Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, September 1, 1939
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, September T, Negro Training School Is Opened Sessions Being Conducted Daily At Yerger High School The leadership training school of t&e annual southwest Arkansas conference of the C. M. A. church is being held at Yerger High School with the following faculty: The Rev Biship J. A. Bray of the sixth Ejiscopal district; the Rev. F. DL Adams of DeAnn; Lenlic Olds, register; C. A. Kuycandal, Sunday school department teacher. There are 32 preachers in the minister's class and they are giving their best efforts to promote class work. There arc no women in the other classes. r White persons, who are acting as instructors, are Mrs. W. F. Bates of Little Rock, director of children's work; Mrs. John B. Koonce, sewing; Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, art and craft; Mrs. John H. Arnold, counselor and knitting. German Bomber (Continued from Page Onej drives accompanied by the bombing of Polish elites. Three, air raid alarms were sounded in Warsaw Friday morning while bomb explosions were heard in the capital. No damage or casualties were reported. The German raiders apparently failed to break through Warsaw's defenses. In Berlin, a radio station announced the first "successful air raid" of a German bombing squadron on Warsaw military airdome. There Wa» Noue In The Turkey Roost MOBERLY, Mo. — (#)— A farmer near Moberly heard a commotion in his turky roost about 3 a. m. He dashed out and called the sheriff when he discovered his 380 turkeys were gone. The sheriff placed two deputies on the trail and some time later drove to the farm house for more clues. He found theturkeys sleeping peacefully. They merely had been frightened away and then came back to roost. , As They Were: Current Crisis Figures in 1914 No War Panic For (Continued *om fag* One; By the Associated Press BERLIN, Germany — The German army was ordered to 'meet force with force" and Poland was declared dangerous territory for foreigners by Adolf Hitler Thursday night. A naval blockade of the Polish harbor of Gdynia was announced. The fuehrer proclaimed, his action .was because of alleged Polish violations of the German frontier. Neutral ships in the Baltic were warned they entered Danzig harbor or nearby, harbors at their iwn peril. The annuoncement said military operations necessitated these measures. The command was issued as the order of the day to the army massed on Polish frontiers from the Baltic to the high Tatra mountains, and in East Prussia. No instruction was made public, however, for any action except for German soldiers to 'conduct a fight for honor and the right to the life of the resurrected German people." It was not known immediately whether the army had orders to make an advance along the frontiers. The radio warned all foreigners that an indefinite closing of all schools in Germany. Rapid fire orders followed commanding masters of German vessels to get out of the Baltic sea and not to enter the Danzig or Polish harbors. The raido warned all foreigners that Polish territory is a danger zone peril because of the likelihood of military action. His order of the day to the army read: "The Polish state has rejected my efforts to establish neighborly relations, and instead has appealed to weapons. "Germans in Poland are victims of a bloody terror, driven from house and home. "A series of border violations un- REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PERFECT PRESCRIPTION ACCURACY — We take extreme care to ensure accuracy. RELIABILITY—Our chemicals are purchased from the carefully .controlled stocks of reputable manufacturers. VALUE—In addition to quality ingredients and special stock, professional training and dependable apparatus contribute to the discharge of our responsibility for every prescription we fill. SERVICE — Courteous service and prompt delivery to your home. When Sick See Your Doctor—When Prescriptions Are Needed CaJl— WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE 62 Motorcycle Delivery American securities. They rushed to dump them; before the war had ended, they had disposed of some ?3,500.000 War Created Markets Never Seen Before For a month . , two months, longer, this depression lasted, piled right on top of a more or less serious domestic depression. Then the trend of everything was reversed. For if the war cut off old