Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1937
Page 2
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STAft, ttOMS,'ARKANSAS •tuesday, ftocombcr 7, 10£V* • -i -imr-V . irf "• ""- •"'• '-->i^*-*v Hope m Star Star of Mope IKS; Press, 1927. Consolidated 'January 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every we«)c-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. S3, & PftlniW & Alex. H. Washbum), at The Star building, 2V2-214 South ' C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. B. WASH6USN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA) i -Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n, ubscription Stite (Always Payable in Advance): "By city carrier, per v 15c; pef month 65cj one year 56.50. By rnail, in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere J6.50. „ , Metaber of t!he Assorted' Pre?s: The Associated Press is exclusively I entitled to ih6 Use, for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or dot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. A Little Variety In the Bay's Work ",r Charge* on iirHroteSj Etc.-! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ^vtf'thanks,' resolutions, or fnemorials, concerning the departed. Commercial Itetvsjiapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers | Tfotn a deluge, of spoce-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ' tor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. U. S.. Can Ayoid War—at Bargain Rates T HE firsthand .biggest -step in tho process of getting; a country ready for a war is to soil it on the idea that if war comes it can't possibly stay out. We are getting a sizable do.se of that sort of sales talk right now. It is raining in on us from all sides, and the argu- •ftieht runs about like this: If u major war starts anywhere.! ihe world is so much a unit nowadays that its effects are felt) everywhere. Isolation is impossible; we got tangled up in the) last war and we shall inevitably get tangled up in the next. one. So we might as well make up our minds to it, and cooperate with other nations now in an effort to keep the war from starting. * -K * TOW it may be true that we could profitably co-operate for vthe sake of world peace—if any major power showed the Slightest willingness to make any sacrifices for peace, which * to,date none of them has done. Bufcit is about'time that someone got up in meeting and pointed'-out the utter absurdity of saying that we can't possibly stay out of the next war. Of course we can stay out of it. Nobody is going to be i insane enough to. come over here and attack us; if we just 1 makeup our minds that we aren't going to do any fighting off V6ur home lot, and;-stick to it> then we stay out of war. It is as " Simple as that. Of course, it niight be expensive. Whole volumes have 'been written to show that we would have lost billions of dol- .lars in 1917 if we had. accepted the German submarine campaign and vemanied at peace. Our business boom would, have -eoHapsed, foreign trade.would have stagnated, financial mar-. Jcets would have gone into a tailspin and there would have <'been the dickens to pay generally. ' ~ /' But the answer to that is simple: we lost billions-of- dollars anyway, in the long run, and saddled ourselves with a mess of trouble that we still aren't entirely out from under. ,„_,-, * * * wj^ROM. a dollars and cents viewpoint, it would have been far "'** cheaper if. our government had bought up all the foreign "Orders that were-outstanding in 1917—orders for guns, shell, steel, cottony wheat., oil and all the rest—paid the sellers: in ia^d. cash; to>v,e^l.the whole lot out to the 'middle of the ocean '' -*~ (."letting Down to Facts About Some Players in Pictureland. HOLLYWOOD.-Short tnkcs: Stalking out of n noisy cocktail parly the other evening, n downger of tile singe remarked: "Hollywood is n place where the veneer comes off onsily— with n little nlcohnl." A ftiiblicity stunt jnlssod * fire the other day when a couple of photographers went to the home of nn nc- tress to snnp her in tho net of mnking, with her own lily-white hands, a big take for her husband's birthday. There was a long delay, ended finally when n caterer's truck pulled up to the house nnd a mnn dashed in with tho cnke. Hnrd-pressed for an item the other day. Betty Grnble's press agent concocted this one: "Mips Grnble hns been in motion pictures eight years, has appeared in counties* films, bul never bus seen herself on the screen." Martha rinye's studio has sternly forbidden her ID do any free