Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 3, 1947
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Page 5
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~*W*?*r HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS ilinquent >nol Property - -• * - «*. AntrntM CCRtlFlCATK fE Q¥ ARKANSAS MtY OF HEMPSTEAD-ss. Claud .tt. Sutton. Sheriff and Ajot HempsWad CoUhty, Ar- w»f do hereby certify that the egoing,1s a true and compared ••Of ail persons, firms, and cor- Rtiohs whose personal taxes not paid within the time prc- Ibed by law, and the tame are eby returned delinquent for the __tes of the year of 1946. , witnessed my hand on this 10th of November, 1947. v, CLAUD H. SUTTON Bteriff & Collector of Hempstead • U County, Arkansas i Subscribed and sworn to before HHi on this 10th day of November, JjlPf?, Ul WEAL) j?W"' R. C. TURNER • 1C CWUrtty St. Probate Clerk of Hemp- Clark, Walter W. Muldrow, R. W. . WARD 4 ridereon, Florence tkms, Ella . >. . als, J. A. Dr i«hop, Sidney Unctmrd. Leuel Hack, Oscar . iradiey, aetter . irantiey, Kelly iryant, Flenoy turns, Abram , . iyron, Eddie stead County, Arkansas •e v |* Name of owner WARD •d, Noel lerson, Tom D. strong, Lyman ley, Logan . " ird, Kate . er, Louis Rob Carlee .... Eual Joe . *«eWer, Yancy ,. i»wri, Geo O. H. C. . Joe John 8*1 Cheatham, LoUic Chefitham, Ruth Clark, Mattic . Clark, Isiah . . Conway, Jim Cothran, Willie . Criner, Henry . duster, Moslyn . . Money, David Jcadman. Joe Dixon, Ed Lee Jixon, Eddie . Draper, Odie 311is, LeRoy . . Jarland, Roosevelt Graves, Maple Harris, Willie Mac iarris, Lcona larrls, George B. jewis, Big Boy . lendnx, Eula r,i fSjnnoa, Georgia " iqfimon, Nora . *-»mei, Paul ftterrel, Tom City Elee. Shop Clmgan, ' James F. (Mrs ) (Cook, O C. > <3eiUins Studio .Dennis, Cecil Dickerson, Harold A. Wixon, Long Jtaster, Willie Mac tidgmigton, < ^M. E (Mrs ) . ' Edwards, Eugene Forbes, Tony 'Frjerson, Clayton IJlWce, Odis ' Carber, Roy . .Gaines, B. Garage .JUdley, Roxie 250 100 200 400 50 25 25 30 , 350 25 25 40 25 380 150 25 25 170 400 500 300 25 5UO 155 320 50 40 25 30 2 1 ) . 50 , 25 . 50 . 110 25 V irston, Liq. Store 375 irris, Penny Mae . , 90 rndon, W R. 100 . 11, Letha ... 25 Jackson, Laura , 2S ^-Johnson, Mary .... 40 ^ TtfM^M* . U.*3 f lOO 300 25 220 125 150 25 25 25 90 25 150 100 50 50 25 23 50 180 50 140 40 K. D. , jes. Waddle (Mrs.) .Keaton, W. W. . '"•"•mnedy, L C. <rn, John Henry , . was, Cela Lewis, Lillie . Uoyd, Oscar Jfinton, T. O . Muldrow, Henry Mullins, Roy (store) McDowell, E. A. McGill, Leroy Peoples, Ozic ""' iarson, Andy .. , , ilhps, Edna lien, B. A . W. M. . , -—.^se, Jack ., Jtoach, Wm. C. '• ' Tom ions, K Bonnie (Mrs ) 100 "Simmons, J. M, (Mrs) 305 \ thaw, Martha . 50 ftttlith, Delma F. , 140 Smith. Wm. E . 90 ithern Cafe . . .250 iwart, Charlie 25 iylor, George , 35 imat>, Mazie . 25 ique Cafe 400 Vaughn, Exie 25 Weddle, George 150 Wfclker, Jodie . 25 Jgarren, J W, 100 T»»uen, Andrew 25 warren Shoe Store 500 Williams, J W. 275 :,. •• wood, Lewis 50 /?, xDcum, Perry . . 135 WARD 1 SUPPLEMENT 1097 4.54 8.8i 1741 2.39 1.32 1.3! 1.5 1526 132 13 1.9' 1.32 1655 6.68 132 132 7.54 1741 21.70 13.12 1 32 21.71 080 1398 2.39 1 «' 13! 15' 132 2.3! 13! 23! 4.9 1.3 163 41 45 13 1.3 1.9 1** 13.1 13 9.09 5.6 8.68 13 13 11 l.J 6.66 4.64 2.W 2,3 1.3 1.3 23 7.9 2,3 6,2 1,9 45 13.3 23 6 41 10,9 13 1.7 1 3 174 1 6.6 1 4.5 132 2170 12.04 239 6.04 ilof, Ltwton P. E. * 69 303 , Omer A. 215 9.47 WAfcD * SUPPLEMENT arr, Dan -Iheatham, LeRoy 220 50 15 50 300 100 40 100 30 25 30 25 25 25 25 25 40 100 25 25 30 30 50 25 30 40 55 100 30 25 30 25 165 50 25 'Anderson. J L . Lee Wairen ndricks, Dozic nter, Oscar •Vies, Jim Fjressley, R L. erts, C. P . Julian E Wrnton, Ora (Mrs ) on, M, J , „ WARP 2 Anderson, G. E, . '•Jkijderson, John Lee Aroett, L A ,Bo6well, J M, Cross, G. E. Dennifa, Vernon Penny, Ruby L fosterling, W N. Ifele.' F'. F flayme, F - v Jamison, Cor«t I4ndsey, Rosie ~ cmne, John B Pewey .... Clyde ss, John I'Dell, Gilbeit ' £oro, Lester ne, T F . ilips, Dunally Bwell, Olyn I, W D. (Mrs) ._— L H eadman, Orville , ue, D. E WARD den, D 250 50 75 105 230 loo 135 400 50 17Q * J A iran, G. B r. W, D. , awel, J. F. JPorter, T. O. Ipgers, C. B lodgers, C M Ipfefrts, H H (Mrs,) 25 150 100 50 25 25 220 50 25 235 100 100 60 335 40 100 50 15 25 100 25 145 25 320 50 , so 2 SUPPLEMENT A, and 80 325 90 50 205 870 225 125 35 135 10.97 2.39 3.46 475 J0.12 4.54 6,04 17.41 2.39 7.54 1.32 6.68 454 2.39 1.32 1.32 9.69 2.39 1.32 10.33 4.54 4.54 2.82 14.62 1.97 4.54 2.39 69 1.32 454 1.32 6.46 1.32 13.98 2.39 3.68 iightowcr, Josephine 100 lodge, John . . 50 iqlylicld, N. H .25 Iblyheld, Gertrude . 25 louse, Holman 200 Hubbard, John R. 50 Hunt, Chas. 30 lunt, G. C. . . .50 vcrson, Mary 25 tones, Calvister . . 50 'ones, Katie 25 tones, George .40 fohnson, James . 115 fohnson, Essie Lee 50 Johnson, Ray 25 Key, Elva Mabie 25 ting, Lillian 40 Cilox, Josephine 25 liacy. Cora 110 ^oudermilk, Geo. 40 Uoyd, Sara 50 Martin, Stella 50 Wanus, Can el 25 Morrison, Chester 40 Morton, George 140 Moss, Freddie 225 Wuldrow, Lem 50 Vlulflrow, Luther 25 NtUldrow, Alma 1UO WUldrow, Henry 50 Wuldrow, Willie L. 75 WuDins, Cal 25 McCollum, Ellen 50 McFaddin, Elige 25 McFaddin, Gepigia 50 Mcglvene, 0bb 40 In, Haywood 40 Owens, W. A 100 O'Dcll, John 25 Parker, Jim . 30 Paxton, Mary 20 Pickehs, Arthur 115 Pickering, E A. 75 Phillips, Frank 25 Phillips, Bessie 35 Powell, Warren 30 Poindexter, Versie Lee Reynerson, Alva Riley, Melvin Rogers, John B Robinson, Monroe Robinson, My i tie Simms, J. M. Simpson, Tjm Slay, Ed i,, Smith, Earnest Smith, Lula Stuart, Agcc Stuart, Knarl SUttles, Ethel Ihomas, Charlie Thomas, Florence Torrence, Ben Trotter, • Queen Turner, Perry Verge, Joe Watkins, Ira Watkins, lantha Walker, Macia Walker, Thos. Washington, Addic Warren, Jim Webb, Jessie West, Allie B White, Moses Williams, John Williams, Luther Williams, R. L. Williams, Anna Williams, Dorsey Williamson, S. W Withen>poon, Julia WingHeld, Jim Young, G. W. WARD 4 Akins. Katie Breed, Woodard Douglas, Calvin DeLong, Simon DeLong, L. B. Harris, Hattie Harrison, J. N. Hartsfield, Geo. W. McFaddin, Jack McFaddin, Mayola McFaddin, Cleve Morrison, Freddie Porter, Autrey Spears, Phoebla HOPE SPECIAL Alexandria, Otis 25 Allen, John C. Allen, Currey Anderson, Scth Atkins-on, W H (Mrs,) Bailey. , Doyle Barwick, G. Blackman, L. J. Boyelt, E. M. Bradley, Maria Braden, VUginia Brooks, W W. Bu?h, Lester Bryon, Jewell Camp, J. C. Carter, Jessie 9.69 2.39 .89 2.39 13.12 4.54 197 4.54 1.54 1.32 1.04 1.32 1.32 1.32 1.32 1.32 1.97 4.54 1.32 1.32 1.54 1.54 2.39 1.32 1.54 1.97 2.60 4.54 1.54 1.3! 1.54 1.3 7.3 •2.39 1.3! 4.5 2.39 1.3: U, 8.83 2.39 1.5 2.39 1.32 2.39 1.32 1.9' 5.18 2.39 1.32 1.32 1.9' 1.32 4.U' .1.8' 2.39 2.39 1.32 1.97 U.2U 9.1)1 2.39 1.3: 4.b 2.3! 3.4' 1.3 2.3 1.3 2.3! 1.9 1.9 4.5 1.3 1.5 .1.1 5.1 3.4 1.3 1.7 1.5 luldrow, Henry 65 luldrow, John 35 IcAdams, Erwin .... 25 tcCorkle, Cecil 340 ilcCorkle, Jessie 55 rtcCorkle, H. E 145 iJcGee, Jewell (Mrs.) 200 flcFarland, Ji F 25 VlcElVene, Hob 130 ilcdain, Eunice 180 )wens, Sam 25 Jsborne, E. M 250 Jsborne, J. B 25 3 owell, Warren 25 Jedman, Ward 25 lobertson. H. T 40 Robertson, Orange .... 115 todgers, L. F 10 tobertson, Monroe .... 25 loss, C. D 125 Howe, Joe B 205 sexton, W. S 80 Shadrach, F. H 310 Smith, A. A 425 Smith, Roy 90 Strickland, J. W 400 Taylor, Tom (Mrs.).... 25 Taylor, A. A 50 Thompson, Autrey .... 65 Thompson, W. J 15 Thornton, J. R 115 Transler, G. C 45 Watson, J. M. 100 Williams, John H 1UO Williams, A. G 50 White, Author 15 Wren, Edmond 50 Woods, J. Bricc 75 Yocom, Fred 195 HOPE SPECIAL Grain, J. F. C 90 Hamiter, Harrcll 300 Jackson, Lewis 25 £nox, Fred 105 IxDwe, Marvin' 25 Merchant, J. F 65 McFaddin, Maltic Lee 25 BLEVINS CORPORATION arrett, Leon 100 Harper, J. M. 20 Harrison, W. C 110 Hendrix, Lee 145 McGill, Thomas 25 McMorris, James ... 15 WARP 3 Bflow, R H 115 " ', David T. . 2^5 . &ot>prt If. 25 Emma Mrs. 20 >, Penmen L. 75 ?an, Vick . 50 erling, Lee Roy 200 J. S. (Mrs) 50 i. M. .,. . 25 OUo „ 75 J*. j,vm , • . 25 411 14.19 4.11 2.39 9.04 11.83 9.90 5.61 1.75 6:04 5.18 9.00 132 1 U 346 2.39 863 2,39 1.32 25 50 100 25 50 20 25 30 25 30 50 125 25 40 50 40 25 25 75 50 25 50 40 40 50 40 25 25 80 25 25 25 25 30 65 25 25 25 SUPPLEMENT 25 50 500 270 50 175 170 25 100 25 50 25 25 50 ChlBin, John Clark, Herbert Clark, Nolen Cobb, Ernest Coffee, J. A. Collins, E. W. Cornelius, Ralph Crockett, Ned Daniels, S, M Ellis, Luther Enoch, Aubrey Evans. Viola Faulkner, Eva ., Fergerson, C. V Friergon, Clayton Fnsby, J w Gariett, Dalton Gleghorn, Jim Goodman, E. Gunn, A. B. Hipp, C H Hill, Tommy Honeycutt, J o Houston, F 0 Hutson, Foy Lee Ingersoll, O, T Jackson, Walter Jonei, Josephine Jones, J B Keaton W W Kizzla, John Lemley, Hiram Martin, A. W Maxwell, Lou Miller. F B Mohan, C. 3.46 Morton, 1.32 Mullins, Henry Holiis 300 200 25 145 500 35 260 80 20 25 180 100 110 40 245 25 25 65 300 290 265 150 50 50 50 320 25 40 165 75 80 210 25 50 90 485 65 155 215 75 115 175 115 55 1000 55 ,25' 100 25 320 25 40 ,. 