markets and disrupted old buying habits, it suddenly began to open new markets and set up buying habits on a greater scale than ever before. England and France needed all sorts of things and needed them badly. War orders began to come in. Month by month 'they grew in volume. By mid-fall the war-panic was over; by the end of the year tilings were humming; and through the next two years a boom such as America had never experienced grew and expanded. Wheat went overseas, and oil. and manufamired goods of all sorts— and money. America became banker and warehouse for the Allies, without realizing that it was happening. The boom was a runaway boom. So much for August,1914, and what it brought. Now for August, 1939. America is a creditor nation, now, not a debtor. Foreign holdings ofj American securities are smaller now; England and France combined holld ii^^i^-" Bruce Catton Says: Democratic Hold On Cleveland Slips As City's Industry Spurts CLEVELAND, O.—Here in the center of that great industrial belt which stretches from Detroit to Pittsburgh, significant changes have been taking place. If they hnven't gone fnr enough to mnke u flnnl verdict possible, they nt lenst point toward some highly interesting developments. First, politically. This city turnedg What were they doing 25 years ago? In 1914, Germany's Adolf Hitler, left, w;\s a Bavarian house and poster painter, who dropped his brush to join the army. Britain's Neville Chamberlain, center, was alderman of Birmingham, England. Italy's Benito Mussolini, in corporal's uniform, founded a Socialist daily which urged Italian entry into the war against Germany. Today these men, who rose Irom the ashes of the last war, are the leaders making—or averting—the next one. What figures of UIP war of tomorrow now are hidden in Europe's armies or obscure colitical circles? * SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON A King Who Remembered God Text: II Chronicles 30:111-22 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Those who believe that character is formed chiefly by environment have a very difficult problem to face. For good fathers often have very bad fathers have very good sons. It would seem that father and son who come out of much the same environment would face much the same sort of conditions. J-Jng,nnn-L^ finVI A i C1J1V-C *_WJ11 U1J ICia 1 LVJLLU. ._, only between §2.800.000.000 and $3,-l..^ e ar f to ° apt to fol 'S et - Perhaps, 000,000.000 worth of American paper, ^.mothers are a very important fac- - - • tor in the case. We are likewise apt to underestimate the importance of Making allowance for investments not likely to be liquidated even under war pressure, the British could hardly throw more than a billion dollar's worth of American securities on the market. Arrival of a general European war now would slow up American business, but it would not—in the judge- ment of government experts here— cause anything like the sharp, short- war-panic if 1914. Either Panic or Boom Would Be Softeed Now heredity, which accounts for the extremes of goodness and badness in generations of the same family. There is, of course, the qualifying circumstance that the environment may actually be very much different from what it seems. The fact that a father has been a drunkard or a waster has sometimes stimulated a son's determination not to follow in his father's footsteps. The text of our lesson in itself And if the was-panic be milder. so I would not seem to mean a great deal or too" would be the ensuing boom. to offer much for spiritual instruct- CHURCH NEWS FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH William Russell Hamilton, Pastor Sunday will be a day of great significance in the life of the Firsl Baptist Church. The coming of Dr. J. E. Dillard from Nashville, Tennessee, at our invitation, to preach Sunday morning is an event of great importance. Every member of the church should be. present to enjoy this sermon by Dr. Dillard. In order to afford Dr. Dillarl ample time. Sunday school will meet at 9:30, 15 minutes earlier, than usual. The preaching service will open at 10:30. The pastor will preach at the 8 o'clock service Sunday night on: "To Whom Shall We Go?" The Baptist Training Union will meet at 7 o'clock. A cordial invitation is extended the public to attend all services at First Baptist Church. Russia Completes (Continued from Page One) patching a military mission without giving it rights or even a