entertaining in night clubs, but it can't slop her. Lately she has been haunting nn obscure little spot in downtown. Los Angeles. Paramount heard about it when police had to fin to the place to handle the crowds. Hound About Dining at the Beverly Derby, Fred /Vslairc was unable to catch the eye of Fred Perry, seated only about 20 feet away. So Astaire ordered a table telephone, called his home and instructed liis butler to cull Perry at the rpstnu- anl ami loll him ihnt Asia!re wanted By Olive Roberts Barton Everyone Is Good at Something it'thfi'te. OUB government paid the bill's-'any way> in the long run. going to war it simply took on* some'billions of. dollars **worth of "other obligations—and, just incidentally, sent about rrj&O.QOdyoung Americans toJther.deaths. The expenses of any course' of action are relative. It is '."quite true that as the world is now operated it can be fearfully expensive for a nation like ours to remain at peace when -•> everybody else is fighting. But there is this to remember; that nothing possibly can • be as.ruinously expensive as a war. ,' • We ought to keep that fact in mind, when people start telling us how "inevitable" our participation in that next war is. going to be. NLRB Trouble-Shooter T HE National Labor Relations Board has been subject to serious criticism in recent months, but on occasion, it does some highly valuable work in averting strikes. Proof of this is embodied in the news from Akron, where mediation through the offices of an NLRB regional director helped to prevent an ugly strike in the plants of the Goodyear Tire and R ubber Co, Declining business had caused the company to lay off some 1600-workers. A brief sitdown strike followed; then the union called a mass meeting and a full-dress strike looked inevitable. The best the governor of the state could think of was to call out the national guard. But the NLRB man—James P. Miller was his name, by the way—got the two sides together and helped work out a settlement. It only took about 24 hours; it resulted in mutual acceptance of a compromise, and the strike didn't happen. the worst of it and it made her furious. Wha tshovild she do? To go out and speak to the children was useless, she knew, because these litle rascals were more than likely to call^hjm "baby",if I .'he''did. Instinctively they would For the tenth time that morning, Mrs. Smith looked out at the children playing. It was always the same. Johnny at the end of the procession, Johnny being, left out of "secrets," Johnny first to be "it." Once Tommy had pushe'3 him," but Johnny had? not pushed back. He was/always getting| recognize such interference as unfair. If Johnny could not take his own part, they wanted none of him. Natural Also Ran Tommy was commancloi-in-chicC of the street crowd. Tommy, it was who arranged turns and permissions. The other youngsters did what Tommy said, but with the true flair for generalship, thi.s boy selected and placed his cohorts according to his ideas of merit. Dick was his aide, Jennie second.command. Bob came third and- Phyllis fourth. Last of all came poor little Johnny. Not because he was younger, but because he did best as an also ran. There has to be a last, always, and some children appear to be especially fitted for the role. If there was just something she could by OREN ARNOLD, Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc. T, M. Reg. V. S. Pat. Off By OK, AIORKIS FISHBER) Editor, JonrnaJ ot the American Medical Association, nod ol the Health Magazine. Head Lice Bring- Danger of Infection From Scratching of Irritated Areas This U the fifth in a scries by Dr. Flshbein, in which he discuses parasites which live on anil irritate the human body. (No. 390) From, the very earliest times human beings have suffered with parasites whito bodies, oval in shape, which are glued to the hairs by a sticky substance. The productivity of this particular insect is tremendous. A female can produce 50 eggs in six days so that in eight weeks, one will have produced a tcital of 5000 descendants. Presence of parasites on the scalp which attach themselves to the body usua [i y ; s associated with itching and and bring about changes in the tissue*, irritation. Because of the itching there Among the writings of the ancients, a great deal of scratching, some- there are frequent references to body llines drawing blood and developing lice. Those which live on the head aie crusts. When blood and crusts appear there is the possibility of infection. usually gray but incline to be of the ; Finally the hairs become matted and same color as the hair which they fre- i the whole- scalp is affected if the con- qiient. Those which live on the body are a little larger—the females being even a little larger than the males. dition is neglected. It is important to detect thus condition it has a tendency to .spread, The eyes of both kinds are quite black I ticularly among children. and prominent. Those which live on the body art b'keJy to be of a light gray color uriti' they fill themselves with bloocl, Likt other parasites, live become la*y arid indolent after they have feel themselves. Various types of application.