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DEUNQENT TAX LIST
Nevada County, Year of 1908 STATE OF ARKANSAS, \ County of Nevada f , .. The lands and lots, and parts thereof, returned del in quent in Nevada county, for the year 1908, together with the taxes and penalties thereon, agreeable to law, are contained and described in the following list, viz:___ I r, C 8 . . :■ S eS «0 p jp : .2 c NAME Parts of Section .2 c & Area | ! V, is g i -3 I •£ 2 G . OJ O ee ! «8 ; o & cs i in P 2?_> i-1_ StLfM&SKyCo_se sw 11)11 201 40 71 $80! $2 38 Oscar Rowley_se nw 19 11 20 40 j 1-0 3 'h Louis Werner_nw se 19,11 20 40 120 3 «G same _nw nw 20 12 20 40 100 4 Anthony Gulley __e se sw 22 12 20 1" 2" 9 same ._swse22 12 20 40 ho t 4< A J Martin_ne ne 28 12 20 4<> 8(| 2 4/ Charlie Fields__sene 3 1.120 1" S(l -"l JSMcOir w nw3013:20 90 21 180 1 85 E Delaughter_ w no 30 13 20 80 ldo 4 30 G W Sterley_ nw sw 20 1 1 20 40 80 2 3> A Leake_ so nw 2* 14 20 40 •"<> 2 38 same nw se 2- 14 20 40 80 2 3 same 1111111_ sse>14 20 -o ldo 4 3d Geo M Block, trustee. . s nw sw 29 1 1 20 0 lo 0< Calvin Berkley. .frl sw sw 31 14 20 40 20: -0 2 3 Mrs Alonzo Pickier . sw sw lh>2o 40 "" 2-.8 Louis Werner ---- sene 13 11 21 40 1»*0 Job Frank Bilberry _sw nw 211121 to |12o 3 L Butler_ —nw sc 2d 1 1 21 40 120! 3 ,,t Lee Williams nr nw 27 1121 J E Chain lee_ ne sw 29 1 I 21 10 12o 3 bb Louis Werner_ - - nw nw .3 II 21 4o I 20 same _.... ... sw mv 35.11 21 40 120 3 3/ W E SwentzelL . : *5 se nw Id 12 21 24 G B Jobe_ - " ne 2- 12 21 -0 ldo 1 3l> S H Bethany_ nw ne b'> 13 21 lu 12" 3 M> , same _ no n« Id 13 21 10 12o 3 d|> Chas S McCain . nw nw 1 d 13 21 to 12o WT Fincher_ _ne so 23 1121 40 Fincher <fc Co_ -n so so 2.1 14 21 C B Powell_ - sw nw 101521 same _nsenw 10 15 21 20 40 1 el same _ .... w sw Lo 15 21 so ldo 1 George Sterling __ - .nm 12 1. > 21 same sw no 12 1521 1" - -> H L Porter__ - ne nw 19 9 22 22 80 d., 2 03 ; Arthur Simmons. — ~ ne ne 21 1 122 40 120 3 21 FM Brantley_ sw sw 25 10 22 40 120 3 3, H M Ridgell_ se no 31 10 22 40 120 3 bb P G Gill_ e nw 29 11 22 -0 400 10 2- ! same _ne ne sw 2911-2 10 50 1 6< S E Connell_ so so so 23 11 22 • > 2.> 1 ' ] same _ .nene 32)1122 lo ldo 4 3, same _frl nwnt*32 ll 22 35 125 3.0 James Caulder_w sw 35 11 22 n> 300 8 58 WH White_ w nene 13 12 22 2o 4" 149 same _ nw ne 13 12 22 4" -l> 2 • > B F Baker_ nw ne 19 13 22 10 -0 2 5 J E Si Ivey_ nesw|38l322 1" 1"" 2 8< same __e se sw 33 13 22 20 ;>0 i -9 B F May_sw ne| 9 14 22 40 I 100 2 -7 same __ s si* nw 9 14 22 20 .>0 1 b< same _ _n ne sw 9 1122 20 * 50 1 67 same __n nw se 9 14 22 20 50 I 6, • E W Wilson sw so 34 1 1 22 10 Lee Thomas___ ne nw 115 22 41 9d -o 2 3, same _ _e nw nw 1 15 22 21 4d 10 1 39 Mary Gray_ n .~,w nw 1 15 22 20 lo I 30 W W Miller.. _ ne sw 1 15 22 10 -0 2 37 FP Bostic__ n nw 34 9,23 -0 240 d 03 W B White - i:" 12 1 ML Moore_ _ sw ne 11 Jo 23 40 -" 2 5 H M Crane_ . sue 14 10 28 -' ldo 175 A R Terrell no sw 22 1<* 23 40 so 2 5 J A Billingsley . nw so 25 I" 23 4" 100 3 12 J W Wallace .. frl s no no 23 11 23 15 d< 2 <j_4 f,i same __ _ se ne 23 1! 23 4" 160 4 ,•> Bill Spence— -- -- nv ne 2*2 23, 3- 5 i 2ou .> - * B F Snell_ . - - 1512 23 1" l'V» 4 37 same _ _.. no no 22 12 23 I" b o 4 i same _ o nw no 22 12 23 2" -1 2 3 same _ esw 11022 12 23 2" -o 2 3 same st* ne 22 12 23 1" id 4 • < Mandy Wilson sw r \. 22 12 2" I" 12" J M C P Cileghnrn . nw sw 27 12 22 I 12" 3 dd A F Boyd _ n f w 2 1 ' 2: J L Barharee. . __s\\ sw lr 112) 10 l 2 -, same _ __ no so 14 1123. i" loo 2 -. Unknown*•■• . 