mandate doomed the negotiations to failure. "Furthermore," said Molotoff, "England insisted on a clause about indirect aggression which would enable England and France to wriggle out of their obligations to the Soviet Union. Can you see the difference between such a pact and one based on bluff?" in a thumping Roosevelt majority of around 160,000 in 193fi; today its Democratic party is split into two factions so bitterly divided thiit the organization could not produce a candidate run against Republican Mayor Harold E. Burton in the approaching mayoralty nice. The C. I. O., cxrcmely active politically as recently as one year ago, has refused to make any indorsement, Today the best estimate is that Roosevelt might carry the city by 50,000— and since this is his great stronghold in Ohio, that would seeYrt to foreshadow h sweeping Republican victory in the state in 19-10. Buslncs.s On The Climb Next, industrially. Business here is picking up. After a none-too-prosperous summer, steel has gone up to 80 per cent of capacity, and there is reason to hope that a reviving automobile business will keep it high when the present spurt falls off. The machine tool industry is booming, partly due to war orders from England. The clothing industry has picked up. A housing shortage has developed, and n building boom would probably appear if some way of cracking the over-high building costs here could be found. Which docs not mean, of course, that Cleveland is booming yet. The picture is brighter than it has been for some time. Yet, the unemploy- atcd for construction projects m:iy he counted in on the 25 per cent contribution. It tliix ruling stands, Cleveland will get along swimmingly, for the city owns plenty of right-of-way land nncl hits n good deal of money car-marked for right-of-wny purcluiscs. Indeed, it is predicted that, if the ruling stands Cleveland iictunlly will get better results out of its WPA program than ever before. All "leiif-raking" projects will bo out. Nearly all WPA construction will result in durable items like ronls public buildings, and the like. Plant Bur Clover As Winter Cover A Rhode Island baby dines on steaks and pork chops. So the depression is reall lifting in New England! A woodworker carved a statue of a WPA workman out of maple. He is merely carrying out the popular conception of what WPR workmen are made of. Legal Notice ment list still high—partly, at Farmers in Bodcaw Creek Soil Conservation Service Project are planting Bur Clover this month to provide winter cover, afford winter pas lure and serve us a green manner cro[ next spring. Twenty-two of these Fanners hud one-acre weed multiplication plots on their places last winter. Others sec- ing the results obtained on these plots are arranging to adopt the same system on their own farms this season. The advantages of Bur Clover over other winter cover crops for this aiv:i are that it matures from Isvo to three weeks earlier than Vclch or Austrahu Winter Peas nnd when once established it will i-cscecl itself if the seed is dlowed to mature every two or three vears. Any green manure crop should UO urncd under at least 10 to 15 days before planting row crops. This will permit the crop to decompose and •eleasc the elements it contains, especially nitrosa.i, and will then become 'available for the succeeding crop. ^ The variety, Kaily Giant Bur Clovur is recommended for this lire a bo- causo of its vigorous growth habits and early maturity. Bur clciver may be seeded following cotton or rurn during latu August, or carl September and prior to harvest....!• those crops. Cioiid results may he obtained by running H lister through the middles sufficiently shallow so that a kind of trough is formed at the drill. Five or six bushels of unhull- ed seed per acre is the usual seed- f ing rate. Unhullcd seed arc to he preferred because inocluation is carried in the soil particles clinging to the burs. The seed should bo mixed with manure using ratio of 1 to 10 anil this mixture dropped in the col- ton in 4 corn drill approximately 18 inches apart. Application of one to throe hundred pounds of superphos- phate is profitable under most conditions. Bur Clovor will afford some pasture from October to the middle ot ,-. March if care is taken to prevent graz- -* ing loo closely. However, it has as its main use that of supplying organic matter to the .soil nnd thereby increasing soil fertility. There is always a good demand for the seed, anil from 40 to 100 bushels ot seed be normally harvested from one Colorado's mountainous area contains -111 peaks more Ihan 1-1,000 feet in height; Switzerland has only eight such peaks. • \j >» uinu ui, nni cn»3UiilG UVJUlil. • . T . The machinery is at hand to con-1! 