-, may be applied to destroy these parasites. Mtot of the preparations are derivatives of petrolatum. They are applied to the scalp, well rubbed in, coverec with a towei for 12 hours or overnight. Next day the scalp is thor- Body lice which live in the lower i oughly washed with a good soap and parts of the abdomen are mcue nearly , hot water, the length of those which live on the If this treatment does no,t serve to head. They are supplied with legf destroy the eggs or nits, they may be that are lite claws JSAd stick much destroyed by the application of strong tighter than those elsewhere. alcoholic solutions. Everybody knows. The eggs laid by these annoying in- about the use of a fine comb for this habitants of the human body arc- little, • purpose- CAST OK CH.UIACTHHS ItOHKUT BAIIIIY—hero, ex- B "l*S'l, I.It * A. 1' AN R — heroine, Ilnrry'H imrtnt-r. IMIM-iY 8KB Gllir,—Indlnni mrmhcr of IJiirry.'M plirly. HADES ,IO.\K><—|ilonc«r; member tl»rry'x puny, Ye*»«nlnyt At, the end of Ihcir rnduruni't, Hob unit M«||NK» are rrMcucd l>y » Klrnn(5t>, brown III 111? |i.-(i|"lr. Thry xii|r< don/nvarU in Ihe cuvcni after thrni, CHAPTER XVII had no idea where they •• were going. They were just walking, under escort. "This is going to make a good story, if we ever get back to tell it," 'Lissa ventured at last. Bob smiled through his bewilderment. "I'll say!" "We're going down all the time, Bob." "Up and down both. I can't estimate how much. But if wo .suddenly come onto the de\'il himself I won't be surprised." "I'll never be surprised at anything again! Know what I'm thinking, dear?" -No : L\^. What?" "About New York. And lite there. 1 used to be so bored with it. Nothing ever happened! That's wJ'.y I answered your advertisement." The brown men watched them carefully, spoke frequently to each other, showed them a fairly smooth path. Bob held Mary Melissa's arm all the while, to aid her. "Are you sorry, now, that you answered it?" He looked at her, She was even more lovely than he had imagined her to be, when they had kissed there in the darkness. At least he told her so; actually she was sadly tousled and unkempt, not to mention her weariness. "No," she declared, smiling. "I'll never be sorry." * * Of T HE walk wasn't very long. With that sudden surprise with which a train emerges from a tunnel, the strange party turned an angle in the cave and blinked at daylight. Near the exit they saw other things, too; mostly great baskets and jars, and some stacks of animal skins. The area .seemed to be a kind of storehouse. Bob's interest mounted rapidly. "We've surely stumbled onto another tribe of Indians," said he, '•and lucky for us, They're some tribe strange to me, but probably it few of them $peak English. We'll come around here again and investigate. I thought I knew all about this border country." Heralds evidently had hurried ahead with the news of the white couple, for as they emerged from the cave, blinking and squinting, they saw some dozens of men, women and children hastening toward them. They, too, were all brown. Bob and Mary Melissa instantly noted the complete absence of any evidence of "civilization," In dress, possessions, manners, even speech, these people were something from another century, from somewhere back in the middle ages as man reckons time. "Do any of you speak English?" Bob called, Evidently no one did. All stopped talking, and stared. He tried again. "We are hungry. Please give us food, and water." He pointed to his mouth, nnd to Mary Melissa's. They understood that. At least ono dignified elderly man did. He spoke a ftw words as if in com- | mand and two women hastened away. Shortly they were back vvilh oarthern bowls, both water and food. The food was a thick hot gruel of corn meal, will, some pieces of meal. The hungry pair ate again, gratefully, and strength grew in them. They could enjoy some sleep, but this was no time for it, they knew. f' * * OB BARRY— Dr. Robert