall, Ben 75 Marshal], Willie F. ... 25 Sewell, T. M 90 Smith, L. S sg Whitmore, Will '.. 100 TEMPLE #81 Calvin, L. C 115 Calvin, Louella 45 Cheatham, Sarah 60 Hopkins, Cleveland .... 25 Hopson, Reeder 80 Johnson, Odell 130 Johnson, Dora L. 20 Moore, Hile.y 2S Witherspoon, Clark 25 TEMPLE 81 « Anderson, Henry 85 Boyd, Isiah 35 May, Alaska 60 Nelson, Jones , 75 Stuart, Dock 310 White, Jeff ' jgg 1. 1. 1. 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 3.81 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.20 1.2Q 5.41 1.20 1.90 1.00 3.81. 1.81 1.20 1.81 1.81 3.21 1.20 10.03 1.20 1.20 1:20 6.43 2.41 1.20 1.20 I'.ZO 1.20 1:20 1.20 1:20 1.20 1.20 L20 1.2C 1.20 1120 1.20 I.JO 1,55 1.20 l;20 1.20 l.M 1:20 5.02 1. 1. 1 — J.20 1,20 1.20 1:20 1.20 I'.SO 11.44 1.20 1.20 1.20 1:18 1.20 i.ao r. v. . 1.81 1.81 1.20 i:ei 1.20 1.20 1.50 i.20 1.20 1.20 3.8 4.2 1.20 .5:1 1.20 1.20 l.B 1.20 4.2 1.20 l.B 10.8' 8,2 1>2< 1.8 1.21 1.8 6.IJ2 • l.'K 5,0 fl -?,2 ,2.8 '{* SA 1.2( 1.8 Lack of Coal Closes More Steel Furnaces Pittsburgh, Dec. 3 —(/P)— Fires ;ere banned in more ot the na- ion's steeimaKing lurnnces today s the la-day strme of 400,000 AFL- United mine workers forced idle- ess on nearly lau.uui) otner work- rs. In Pittsburgh, heart of the steel ria sou coar inuusu-y, the Penn- ylvania employment service, re- orteu an esumated 23,uUO WorK- rs idled-by tne coal walkout Will o come eligible for jobless pay this >eek. Most of them are stcelworkers, 'ho will be asKing unemployment ompcnsation lor tne tourtli time m year: First, lust January during .j; steel strmc; then during the oal strike ot last spring; xnc pow- • :r strike of Uctoocr and the irescnt crisis. Coal-using railroads fell the pinch if dwindling lucl supplies, laying nf an additional ti,4Uu workers. The ioutnern .Kailroad at Washington, • J. C. laid otf S.UUO, the Baltimore c Onio an additional 1,062,-and tho NoriolK ana western ana me New ?orK Central 3bO &t Columbus, Krnest K .Norrls, president of Southern Railroad, said the num- jer idled will increase rapidly it no coal stoppage continues. But an optimistic note was sounded by officials of the Illinois Cen- ral railroad where 1,1UU workers cturned to their jobs yesterday at ne road's Paducan, Ky., snops. "We lecl we are in 'good shape," aid H. K. Buck ,the Memphis terminal superintendent, adding Illinois Central is now loading UOO to 150 carloads of coal In tne Kcn- ucky lields daily for operation of hc_ trains. Steel mills, deprived of vital coke supplies, announced new furnace shutdowns..;.In Youngstown, Ohio,, omy 35 of 83 open heartns and 9- out '01 2G 'blast furnaces were operating today. The.. Wneeling Steel Corp., reduc- ;d. coke-making 37 per cent, shut- ing down one blast iurnace and hrec of 10 open hearths in .the Stcubenvillc, Ohio division. The company declined to estimate ithe numocr of workers laid off. '. National Tube Co. at Lorain, Ohio, shut down two of five blast furnaces while Republic steel • at Cleveland laid off another 350 workers! for a total of 900. South of the Mason-Dixon Line, Jie Tennessee Coal, Iron & Rail CO. aankcd another blast furnace, leaving only 8 of 20 operating in the Alabama, district, and another open hearth, to keep 13 to 26 in operation there. ; The company said a shortage 'of industrial gas had forced closing of its Bessemer Rolling Mill and sheet, merchant, cotton tic, and structural mills. Alabama counted among those idled by the coal strike, 8,000 steelworkers, 14,000 -workers in cast iron pipe shops and 1,000 railroad and otncr-employes. ' In, Schenectacly, N. Y., General Electric Corp:, laid off 700 more workers ' " total to Burke Ousted as President of Cool Producers 'Washington, Dec. n .(/P),— The Southern Coal Producers Association today accepted the resignation of former Nebraska Senator Edwa «l R. Burke as its president, less than a week after he proposed resumption of negotiations with John L. Lewis. The board of directors of the association announced this action after a special meeting called by Burke to discuss the opposition of appoximately one third of the directors to his public declaration on Thanksgiving Day. Burke had suggested a two weeks truce in the strike by the United Mine Workers, and proposed that the operators immediately sit 'down with Lewis in an effort to agree on a new contract and regain control of the government-operated soft coal mines seized during last . spring's 59-day strike. 6.43 1 8] .80 4 21 4.21 8'41 12.24 5.82 2 20 2'41 3 41 2 00 8'21 s'o2 26) 181 l 20 3.SI 321 1 20 3 81 2 41 421 4.32 2 00 2 61 l 20 3 41 5 41 1 00 1 - 20 1.20 3.61 1.20 2.61 3.21 12.64 5.02 . The opposition to BurHe's proposal was based on . the fact that Lewis is engaged in a qourt battle with the government over reopening of the contract with the Government. - — o— — — — . Eyes of all newborn human beings, including Indians ;md Negroes are. blue. CERTIFICAT, OF' ARKANSAS "" " "STE COUNT Y~OF 'HBMP& !AP-ss. *• Leo Ray, Csunty^ Clerk and Ex-officio Clerk « the Probate- Division of the Chancery.Court within and for the State and County aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above and foregoing list of delinquent personal taxes for the year of 1945, was filed in piy office by Prank J. Hill, Sheriff, .on the llth day of November. 