1 l112 ■ - LOW N LOTS IN EMMET J B Dailtv, I.ut s. L , . ;«» Gad Arhold, Lot 7. LI 3 13 1,M* - * Dan Reed, Lot 12, 13 l.: 10" 2 ss •OWN LOTS IN HOUGHTON J L Stewart, Lot 3 <> -k 2*1 10 4 14 same L ’ I. . 4. 2 •r..-i 12. Block 22, TV< ' ’3 TOV, I.OI: IN PRESt'OlT-Radn.ad Surve;. W E Chalfant. Lots.3 and ! Hi ok lit Ht MCarsidv, I -■ Lt,-. . ml 2. block 12 5** 2 Ed Gee, Frl Luts 5 , d. Li, •! 13 27 15 Brad S' - tt*R Addit A M Denman. Lot 4. 1! •, 5 1* ’ 3 7-> R 1* Arnold, Lot 4. Bi"e t; 2 0 8 81 W J William.", Hr;. HU* 4, _.. 200 7 09 Bill Young, Frl Bi< vk i4 250 8 "1 John Beckett, Lot •!, Biu-k 51 o lo 13 j L Ilarlin. Lot 3. Bi ,- k 0 * 350 U 71 Warn n’s Addition Josie Kelso, lil E hi Lot •, all t!. L»l<*ck ■> 2->o s si Bryan’s Addition II A Hamilton, Frl E ht Lot 2*i. Block 3, so 3 03 1a; hOoruuj. h A- K ruble's Addition Mrs 1 S Black SE lit SE I f Lot it, Bloc . 54 100 game NW hf Lot 10. Block 4 100 8 '■> Annie L L . 2 NW hf Si-, ht Lot lo. Block i4 100 3 Larry Watts, Lot 7, Block 00 7 2 94 A V Daniels, Er N SE. Sec. 8. Tp 11, R 22, Blo -k 02 1'tO 3 T.j Anslcy’s Addition Cinda Akin, Lot 2, Block 0, 100 3 75 j Reppv’s Addition Mrs. G M Hill, Lot 5s, Llu.-k 3 loo 3 75 And notice is hereby given that said several tracts, 1 >ts or parts of lots, or so much thereof as may be necessary to pay the taxes, penalty and cost due thereon, will be suld by the county collector, at the court house in said county, on the second Monday in June next, unless the said taxes, penalty and costs be paid before that time; and that the sale will be continued from day to day until the said tracts, lots and parts of lots be sold. Witness my hand at office, in city of Prescott, County of Nevada, State of Arkansas, this 24th day of May, 1909. JOE A. BAILEY, Clerk Nevada County, Ark. PICAYUNE Is Better J. M. HENDRIX SMOKEHOUSE BURNED Was Burned Last Wednes day Night About 11 o’clock. The smoke house of Mr. Hen drix near Wallayeburg was burn ed on last Wednesday night and every thing pointed toward it being the work of an incendiary. Next day Friason LLoyd. son-in law of Mr. Hendrix was arrested charged with the crime. Tracks were followed from the burning to LLoyd’s home, also horse tracks were followed and LLoyd’s horse was taken and the tracks were said to be the same that had left the scene of the lire. The fololwing note was found tacked on a post near the Hen drix home: “King Sol and Queen Etta must leave this place at once, or this is merely a begin ning of what will be done.” It is thought by some that this note refered to Sol Me Ison and his sister Etta, who are step children of Mr. Hendrix. We have been unable to hear the outcome of the trial of LLoyd. Later: The examining trial of LLoyd and Hulsie, the latter being arrested on the same charge, did not come off Tuesday. A change of Venue was taken from Justice Phipps to Justice Boyd’s court and the trial was set for June 1st. Hon. J. 0. A. Bush has been employed to as sist the prosecution. LETTER TO POSTMASTER FROM FOURTH ASSISTANT POSTMASTER GENERAL In order to expedite the de livery, collection, and dispatch of rural mail, enable rural car riers to cover their routes with celerity, and give the earliest possible service to patrons resid ing on the far ends of the routes, the Department will insist that all rural mail boxes be so located as to be served with the greatest expedition. You are. therefore, directed to require each carrier at your of fice to submit to you without de lay, for