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668 results for "arkansas"
Handling Appeals Handbook for Non-Members By Arkansas Bar Association
Paperback: $200.00
Prints in 3-5 business days
This handbook is a practical guide both for the novice and for the experienced practitioner. Here you will find ready answers to procedural questions, guidance where further research is needed, and a... More > feel for the lay of the appellate landscape. It covers all of the major steps in a civil or criminal appeal and includes citations to the governing rules and case law, together with practical advice. The appendices contain useful forms, model briefs, and other resources.< Less
Handling Appeals Handbook for Non-Members By Arkansas Bar Association
eBook (PDF): $190.00
This handbook is a practical guide both for the novice and for the experienced practitioner. Here you will find ready answers to procedural questions, guidance where further research is needed, and a... More > feel for the lay of the appellate landscape. It covers all of the major steps in a civil or criminal appeal and includes citations to the governing rules and case law, together with practical advice. The appendices contain useful forms, model briefs, and other resources.< Less
18 and Life to Go : A Legal Handbook for Young Arkansans By Arkansas Bar Association
Paperback: $5.50
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This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for young Arkansans. Leaving high school and either seeking more schooling or entering the workforce presents a wide range of choices, each of which can... More > have long-lasting, legal consequences. This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for weighing many of the pros and cons of each choice.< Less
18 and Life to Go : A Legal Handbook for Young Arkansans By Arkansas Bar Association
Paperback: $5.50
Prints in 3-5 business days
This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for young Arkansans. Leaving high school and either seeking more schooling or entering the workforce presents a wide range of choices, each of which... More > can have long-lasting, legal consequences. This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for weighing many of the pros and cons of each choice.< Less
18 and Life to Go : A Legal Handbook for Young Arkansans By Arkansas Bar Association
eBook (PDF): $0.99
This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for young Arkansans. Leaving high school and either seeking more schooling or entering the workforce presents a wide range of choices, each of which... More > can have long-lasting, legal consequences. This Handbook is designed to serve as a guide for weighing many of the pros and cons of each choice.< Less
SLAVE NARRATIVES Volume 6 By ARKANSAS CHAPTER 7
Paperback: $9.38
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Interviewer: Mrs. Bernice Bowden Person interviewed: John Young 923 E. Fifteenth, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Age: 89 “I know I was born in Arkansas. The first place I recollect I was in... More > Arkansas. “I was a drummer in the Civil War. I played the little drum. The bass drummer was Rheuben Turner. “I run off from home in Drew County. Five or six of us run off here to Pine Bluff. We heard if we could get with the Yankees we’d be free, so we run off here to Pine Bluff and got with some Yankee soldiers—the twenty-eighth Wisconsin. “Then we went to Little Rock and I j’ined the fifty-seventh colored infantry. I thought I was good and safe then. “We went to Fort Smith from Little Rock and freedom come on us while we was between New Mexico and Fort Smith. “They mustered us out at Fort Leavenworth and I went right back to my folks in Drew County, Monticello. “I’ve been a farmer all my life till I got too old.”< Less
SLAVE NARRATIVES Volume 6 By ARKANSAS CHAPTER 7
eBook (PDF): $1.58
Interviewer: Mrs. Bernice Bowden Person interviewed: John Young 923 E. Fifteenth, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Age: 89 “I know I was born in Arkansas. The first place I recollect I was in... More > Arkansas. “I was a drummer in the Civil War. I played the little drum. The bass drummer was Rheuben Turner. “I run off from home in Drew County. Five or six of us run off here to Pine Bluff. We heard if we could get with the Yankees we’d be free, so we run off here to Pine Bluff and got with some Yankee soldiers—the twenty-eighth Wisconsin. “Then we went to Little Rock and I j’ined the fifty-seventh colored infantry. I thought I was good and safe then. “We went to Fort Smith from Little Rock and freedom come on us while we was between New Mexico and Fort Smith. “They mustered us out at Fort Leavenworth and I went right back to my folks in Drew County, Monticello. “I’ve been a farmer all my life till I got too old.”< Less
SLAVE NARRATIVES Volume 5 By ARKANSAS CHAPTER 6
eBook (PDF): $1.58
“I come to dis state in 1885. I run off from my parents back in North Carolina. They was working in a turpentine forest there. “When freedom was declared my folks heard ‘bout a... More > place where money was easy to make. So they walked from down close to Charleston up there and carried the children. I was ‘bout nine or ten years old. I liked the farm so I left the turpentine farm. I got to rambling round and finally got to Arkansas. I run off from my folks cause they kept staying there. I was a child and don’t recollect much ‘bout slavery. I was at the quarters wid all the children. My mother b’longed to Bob Plat and my father to a man named Rogers. My father could get a pass and come to see us every Sunday providin’ he didn’t go nowhere else or stop long the road. He came early and stay till bedtime. We all run to meet him. He kiss us all in bed when he be leavin’.< Less
SLAVE NARRATIVES Volume 4 By ARKANSAS CHAPTER 3
eBook (PDF): $1.58
Person interviewed: Ida Harper 819 West Pullen Street; Pine Bluff, Arkansas Age: 93 “Now what you want with me? I was born in Mississippi. I come here tollable young. I’se ninety-three... More > now. “My old master mean to us. We used to watch for him to come in the big gate, then we run and hide. He used to come to the quarters and make us chillun sing. He make us sing Dixie. Sometimes he make us sing half a day. Seems like Dixie his main song. I tell you I don’t like it now. But have mercy! He make us sing it. Seems like all the white folks like Dixie. I’se glad when he went away to war. “But they used to feed you. Heap better meat than you get now. I tell you they had things to eat in them days. “I ’member when the soldiers was comin’ through and runnin’ the white folks both ways. Law chile—you don’t know nothin’! We used to hide in the cistern. One time when the Yankees come in a rush my brother and me hide in the feather bed.< Less
SLAVE NARRATIVES Volume 4 By ARKANSAS CHAPTER 3
Paperback: $11.72
Prints in 3-5 business days
Person interviewed: Ida Harper 819 West Pullen Street; Pine Bluff, Arkansas Age: 93 “Now what you want with me? I was born in Mississippi. I come here tollable young. I’se ninety-three... More > now. “My old master mean to us. We used to watch for him to come in the big gate, then we run and hide. He used to come to the quarters and make us chillun sing. He make us sing Dixie. Sometimes he make us sing half a day. Seems like Dixie his main song. I tell you I don’t like it now. But have mercy! He make us sing it. Seems like all the white folks like Dixie. I’se glad when he went away to war. “But they used to feed you. Heap better meat than you get now. I tell you they had things to eat in them days. “I ’member when the soldiers was comin’ through and runnin’ the white folks both ways. Law chile—you don’t know nothin’! We used to hide in the cistern. One time when the Yankees come in a rush my brother and me hide in the feather bed.< Less

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