1945, the time prescribed by law. . Witness my hand and seal of said Court on this the llth day of November, 1946. (SEAL) LEO RAY County & Probate Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas Be sure that your wjndaws nrc clean before you put .fyivaths am] candles in them, Have Your Prescriptions filled at CRESCENT'S Follow your doctor's prescription exactly, as to amount and frequency of dosage. Some times even a slight variation can lessen the patient's chances for rapid recovery. CRESCENT Drug Store Phone 600 Our Daily Bread Bfctd Tfcln k T Tht **?f-*A'ux;:M, Plttttv Owner* '•' > ' • •nd Pildt* fcpy'Thohk Ybu' The Aircraft Owners and Pilots ,1319' ,F Street, NW, 4,' 'D.C.y is an organl- .' whose aim. is: ''To make more 'useJtU, less • expensive, and more 'fun." .Arid this organization has iust decided to'pass on to all civilian fliers the word that Hope has a flnt airport which'is now lighted at night. The following letter from the association .addressed to this newspaper "is^self-explanalory: "It"',.has' qbme to our attention that the city Council of your city h'n»! deemed it advisable to maln- tiUrihighttime lighting facilities Bt-Hqpe. municipal airport, a subject which has long been advocated by>'-pj|ots iri your area. '_"Wc' Wish to express to you the thanks of all pilots in Hope whose flylrigj axittvltes will, as a result, be conducted under'safe- flying condi- Hope Star \ WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas—Fair this afternoon, tonight and Friday, slightly warmer this afternoon and tonight. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 45 Star of Hoc*. 1899: Pr»i§. I9f Consolidated January IS. 1927; HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1946 -A$soekrt«d . EA)—M«nns Newstwoer EnUrnriM AWn PRICE 5c COPY Move to Limit ... , ,'J-ThTa organization represents many .-thousands', of licensed pilots ,ahclt: aircraft ojjWiersj and it will .'flyc Us 'pleasure to recommend H$p& : Municipal Airport when plan- hlihlt^cirpss-'coUntry flights for our - mtmbe'rs." • . ' THRASHER . ! '[Th« :Jrtde*truotlble Veto , ( ' ' Y'" V. •.-••' ' - . '' •'•Two 1 smaller .members of . the . Ufi}ted 'Nations, CJuba and Australia ' Off in Harmony By MA XHARRELSON Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 5 (/P)— United Nations efforts to set up world-wide arms limitation machinery started off on a note of harmony today when a sub-committee agreed unanimously to accept the United Stales plan as a asis for discussion. The new spirit" of conciliation, nltiatcd yesterday by Soviet For- ign Minister V. M. Molotov's greement that any inspection and ontrol agencies to enforce an arms eduction program must be free f the veto, was evident Srom the pening of the new 20-nation draft- ng sub-committee's first session, len. Tom Connally. (D-Tex) and Wolotov started the session by pro josihg that Assembly President 'aul-Heriri Spaak of Belgium be looted-chairman. The sub-commit ee agreed' unanimously:' : Spaak announced the committee would begin a sentence-by-sentence liscussipn of the .American resolu ion which provides that Iho atom c bomb be given 1 top priority and hat "practical and<ellective-• eon- rol machinery must be set up with- -^,.,': fulfilled 'th,elr .promise' that .thfy.-wqiild seek abolition of the B.hf 1fiye j s veto, -They were scolded a'njl; jijapped down for their pains. '•' 'lArfterica's Senator Connolly was •i very'klri'd about it'. He deplored the fr.eqiie'ril,,' trivial use'-of the veto, •Bur'h'e'urged the Veto's retention fpr/.thc'SBKC of Big Five unity. Hufesia's - Mr. Vlshinsky seemed vefy 1 'atigry. He charged the little nft'tions with a concerted, under, hand-plot to .vyipe out Big Five har- ' morny.. He warned again that "nests JthoUgli^the warning did not seem of./ fascism" remain in Europe ppr(fcularly.germane for its aboli tlqr» by two decidedly non - Europ can'•.countries. •'.iflUt' though- the American and Russian speakers differed in the! approach' arid, argument, they ag reed- th^t 'in union 1 • there wa * stt'ength,; ar|d| that there would bi , neithei* strength* nor union with • olit 1 the 'ye^o ppwprV >:'. "This argument rnigh£-se'em mori e/,if-4her'e "w^ere any evi- ,_,...^,. _. %al \mity ajnong the Big Fiye; (dr rather;"*betw;eeri Russia ar)cl 'the Big Four!),. or : any indica- .tipp th'at. the .veto power is going tO';4chic,Ve thfct unity.' ''foirhapB-' H should :be recalled .jt&t.lhe Big.Tive'.yetoiis not an 'of inspired logic, born San Francisco Sire to Be Offered for Meet Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 5 — /P)— The American delegation told he United Nations permanent head luarters committee today it was 'resident,Truman's purpose to of- Jer the historic Presidio military reservatiori in San Francisco free of cost as a prospective site for .he world peace capital. Chief Delegate warren R. Aus- .ln said the offer would be subject ',o approval of Congress. The committee debate went into ts second day with San Francisco md Philadelphia as the main con- lenders in the headquarters race. India led off this mominc with the expressed hope that the Uninted States would find it