011 ' U seems . to be cast very much trol a boom as well as to cushion! 1 " terms of ritualistic practice But a panic. Unless and until the neutral-I ! f , we read the context and take ity act is modified, actual war ma-! mto f count the w £° ? **?ry and cir- terials cold not be delivered to any cumstances we shall find a most , ^ t i n tor-Qcrti t-i n \nc*c?r\r\ Full nt U . i .-« r, .1 , ml,. .tv*i cin. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH HoIIis A. Purtlc, Pastor Sunday school opens 9:45, Grady Hairston, superintendent. We have a great lesson Sunday and you will find it helpful to you all of the week to attend Sunday school. We will be looking for you Sunday. Put the Lord's work first. ' AH classes of the B. Y. P. T. C. will meet at 7:00 p. 'm. We have a class for every one and a hearty welcome IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT L. iM. THOMAS, AND MARY H. THOMAS PLAINTIFFS VS. NO. 5324 Southwest Quarter of Section 20; West Half of Southeast Quarter of Section 20; and Fart of the Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 19, all in Township 13 South, Range 23 West, in Hempstead County. Arkansas, hereinafter more particularly described ... DEFENDANT rring nation. The Johnson act interesting lesson, full of human valu-j' • , . , u ridding the extension of credite to I «' *»* very instructive for nght- ^J^ 6 hc ' '^ s unda y in Sep & , —»: ...i.- i_ i _,_t_..ii__i _ .._ cousness. . _ .... . forbidding any nation which has defaulted on its debts to this country is still in effect. Furthermore, if war-time inflation should send prices sky-rocketing, the Federal Reserve System is well equipped to meet the situation. Banks have excess reserves far beyond their Ahaz. king of Judah, was one of the worst kings in the whole history of that people. But his son, Hezckiah, in contrast, was one of the best. Hezekiah came to the kingdom under circumstances that would test the character and courage of any man, tember. Everyone is invited to attend and work in this meeting. • >a*l. L^woo H-OCIVKQ leu UCJTU1IU LI1UU • f , , j ,, . -HIT requirements. The Federal Reserve! 0 ^". l£ he hacl the strong Wl11 to do could issue new currency, if money ( rl ^, got "tight," in almost astronomical(• proportions. The country might get a taste of war-born propserity, but it is not likely to get any runaway Ahaz, in his viciousncss and foolish- boom. There is still another contrast—, psychological again. In August of 1914 the American people had hardly the remotest notion that they could ever be drawn into the war. It took time for their emo- Israel. He had stripped temple of its treasures to try to gain the favor of Tilgath-pilneser, king of Assyria, though it did him no good. Not content to desecrate the temple and per- vent the religion of Israel, he had also set up alters everywhere in Jerusalem to false gods. Pagan shrines were at the street corners. One can imagine how deeply these lions to get arounsed. They wound ,, . can lma e' ne " ow ° ee P lv } n <* 0 ,,n hv fctn™ «v,» !,=;»«,. Li, " U , things must have taken hold of the up by hating the kaiser quite ef- '• ,-, f fectively, but in that first month theyj a people who even permit- hated nobody. Today they know all to well that they may very easily get involved. '" 10 ''" 1 They don't want to—and yet, August of J939, they had already taken i fh' S "T t ?.'.' sides, overwhelmingly. They despise j, f uals Hitler today as they didn't learn to ld l! alr ° us worship. despise the kaiser until 1917. ted them to happen. Yet, the first thing that Hezekiah did when he became king was to face this situation boldly. He purified the temple and ' destroyed been U P for bearable for a great power show that the Poles no longer are willing to respect the German border. "To put an end to these insane inci- tations, nothing remains but for me to meet force with force from now on. "The German army will conduct a fight for honor and the right to the life of the resurrected German people with firm determination. I e.xpect thai every traditions of the eternal German military, will do his duty to the last. "Remember always that you are