50 1.7 2.3 4.5 1.3 2.3 1.1 1,3 15 1.3 1.5 2.3 5.6 1.3 1.9 2.3 1.9 1.3 1.3 3.4 2.3 1.3 2.3 1.9 1 9 2.3 1.9 1.3 1.3 3.6 1.3 1.3 1.3 1.3 1.5 3.0 1.3 1.3 1.3 1.3 2 21.7 11.8 2.3 7.7 7.5 1.3 4.5 1.3 2.3 1.3 1.3 2.3 1.1 11.4 7.7 1.1 5.C 18.9 1.5 9.9 3.2 1.01 1.1 6.0 3.9 4.3 1.7 9.4 1.1 1.1 2.6! 11.4 11.10 10.16 5.86 2.12 2.12 2.12 12.22 1.18 1.75 C.42 3.05 3.24 8.10 1.18 2.12 3.62 18.39 2.68 6.05 8.29 3.05 4.55 6.79 4.55 2.31 37.65 2.31 1.18 3.99 1.18 12.22 1.18 1.75 2.12 1.56 1.18 12.97 2.31; 5.67 7.73 1.18 5.11 6.98 1.18 9.60 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.75 4.55 .62 1.18 4.92 7.92 3.24 •11.84 16.14 3.62 15.21 1.18 2.12 2.68 .81 4.55 1.93 3.99 V.3d 2.12 .81 2.12 3.05 7.54 SUPPLEMENT 2.68'(Sheffield, D. Sloan, Lucy White, Sallie Yarbrough, R. A. FULTON Burton, Walter ... Calvin, George ... Carrigan, Willie Davis; Hoy Elliot, Win Jiibert, Henry (Mrs.) 10 50 25 40 Rike, George Smith, Maggie Thomas, J. N. Willis, Leon .. BLEVINS CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Cox, Andrew B 25 Robinson, Ed 305 3.62 11.47 1.18 4.18 1.18 2.68 1.18 4.54 1.11 4.97 6.46 1.32 2.17 .68 2.39 1.32 1.97 McCASKILL Haney, J. G Hnodes, Jack BLEVINS Ashworth, T. W. .. Armstrong, Eddie .. Baker, Mary F. .. Bailey, J. B Ball, G. W Bell, Elmer Box, E. A Brandon, Florence Brown, Elzie Buckley, Lee Cash, J. P Chism, Willie B. .. Cooley, A. M Cox, E. G Cummings, A. J. .. Daniel, Marie Daniel, D. H Daniel, Ellen Dixon, W. M Dobie, Ira Draper, Lee Erwin, T. N Flaherty, James .. Folsom, J T Formby, S. E Fulton, Rocky Garner, Steve .... General Box Co. „ Gustaffson, E. C. Harris, A. B Hendrix, W. M. . Hill, S. J Honea, Ezra L. Honea, Calvin Hopkins, Vernell . Horton, Thomas .. House, L. A Huskey, J. O Irvin, F. N James, Fred James, Edgar Keaton, Edgar Keaton, Nannie Kelly, W. M King, Hosca Lively, J. E Long, James R. Mecks, Walter . Miller, J. W Miller; C. M Morrison, Fred . McMaster, Tom McDougald, W. 1.32 13.3: CORPORATION McGill, Ncsbitt, Nivins, Nivins, Norvell, Owen, C. L. N. P. Ruff ... Add ... N. F. H. A. .. 30 30 SPECIAL 115 130 25 20 25 30 120 25 90 110 30 40 95 100 200 25 115 40 80 185 295 170 70 50 610 105 25 540 330 150 200 . 40 165 225 300 75 110 65 340 60 45 65 50 45 170 25 45 65 45 85 150 285 110 95 75 130 535 150 100 115 105 50 295 115 275 150 40 45 100 20 275 205 150 80 40 05 55 27S 25 40 125'- SPECIAL 355 30 45 2o 55 70 W (Mrs) L. 1.54 1.54 4.55 5.11 1.18 1.00 1.18 1.37 4.74 1.18 3.02 4.36 1.37 1.75 3.80 3.99 7.73 1.18 4.55 1.75 3.24 7.17 11.28 6.61 2.87 2.12 23.06 4.18 1.18 20.45 12.59 5.86 7.73 .175 6.42 8.66 11.47 3.05 4.36 2.68 12.97 2.49 1,93 2. 2.12 1.93 6.61 1.18 1.93 2.68 1.93 3.43 5.86 10.91 4.36 3.80 3.05 5.11 20.26 5.86 3.99 4.55 4.18 2.12 11.28 4.5j 10.53 5.86 1.75 1.93 3.99 1.00 10.53 7.92 5.86 3.24 1.75 2.68 2.31 jiiberi, Lester 150 Grisnam, £. > W 1/5 lamric, J. L 155 iawthorne, M. F. .... 60 Hendrix, bam 500 Jones, Sims 65 Martin, Tom 40 Modest, Henry 40 Viorgan, Willie 135 McCiendon, Lula 50 Nash, Otta 115 Nelson. L 40 Nelson, Percy 100 Palmer, Callie 230 Sampson, Eli 290 Smitn, Willie Jr. 85 Strong, Annie 60 Turner, William 200 White, John 55 White, Docie 135 White, Haywood 25 Wilson, Norman 25 Johnson, .Hercules .... 55 Johnson, Willie 100 NASHVILLE Bell, Sam 100 Bell, L. C 40 Bryant, V. C 180 Daugherty, Joe 115 Donaldson, Espa 75 Memister, Clell 165 Graves, Ira 20 Harris, Kenneth 65 Lovelace, Claud 155 Johnson, Sam 500 Leslie, Clint 95 Locke, Charles 100 Marshall, Emrnett .... 155' Marshall, Ed 30 Morgan, R. N 110 N»lson, Fannie 215 Norwood, C. C 70 Porterfield, W. C 25 Ray, A. S. 100 Ray, Robert 95 NASHV|LLE Catcher, Lewis 25 Propps, B. W 275 Nelson, William 140 Scoggins, Ezra 245 Scoggins, Ben 25 Stuart, Landers 70 Stewart, Henry ,35 Stuart, S. M 135 Stone, Milton 90 Tollett, A. L 430 Tollett, Jeff 280 Walker, Mitchell 40 Wesson, Ben 70 White, Unie .'. 60 Witherspoon, Hansel .. 50 Witherspoon, Bettie .... 25 Witherspoon, H. C 25 12.04 1.32 1.97 5.61 13.53 1.37 1.93 1.18 a.iu 2.87 5.66 O.IK 6.05 3.24 18.95 2.88 1.75 l.Vo 5.30 2.12 4.54 1.7o 3.39 8.85 11.10 3.43 2.49 7.73 2.31 5.30 1.18 1.18 2.31 3.99 3.99 1.75 6.98 4.55 3.05 6.42 1.00 2.68 6.05 18.95 3.80 3.99 6.05 1.37 4.36 8.2a 2.87 1.18 3.99 3.80 Bowels, Leanna 40 3radley, Theo 40 Brown, Lu Ella 45 Calhoun, Elee 125 Clayton, Norman 55 Uoason, Herman 55 Dragoo, D. B 130 Gathright, J. M 70 "iathwright, Lon 25 Sreen, Hubin 80 Greathouse, Charlie .... 115 Greathouse, L. E 55 Hester, Bob 150 Hester, Charles 120 Johnson, Julius 120 Leedon, Wallace 120 Lockard, T. A. ...'. 110 Long, Emma 45 McJunkins, S. F 290 McJunkins, S. S. May, C. C 80 Morehead, Clarenda .. 45 Muldrow, Pattie 40 Mercer, Joe 55 Muldrow, Monroe 160 Morris, Green 40 Moss, OIlie 175 Moss, Gus 175 SUPPLEMENT Orr, A. V harker, A. L Prince, Ben Phillips, J. L Prince, C. A Jiasberry, F. W llogers, John Rodgers, R. E Rhodes, F. M Rowland, R. R Scott, Harvey Sewell, S. A Sewell, Bolene (Mrs.) Short, T. S Stewart, Edward Taylor, Cledith Thomas, Floyd Thomas, I. N Timberlake, H. W. (Mrs.) 360 13.71 Tribble, S. E 125 4.92 Ward and Well's Gin 1500 56.35 Walters, J. R 225 8.66 Webb, G. W 90 3.62 White, Melton 50 2.12 Willard, Leo 115 4.55 Whittcn, J. A 60 2.49 Wilson, Joe 40 1.75 Williams, Isom 65 2.68 Yarberry. Chester .... 120 4.74 Yokem, J. D 95 3.80 SUPPLEMENTAL BLEVINS SPECIAL Cromcr, Jack 180 6.98 Bearden, Lige 100 3.99 Webb, Kelsey L 65 2.68 COLUMBUS SPECIAL Cheatham, L 40 1.75 Cheatham, A 25 1.18 Dyer, McRae 40 1.75 Faucett, Henry 75 3.05 Green, Steve 25 1.18 Hicks, Herbert 80 3.24 Hoiston, Walter 140 5.49 Jefferson, Peggy 25 1.18 Martin, E. P 245 9.41 McElroy, R. J 135 5.30 Morrison, Bertha 25 1.18 Muldrow, Hurdie 55 2.31 Nash, Oliver 190 7.36 Perry. A. L 25 1.18 Rogers, Parker 150 5.86 Springs, Wilson 175 6.79 Smith, G. C 150 5.86 FULTON CORPORATION Adams, Elgadie .... 55 Arbrough, J. W 40 Boles, Major 25 Brown, H. B 30 Brown, Ed 40 Cheatham, J. W 25 Cheatham, Evie 25 Crawford, W. R 205 Elliott, Mary E 25 Ferguson, Bob 25 Hopson, Caldonia 4.0 Nelson, Rebecca .... 50 Reed, Dave „ 35 Sampson, Anna 25 OZAN CORPORATION Baber, J. O „.. 85 Baber, W. T 135 Draper, Fannie 25 Green, W. D. 65 Higgason, L. P 25 Higgason, G. B 55 McKnight, M. D 125 Webb, J. D 70 OZAN SPECIAL Green, Sammy 9.0 Joiner, Henry 95 PATMOS Aubrey, Lugene 90 Betts, Elvin 40 Burns, E 50 Clark, Gallic (Mrs.).... 40 Hatch, Dolphus .75 Harris, James A 130 Holiis, H. B. (Mrs.) 50 Hbrton, B. R 325 Hunt, Roy 40 Jamison, Frank 130 Jones, C. B. (Mrs.).... 25 Jones, J. B .i 45 Kell, Leonard 25 Maddock, Geo. E 55 Moses,,Virdis 250 Rateliff, Ben 175 Robertson, Len 225 Smith, A. A. ; 390 Thomas, Elmer 185 Townsend, C. L .95 Vines, H. J. 60 West; James : 240 Young, Dayton 25 1.18 10.53 5.49 9.41 1.18 2.87 1.56 5.30 3.62 16.33 10.72 1.75 2.87 2.49 2.12 1.18 r.ia 3.89 6.04 1.32 3.03 1.32 2.60 5.61 3.25 3.62 3.80 3.62 1.75 2,12 1.75 3.05 5.11 2,12 12.40 1.7 Moton, Ernest 105 Nelson, Ledell Nelson, Willie Nelson, Jerry Nelson, Dick Olden, John Reed, Bryan Richards, Jimmie . Roby, F. F Robinson, Ma-mie ... Robinson, Mary Sadler, Charles Sherman, Henry .... Smith, Ellen Smith, Garland Tatum, Harry Tollett, Wallace ... Turner, Nancy Turner, Alex Vaughn, Susana ... WalKer, Walter Walker, Willis Waters, Joe Walker, Ed Walker, Martha- ... Williams, Elmore ... Whitmore, Geo. ... Waldin, Otis K. ... Williams, Joseph D Wright, Charles G. SARATOGA Smith, A. A. 1.75 1.75 1.93 4.92 2.31 2.31 5.11 2.87 1.18 3.24 4.55 2.31 5,86 4.74 4.74 4.74 4.36 1.93 11.10 3.24 1.93 1.75 2.31 6.23 1.75 6.79 6.79 4.18 1.18 2.68 1.75 1.75 2.12 5.67 2.68 13.71 1.75 8.29 13.71 Green, Joe H. Springs, C. W WASHINGTON Allen, Jesse ... 75 ... 145 SPECIAL ... 25 ... 25 ... 45 ... 40 ... 50 25 65 40 40 50 145 ..65 360 40 215 360 100 20 1.00 45 1.93 25 1.18 60 2.49 190 7.36 215 8.29 50 2.12 440 16.71 65 2.68 25 1.18 55 2.31 40 1.75 45 1.93 40 1.75 140 5.49 40 1.75 85 3.43 SUPPLEMENT 180 6.98 SPRING HILL SCHOOL DISTRICT 1.18 1.93 1.18 2.31 9.60 6.79 8.66 14.84 7.17 3.80 2.49 0.23 Anderson, Albert L 55 Anderson, Erwin 40 Asbury, Dora 25 Aaron, Fred 40 Aaron, Geo 25 Aaron, Starling 25 Aaron, Walter 25 Barham, A. V. (Mrs.) 40 Bean, James 90 Betts, Irvin 100 Brint, E. j; 555 Byron, Hardie 40 Brown, Anna D. (Mrs.) 80 Brown, D. M 105 Bryson, A. V 40 Brunson, James 25 Butler, Jess (Mrs.).... 25 Burns, E 100 Burns, Glen 175 Clark. Arthor 25 Collins, B. 1 250 Estes, Wilton E 130 Farmers Gin Co 250 Gray, Will 25 Gray, Edgar 25 Golden, G. F 95 Huckabee, Rob 90 Hatfield, Hiram 50 Halton, Melt 25 Halton, Wm 25 Harvel, Phil 140 Harris, Johnny Hatfield, Lawrence Huckabee, J. C Huckabee, A. L. .. Hatfield, Fred PATMOS SUPPLEMENT Alexander, Charlie .... 