possiDle to 01- ter the Presidio. "In any case," said Indian Delegate P. H. Saptu, "my nation will vote for San Francisco as a first choice regardless of cost and for Philadelphia second." fl- SalalyHike for Judges Asked out any .There big power veto, was , no- objection when Jpaak, in response to a question rom Connally, asserted that the U. S. resolution would be used as .he "basis for discussion." The committee approved the first sentence without a dissenting vote. This merely declared that "the general . assembly recognizes the iccessity of an early regulation and reduction of armaments." Baruch, the United States dele- liij; after the Dupibarton Oaks '. cohvtrpations had failed to settle ui^ question of .voting procedure. ' ' Th.e war was-by no means won whett the Big Three met at Yalta. Hoosbyelt and Churchill were in no riflstylpn to quibble over Russian dc- imahdB. Neither, of course, were •tjiey,,.in a position to foresee the '.'titfculeiit- nationalism of Russia's diplomatic behavior after the war. :'''J;8p' the vqio was agreed upon be- 't$rk .;the San Franplsco Conference, 'atifl .justified In the course of it. In •- S4n^*>ancisco, too, Russia was in 'atjttbmrhanding position, since her •; holp-iwtis still needed in the war i against Japan. ,-.•••• • , .Tttus we jiave the veto, object of ., mUtjtered complaints for a year and •.a,'half: now, at last, of formal protest; It .will not be abolished outright, but hopefully the Big Five will try. to improve it. What can they doV .Two partial solutions come read. Uy to mind. They might limit the use''of the veto to extreme measures, such as imposition of economic sanctions or armed interyen- . tion against one of the Big Five. That undoubtedly would speed up the security Council's functions. But in decisive matters of an accused man who, at a trial's end, could cast his vole with the jury and insure his own acquittal. Or the Big Five might agree to revise voting "'•npprl'ire by appor- tbon. decree thai only simple or pn the basis ot Us population, and honing votes to each UN member two - thirds majorities be required to enact resolutions. This would actually, abolish the veto, but at the same time it would give the great powers the commanding position which they deem necessary. Neither of these actions, however, is at all likely, For each would involve a Charter amendment. And .the Big Five have the power to veto any changes in the Charier. gate on the United Nations atomic energy commission,, was said authoritatively to have prepared a statement and some resultions for presentation at an important policy -charting meeting of the commission tonight. Just what he will propose has been closely guarded by the delegation but observers pointed ; oul that the United States ' wants action on the atomic question. This was said to be especially'the case sin'ce B. M. Moldtov, Russian foreign minister, made a statemeni yesterday : which 'United .Nations delegates had'Sa.waited 'for ; 'a con*- siderable timej: "•'.". f . Molbtoy got/d^wn tq.bijass tacks, on -.the inspection ;and 'control features of disarmament When he told the U.. N." Political committee that organizations should be set up within the frarnework of the U. N. Sef curity Council/ for . th'e -inspection and control of 'arms limitation reg* ulatlons. ,' ' • ; '''••• Molotov said the Veto power' 1 d! the.five permanent!members..ot'the security council had no-relation to the Work of • the ' commissions.. •> Many committee meetings again were'Scheduled today for the U. N. assembly, which is trying to complete its work by late next'wcek, -o GOP Seeking Control of U. S. Agencies i Little Rock,; Dec. 5 — (#>)— The pre-session joint Budget Commit- ee slashed $38,800 from the Gama and Fish Commission's $566,000 request today, recommending that ne automous game agency be ;ranted $527000 anually the next wo years. The commission .now. .receives $339,250. The recommendation came after .he request was brought up for ihe sixth time in ten days. It was based on a motion by Chairman Carl Hendrix, Horatlon, and prevailed over a substitute motion by Sen. Byron Goo'dson of DeQueen, who proposed allowing .the full request but sought to juggle the various items to place $38,800 in. the special game and fish refuge' development item. The effect of the recommendation adopted was to trim the requested number of $200-a-month game wardens from 100 to 88 and cut a requested $85,000' item for travel maintenance of wardens and refuge keepers to $75,000. The com*mission now^has only 75 wardens: .Hendrix' proposal was the same as was'defeated yesterday, ; 7 to 6, after being ,made -.by Sen. Eric Caviness; Danville." The committed for the iirst time this' session 'refused i a constitutional officer'.hig;,reasiest;: as, submitted by .trimming 'proposed .salary increases for the attorney general's staff., The. committee... recommended a total-.'an'nual-.appijbp'fiatl'on,,of $54,200 to- all-'dlVistons of the.attor- ney general'.s' office,,.compared to $47,70.0, how• .received.,,'., - -.-...'