transmission to the De partment, the names of all pa trons whose boxes cannot be served without leaving the road, dismounting, driving in deep ditches or on steep inclines, or an or across railway tracks in valving danger, or the approaches to whose boxes are obstructed It is not required that anv boxes shall be erected beside the wheel cracks, nor on any particular > iii y must be erected within the confines of the road, and acces sible, on any corner. It is not desirable that boxes be attached to telegraph, tele phone. or electric-light poles, or to fences or buildings, but boxes should be securely fastened to neat and strong posts firmly set at the side of the road, at a suf ficient height to be served bi carriers without rising from their seats or reaching through wheel spok' s. After boxes have been proper ly relocated, and it is practicable to curtail carriers’ schedules, postmasters will advise this office, so that changes in schedules may be considered. \\ lien roads are in bad con dition. postmasters are directed to make report thereof to the Department, and to the proper local road oflicials and cooperate with them and patrons to fullest extent, consistent with position and duty, to secure the improve ment of the roads. The mani festation of interest and proper ly directed efforts by postmasters in the good-roads question will in many instances be productive of excellent results. . - • .-- ■ Uncle Tom Wylie and wife of Emmet are visiting their son, Green Wylie, fthis week, Green is on the sick list. <4 A LETTER TO THE FARMERS By a Special Agent. This Sounds Good to Us. Read It. _. Are we a progressive people? Every effort to improve the condition of our country will nec essarily be an uplift. It is esti mated there is a possible gain of five-fold to the earning capacity of the farm laborer above his present income. Practically the whole gain is due to the better preparation of the land; the better seed bed; filling the soil with humus; the means of prop er fertilization; the more intens ive cultivation: the use of strong- j er teams; and better farming tools and equipment; a reduction of our cotton acreage; an in- j creased supply of feedstuff’s and, j a more extensive interest taken j in animal husbandry. I once; heard it said a traveler passing j through Arkansas.said the farms: looked like a bankrupt stock j ready for the auctioneer. The soils were impoverished, the brush and briers were conspicu ous in the fence corners and on the ditches, the buildings dilap-! idated, the inclosure a makeshift, , the churches and school houses built upon plans inclosing the necessary space at the least ex pense, the graveyards appeared as if we did not believe in a resurrection. We have the greatest country of all the countries of the earth, equal in material resources yet not developed. Underneath us is concealed agricultural re sources that if touched by in tellect will reveal to us marvel our results. We are the great est people, the purest bred, the greatest race the world has pro i. red. but have lived under un fortunate conditions for best de* velopre. nt; the essential material of our natures are not impaired, but only require a leadership to j maintain greater results. It takes a long time for a peo- ‘ pie to recover from a sweeping; disaster such as the war between the states that brought us to fi- : nancinl ruin, and longer when many of us have little knowledge; of thrift. The credit system hasj been a potent factor in depres