155 Aubrey, Joe 140 Anderson, Walter '65 Anderson, James 100 Barton, A. .A 170 Bearden, Louis 65 Blankenship, Louie 25 Hatton, G. H. 40 Bowden, J, C 215 Brantley, Tom 25 Byrd, L. H. 140 Jester, C. R 140 Brown, Jesse 25 Brown, Edgar 30 Cagle, Velma 40 Carter, Frank 25 Carter, Anderson 25 Lafferty, O. J 50 Carpenter, Adree 185 Cox, Charlie M 215 Cox, Auston 25 Cox, Olin 25 Easter, Author 25 Easter, Sylvester 110 Davis, W. A 25 Palmore, Henry 90 Frierson, Jack 25 Formby, Clift 75 Forbes, Ticie 130 Rogers, Therman .... 125 Grider, William 135 Glasgow, G, G 25 Gray, Geo 25 Hampton, Panic 85 Hall, James _. 40 Holiis, Aiford 230 Holiis, Burgis 35 Hunter, Jerry 25 Johnson, King 25 Jones, Semo 225 Kendrick, Johnie 40 Martin, W, T 50 Martin, Lee 50 Martin, Johnnie 55 Ward, Roy 50 Miller, Wylie 65 Mills, Jessie 75 Moman, Oliver 240 Morrow, Will 25 Murphy, Ambrose .... 25 McClure, Carman 50 McClure, Dave 85 Percell, J. R 150 Prather, Frank 70 Prather, L. A 25 Powell, Lewis 25 Powell, A. P 200 Phillips, Lilton 130 Scott, Nobie 85 Scott, Sam 75 Scoggins, Bruce 110 smith, Carrol 40 Speck, Paul 50 Tatum, Effie 115 Wafer, Bill 25 Watson, N. W 180 West, Barton 25 Williams, Susie 25 Wilson, Smith 210 iVineberry, Bruce 110 bright, Harvey 25 Young, Elbert 30 Adams, Adams, Arnold, Austin, Bland, SARATOGA 2.60 1.97 1.32 1.54 1.97 1.32 1.32 9.04 1.32 1.32 1.97 2 39 1.75 Bradley! : J. C. 1.32 Boweles, Charley Claude Leo ... Emma Will C. Luberta Bradley, Affrey Sradley, Mary 3radley. R. T. Sradley, Abe .... Bradley, Earl T3^*.J1_L_ • T .^1 170 105 50 75 20 295 25 45 135 210 .260 25 I.'IB r .•!-' 6,05 5.49 2.68 3.99 6.61 2.68 1.18 1.75 8.29 1.18 5:49 5.49 1.18 1.37 1.75 Ll8 2.12 7.17 8.29 1.18 1.18 1.18 4.36 1.18 3.62 1.18 3.05 5.11 4.92 5.30 1.18 1.18 3.43 1.75 8.85 1.56 1.18 1.18 8.66 1.75 2.12 2.12 2.31 2.12 2.C8 3.05 9.23 1.18 1.18 2.12 3.43 5.86 2.87 1.18 1.18 7:73 5.11 3.43 3.05 4.36 1.75 2,12 4.55 1.18 6.98 1.18 1.18 8.10 4.36 1.18 1.37 6.61 4.18 2.12 3.05 1.00 11.28 1.18 1.93 5.30 8.10 9.97 1.18 HoWard, Chas. Howard, John Johnston, W. H Kinsey, Joel Lafferty, E. O. Lafferty, A. J Miller, T. J Martin, J. H Moses, Alvin E McBay, W. J McDaniel, Henry ... Neal, Owen Nichols,, Alice Norwood, Carl Odom, Homer "... Odom, C. E „... Plumley, C. B Powell, Gene Powell, Elvin Powell, W. M „ Powell, Maurice Powell, Melvin Rateliff, Lorn Rice, Enos Rice, Ed Robinson, Ambrose .... Roberts, N. C. (Mrs.) Rudisaile, C. E Shaw, Eugene Simpson, Delton Simmons, Fred Sanders, Cecil Smith, Bobbie Spencer, Mack Stark, R. C Trotter, Josh Trotter, Rose Lee .... Taylor, Ike Taylor, Sam Thomas, Nath Turnage, Lester Townsend, Monroe .... Townsend, Sam Washington, Clodie .... White, Osborne Wright, Barman B Wright, John Yocom, Perry 25 25 180 125 25 125 25 25 25 165 130 25 90 60 25 ..25 150 25 95 195 195 40 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 25 105 75 35 30 25 25 55 40 25 25 105 90 135 25 55 75 185 25 25 150 90 90 50 2.31 1.75 1.18 1.75 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.75 3 b2 3.99 20.B2 • 1.75 3.24 4.18 1.75 1.18 1.18 3.99 6.79 1.18 9.60 5.11 9.GO 1.18 1.18 3.80 3.62 2.12 1.18 1.18 5.49 1.18 1.18 6.98 4.92 1.18 4.92 1.18 1.18 1.18 6.42 5.11 1.18 3.62 2.49 1.18 1.18 5.86 1.18 3.80 7.54 7.54 1.7; 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 4.18 3.0 1.56 1.37 1.18 1.18 2.31 1.7, 1.18 1.18 4.18 3.62 5.30 1.18 2.31 3.05 7.17 1.18 1.18 5.86 3.62 3.62 2.1 Archie, Octer Black, Euuie Booker, Ueorgia .., BI-OOKS, urant Cooper, Ouell 2d Conway, Julius 7b Uixon, riugn 175 Uixon, Vves 26 U-i-eeii, Lee 30J Jtiatneia, t\. c ivo Martin, Gip iyo iVntciiell, Ernest 95 Mitcneii, William oa Mumrow, ttoiman bo Mumrow, 'mamas .... 4U McElroy, R. G 120 McFaduen, Anderson 25 Ogaen, Willie 25 Piinups, Josie bd Pmegar Val Jean .... lid ?oinuexter, Oscar .... 35 Kagiand, Jett 13 Seals, Ike ..,; 25 btuart, Dora 5i) iViiliamson, Lee 210 Witherspoon, Henry .. 25 WASHINGTON SPECIAL Bookie, Clodie 25 Uavis, Lee 25 Fellows, Tie 2o Finicy, Ada 2ij Gresu, Le Kay' lao Granay, Oscar 105 Ualston, Joe 2'6 Uaiston, Bettie 80 Jonnson, Koger 2o Jonnson, Jonn 80 Jorden, Kowton 26 Langston, Herman .... so McFaddin, Alice 40 Meal, J. M 110 Kagiand, Eunie 25 bcott, Aiford 14<i btuart, Jonn 20 .Taylor, Kalph 75 Tyus, Will 3tj Wade Thomas 100 Walter, Gladys Walker, Izzie Walker, Floyd Walker, Ben Williamson, Dan .. ROCKY MOUND R. 4 Fincher, W. H 30 Laseter, Joe L lub May, Minor lui) Moore, Florence 25 Vines, Frank 115 ROCKY MOUND SUPP. 3.46 6.46 1.18 1.18 1.93 1.75 2.12 LIB SPRING HILL SUPPLEMENT Bell, F. W 110 4.36 Brown, Joe 110 4.36 Powell, Geo. W 75 3.0 Stevens, Melvin 30 1.37 Stewart, M. J 170 6.61 Johnsjon, Geo 25 1.18 Johnson, Jack 25 1.18 Johnson, J. D 25 1.18 Jones, Alvin 25 1.18 Williams, Glendon .... 50 2.12 Williams, Herschel .... 40 1.75 Williams, Ellis J 40 1.75 Williams, Lon 40 1.75 Williams, Little F 40 1.75 Williams, Milton 25 1.18 Williams, Reafus 90 3.ti2 Williams, Frank 100 3.99 Wright, J. T 100 3.99 Yerger, Ellen 40 1.75 Yerger, Nelson 40 1.75 WASHINGTON Bennett, A. R. Baber, Walter ... Atkins, Sheely ... Dixon, C. V. Ellis, Ed Ellis, Cora Lee ... Galston, Ray Keel, R. L Jackson, Joe Jeanes, Dewey ... Jefferson, Mabel Johnson, Nobie ... Johnson, Tommie Bennett, James 25 Bennett, W. B 120 Bean, ti. C. 15U Brunson, Jasper 1U5 Dixon,-Ed Lee 75 iiuba.iks, Bryan ........ 65 Henry, O. H 95 LocKard, H. E 100 Montgomery, Ed 25 Poindextor, M. A 550 Reycnga, G 335 Wellis, isiah 40 DE ANN R. 7 Barber, Orga 25 Burke, C. M 190 Conway, Rob 185 Davis, A. P 400 Lloyd, John 205 McFaddin, Webber .... 100 McFaddin, Joe 100 Pool, W. A 55 Rogers, John E 150 Warren, Maxie 55 Willis, Roy 110 R. 7 SUPP. Bruce, Joe 60 PINEY GROVE R. Black, Mary 25 Black, Tennyson 40 Byron, Hudie 45 Brown, C. C 75 Bryson, P. H 180 Brown, Ralph 180 Brown, J. W 140 Calhoun, H. C 45 Evans, Chas. H 135 Evans, Zella 115 Fagon, Dan 745 Garrett, O. J 40 Glasgow, Anderson .... 120 Henry, Annie T 80 Harris, Oscar 75 Hester, King 50 Jones. W. B 115 Johnson, Lige 110 Landers, Coy 170 Mauldin, Theodore 50 Reagon, Jessie 205 Roark, Julia 175 Simms, Odis 230 Simmons, Geo 60 Stewart, E. H 40 Williamson, C. W. ........ 120 R. 17 Whitt, Thos. L 205 CLOW 18 Adams. C. C 220 Baker, Fred 90 Beard, Harvey 155 Brown, Joe B 50 Brown, I. W 140 Calvin, L. C. 135 Drapar, T. J 240 Johnson, Sherly 100 Lewis, Elja 185 Marshall, Willie F 35 Nelson, Elwell 65 Nelson, Adam 170 Sampson, C. C 85" Sampson, Mayme 105 Scoggins, Boss 20 Walker, R. L 105 Walker, Faye 90 Walker, J. V. ..; 85 Witherspoon, Ezell... 75 Wickers, Edd 80 CLOW 18 SUPP. (i.V9 1.18 11.47 ti.Bl 7.36 3.8U 2.31 '6.16 1.76 4.V4 Lib 1.18 2.31 4.55 1.56 .81 1.18 2.12 8.10 1.18 SUPP. 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 7.3(5 UA2 1.18 l!l« 3.24 1.18 2.12 1.7b 4.36 l.lb b.bV 1.18 3.0b 1.56 3.99 1.18 3.05 1.18 1:18 l.lb 4 1.37 b.42 3.99 1.18 4.50 1.18 4.V1 5.86 4.18 3.03 2.68 3.80 3.99 1.18 20.82 12.78 1.75 1.18 7.36 7.17 15.21 7.92 4.74 3:99 2.31 5.86 2.31 4.36 Fabb, Ned Gilbert, L. E Hays, Dock Heard, Mitchell Hill, oeuerai Jonnson, water Lamp, j. L. :.; .......... .' Moore, ine Morgan, nay McAieer, B. B Fatten, ±»c.zzie ...-. Parton, i'rank Parton, Dessie KOwei KOD we, Tom .... Seals, Ike ..... . Smith, W. B faloy, Herman Tally, Aao .......: 'i'msiey, Jess Thornton, Ray ..... Tnorntoh, A- J Vickers, Joe S Watson, Buster Whatley, C. N White,. Manah Wilson, Sherman Wiso, L. C. ......: Wise, G. H. .... Wood, Perry Mayo, Joe. .. Patton, Leonard Patrick, M. :E Parton, W. M. Mrs 55 230 90 Id5 2in) 4D 6a 216 !»5 3id 130 UK) 60 140 120 45 3U5 1M SO 14U 118 130. 135 225 180 25 145 160 30 110 25 130 245 40 DISTRICT 22. Henagan, James 95 Johnson, Lula :...... 43 Toland, Fletcher 35 Toland, Mary 75 Tyree, Joe 25 Warren, Williams 25 Wilson, John 25 DISTRICT 22, SUPP. Arnold, John 9ft Arnold, OIlie 25 Arnold, Addie ....; 25 Arnold, Kossie 25 BroWn, Jim 25' Brown, Lewis 75 burreli, Lizzie 25 IJ'ixpn,. W..-M.'. 130 Dixon, Elias 120 Uixon, Anthony "25 Foulks, E. C. ..: 25 Pierce, Ben 43 McMorris, James : 25 McGill, Clarence 115 Pool, Eulice 90 Willis, Jeff 40" Wingiield, K. C 75 .DISTRICT 29 Johnson, Cleve ' 25 Johnson, Lige 245 Scott, Jbhn.H. 115 Scott, Alvui 45 bcoti, Harvey 50 Willis, John A 25 DISTRICT 29 SUPP. Dixon, Carl ? 95'• DISTRICT 33 Agce, Erwin 65 Benson, bloan 160 Benson,, jtyoyal 55 Bolden, Ben 45 Bailey, King 25 Beard, Elmo 25 Burred, C.'C; 5U Boles, Bill 20 Brunson, Ned 25 Cheatham, Willis 25 Cooper; faam , 55 Cooper, Joe ' 40 Cannon, Ed 25 Carbo, Veton 25 Elliott, Will 125 Henry, Joe 145 Hill, Cornelious .25 17 20 50 25 50 70 25 25 25 50 25 25 50 50 25 25 40 25 115 25 25 25 Roberts, C. D 25 Shoemaker, G. M 250 Velvin, Gladys 25 Wilson, Ruth (Mrs.).. 