. -The request,by. Attorney General Guy E. Williams!,-,did not. iinclude .the $6,000 ~sajar-y, authorized him by Amendment No, 37 'but listed his salary ^ at $5,000 ..The comfnit- tee promptly changed this.item .,to $6,000., The .request sought $4,800 a year for .Chief Assistant Ike Murry, who now gels $4,000, $4,500 annually for four other assistants who now receive $4,000, and $4,200 for the land confirmation assistant, who now receives $3,600. Under the committee's revision Continued on Page Two Oakland, AFL Leaders Agree to End Strike Oakland, Calif., Dec. 5 —(/P)—The city of Oakland and AFL, leaders today reached an agreement to end a general strike which has. strangled commerce in East Bav cities for two days. Oakland City Manager John F.' Hassler said a return to work order would be given to all union business agents at a meeting today at 10 a. m. (noon C.S.T.) A union statement confirmed the agreement based on the conditions that police would not be used in breaking picket lines and that city officials remain neutral in labor disputes. Hassler said he gaye assurances meeting the union conditions. .'.' . .'-•..; ; ' . i' The agreement was reached at an early tnorning meeting safter some 1,000,000 East Bay residents found all transportation! .tied/ up, food and other necessities in short supply and the 'city of Oakland under, a state of emergency'• with full police powers voted to' the mayor. The general strike, fifth of its kind in the history of the American labor movement, .moved toward a close .hosrtbr- : after an- Strike Situation at a Glance 500,000'AUTO WORKERS FACE LAYOFFS NEXT ONLY TONS REMAIN IN 110,000 * TON STOCK PILE ' CUT 50 PCT. , .EMBARGO ON >NON.ESSENTIAL' .FREIGHT TO CCOSt-'fACTORIES NEW ^PITTSBURGH HlCAGO AMltLTON : -SAN FRANCISCO TROOPS ORDERED INTO HAMIL TON AS TOWN BLACKS OUT STATE TO LEASE AN& OPERATE 200 INDEPENP- 'ENTWINES MORE THAN •150,000 ALREADY 'UNEMPLOYED'AS STOCKPILE AT FAIR •MOUNT DOWN TO nouncement that the sters Union and the AFL' 'Seam- Independent Machinists Union.would go back to work today. Still strikebound are the Kahn This map shows the situation throughout the United States-as a -result .of the coal, strike. (NEATelephoto). . '.:.:''/';.;'' ; '"•'-.•'..;" ••.''/,'."'.•'. and Hastings retail stores, source of the original dispute last'October when the Retail'Merchant Association declined to negotiate a £on'- tract for the two stores alone, but held out for blanket negotiations of all member stores wnen and; : it the union could show a majority, of employes were union members. The general strike began Tuesday after escorts of Berkeley and Oakland police convoyed 12 truckloads of merchandise into-the two stores,' through picket >. lines, on Sunday morning. ; ' In a statement; the strike strategy Committee . said jts action ninged on thbse conditions: That the: city gqvernment of ' BELL ashinglon, Dec. 5 —(/T 1 )— Rcpub lican Chairman Carroll Recce de By JACK Wai Oakland officially state'that they will not 1 in the future use/the pplice department as eslcOrt tO';guard'pro- fessional strike, 'breakers \< In and out the city "of Oakland purpose of breaking legal..... that they refrain from: taking sidesj -n' any .'-issue' "•betwe^i / '' 1 labbi i " anon management' and* that 'they strictly confine themselves 1 to,their'dut-' ies as prescribed-by ; 'law.'"- "•' ' Hassler. who was named .city manager -after '..the..,Strike...-.began said'-he" had-; given the ".-strategy; committee assurance's -covering the''- unions'- demands, "consistent the iaW''Of : otir 'land/ as faiv as city government. is concerned.:'.' i-<; Dave 'Beck,, chief lof the Western Conference of Teamsters and Par cific Coast^ ; AFL : labor leader,' broke off the .first large segment of labor support by ordering his teamsters to "break -the general strike" immediately because it was punishing '.'innocent employers, workers, and. the public." Local teamsters leaders had no inv mediate comment. UMW Fine Is Largest Ever Assessed Washington, Dec. 5 —VP)— The $3,500,000 fine Judge T. Alan Goldsborough assessed against the United Mine Workers will, if collected, be the largest ever paid by a corporation or association, say Justice Department officials. : . The largest fine they recall was |he $29,240;000 the late:Judge Kenesaw M. Landis slapped on. the; Standard Oil Company in 1907 in a freight ;reb'ate.-.case.' The Supreme court reversed -this decision and Jhe. company, did not have to pay. : 'But Judge Goldsbprough may not yet be through .withi the UMW. The ly is open to assess further fines .16ng'; : as. -the -strike continues. If - such vpenal'tiie's -were at the JbU,OOUrP.e;i>tiay-' rate..;lixed ior.:ane< irst two- weeks of. the walkout, it oiild cost the union ,$10,000,000 a month, to maintain, the work stqp-j lage. ';...:,„,' •;'. .".... ' "-.I''" '• ': .... '.,•>''•'' • On-top of -this>the 400,000. individual ; UMW''members, may-- be' fined i400,000''to $800,000 per day.,un<}e£ i'••contract clause providing • pen- iKies.'of $1: to $2;daily against men lartieipating-:-- in.;.- ; ; unaulhprize.d frikes.-' T,he rate .'.varies,.in ..differ- Price of Apples Come Pretty High in Alaska . Anchorage, Alaska, Dec. 5 — (IP) — So you think you're paying 'high' prices? Apples, which must t>e flown 'into . Alaska'because of the shipping tieup, have been selling, at four for $1 Here/Prices of other fresh fruit and vegetables brought in air are comparable. • • • • — •_ — "' o-— """•'' '.' '•''-. iTrumdri to S£ Nxftfori • Washington,. 