sing agriculture. It might have been a necessary evil foity years; ago. but it prospered and became ’ dominant, oppressive and inso- 1 lent. It has unblushingly swept 1 from the toilers, reduced them to involuntary servitude, owner ship by agreement and poverty by contract. It was first ex tended almost solely upon honor, and as we come on down the line, we find ourselves confronted with securities and mortgages that utter! ignore the honor of man, and we look to the security mostly for the payment of debts and not to ihe man. We have many of us abused our credit by going beyond our available means and thereby gotten ourselves in volved heavily in debt that could have reasonably been avoided. There is a remedy for the farmer very popular just now, that is th ■ establishing of agri cultural schools. No sweeping results will follow; for this rea son, the little science that is in agriculture can be taught, the remainder must be acquired by observation, experience and bus iness methods. Something may be learned of the soils, the plant classification how they feed and are propagated, something of the insect, bird and animal life, but it appears to me unwise to introduce into our common schools now organized, at least till we have teachers trained to instruct. We can only accelerate tne pro gress of rural improvement by encouraging good work. Wherever our farmers’ co-op erative demonstration work has been conducted long enough, it is claimed they are getting out of debt, have made a marked improvement in buildings, farm equipment and a general appear ance of thrift about the prem ises. Upon this, and no other plan, can our country become what it should a home, a place where the farmer will reside. We are expanding with an amazing rap idity. It is not that men love brick walls and electric elevators, they lind there a greater earning capacity, convenience and com forts that become a necessity. Witl all the beauties that adorn a city, with rapid transit to the business centers, numbers will seek the urban home, our country, a home at less cost, pure air and water,cheaper food, more contentment, greater con veniences and beauties t<> adorn just as we make them. Let’s exercise this great privi lege. Let’s establish a republic where rural pride is salient, where men of Jhe most refined tastes select the rural villa, where the wealth that comes from tne .'.oil find its greatest re turn in developing that great domain of nature which God has given us as an everlasting herit age. Thos. B 11. Special Agricultural Agent for Sevier County. THE TARIFF ON WHEAT. Removal of the tariff o i wheat would not make a speculative corner impossi le. Put the ad mission free of d it\ of the pro duct of the Canadian wheat fields would make the game of such men as Patton more didi cult. However, criticism of the tariff on wheat does not rest solely on the fact that it aids in the "cornering” process. The 2b c< n* duty on wheat is far in excess of the difference of cost of production hem and in foreign countries. Judged by the Presi dent’s own standard, it is an exorbitant duty. Moreover, it is a tax oil hreadstuiis, an es sential of life. It is the quid pro quo given to i he farm* r to secure his acceptance of a tax on the products of protected manufac tories which he buys. But it is a tax on every person in the country. Moreover, the Aldrich bill provides for a 2o per cent in crease in this tax. Other legis lation should he devised to pre vent gambling on public ex