50 WASHINGTON CORPORATION SUPPLEMENT Langston, Lara Lard, John Lee, Walter Lively. Joe Logan, Garner Mitchell, Johnnie . Morrison, Frank . Muldrow, Jackson CORPORATION 1 11 2.39 1.32 2.39 3.25 1.32 1.32 1.32 2.39 1.32 1.32 2.39 2.39 1.32 1.32 1.97 1.32 5.18 1.32 1.32 1.32 1.32 10.97 1.32 2.39 Harris, Ira W 220 Thomas, E. D 155 Draper, Ralph 40 Dixon, Owen 90 Gamble, Henry 40 Gamble, Henry Jr 25 Goodwin, J. S 110 Holt, M. C 40 Johnson, Judge 25 Kelley, Waller 25 Marshall, W. M 40 Marshall, Charlie 40 Marshall, Jack 115 May, Nancy , 25 McFaddin, Jessie 125 McLendon, O. B 105 Nelson, W. R 50 Nelson, Richmond 150 Piggee, John 25 Preston, M. M 25 Starr, Y. C 40 Starr, W. P 40 Stuart, Olin 40 Stuart, Tom 125 Stuart, Oza 190 Starr, James 40 ' Whitmore, Andrew .... 40 Whitmore, James .... 40 Wesson, P. N 40 Walker, Floyd 80 Walker, James 160 Walker, Sam 40 Wylie, Ellis 135 GUERNSEY R. 20 Bickerstaff 65 Brig^s, Worthy 115 Bristow, W. M 50 Briggs, Cordie 115 Cornelious, J. R 25 Davis, Lola 65 Downs, Truman 475 Flenoy, Ben 85 Gleghorn, H. R 220 Hampton. L. J 470 Hopson, Giles Jr 65 Hopson, Earl 150 Holt, Jeff 25 Hoover, J. S 180 Jackson, Phillips 35 Johnson. Columbus .... 40 Jones, Geo. W 155 McFaddin. Clem 185 Mitchell. -Ernest 50 Soils, Willie 30 Toner, Edward 135 R. 20 SUPP. , Floyd Aylett, J. C. Blaok, J. W Burton, Ezell Cheatham, John Coby, J. H.' . ... Eubanks, J. M. 175 7.75 Frontz, L. V. 115 120 100 125 70 90 155 2.49 1.18 1.75 1.93 3.05 6.98 6.98 5.49 1.93 5.05 4.55 28.11 1.75 4.74 3.24 3.05 2.12 4.55 4.36 6.61 2.12 7.92 6.79 8.35 2.49 1.75 4,74 7.92 8.48 3.62 6.05 2.12 5.49 5.30 9.23 3-99 7.17 1.56 2.63 6.61 3.43 4.18 1.00 4.18 3.62 3.43 3.05 3.24 0.48 6.05 1.75 3.62 1.75 1.18 4.36 1.75 1.18 1.18 1.75 1.75 4.55 1.18 4.92 4.18 2.12 5.86 1.18 1.18 1.75 1.75 1.75 4.92 7.36 1.75 1.75 1.75 1.75 3.24 6.23 1.75 5.30 2.68 4.55 2.12 4.55 1.18 2.68 18.01 3.43 8.48 17.83 2.68 5.86 1.18 6.98 1.56 1.75 6.05 7.17 2.12 1.37 5.30 4.55 4.74 3.93 4.92 2.R7 3 62 6.05 , Dtetmbtr 2, It47 Hill, S 25 Jelierson, Curtis 50 Johnson, Hercules 60 Jones, Sam 25 Martin, Percy 25 Oakes, Luther 25 Kivin, Floyd ,70 Summers, Robert 35 DISTRICT 33 SUPP. Muldrow, Clayton 25 McCoy, Pete 25 Pennington, Ford 25 Penningtqn, John 25 Porter, Jesse 25 Rogers, Jack 25 Russell, Dan -25 Halkins, Tobe 25 White, Vintel '. 25 White, John 25. Wilson, Henry 25 Williams, John 25 Williams, Sam '25 Williams, Ed 25 William's, Elee 25 Williams, Ezell 25 Wyatt, Fox , .25 Sampson, Eli 280 Shaw, McKinley • 2'5 Simms, Tom 25 Smith, Joe .........: :25 Taylor, Lewis 25 Trotter, Dave :25 • ••• DISTRICT 5$ Brown, Samp 25 Carries,. Carl '25 Davis, James -25 Glenn, Lee 40 Hanegan, Leo '25 Hanegan, .Adam -25 iJqhnsonj.Leo 25 Miller, Amps 25 McGill, Frank 25 Phillips Erwin 25 Shaw, Sampsort 25 Shaw, J. R 25 Shaw, Homer 25 Toland, Mary 90 Toland, Fletcher 100 Tollison, Sid 25 Tollison, Adam 25 Tollison, Lewis 25 DISTRICT 62 Brown, Cornelious .... 60 Hunter, Geo , 55 Keels, Loyal 120 Keels, Willie 40 Moore, Luekey 130 Moore, Jeff 40 Porter, Jessie 120 Porter, Carl 25 Porter, J. B 25 Stuart, Worthy 185 Stuart, Martha 25 White, Rob 80 Williamson, John 165 DISTRICT 62 SUPP. Taylor, Elmore 140 White, James 125 Bradley, Elder 25 Bradley, Vernis 25 Bradley, Willie W 40 Cheatham, Roosevelt 25 Cheatham, D. D 100 Deloney, C. H 40 Gamble, Wade 265 Gamble. J, C 90 Johnson, W. C 25 Marshall, William .... 25 McFaddin, Jesse 25 McFaddin, Clemmon 160 McFaddin, Willie 25 Smith, Joe 25 Smith, Annie 25 Staagers, Amanda .... 40 Staggers, Mattie 25 Staggers, Quincy 155 Trotter, Elijah 65 Roberts. Glen 25 DISTRICT 67 SUPP Campbell, P. F 100 Clark, Herbert 155 McElroy, Wade 100 McElroy, Andy 100 Saunders. C. E 80 Well, R. E 300 DISTRICT 77 Allen, Jim 140 Austin, D ." 70 Cheatham, Ford 40 Cheatham, Lee 185 Hood, Manuel 60 Jones, Henry 55 •Tones. Parker fiO Muldrow, Monroe .... 240 Muldrow. Thomas Jr. 45 Tollett. Wallace 40 DISTRICT 78 Draper, Frank 25 Marshall, Will F. ... 25 Smith, Loean 55 Smith. L. E 115 Taylor, F. C 40 Whitmore, Well 105 DISTRICT $1 Calvin, Lee Ella 45 Cheatham. Sarah 60 Hopkins, Cleve 85 2.31 6.85 3.62 5.30 V.23 l.Vo 2.HU H.JM 5.11 3.HU 2.4U 5.4y 4.74 1.93 ll.bb O.btt 2.12 5.4tf 4.55 5.11 5.30 8.66 6.ya 1.18 5.67 6.22 2.12 4.36 1.18 8.11 D.41 1.75 3.80 1.93 1.56 3.05 1.18 1.18 1.18 3.62 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 3,05 1.'18 5.11 4.74 1.18 1.18 1.U3 1.18 4.55 3.62 1.75 3.05 1.18 9.41 4.55 1.5(3 2:12 MS 3,80 2.68 b.tiii .2.31 l.»3 1.18 1.18 2.12 1.1« LIB 1.18 2.31 1.7 1.18 1.18 4.9i 5.67 1.18 1.18 2.12 2.49 1.18 1.18 1.18 2.87 1.56 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1,11 1,18 1.18 1.18 1.18 l.li 1.18 1..18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.11 i;n 10;72 l.lf 1.18 r.i8 l.lf 1.18 :1.75 .148 .1/16 1.18 •1/18 .1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.18 3.62 3.99 l.lf 1.18 1.18 2,49 2.3 4.74 1.75 5.11 1.75 4.74 1.18 1.18 7.1 1:18 3.3 6.42 5,4 4.92 1.18 1.18 1,75 1.18 3.99 1.71 10.16 3.62 1.18 1.18 1.18 6.23 1.18 1.18 1.18 1.75 1.18 6.05 2.68 1.18 3.99 6.05 3.99 3.99 3.24 11.47 5.49 2.87 1.75 7.17 2.49 2.31 3. 24 9.23 1.93 1.75 1.18 1.18 2.31 4.55 1.75 4.18 1.93 2.49 Bloody Continued u'rorn Page One eared the fury of the attacks Would mount rather than abate. With most of a three-day Arab irotest strike left to go, police .1m- >osed a dusk to dawn curfew on,_ rao quaneis 61 Jerusalem, in-V cludingmOst of the old walled city, i was> ouiciaily announced. Hagana, the Jewish defense mili- ia, sent truck-borne louaspeaiters hrou'gn the city urging Jews to 'disperse and return to your work." Hagana members were or- lered to "return to your posts." !;. Thousands of khaki-clad . young ' • : ; Tews — apparently Hagana mem-i >ers — aided British authorities. ;• The volunteers, distinguished by ,: blue armbands, directed traffic in congested areas as the British,^ called armored cars into play to *; disperse rioters. . •' Jerusalem appeared to be in the jri'p. of mass hysteria. Arabs, whip>ea to fury, stormed business q'uar- e'rs of the Jews. The Jews stormed jusiness quarters of the Arabs. They brandished sticks and hurled stones. Arabs began the rioting by putting the torch to Jewish stores and beating Jews with sticks. The fews stood it for a while and then stormed into the counterattack, i'olice openly feared the rioting, if-, 't got out of control, mignt iuruM» nto a massacre. New fires broke out constar.tly. One area in the Julian's way vicinity was completely cut oif by the fires. There was a fire in the Rex movie theater. As the news spread ;o the Arab quarter that their only arge movie house was in flames, Arabs . swarmed back toward the hart of Jerusalem, shouting threats Jewish forces, by this time more orderly and apparently under command of experienced leaders, de-ji 1 ployed in. the streets to meet the onslaught. Outbursts also were reported in the Port City of Haifa, and unconfirmed reports from Lydda village, near Palestine's major airport, said one Jew was. killed and eight were injured in rioting. In Jaffa a Jewish shop was stormed by a mob. After the main body of the Arab rioters has been dispersed, leaving in their wake a trail of burned shops and overturned automobiles, 9 they-were reported regrouping be-§ hind the walls of the old Holy City in preparation for a new foray. A Jewish counterattack meanwhile appeared to be developing. Four trucks loaded with young Jews armed with clubs sped out of Zion Square shortly after noontime, followed by approximately 2,000 Jews on foot. The Jews stormed through police barriers on Princess May's Way and began wrecking Arab shops, motion picture theatres and cafes. The barrier, which had been •£ erected to halt the Arab mob, was broken through only after a fierce- hand-to-hand struggle with police. Hagana leaders finally halted the Jewish advance a short distance beyond the barrier by appealing for a halt while they conferred with police. A committee of 10 Jews then was appointed to accompany police through Julian's Way to assess the extent of damage done to Jewish shops by the Arab rioters. Meantime bands of Jews continued to smash windows and hurM stones, but there was no firing. • A line of Hagana members, with joined hands, prevented the Jewish demonstrators from advancing further into the Arab area. After about- 20 minutes the' Jews began to drift back toward Zion Square. Many, of the Jewish rioters, who included owners of Jewish shops which had been burned out by the Arabs, shouted: ;(1939 was the year of the big They've burned us out. Let's burn them out." . (1936 was th eyear of the big* Arab uprising in Palestine.) At 1:10 p. m. the official Palestine information bureau issued a statement saying the "situation is under control." A bureau spokesman said police were holding the Arabs within the old city and that the Jewish agency he'd recalled Hagana forces. Police estimated that as many as 5,000 Arabs had stormed out of the old city of Jerusalem into the Jewish quarter. Would Control Continued From rage One flation and achieve "a proper price-wage relationship." Controls, he added, should be ready as a last resort. On the domestic price front Schwellenbach, whose department keeps complete tabs on prices, was pessimistic. Specifically, he said fc that: 15 Retail prices are at an all time high and wholesale prices are close to record levels. The increases have been "greatest in food and rents." The '1948 food outlook is for "higher prices and shorter supplies." Rents rose an average of four per cent from June to September and will go up still more unless rent controls are extended and tightened by February. RUSKIN'S HOME UNWANTED BY OXFORD London —I/PI—Because of the high costs of maintaining John Ruskin's home, Brantwood, on Lake Consi- ton, Oxford University is seeking high court leave to hand it back to Howard Whitehouse, the original donor. The university had planned to use Brantwood as a study center. Hopkins, Reeder 80 3 24 Johnson, Odell 130 5 11 Jk Johnson. Dora L. ... 