'Dec, An easy wSy to turn a potluck dinner into a company meal, or dress up a simple meat dish, is to serve some interesting accompaniments with the meat. It may be a fruit or a vegetable, a special sauce or dressing. For e-xample—ruby bananas, curried peaches, apple-horse radish sause or gingersnap sauce. Shopping Days TQ Chrjitmo* clared today that his parly should be given majority control of independent agen9ies created by Congress, such as the Interstate Commerce Commission. Rcece's contention, advanced in his report to the Republican National Commitec meeting here, apparently presaged a battle between the G.O.P. Senate and President Truman over future appointments to such commissions. By law, many agencies such as the ICC arc declared to be "bipartisan." When one has five members, for instance, the practice has been that a Democratic president would appoint three Democrats and two Republicans as members to fulfill the clause requiring bipartisan representation. Under Recce's contention, t h e line-up would become three Republicans and two Democrats. Declaring that the nation demands "the closest kind of cooperation between the executive branch and the Republican congress," Reece insisted that the Interstate Commerce, Federal Trade and Communications Commission, as well as similar agencies, are creatures of congress and thus should reflect in their policies the Republican's November victory at the polls. "In each case," he said in a prepared address, "the congress provided that such agencips should bipartisan, meaning in practice that the majority of the commission should be composed of members of the party which held a majority in congress x x x. "I am of course, speaking only of those commissions and other agencies which were set up to administer delegated legislative authority —not those responsible primarily to the president. "But I believe that if a Republican congress agrees that a Democrat president should be assisted by Democrat assistants in the exercise of his executive powers, a Democrat president should likewise agree that a Republican congress should have real Republicans in charge of those agencies responsible to that congress." GOP committeemcn who scanned Reece' words said it seemed obvious that the chairman was serving notice on President Truman that unless he accepts this theory and names Republicans to vacancies which occur on such commissions, he may encounter difficulty jn obtaining confirmation of executive department appointments, including thor.e Id HIP diplomatic service. If Germany Is to Have a Real Housecleaning the Allies Will Have to Do it By HAL BOYUE New York, Dec. 5 — (/P)— Will German courts carry out their as- s.gncd 'responsibility to de-nazify the American zone in Germany? History and human nature reply, "Probably n?t-" ' I was convinced during my re cent stay in Germany that German judges are reluctant to take the personal responsibility of trying Nazis. On the other hand, American military government is reluctant to invest the money, men and time to do the job itself. Here's the present status of the bogged down post- war anti-Nazi campaign: Last spring the American military government turned over to the German provisional government the task of trying and sentencing Nazi suspects. Last month Lt. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, deputy U. S. military governor, angrily accused the German courts of "whitewashing" Nazi defendants on a large scale. He gave them sixty days to improve. He threatened that "if the German people are unwilling to do the job, the . military government can anc will do it. 1 ' . ' Well, let's see what the Germans did to punish their guilty after the last war. In 1919 German repre senlalives solemnly signed ar agreement to'-turn over 900 of their war criminal^ to the victorious Al lies. But in 1920, after a storm o German protest, the victors agreed to permit the German Supreme Court-at Leipzig to try the Of these suspects this high cour subsequently refused lo try 888. O: the dozen tried, only six were don demned, and of these six, said Emil Ludwig in 1943 in his book "How To Treat the Germans,' three escaped prison within a Jew days and the last three "were con fined to prison for some weeks. "That was what the world woulc witness tomorrow if it let the Naz leaders be sentenced by their Gei man countrymen." The Ludwig prediction is comin true now. The German courts car not "whitewash" defendants on s large 9 scale as they did after th first world war, because this tim they are under the direct mandat of a foreign military governmei in their own country. But the make every concession they cuu i their fellow nationals. Before criticizing the German udges themselves too strongly, con der their human predicament. There are more, than 16,500,000 jermans in the American zone ome 104,000 have been accused nder the denazification laws, an ther 350,000 will be charged anc 10 status of 5,000,000 more is stil doubt. These are official Amer can military government figure s of a month ago. That means one out of ever} iree Germans in the