Wilson Barry, Ph.D., now — was studying the situation intently. He bethought himself of another fundamental in human nature, and so took his shiny gold watch from his pocket. With some show of pomp, he held it out and walked to the man who had ordered their food. The brown man accepted it, evidently with high pleasure. Instantly the visitors were forgotten while the natives gathered around the shining gift. "They don't even know what a watch is, Bob! Look." Mary Melissa whispered, intensely interested. "Have they never even seen a watch before?" Suddenly one of them discovered the ticking, laughed and talked excitedly in announcing it to the others. Everyone had to listen B then, as if they were so many children. In time, though, they looked querulously at Bob; he stepped forward and took the watch again. The young scientist pointed at the sun, and at the watch. With extended arm, he swept in an arc from horizon to horizon, then with his finger he indicated the motion o£ the hour hand. He held up the watch and the yellow gold gleamed. As if by royal command, then, a murmur of awe swept through the brown audience. The leader spoke a short sentence or two, and the entire assembly lifted both hands —held them high as if in worship or salute. Silence reigned, while Bob Barry's jaw fell. He and 'Lissa stared in fresh surprise at this phenomenon. Nearly a hundred people had suddenly .saluted a watch. The attitude was undeniably one of respect, of reverence oven, "Lower the watch—lower it, Bob," whispered 'Lissa. He had unconsciously kept it held high, to reflect the sun TTE got the point. When he low- erecl the trinket, and with great show of deference gave it back to the brown leader, the people dropped their arms and began talking again. "Imagine that!" Bob murmured. But it makes sense, by George it does, 'Lissa! These people are stir« worshipers. Gcc 0 It's u common thing. Most of the aborigines in this country were." "Yes!" she replied. "And Bob —you told them that the watch was a sun, a little sun. See?" It seemed correct. If lit- had done so, it was a lucky move, he told her. What more likely to impress the simple folk, than to be messengers bearing a "little Sun?" They looked then to study the countryside. It was typical of the Mexican border country, as to mountains and cliffs, but imme-f diately before them lay a valley that was cultivated and green. It was not large, maybe a thousand acres. There was but one village. Houses were built of stone, ancj were clustered near the great cave which Bob and 'Lissa had just left. "This is in some kind of a box canyon/' Bob declared, studying the terrain. "Look at those sheer cliffs, all -around us." Their arrival hud completely upset the community. Evidently all the citizens—Bob counted 90-odd of them—came to sec the white couple. But not one could speak an English word, although Bob caught some phrases much like the speech of pueblo Indians. "I'm going to tackle that chief qgaijj," he told 'Lissa, "and see what I can do by drawing pictures and making signs." (To Be Continued) him to join him at his table. After going to. half a cloven parties nnd being incorrectly dressed, Peter Arno has figured out an nll'pul'posc costume for Hollywood. The suit will bo reversible—formal on: ono side, with detachable-tall^, and tweed on the other. Under this he'll wear n btith- ing suit. You hnven'l seen anything funny until you see Mac- West's colored maid, Daisy, give tin impcrsontation of her employer Charles Fnrrell Is talking contracts nnd will cetufn to the American screen for the first time in two years. John Montague himself isn't likely to appear in pictures, but two studios are preparing scripts based on his Story. Notre Dame's former grid star, Nick Luknts, is being grootfted ns a cowboy crooner. Secret Sensation Wfitch for a girl named Arleen Whnlen, whom 20lh-Fox Is secretly training M a new sensation. She's untlon Is something ymi had better read for yourself. It makes nn nppenl- ing- story which, is nn obllqtw bul '•onrchlng commpnlnry on the inhuman in.idnos.-t of wan SteriUsBation'oTUnHt in Barbados tmiDGETOWN, Barbados - (/I 1 ) -t Sterilization of the unfit "ns in Germany" wns recommended by Dn W. Hawkins of Bridgetown during n dl$Mission of birth control in the house || of assembly hero, '$= ''1 nm of the opinion birth control is |y putting the cart before the horse," Dr. Hawkins declared, "(here art* ix-oplo in Barbados who ure not fit to propagate their kind. Barbados should follow the lend of Cormnny and sterilize the unfit." Ago Khun is the name given to the hpretlltnry chief of the fcshmnellte sect of thc-Mohnrnlhodnns. 