25 1 18 Moore, Hilly 25 1 18 IJuart, E. W 360 IS^l Stuart, Jeffery 25 1.18 Stuart, Lee 105 4.18 Witherspoon, Clark ... 25 1.18 Boyd, Isiah 25 1.18 May, Alaska 60 249 Nelson, Jas 75 3 05 CERTIFICATE STATE OF ARKANSAS COUNTY OF HEMPSTEAD. ss. I, R. C. Turner, County Clerk and Ex-Officio Clerk of the Probate Division of the Chancery Court with- fit in and for the State and County aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above and foregoing list of delinquent personal taxes for the year of 1946, was filed in my office on the 10th day of November, 1947, within the time prescribed by law. Witnessed my hand and seal of said Court on this 10th .day of November, 1947. R. C. Turner County & Probate Clerk of Arkansas - Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn The Alamo Asks About Arkansas History Your correspondent has already sent the Arkansas Centennial Edi- M tion requested in the following letter from the librarian ot the Alamo, ban Antonio, Texas—and if you can answer any of tne questions she asks you may write her direct. Her letter follows: Editor Tne atar: A friend a while ago, sent us here at tne Alamo Library, a part of your paper, tne Arkansas centennial issue, ol: date Friday, June 26, 1930. i wonder wnetner it would be possible still to obtain a copy oi tne whole paper, i am especially interested $ in tracing the old •'Trainmen's .trace", whicn 1 believe started some wliere on tho Antansas uiver, crossed tne southwest corner ol the State, and came down into Texas, in tms copy ot the Hope Star, on the iront page o: Section b, mere is an account ot an old inn—"Washington Tavern"—which was on '•Military Koad", and f am wondering whether that was not part oi tne Trammel! Trace, as it is said that Houston and CrocKett- as •m wo11 as man y others coming to '-•*•• Texas stayed at the Tavern. On the back of this sheet, there Hope Star 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 43 Jrur ul nap* l»»y; (Ten 1927, Coniolldated January II, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1947 Jerusalem Riots Leave 20 Dead, Many Wounded By CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Dec. 3 — (/P)—Arabs and Jews fought with guns, grenades, knives and fire today in the no-man's land between Tel Aviv and Jaffa and the number killed since dawn yesterday in riots over the partition of Palestine was unofficially reported increased to 20. Jerusalem was relatively quiet, although smoke still rose from fires kindled yesterday by Arabs starting a three-day strike throughout Palestine in protest to the United Nations decision to carve UD the Holy Land. The Associated Press's unofficial count showed 12 Jews and eight Arabs killed, although the officially listed casualties showed but eight Jews and . five Arabs slain. Police said "We don't know" and will not know for several days the extent of casualties. is a headline saying "itoad is Hundreds were wounded Forty ordered Laid out m 1826." but the Jews and 20 Arabs were hospital- clipping was cut just below tne caption, so I do not know what road it speaks ol—perhaps it is part oi the Trace I am loilowing up. At any rate, if you could send me tms paper I will be glad to dci'ray any expenses connected with it. Tne Alamo Library has a section devoted to Newspaper Clippings, and I have been able 10 supply much wanted historical material to . students doing research, by referring to the tiles in the six cabinets. Shall be glad to add your interesting paper to this collection. 1030 was, as you probably know, the Centennial oi our Texas, not as a State, but as the Hcpublic. • j "uo we i t; MUountil- ized with injuries up to noon'; but tne Arabs took most of their wounded to houses rather than hospitals. Tight curfews were imposed in some areas. An informant in Tel Aviv said the Arab death toll in the battle between there and Jaffa "will be heavy." First casualties from the Tel •Aviv-Jaffa area were two members of Hagana, the Jewish defense torce, killed and four others and a uniformed Jewish policeman wounded. A Jewish physican was reported slain and his companion was wounded. Arab and Jewish forces surged back and forth across the boundary between ail-Jewish Tel Aviv and the Republic. . . . We celebrated all-Arab Jaffa in bloody our Centennial of Statehood in 1945 fighting. and. '40'. Another hoping that you can inform me*"• Where was "Arkansas Post"? I have read that when Philip Nolan made his second expedition into Texas, after wild horses, the Spanish soldiery that were sent to take him, went from "Arkansas Post"—which was then the farthest north of the Spanish garrisons o£ Louisiana, up the Mississippi. The fight that occurred suose- quently ruined the expedition, taking .Nolan's men prisoners, and killing him. Could it have been the original Name of Natchitoches? ;-£?--.One more question; and i am 1 " through. Have you ever heard of a place in Arkansas of early davs called "Fort Hollows" or" "Fort Hollers"? f have been trying tor some time to find that. I hope I am not taking too much time of a busy man, and conclude with all good wishes for your paper. Very cordially yours, (Mrs.) Cora Carleton Hassford Librarian of The Alamo Dec. 1, 1947 -The Alamo ft San Antonio, Texas : " -* * * By JAMES THRASHER What Rules for the Big Game? As the special session of Congress gets under way,' two opposing sides are lined up for what surely will be a historic encounter. The administration team is out to attain its fixed goal of appropriations. The congressional team seems determined to stop the other short of that goal. Such a contest is a familiar part of our gov- 9 eniment's operation. But this time the strategy of the opposing leaders will control the incalculable consequences of the outcome. There is a particular interest in the line of attack which Senator Taft, quarterback of the congressional team, will take as the session proceeds. He has made it clear that his present line of opposition is purely personal, but that he hopes to swing the congressional majority to his views. The question that the spectators 9 may ask, then, is whether this contest is to be one oH individual opinions, personalities and politics, or whether it is to be a test oi dil- fe.rent means of obtaining a common objective. Certainly the proposed European Recovery Program deserves the searching inquiry and full debate which it undoubtedly will get. But one may offer up the devout hope that, if Senator Taft is to set the pattern o!: the necessary inquiry, he will produce something more posi- •?>/ tivc than the flat I-don't-like-it expressed a few days before the session commenced. In a speech in New York Mr. - ~-.. 0 and bomb explosions re- must make, sounded throughout the day :.., .„. Leo Disentchik, Associated Press reporter at a vantage point above to Europe "in reasonable Taft said that he approved of aid amounts," but did not specify what amounts he considered "reasonable. The senator declared in his speech that Congress could not consider stop-gap assistance apart from Ihc long-range program of the „„ ^ , ., plan Bu ^ next da ^ ^f.