Americai int coal ifieldsi. ; . The ' coal mines i- administration! already has -granted "numerous" applications by mine owners to assess the individual fines. If fines vere assessed against all the union •riembers, -this would cost another 512,000,000 to $24,000,000 per month. The individual fines by mine own- ;rs go into a medical fund admin- stered by the union, Fines imposed by the court. go to the government. vill have to go before a German ourt. This court can acquit him ompletely, turn him loose with a tigma that will permit him to work inly at common labor, or convict liin and send him to prison. Assume that the judges are all n-dejit anti-Nazis— and they all •ertainly aren't. But in any. .case hey are all Germans. They'know hat every time they sentence a ellow German as a Nazi it wins hem the hatred of the man, his amily, his • friends. The judges tnow this hatred will build up and cost them their political future vhen the Americans pull out — if .hey do pull out. Caught between two pressures— .heir German countrymen below ,hem and the American military ;ovenimenl authorities above them — the judges temporize, compro- nise, try to placate both sides. They attempt to deal first with minor suspects and let them off as lightly as possible. They delay as ,ong as possible the serious -pases against more prominent Nazis with influential friends. They try to grade down the severity of the charges, thus reducing the possible penally. Lt. Gen. Clay knows, of course, such practices are common. He doesn't want the American military government to have to take over the trying of Nazis because of the immense task of setting up Allied courts and providing the prosecu tion and judicial staffs to man them. The Germans know that, too. Many observers in Germany believe, however, that if the country is to have a real housecleaning of Nazi remnants the Allies will have to do it themselves, perhaps on the patern set at Nuernberg. At present we are netting many minnows, Atom Power Can Produce Seaboard Coal Philadelphia, Dec. 5—(/P)—Atomic power plants can be constructed on the eastern seaboard to compete economically with those using coal if bituminous prices rise as high as $10 a ton, says an executive of the Oak Ridge, Tenn., atomic project. Dr. Charles A. Thomas, vice president of the Monsanto Chemical Co. and now directing the conversion of the Oak Ridge plant to non-military uses, declareo. tnat at the present price of $7 a ton, coal is the cheaper form. But even if technological progress or rising coal prices bring jbout the atomic power plant, Dr. Thomas said, atomic energy never would Wipe Out'the coal or oil industries. He said it would supplement—rather than supplant — use jf these fuels. The first experimental power plant ever to use atomic energy vill be in operation at Oak Ridge oy 1948, Dr. Thomas told a lecture group at the University of Pennsylvania last night. The Oak Kidge unit, he said, costs two and one-half times as much to build as would one using but he added that technolo- advanceis would reduce the nitial outlay considerably. Dr .Thomas warned, however, that "in the shadows is the bomb itself" and the question of its future control "imperils all peacetime advances in the use of atomic energy." An atomic power plant would be most valuable, said Dr. Thomas, in a desolate region such as Alaska. He asserted that one airplane in flight could supply Alaska with enough fuel to operate for two or three years. Dr. Thomas, one of the men who drafted the fundamental outlines of the Baruch plan for control of dent 4 tioiv on 9:3pp?m., (EST) (8:30 p. m.'-CST), Sunday: "••..'• • •*•-''. ..' : ; •'.•••.. -' : ''Presidential Secretary Charles G-. Ross .told 'reporters Mrr. Truman \v,ill speak 'for 'about 20 ; minute's 'on the'-situa'tion 'growing out of th'e coal strike,, which-h'as brought 'mounting ijiie'mploymenti'and has stymied re- cphve.r'tingj ' industry. '••••'•..••/ '-' : '- : ' i: ' 'Ross' 'said;' Jive president was giv 1 - ing : serious .thought; to the p're'pafca'-' tiori .of the 'speech and it might run: longer. than 20 minutes. ' "•':'•• : -' i '' What Mr. Truman will say 'w'lll depend on the state of affairs :4 at : the time he goes on the air, he added. : 'Ross declined to speculate on the possibility of a settlement of the strike prior to the broadcast, which will be carried by all major- networks. It will be the president's first talk to the nation since he announced the removal of meat controls in mid-October. Mr. Truman is expected to appeal to the striking soft coal miners over the head of John L. Lewis to Rail Embargo toSlpMrHome Construction By JOHN W. HENDERSON ' - Washington, Dec. 5 —' (IP)— '.'speedy-halt" to home construi tion, because of -the rail embarg was' forecast -today as Wilson Wyatt stepped out as housing expediter, in a climax to. a bitter end over 1 .the : housing program.; . '-'".' : '.The'-'- National •'Association of Home -Builders';, predicting -the con-, struction' stoppa'gei added /ih ; a statement'- that r '400iOQO homes 'for vetierahs now'being built "will be kept- from" completion • while ;the embargo is, in effect;" • : y : : The: emiSargor,going into;'.effect tomorrow as -.a'-.