666 Salve, Nose Drops training as a new NUIISUUUII. out-.-., t i.,..,.\ red-haired, shapely and beautiful. « t ' 1 "" 1 ' 1 ' checks Colds anil • FEVER first day Headaches, 110 i former manicurist discovered by nn i executive whose hands "she-groomed. Now she's spending pnrl of her days befort- llu- test.cameras,'the rest of her time In sessions with the same.ilrnmn who's coaching' Simone Simon. Uftlie Dnvis «iys she'll never make another picture during foolbivll season. She and'Bing Crosby art- Iho colony's most avid funs. Those parlies given by the Basil Ralhbones have reached such proportions Ihul there'll be an orchestra pit at one end of llu- drawing room in the new house they're building. Buddy Rogers and Mnry I'ickford can't agree on plans for n' new home, and they're living now in u rented Try "ftub.My-TIsm" World's Best Liniment think of to show the olher children that Johnny Was worth their respect. it would help him. too. Ghee he got the notion thai lie counted, maybe it It t . II II (lltl-l l|l'~J t <- llVlllf, i would pop him up and he would say, , l(iust . - n fc ren twood. "Here, nof, Irn tired of being last. Jm)e Wi(hors & Give me the drum instead of just this old slick over my shoulder, or I'll push you ihe way you did me." What joy it would be to hear this. She wanted nothing on earth so much as to go out and do a Title pushing herself. Finding Ills Metier I'll go up to tho attic." she said, "and get father's big bugle." Then realizing thai she could not buy popularity for her boy, she decided against "It must he something Uiat's fair." she thought. "Something regular. Otherwise it won't set Johnny up in his own estimalion. Tommy is good at bossing, Dick is good at ideas, Jennie has a lol of gril and courage. What has Johnny? Let me think." Suddenly she had it. Johnny could run. Those skinny little legs of his could outdistance anything living!" She took a broom and casualy s~wept the porch. "Children," she culled, "why don't you have a race? I never see anybody racing. I'll give a prize. The first to .the corner gets a lollypop." Tommy wasn'l interested, but he grudgingly put away his bike and got in line. She made them toe a mark, and when she .said "go" they started. Of course Johnny won. "Hurray." yelled Mr. Morris at the gas station. "Good for you. Johnny. Say. you'e got some legs there." It worked. Tommy, a bit sullen at first, conceded honors later. When Mrs. Smith looked out next time, Johnny was third . Nearly all children have one asset through which pride and place may be established. selling magazine subscriptions to people on the lot. Trying to earn some extra Christmas money. Cary Grant always carries pockets full of tricks— mechanical mice and the like. And any gal who tries to borrow the handkerchief from his breast pocket finds that it's 15 feet long. Irony noe: One of the most frequent jobs of Hollywood stunt men is wrecking nnd overturning cars. They calculate everything in advance and almost always escape without a scratch. The other dty, though, Ivan Cedar, veteran slimier, slapped at n bee while driving his own car in Arizona. He lost control, died of his injuries. With now tunes and new story, "Sally, Irene and Mary" will be little like the silent version or the original stage musical. "They've changed everything but the title," observed Fred Allen, "and 1 hear Zanuck's calling conferences to decide whether to take the comma out of that." A Book a Day By Bruc* Catton Ordcrt-il to Bctrny His Dearest Friend. WITH release of the Virgin ™ Islands stamp Dec. 15, the Postoffice Department is expected to announce the 1938 philatelic program. Indications are now that three commemoratives may be issued further marking the 160th anniversary of the Constitution. This special series would depict the three departments of the govern-, ment. The legislative branch would be represented through illustration of the meeting of the tirst congress under the Constitution; tho executive department stamp would por- truy the ceremonies incident to Washington's inaugural as first President of the United States; and the third stamp, the judicial, would depict the creation of the United States Supreme Court in i 1789. * » * Convening of a special session j( Congress revives hopes for the passage of the measure permil- ,ing the printing of black and .vnite illustrations of United States postage stamps. The Senate massed this bill at the last session but the House failed of