^j the amount requested for emergency needs was "really a * , »«*»i.t*^v. J.JUJ1II, UUUVU r . battle area, said a spearhead of Arab tommygunners broke a cordon of Hagana, the underground Jewish defense force, near Carmel market and penetrated into the sTlreet f of Te l A viv, wounding 18 J G W S. Arab fire from rooftops in Jaffa covered the charge. The action was visible from the main thoroughfare of Tel Aviv. The reporter said Ha- gana forces grouped and drove back the Arabs. Jewish sources said veteran Ha- pana street fighters sifted into Jaf- la at 3 p. m. and were attempting to knock out Arab snipers who were endangering lives along the downtown Mea Shearim and Hay- arkon streets. Hagana informants said they had been told that Arabs dressed in British Army uniforms were grouping for attacks on the Jewish industrial area and that "large" Arab concentrations were observed m the Tulkarem and Beit Halevi areas. The government immediately clamped an around-the-clock curlew on the no-man's-land region in the bordar between the two cities A curfew on the Arab districts of Jerusalem, where renewed fighting also broke out this morning, was extended for another 24 hours. The Jerusalem curfew had been scheduled to end at noon. In Jerusalem, where thousands of persons —both Arab and Jew — fled from the trouble areas, two Arabs were reported shot and wounded by British troops while trying to break out of the old walled section of the Holy City in defiance of government orders. A strict curfew invoked in most Arab sections of Jerusalem held down the majority of would-be demonstrators, but within the ancient walled area bands of Arab youths armed with sticks and stones were reported attacking Jewish houses along the pathway leading to the historic wailing wall. The main points of evacuation were the slum quarters of Jerusalem, Haifa and the Tel Aviv-Jaffa border are.a, where hundreds of families loaded their poor belongings on trucks, wagons or pushcarts and fled in search of safety. Hagana, Jewish underground army which came out into the open yesterday during bitter communal fighting in Jerusalem, maintained a guard over Jewish areas. Highway Group Against Transfer of Funds Little Rock, Dec. 3 —(/P)— An effort of Arkansas counties to obtain an additional ¥1,550,000 from highway department funds will be rev s_isted by the Arkansas Highway Commission. ""*v»»n 6 me ja-io session 01 tne gen- The decision was reached at a ° assembly somewhere in Eu- IfMMirirr luaj-n ^jorl n,«^., n-j ... I'OPO. Pilot Forced to Pull Off Highway to Avoid Wreck Conway, Dec. 3 — (JP) — Jim Blackman of Hot Springs had to pull off the highway last night to avoid a collision — but it wasn't an automobile Blackman was driving; it was an airplane. Blackman had made a forced landing of his Vultee BT 13 plane on highway 6a near here without trouble but as he taxiod down the highway a speeding motorist forced him off the road, he reported afterward. The automobile did not stop. The "crash landing" down an embankment damaged the plane slightly and caused a minor knee injury to Blackman's passenger, Monty Winslow of Hot Springs. Blackman said he had gotten off his course between St. Louis and Little Rock and that gasoline sufficient for only about six minutes flight remained in the tank. He was flying from Chicago to Hot Springs. Victim of 'Society' to Be Sentenced Pittsburgh, Dec. 3 — (UP) — Dorothy Gingery Smith, a tiny 19- year-old girl described as a "victim of society," will heae today the penalty she must suffer for the slaying of her three-month-old baby. The bewildered girl pleaded guilti- yesterday to strangling her illegitimate baby, Margaret, after her husband told her to "get rid of the child." Her court-appointed attorney, Frank Butler, pleaded with Judge John i'. Egan for mercy. He pointed out that Dorothy, whose mother died when she was six years old and whose father is serving time for the rape of two of her sisters, "never had a chance " Testimony disclosed that Dorothy killed the baby after her husband told her they would have to move from their Iwo-room apartment at Jeannette, Pa. because their landlady complained about the baby crying. At the trial, the husband, Corp. Daniel Smith, told the judgs that Dorothy was "a good wife and I still Inve her." He explained, 'iwhen I said 'get rid of the baby'. I meant to put it up for adoption." L. Peter Connors, Pittsburgh homicide detective who questioned Dorothy after she was arrested, corroborated testimony that Doro- thv "never had a chance." His voice breaking Connors told the judge that when ' he asked Dorothy, "what do you remember about your mother?" the girl replied: "All I know is that she had red hair in the casket." Butler said, "that little two- room apartment was the first security Dorothy had ever known. Rather than lose her husband and ner home, she took the life of her baby. She didn't know where to turn." Dorothy is the daughter of a coal miner, Ellery Gingery, of Bishtown, Clearfield county. After her mother died she moved in with an aunt at Coundersport. Six years later, in 1941, her father went to prison. Margaret was Dorothy's second illegitimate child. She was sent to n correctional institution after the first birth. Her intelligence quotient was found to be 77, seven points above moron level. The first baby was adopted. Margaret was fathered by a soldier known to Dorothy as "Johnny Jones of Altoona." Crop. Smith married her a few weeks before the child was born, having agreed to raise the child as his own. UN Secretary to Make Visit to Palestine Lake Success, Dec. 3 — (/P) — Secretary-General Trygve Lie said today that he planned to visit Palestine and at the same time announced the appointment of Ralph J. Bunche, United Nations trusteeship expert, as principal secretary to the five-nation commission which will supervise partitioning of the Holy Land. Lie said he could stay in Palestine "only a short time.' He planned to go there on a trip that will take him to Europe early in January to survey prospects for Holding the 1948 session of the gen- More Violence in Palestine The car at right, owned by a; Jew, burns after being set afire by Arab nternoMestainsl mSb? Palestine. Jeraualem police, left, leap from their armored car to dliperaef MiS Arab French Assembly Acts Fast Passing Stiff Law Following Train Wreck That Killed 20 By ROBERT EUNSON Paris, Dec. 3 — (/P)— Five thousand steel helmeted police 'and mobile guards were stationed "around the Chamber of the National • Assembly today while that body continued debate on the government's five-section strike control bill, two sections of which were newly approved. Official reports that saboteurs caused a fatal train wreck on the Paris-Lille line sped the deputies' endorsement of the first two sections, dealing with sabotage and agitators. The guards were placed about the assembly chamber- before today's session opened, It was the first time police had worn helmets during the current wave of dis orders. The Champs Elysee was blocked off at place Franklin Delano Roosevelt (Rond Point) and in the place Concorde. Florimond Bonte, Communist j deputy, denied reports that the Comn-iunists had planned to march on the assembly. The police cordon was'dissolved late in the day and traffic was allowed to go through. •. A high source in the Ministry of the Interior said the council of ministers had decided to call up 40,000 more reservists, in the near future for reasons of internal security. About • 200,000 reserve troops already have been called in 1 ™ 1 ' 10 ra £ alar army and another bU.OOO have been assigned for use as security police since Premier Robert Schumans government took over Nov. 24. The deputies were told that saboteurs unbolted sections of track and thus derailed a mail train near Arras shortly after • midnight. A railway official said 13 persons were killed. After acting on the sabotage law, shortly before 9 a. m. (3 a. m. ET), the assembly recessed a session which had continued throughout the night, and prepared to reconvene at 4 p. m. (10 a. m. EST) to act on the last three parts of a five-section anti-strijc Continued on Pace Two Council Holds Routine Session The municipal swimming pool at Fair park is 96 per cent complete, Hope City Councilmen were told last night at a regular meeting. Final completion will be delayed "until next spring. The pool itself is complete and remaining woik is sidewalks and bath houses The gioup decided to delay laying the sidewalks .and allow for settling of loose dirt around the pool. An engineering fee of $117 was ordered paid. Extension of an electrical line /o miles in the Providence area was asked by L. L. Lewallen, who represented residents of that section. The group accepted a petition and instructed C. 0. Thomas to make a survey. They also agreed •to extend a line approximately 1800 feet on the Shover Springs road when material is available. Much discussion was devoted to hiring a caretaker for the city's dumping gr.ound and a committee was named to investigate the issue and report back to the council. A donation of about $300 was given to the Chamber of Commerce to allow that organization to close the year without indebtedness. A committee was appointed to work with the Chamber of Commerce and the local Garden Clubs m placing a Christmas tree in the downtown section, possibly at Second and Main streets although no definite site was agreed on. The council officially accepted the new library building for the city