-.sfep... to 'conserve coaly limits '.shipments .yirtually;' tc Defiant Lewis Is Seeking Best Course to Follow Washington, Dec. 5 — (/P)—Jo . Lewis struck a new legal bloW" I n his bitter fight against the goy- v "1 rnment today by appealing hiS; '! ontempt conviction to' higher'- ourts t^Ji. t Simultaneously, Williamu Greeff.^ resident of the American Federa-vjv, ion of Labor and long a closet,' < Lewis associate in the United Mine- 1 Vorkers, appealed publiey,ior the,!; pvernment to sponsor a'UMW-op-' 11 rator conference looking* towarcU, strike settlement. ^ •,&?&' .As the conference went forward^^| t UMW headquarters—and t ;ustry-stranglmg coal strike id' no signs of abating—it became •£• aid he will broadcast .his . appeal K within a few days, possibly day night. -' •• " Questions confronting the egal battery included:. +{31$,*. . 1 Whetuer to post bond to cove*-, •> he $3,500,000 fine of the union,*and\" f i so how it is to be raised. ,(The, * ?10,000 fine on- Lewis --.personally,.',, will be covered by a bond before" ' 3 p m. The union lawyers told ted-'s^.' eral Judge T. Alan GoldsboroughU „„ 2. Whether to appeal a,t once^ta^ the Circuit Court of Appeals,Voc* *• adopt delaying tactics. The legalj-^ s'atf left no ^doubt that an appeal t. will be taken, but the timing, wasx,' problematical. f i. ft 3. The prospect of a new con— "; tempt citation, if Lewis continues- , to ignore Judge Goldsborough's re- , affirmed order to call off the, strike. 4 The possibility of prosecution • under the Smith-Connally Act,, which makes it a penal offense to incite or encourage strikes against. the government. „ «- 1 £.,. Sitting in on the union conference t vas Secretary-Treasurer Thomas^' Cennedy, former Lieutenant goyer- »_,, or of Pennsylvania on whom Will N est the responsibility of raising "* le bond if Lewis decides to meetl * t. Kenndv has reported th'e uniw's-* reasury is good for $13,500,OOQ, l3 ,® ; Joseph A, P ad way, x AFLj. chief | jounsel who joined LewisVstaffifonlJ his momentous legal, ^show-down* ' aid yesterday in court that" the inion may le.t the governments try/jy, 6, collect ' J '*-^ ;ee§ fit. lumber;,'shipment's ^o'ulif'^be'f'iis' immediately.;.:. ,..'," •••"-' "•••••- '' Wvatf chose--to _,..„„. . ,- — er-, ir ather; tKan. go--.alopg "•presideriti or ' , :.^announced go back to work. He was said to have withheld his 'decision to make the. speech until Lewis's contempt of court trial was concluded. Senator Aiken (R-Vt) protested "monopoly control of unionism 1 ' and called upon the new Congress to .adopt a "program of de-monopolization", Office aides here of the senator, who is in Vermont, said Aiken's statement was aimed at John L. Lewis. one man, association "The power of any group, corporation or coal, gical nifia atomic power, envisioned energy leading to giant atomic ocean liners operating for more than a year without refueling, and to substances which might attack each malignant growth and irradicate cancer. while some bigger mint! iiway. 1'ish arc .swim- To remove a hard - water deposit from the bottom of the washing machine, rub it clean with a cloth that has been dampened in vinegar wal- to hold up the nation, to wreak havoc and create chaos must be curbed," said Aiken's statement. The Vermont senator, who may become chairman of the Senate Labor committee, said that many of "our present day difficultities emanate from the growth of monopoly in every line of business; business in production, monpoloy control of unionism, monopoly in transportation and in power supply." Aiken said that the new Congress should "develop a program for encouraging competition, wresting dangerous power from a few individuals and giving this back to the ordinary people of our country, whether they" work on the farm, in the mines or in the factories." To do this, the senator. 'suggested favorable congressional action on the St. Lawrence seaway and power project, power and navigation projects on the Missouri and Columbia rivers, and increased use of natural gas for heat and fuel. - o — '• - • Increase of AH Intrastate Freight' Rates Approved Little Rock, Dec. 5 — (/P)— A general increase of six percent in inlrastate freight rates of all railroads operating in Arkansas was approved today by the Arkansas Public Service Commission. In the same order, the commission denied the railroads' request for passenger fare hikes. These items were exempted from freight rate increases: bauxite ore, crushed limestone, lime in bulk, alumina in bulk, crude oil shipped from Strong to El Dorado, crude oil from Urbana to El Dorado, Naptha from Smackover to Pear- the- re'si'gnatlohi'of; the/., rne'r'.'mayor: ot Louisville, last -eyen- ihg'^arid-'said'' he--'had -'accepted'! i •"rejucta'ntlyi" '-But his.>. statement meant 'that* Mr.; Truman .had over, ruled- • Wyatt's -contention .that' • the housing program must be pushec on; an. "all out emergency basis.' The- president's statement was described today by Lee W.. John son,' executive vice president of the National Public Conference, as "jumble of pious words." Johnson, substituting for Wyat in an address before conference said: - ."