favorable action. « * t Popularity of the "souvenir 1 sheets abroad is increasing. Germany, Spain, Belgian Congo and Rumania have issued miniature sheets recently. Some of the sheets may b.e denied recognition in the American catalog since this trend is too pronounced * » » Interesting new issues: Manchu* kuo—fpiu' values, commemorating completion of the capital city, Hsinkina; Greece—13 values de? picting Grecian gods, chariot- racing and St. Paul preaching at Athens; Russia—special airmail block commemorating aviation records won by Soviet flyers in last year The Soviet North Pole set of four values will appear in January. ^ (Copyright, 1J37, NBA $ecyic«. lap.) NEXT: Wh»t Sovtb dictator is s»l4 to b»v tbe New W«n<j? Officers and privates aren't supposed to l>e friends—not in the German army, in, wartime, anyway. Nor is a conscientious British spy supposed to become emotionally attached to the very Germoii from whom he is trying to wheedle- out military .secrets. A friendi-hi ptluit leaped both of these gups is described in a remarkably moving little novel, "I Mel a Man," by Michael BUuikfort (Bobbs-MerTill: $2). Mr. Blankfort's story deals with a young American, a .student at Oxford •in 19.M, who joins the British inlelli- gence service and is fitted out with the uniform, name, information and identification tag which enable him to become a private in the German army before Yprcs. In that capacity he is supposed to find out when the anticipated "big push" to capture the channel porUs is lo begin. The spy gets over ihe border and lakes his place without trouble. Then he strikes up a friendship with a Prussian lieutenant—a strange, unexpected friendship which butls ancj flowers despite the army caste system because it gives two men a chance to escape, momentarily, from the horror and v, «ste of war, This friendship soon becomes the most important chapter in the spy's emoiional life. And yet it is this Prussian friend from whom he must extract the information he is seeking. He has to betray his friendship nnd his friend in order -to do the job for which he is risking his life. How Mr. Biankfort resolves this sit- For Sore Throat and Coughs due to colds, don't depend on garglts—they reach only about of irritation. Get THOXINE— the tnternal throat tnftlicnif. Soothes through entire throat, then acts through system. Relief begins with first swallow. 100% satisfaction or youf. money back, 35^, 60|i, $1.00. JOHN r. cox DRW; co. Orville W. Erringetf State Manager Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositor Corp. Denver, Colorado, —ALL HOME OWNERS— We Invite Your Inquiry T R R MIT E CONTROL At Reasonable Price* Home Service Co. Hope Roy Allison, Mgr. Ark. INSURE NOW \VKh ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance Andy Sleeps Good Now He says "1 had to gel up 3 or 4 times every night. 1 flushed the kidneys as I do the bowels. I heljied nature drive out waste and excess acids which may cause the irritation that wakes you up, causes scanty flow, burning or backache. I got 2Sc worth of green tablets made from juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc." Jast say Bukets to any druggist. Locally at Briant's Drug Store, John S. Gibson Drug Co. —adv. The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Pcnn., (it 25c The New Sterling Oil, lit 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, How-Open I>ny &. Nite COTTON OWNERS E. C. Brown Cotton Company which firm Iws served this community for thirty years hns been duly Bonded to bundle GOVERNMENT LOANS, Immeillalfly upon iwdpt from you ut this.of flee of tlus Warehouse receipts and samples, we will class the cotton nnd have chuck available Immediately. Information will lie gladly furnished upon request, E. C. BROWN I'HONE 210 id Logs, Blocks and Bolts We are in tho market for WlUle Oak, Overcup, Burr Oak, Red Oak mid Sweet Cum Logs. Round Swm Gum mid, Black Gum Blocks, Oak, Ash and, Pine Bolts. |-'or Price* and Specifications Apply 10 Hope Heading Company I'HONK 215 Docs the FARMALL 12 Cultivate? And How! 25 to 33 Acres a Day! i N tfc* 13 the *4yftfita?§ft el fcrmali design: when it comes, to Cultivating. THes* **pliwiv* patented FawwJI features ™- k-4p4gisg sbiUty. forward ttow of the gangs, ot titfaar rear tkr<wg a 44V in corn, cotton, potatoes, and other crops planted in rows 28 to 44 inches apart. Come in and see this amazing, efficient, economical Farmal] t? and its cultivating unit. lo C hat th§ FamalJ 12 ts> 33 South Arkansas Implement Co.

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