by voting to record its action in the city records. The library is I a gift from Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon, N. P. O'Neal and Basil Edwards. Death of Officer Brings an Autopsy Danbury, Conn., Dec. 3 — (/P) — Medical Examiner John D Booth said he would perform an autopsy today on the body of Commander Fitzhigh Green, 59-year-old retired naval officer, author and polar ex- ploier who iccently admitted illegal narcotics purchases; Green, who .was under federal court probation on the narcotics chaige died yesteiday in the Dan- buiy hospital Dr Booth said he felt an autopsy advisable in view ol the circumstances of his death. The socially pi eminent retired officer was brought from his home in New Canaan to a private hospital conducted by "Alcoholics Anonymous" in Newtown late Monday night, the medfls^.jBXaminer lepoited Several hours -later he transfeucd Cot medical treatment to the Danbury hospital where he died. Green, who served in the first World War and was wounded on Guadalcanal in the second was placed on "strict" probation for five years on October 25 when he was arraigned in the U. S. district court at New Haven on his-plea of guilty to violating the Federal Narcotics Act. He had been indicted with his wife, Mrs. Margery Durant Green, daughter of the late automobile magnate, William C. Durant, and Clemens P. Deisler, a one-time New York city private detective. The government charged that Deisler acted as an agent in supplying Green and his wife with drugs, and federal officials testified that the couple had purchased about $75,000 worth of narcotics over a ten-year period. Deisler, who also pleaded guilty, is now serving a six months sentence in the federal correctional institution here, and was fined $2,000. Mrs. Green has never been arraigned, and at the time of her husbands sentencing was reported under treatrnent at a private hospital in Hartford. Associated Pres» , " i—Meons Newspaper Enterprise Att'n. Rain Fairing Over Wide Section of U. S. By The Associated Press Rain fell over a wide section of the country today and although tcmperatuies generally were above normal, sub-iselo marks were reported m North Dakbta. Light freezing rain and sleet were repoited in parts of Iowa Kansas and Missouri, while the only snow across the country fell a n r,,f C ™K r f d sectlons 0^ Wisconsin and Michigan. One rain belt extended irom east- em New Mexico and the Texas panhandle through western Okla- T ma ' Kansas, northern Missouri, Iowa, Illinois and Michigan. The mercury dropped to 7 below at Pombina, N. D . as a fiesh mass of cool air moved m from central Canada. Grand Forks, and Jamestown, N. D , reported 6 below. — - -o - - — , Dulles to Go to France for Parley London Dec 3 -W-John Foster Dulles, Republican paity advisor to Secretary of State Marshall at the foreign ministers' council plans to go to Pans tomorrow to consult Fiench leaders on French foreign policy in i elation to the present internal ciisis Authoritative informants described Dulles' trip as a "personal fact-finding mission which has" the appioval of Marshall The council, meeting half an hour earlier today, was near the end of its debate on preparation of a Geiman peace treaty, but no nearer an agreement on critical issues than when the discussions started eight days ago. French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault was due back today fiwn a huiried visit to Paris He^knew of Dulles plans before conferring yesteiday with high French off!c£ a |s Bidault presumably had cleaied the way for the American delegate It has net been decided yet whether Dulles would see Gen Charles De Gaalle, whose now Rally of the French people gained impiessive victories In the iall municipal eleptions. (Socialists in the French government have called De Gaulle a menace ) , Dulles evidently hopes to dis- I cover some means which he can iccommend to Marshall i v for and redirect foreign?„. <«<r,J^«! House debate "on the coainijtil , i i . to , begln tomorrow with? vote likely early next week? ff bfflfSr nw P ,f s £ d a W.OkO oui for aid to France, Kaly'Jai A,,c«., a — requested/by t House To Id Russia Has f< MillJoninArmy Washington, Dec. 3 — WH^ Affairs Commit! ai ™ rope Snd China, said today thaf has 4 ' 050 ' 000 ™n 2n arms In a forrnal report to the Committee said 00T , he F ° r eign Affairs Comirtiiti$ said eight Soviet satellite' state* have 1,121,600 men In their dr"' 55 ' •"•"rlty forces,' while gft free European states4 nnn 000 The Little Wife Begins to Get That 'Fur Coat Look 7 About This Time Each Year meeting yesterday called t emergency needs was "really a m ,• contracts will be held up six-month edition of the Marshall-P^u 1 " 2 outcome of the litigation, Plan." In other words, it appar- Hl S h way Director J. C. Baker said. rv%n«ir.n,j/i n,, n.m,, rr,,.,^ c iDaKer announced the commission --"O •»*-•*- J t.ul.1.. t*n J L.U11CU llj discuss a suit filed by the counties seeking the additional sum. No construction contracts were let, and purchase orders on equip rncnt contracts will be held up outcome of the litigation, .. .. Continued on Page Two 20 Years Ago Today Dec. 3, 1927 According to a government estimate Santa Clans will drop 100 million dollars in Christmas stockings this year — One of the new 'Model A' Fords driven Irom Mcm- phis to Hope got 28 miles' to a gallon of gas and readied a speed of 53 miles per hour, Tom McLarty reported — International Goiden Rule will be observed Sunday. Send contributions to Mrs. Dorsey McKae, Sr.—Special service at Presbytc-mm Church 1 included the following participants: Mrs. C. P. Holland, Dr. W. R. Anderson, R. H. Noakley, Marjorie Walker, Margaret McRae, Mary Greening, Mrs,. J. L. Meyers, Helen McKae, W. C. Taylor. : ' ', .baker announced the commission would receive bids on three construction projects at a meeting Dec. 19. The projects: Baxter county — 5.2 miles of grading, stone base and bituminous surface on the Mountain Home- Norfolk road. Highway 5. Carroll — One structural steel and treated timber suspension bridge and approacnes on Bcavcr- Eureka Springs road over While river. Marion — One reinforced con- rope. Lie at his weekly news conference also announced tha appointment of Victor lion of China, an assistant secretary-general, as head of tho Korean Independence Commission set up by the recently adjourned 1047 assembly session Bunche, who will head the secretariat attached by the U. N. to the partition overseer group, is an American Negro who formerly worked for the U. S. State Department. Hempstead Teachers to Meet Here Thursday Night ••"••"••• •*'** v^iit i v^imu IL'UU L'UJl" I '.-rete or structural steel bridge on I!le Hempstead County Class Bellefonte-Yellvillc road, Highway I Room Teachers will meet Thurs- 0>2. over Crooked Creek and thel da - v n 'Sht at 7:30 in the Library Missouri Pacific Lines near Pyatt. ! at H °Pt' High School, Mrs. Elmer Baker said a department survey ' Brown, president, announced today showed $13.384,00,0 in Arkansas A panel discussion of Unesco will highway construction contracts oe presented by the teachers of trom January through October, the ! Oglesby school total making Arkansas 22nd among Each teacher is requested to tne 48 states in highway contracts i bring their November issue of AEA lor • tne period. . .i.-,,,i-,i.ii ,,. «u~ .:„I Journal to the meeting. By HAL BOYLE New York, —(/p)— My wife is ad^ at Santa. Glaus. He's never brought her a fur coat, and she's beginning to think he never will. A few weeks before Christmas, the year we were married, I looked in Frances' eyes and saw mirrored there a strange fuzzy image. At first I glanced back thinking bear was behind me, but I earned after consulting other husbands that what I had glimpsed in per eyes was merely the well- known "fur coat look." . It is a kind of affliction that gets in the eyes of most wives about tho tints ^old weather comes on. Since then 1 have noted it in Frances every winter about this time. She vyill be talking along about how times are getting pretty Sood now, and then all of a sudden that queer "fur coat look" will come over her face. Just before that first Christmas ten years ago. I asked her what she wanted Santa Claus to-bring her and sho said: "A fur coat." "But you've got a fur coat " I objected. "Oh, that old thing." she said. I ve had that for years." Christmas morning she went over to the tree to try on her new fur coat, and—what do you think? ihere wasn't anything there but some perfume. "Santa Claus must have had a tough year." I consoled her. So she whacked down her old tur coal to a jacket. The next year Santa left her a new wing chair instead of a fur coat. "You'll have to wear the old one another yeas," I •said. : j ''It I do I'll have to wear it as a I veil," she said. "You should' sec what the moths have done to it." Each year after that she got the old familiar "fur coat look" in her eyes. And each time Kris Kringle got mixed up in his deliveries. One year he'd bring a new rug, and another year a new sofa. But somehow he never managed to crawl down the chimney with that fur coat. "He must not have the money," |I told Frances. "Yon wouldn't want i him to skin one of his reindeer, i would you?" I "Why not?" asked this practical ! woman. i I asked her just why a :fur coat was so important. She said I never would understand, but I got the idea.that somehow a fur coat to a woman is a symbol of what everybody wants in life. When she puts it on, no matter how commonplace may be her everyday existence, she has a feeling ot warm security and the fur coat bucomes a soft luxurious armor for a few hours against ordinary economic cares. "In that case why isn't a mink •.or a chinchilla the happiest animal |m the world?" I asked. "They're born into a fur coat." I . 