• . "The White House beat its breas with pride for the housing job that was accomplished during th last 10 months and then with many tongues in many cheeks, it talkei of returning .to abnormal economj and stated in. effect that the day for fighting leadership ;are o've'.r..-\ He termed the . development ; victory, for "rich lobbies,. selfis! interests whose only.desire to hel the veteran :is to help relieve hih of every drop of cash that a grate ful government is willing- Jo at vance him to obtain a. home." . The conference is attended .by representatives of 200 national organizations^ including the USO, Red Cross, YMCA and other groups. It was called to determine how local communities can best serve veterans. . . Mr. Truman did not mention the behind-the-scenes battle which has been going on for some weeks between Wyatt and the heads of other government agencies over the housing program. But he issued a statement saying that "henceforth the program must be given its proper emphasis in the overall economy and controls must be relaxes as rapidly as possible without threatening the success of the housing program." Mr, Truman emphasized, too, that the objective—housing for veterans as soon as possible — is unchanged. Wyatt, questioned by reporters, declined any statement except to sa,y that his position "should •' be Lewis might decide to'call.oiff. tr^e, which began Nov, terfmation" by Lewis of, tract with the government." : The XIMW risks a $256.000 u i\ona\ f,ine every day- t C9ntmues in .defiance of a issued yesterday. ' Le,wt5, also is risking a;. which he escaped yesterday,' Borough said he thought * a, prison sentence would be proper for Lewis but bowed to the government recommendation for a fine instead,^*From every-> outward 'indicatibn-r the bushy-browed miners' •leader|r was determined to take jail or what may come, rather,than yield to a court-.order, he "contends is illegal and' withdraw his termination of the UMW's contract with the government. - . •' ' With this grim deadlock confronting the country, a group of railway unions issued a plea that Lewis and the government both whole thing off and let- a,, dential commission -settle ? sues, '•;'-.. ." . T - •« *•(• The '-Railway Labor Executives Association; •• representing most 'of the Vail unions, proposed! ~- of, •"'!, The decision pf the district federal court be held in abeyance; ••'"2, The'V.miners' ag^ee "'*'••• , obvious" 'and that he planned' to leave Washington at once. 25/000 Veterans Benefit From U, S.Aid Little Rock. Dec. 5 —(/P)—More than 25,000 Arkansas veterans are receiving government aid in edu cation, the Little Rock Regiona office of the Veterans Administra tion reported today. VA Regional Director James A Winn said that at the end of No I vember 24,541 veterans were attenc ing school 91- taking on-the-job training, while 2,143 disabled vet erans were studying under publi law 16. He said this represente an overall increase of 2,740 sine Oct. 31. The VA also reported that i guaranteed or insured 392 G. '. loans with a face value of $1,354 265.95 during November. Veteran son, brick, tile and other articles receiving disability pension or coir on the uniform brick seed and suyeiins. list. cotton I pensation in November totaled 29 198. to work immediately; "3. '.The president appoint a <difi» (interested commission to prom'plly nqujr'e into the complaints of'^yie miners.' regarding- hours • of v/orfc I'agejs and worlung conditions'a'Sd eport" its' "rec6mrnendaUon.§ ii} lirty days from date of appfimfc nent, and the same shall become ffecfive as of the date the mijieyB eturn to work; • ' ?* "4. That all parties agree to' 39- ept the recommendations pf'the ommission; and "» a <* "5. That the pending court preceding be vacated and dismissed" The association's proposal ''W95 egarded in some quarters as^ta aossible peace feeler inspired py he United Mine Workers' p\yn. ,FL. Several of the rail unions 9V§ affiliated with the AFL. ",L There was no immediate- cpnv nent from government officials or rom the UMW. , r j Attorneys for the mine workers and for the government pressed plans to get an early supreme ourt ruling on the contempt ! jpj ourt conviction under whiclf'Fed,- ral District Judge T. Alan Gold?' borough fined the UMW ?3.5DO,QJK} and Lewis $10,000 personalb/j The Justice Department hoped to sleer the Lewis-UMW appeal dU rectly into the highest court, bypassing the in-between circyjt court of appeals. The high court could cpijipe.jvably announce l&on.- day whethe£ it will take tne.«RS"e without waiting for ap. » appeals court ruling. , \ . ' > Lewis and his attorneys woujd not talk with reporters about \yhat they planned regarding the strike. But their demeanor hinted" there would be no wavering from the walkout which Goldsboiough yesterday .denounced as an "evil, 4 e - moniac, monstrous thing " Rather, Lewis' defiant courtroom behavior when sentenced gave his mjnefs the cue — stand your ground," Neither was there certainty UMW would post bond on tne 500,000 fine levied by Gqldsbor- ough against the union. A stay Of iudgment pending the appeal r-r in other words, a delay until the supreme court acts — depends the bonding arrangement made by 3 p. m. today. Jf ij is not, the' Justice P«pari. • m ^

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