changes, but good purpose will he served if the Patton "corner” calls attention to the iniquity of the tariff on wheat. —Boston Herald. ARKADELPHIA Marble and Granite WORKS We will furnish all kinds of marble to suit custo mers, less agents’ prices. Come and see us or write and get prices before you place your orders with any one else. Special attention given to W. 0. W. work We propose to do all kinds of Cemetery and Build ing Stone Work, satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. DAN KELLY j ARKADELPHIA, - - - ARKANSAS. 1 SHEET MUSIC Talking Machine Record| and small goods cash.anj all who have notes m accounts due me win please come and pay ^ send the money to meat my music store. A. Monson JACK AND “JOHNNY || BARBERS ■ Everythin* clean ami im-te-4^, I Hot ami cold hatha I W K8T Maim St. I'KEscOTr g! NEWTH m, Blacksmith and Wood wj Horse Shoeing, Saw Humming! kinds of Wood Work and Repairing! Corner Main and West Third St I Prescott, Ark. I LANGFORD & CUMMON^ BARBER SHOP I Every thing up-to-date,cj towels and sharp razors! Hot and cold baths. I BLOCKADED I Every Household in Prescott Shod* Know How to Resist It. I The back aches because the kidnqfl are blockaded. ■ Help the kidneys with their work. I The back will ache nu more. ■ Lots of proof that Doan’s Kidn« Pills do this. ■ Its the best jmoof, for it comes fro* Prescott. ■ E. .1. Taliaferro, living in Present* Ark., says: “Last winter I suffered* great deal from a disordered conditN* of my kidneys. There was a stiffncM in my back, which extended into M neck and 1 was also troubled by* dull fi-eling in my head. My bufl ached all the time, and my work seeM ed to greatly aggravate my s'lfferinJ I grew worse, and finally noticed thi* the kidney secretions wi re becoraM too frequent in action. 1 procured* box of Doan’s Kidney Pills from Hm terly's Drug Store and they were tk* only remedy that ever reached my cuta Since using two boxes of Doan’s Kifl ney Pills 1 have been thoroughly cunfl and feel very grateful toward thisw* liable remedy. ’’ I For sal- by all dealers I’rice 50tfl Foster - Milburn Co., Buffalo, Ni* York,sole agi nts for the United SUkljB Remember th< r.ar 1 Doan’s—M* take no other. ■ APPRAISEMENT COUNTY OF XKV \1>V I hedlaNB AUK 0Wm We, B. ('. Purifov. W. 0 Godley and W. R. Cottinghafl three citizens of Nevada eount and householders therein, i hei et o be > i DeWoody, a justice of the peace, of said county, hav<* this® dewed a certain mare shown us hv .James J. Cottinchamasi estray. , ,. Said mare is a dark roan, aw fifteen hands hiph and weig about eitrht hundred pounds a about fifteen years old, and 1 do know the said mare to worth the sum of $4<>.00, Dollars. B. (’. Purifoy | W. 0. Godley Appraiser* W. It. Cottingham' Subscribed and sworn to b* fore me this 14th dav of * 1900. G. W. DeWoody, J. BEYOND EXPRESSION G. W. Farlowe, East Florence, A*j writes: “For nearly seven ye-‘ ■ attiicted with a form of skir>, ra|jl which caused an almost ut> .jj itching. 1 could neither work, i sleep in peace. Nothing ^ ; manent relief until 1 tried Hut ^ One application relieved , oa3* cured me. and though a year a‘ ^ od, I have stayed cured. 1 am k ful beyond expression.” reB,ei Hunt’s Cure is a guaranteeo. n^j ror all itching diseases ol Price 50c. if you have a house to' ffjj Vaughan Realty Co. will ** after it for you. Come have a talk with Vaugfr an Realty Company and see easy it is for you to avoidp®3™ rent. Own your own home pay no more than your mon rentals.