'I knew you wouldn't understand." said Frances. She has that "fur coat look" in her eyes again now. When I inquired if she was going to hang her stocking on the mantel this year she said: '^.o, I'm going to put up a coat hanger." And I have the uneasy feeling '-hat if there is another mistake •— well, she's likely to start blaming somebody besides, Santa. Claut,. Patmos Girl Wins 4-H Club Scholarship Chicago, Dec. 3 — (/P)— Geneva Smith, 17, of Palmos, Ark., has received a $100 U. S. savings bond and a free trip to the National 4-H Congress here as a winner in the 4-H garden produce contest. A $200 scholarship was awarded to Geneva Smith, of Hempstead county, Ark., aU the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago today for her outstanding record in gardening. The 16-year-old member of the Patmos 4-H Club was one of eight recipients of scholarships awarded by the Allis Chalmers Manufacturing Company of Milwaukee for outstanding work in gardening. A family of eleven requires a big garden, Mary Dixon, home demonstration agent of Hempstead county, explains. Geneva undertook the cultivation of a one-acre garden as a 4-H demonstration, although other members of the family assisted her in preparing the vegetables for market. Sixteen different kinds of vegetables were sold from the garden after members of the family had used all they needed and canned all they could. Total production was valued at $1,000 and sales totaled $494. Geneva canned 287 quarts of vegetables. Geneva never misses a club meeting. She was program chairman of her club last year and is out to win the county championship in leadership which her sister, Mildred, took this year. She has carried 4-H food, clothing, canning and gardening demonstrations for 4 years. She is president of the home economics club in her school at;d is secietary oi the Patmos Sunday School . and some others in the 'delegation' are known to believe that the tu- ture of Em ope is being decided not «B r f s ° much as by political conflicts in France and Italy, congressional discussions on the. Marshall Plan in Washington, and by political conditions in Germany, This section of the delegation apparently would like to find some way of, linking the Marshall Plan recovery program into the London discussions. It may attempt to do so, eventually on the line that the integration of Germany into the economy of Europe is essential to European recovery, The future economic organization of Europe is to be discussed here.- Activities of Police During November The following activities of the Hope Police Department for the month of November was submitted today by Chief W. L. Tate; Summary of arrests Drunks ...... ... Drunk and, driving ;"'."" Disturbing peace .. Assault and battery ........... ,. .. Assault wjth: a deadly weapon Petit larceny ................ ,....'......,., Assault with attempt to rape Automobile theft ................. . ..... Carrying a gun as a weapon i. Possessing whiskey for the purpose of sale ..................... 3 Possessing untaxed whiskey , ...... 5 The sale of untaxed whiskey .... 2 Transporting, more than one gal^ Ion of whiskey into dry county 1 Drinking whiskey in a public place ..... ........ .... ........ ..... ..... ;...... ...... 2 Gaming . ........ : ........... :... ........... ...,;.'.. ........ 2 Hazardous driving ......... .....:.!..."" 1 No drivers license ...................... 6 Minor traffic violations .............. .. 10 Picked up for the sheriff's dept. 3 Investigation .......................... . ...... ... 4 Total ....... ......................................... 99 Convictions .................................... „.. 88 ' Dismissals Cases continued .......... .... ................ , Released to Federal authorities 1 Released to the sheriff ........ . ....... 3 Released after investigaiton .... 4 Total ..... .... ..................................... „ 99 Collections: Fines and cash bonds asscssed34 Fines and cash bonds assessed ................................ $1076.00 Fines paid to the Mun. Court Cle% .............. $1042.00 Fines served in jail... 9.00 . Fines that gave notice of appeal ................ 25,00 Fines accounted for $1076.00 Cash collections: Fines and cash bonds paid to the Mun. Court clerk ............ $1042.00 Trash hauling for the month of November ........................ 105.50 n ,ofv»UUU. ^ *** f It said the United States hasfu' TiS 11 men , ln Eur °P e « n this country. i» o y lete '" the re ?°^ clear 'and definite l tmg to prevent Am Eur °Pe or Asia, and mow p ? lcy ofJmaki ne such aid 'af aettective and expensive as poisl-5 " " ^ While the Russian plafo not deter us from rendering ftt? H al ?/" the . «°»n«tee .ioned, "we must not fall i Soviet trap of bleeding piirsev white economically thrQjgh exterii ed, expensive and ineffective Plans We should plan ovSJi other countries so as toSe strong at home, while for m The committee, said rescuing Europe <ro,m impact of Russia!ori^ the" dc ic svstem' of Europe tnuBt tbcj ed 'durlm^the wriod ofHts>ei ness so tha*,$w8peVcaV. J >g» strong once mor«,W, i-i* '•JS It added-*' 9 ''.' E >..VX» jsp .Mdfffi* < coWftfunisHtv ovi tire. World is apparent jron desperation o* her present '.& and the fear that is evident inl Russian opposition to the prbgf of European recovery,' ' >< The committee blamed the pn ent European,economic* sltuati largely on Russia's refusal to pi nut eastern Europe to resume natural place in the economy Europe and the world. ""Russia has severed- ea'stej from western Europe,"-' it i ( 'and declared by numerous'' nouncements of the Soviet lor , , , »i 4 , "•^- »JV7V1CI ICC ship, by Molotov, Vishinsky, <an Zhadanov, notably, that they wo~ut oppose by every means at ^heli" 1 command the economic recovery* of Europe -through Americanist's sistance and,' mutual self-help- "M '"The strategy of'Communf^ conquest, added to the needs Wi Soviet planning for a' great '-wL, machine, demanded that eastern^ Europe serve Russia, not its«ownp needs or-those of the rest ot r- world." t > t " The committee said aid'H China, which was not requested the administration in the - em« gency program "and >as not Jn'lihi It is convinced, ^-U, "China U rapidly <app time when aid would be too'rJatisTJp Even before the report ws^mldp public £riiv<w«i**«« 'Ju?. f .!vK£!: * M £?*Ks regarded .fee -army's „,„, Russian military, strength' powerful argument against' the $590,000,000 bill. .- The aripy report said' Russia", believed to have 1.702,000 tre stationed in Western Russia Soviet-occupied areas of Gern and Austria. "Against this nun** are 2,879,000 soldiers wearing"*! uniforms , of "free • Euronei states," including 113,000 Americl troops, the document said. Total cash collected $1207.50 Other activities: Complaints received and investigated 75 Doors found open by night officers ...,.,..,...'. 30 Accidents investigated . 7 Dogs killed by request 10 Places raided m seaich of whiskey . ,, 39 Finger prints, maote - ..<••>• ' Stolen automobile recoveie4 „• '• calls answered ,..«,. Construction to Start Soon on Schools Sale of $210,000 in bonds by He School District 1-A, yesterday art noon, a measure voted last §3t day by residents of the " assured construction of I grammar school^ in Hope, ff Contract for construction,sL, has been let to the Baldwin; struction Compapy oi Ltytle^L., and actually work can be start ai> soon as the contractor * * .possibly within a lew. du^ Both buildings will be «a I the tame. Old Brookwood 'will be rebuilt at 5th ari^ . (Streets and a.new gramnjer- v m Ward ? wilj be located ~ T " Grady Streets: The buildings will be in time to be used ne^t y| is the tentative plan of the board to. have six * " ' ' Brookwood,, Paisley 2 structure and use far 7th and 8th, 9th thiough 12th j sphopj. Bonds Iftld^yestej

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