representatives of the National Socialist great Germany. Long live our people and our Reich!" One of the largest prarie dog towns ever reported extended from Trego county, Kan, along the divide north I of the Smoky Hill river almost to ' Colorado. Parts of the town were located in areas where water was 350 j feet below the surface. This was not enough. The life of the nation itself had to be purified. Our lesson describes thsi symbolic purification, which had underlying it mhrh real experience of sanctification in the national observance of the Passover, when the people assembled at Jerusalem and "kept the feast of unleavened bread seven days with great gladness.' It WHS a great day in Israel; and for modem nations and peoples there is hope in what it emphasizes: that mass movements for health, sanity and righteousness are as much possible as mass movements of lapse into laxity and degradation. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH William Russell Hamilton, Pastor One of the outstanding preachers of Southern Baptists will fill the pulpit at First Baptist Church Sunday morning. Dr. J. E. Dillard is coming from Nashville, Tennessee, to speak in this service upon an invitation that the Church extended him several months ago. A full attendance of the membership of the Baptist Church is anticipated. It is expected that both auditorium and annex will be necessary to accomodate the congregation. Dr. Dillard will speak on some subject which will be of interest to all Christians. The morning service next Sunday will begin at 10:30; the Sunday school opening has been moved up to 9:30. Everyone who does not attend elsewhere is invited to ctfm'e to Sunday school and church at the First Baptist. NOTICIi FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Kenneth L. Spore, Pastor The services at the Methodist Church Sunday, both morning and evening, will be conducted by the pastor, Rev. Kenneth L. Spore. He will return to Hope sometime Friday night from Waldo where he has been engaged, for the last twelve days, in a revival. The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered at the morning service, 10:50 a. m., at which time the subject of the sermon will be "Mathew, the Publican." At the night service, 7:45 p. m., the sermon subject will be, "Love, Loyalty and Duty." The mid-week service will be held next Wednesday night. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That there has been filed in my office as Clerk of the Chancery Court of Hempslead County, Arkansas, a petition by the above named plaintiffs, for the quieting of the title in them and the confirmation ot the title of the lairitiffs to the following described inds situated in Hempstead County, .rkansas, to-wit: Southwest Quarter (SW'/O of Sec- ion Twenty (20), West Half (W'/z) of ioutheast Quarter (SE'/t) of Section Venty (20), and Part of the South- ast Quarter (SE'/i) of ,the Northeast Quarter (NE'/i) of Section Nineteen 19), described as follows: Begin at a joint 3.10 chains South of the North- iast corner of the said 40 acres, run hence South 16.90 chains to the South- j ?ast corner of said 40 acre tract, run .hence West 1.24 chains to the center ;f the Shovcr Springs-Falcon road; run thence Northwesterly along the center of said road 18.79 chaiiio, run .hence due East 8.76 chains back to the point of beginning, being all that part of said 40 acres lying East of said road, except 4 acres off of the North heretofore conveyed to J. M. Reece. All of the above described lands being in Township Thirteen 113) South, Range Twenty-three (23) West, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, and containing in the aggregate 248',;; acres, more or less. All persons claiming said lands or any interest therein are hereby warned to appear in said court and show cause why said title to said lands should not be confirmed in the said L. M. Thomas and Mary H. Thomas. WITNESS: My hand as cleark of the Chancery Court and the seal thereof, this 20th day of July, 1939. RALPH BAILEY Clerk of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas'. Sept. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 and Oct. (i. 666 checks Malaria in 7 days and relieves Colds Salve, Nose Drops symptoms first day Try "Rul)-My-Tism"—a Wonderful Liniment Tablets LAND SALE 360 ACRES OF LAND, KNOWN AS THE HUGHSON LANDS "*** lln Section 25, Township 12 South, Range 2U West in Ucmpstcud County,! I Arkansas, will foe offered for sale by order of the Chancery Court of| | Hempstead County, on SATURDAY, SEPT. 2 JJ939, at 10 o'clock, A. M., in front of the Citizens National Bank,] [Second and Elm Streets, in the City tit Hope, Arkansas. I Some Of This Land Has On It Virgin Timber (if you are interested in buying thli Untl, be present at the Sale. I RALPH BAILEY, CO.ALM1SS1ONEK IN CHANCERY. Modernize Your Home With A NEW BATHROOM! EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING PHONE 259 SALE Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to $10.00 •I $4.99 $A LADIES Specialty Shop .99 CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Communion 10:45. We extend a cordial invitation ti all ages to meet with us. September 5 and Gth Tuesday i Wednesday night. Brother A. R. Odu from Marion, Ark. will preach to us His message for Tnucsday sermon i. 1 "Gods Purpose in the Ages" Wednesday's topic "Restitution". We t:x tend an invitation to the public t< hear Brother Odom. All members o Church are urged to be present a both services. Unity Baptist Church C. D. Sallec, Pastor The pastor will bring the message at the Sunday morning preaching hour. Sunday School 0:45. B. T. C. 7:00 p. m. Sermon by pastor 8:00. Tonight marks the beginning •A scries of revival services in whicl the pastor will do the preaching eavl evening at 8:00 o'clock. Song service, eaelii-vsvciiing at 7:30. Morning ser voices wi!V be omitted, but coH;igi prayer service will be held each even ing in the homes. Come and worship will) us, be a bios sing and icceive a blessing in tin little Church where you are a strang er only once. Sufv ivory does not split casilj ami is. therefoie. more easily work ed into intricate designs tmu pat terns llmu i'. har.l i'. u! :'. least, because of the unemployment insurance law, which leads many employers to pay overtime rather than take on additional hands. If the revival goes a little farther, this particular barrier will be hurdled, as, the amount of work to bo done will then make it cheaper to take on new men than to pay overtime. In the matter of relief, Cleveland still suffers fnfrn' the malady which has brought ao much unwelcome publicity in the past—a large number of unemployed people and a great scarcity of money with which to care for them. At the moment, there is money in sight to meet the relief cost until well along in the fall; after that, another of Cleveland's periodic relief crises is apt to develop. WPA "Vacation" Brings Trouble WPA layoffs have added to the relief problem. Most of the WPA people, dropped under the 18-month "furlough" clause in the new relief act, have gone right onto the direct relief rolls; which raises the local relief cast precisely at the time when another provision of the new law stands to boost Cleveland's WPA costs a well. This is the provision that 25 per cent of the cost of construction projects must be met by the city. I ookcd for a time as if this wouk almost wreck Cleveland's WPA system. But a tentative ruling by WPA Administrator Harrington in Washington has changed the picture. Harrington believes that land don- Enjoy Life with a bottle of tl AX "All work and no play"—you kriolr the rest. vSo feet out and play often; but be sure to include cheery, friendly JAX. Here's beer ut its liveliest. zippiest best—dry, tangy, smooth—mellowed 5/tW/y hi ice-cold cellars—bottled when it's best for you to drink. G'mon, let go. Enjoy Lijc! JtCKtOH BMWtNn CO, U(« OILI4K1. Uk. WARNING ORDER IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT JOHN M. STAGER PLAINTIFF Vs. VICTORIA WITHERSPOON CLEVELAND et al.. DEFENDANTS The defendants, Victoria Witherspoon Cleveland, C'arnell Wilherspoori and Mrs. Carnell Witberspoon, his wife, Ora Lee Witherspoon Porter, Evalina Witherspoon Hopson, Johnnie Witherspoon and Mrs. Johnnie Witherspuon, bis wife, Elmore Witherspoon and Mrs. Elmore Witherspoon, bis wife, the Unknown Heirs of D W. Witherspoon, deceased, the Unknown Heirs of Mack Witherspoon Deceased, the Unknown Heirs of Ollie Witherspoon, deceased, G. T. Blari- kenship and Mrs. G. T. Blankenship, his wife, Far'mers Royalty Holding Company, a corporation, Fanners Mutual Royalty Syndicate, Inc., a corporation, the Unknown Heirs ol N. E. Cleveland, Deceased, and the Unknown Claimants of any interesi in and to Ihe Fractional Northeast Quarter 'NE'/ii and (be Fractional Northwest Quarter INW'/i) of Section H, Township 11 South, flange 26 West in Hempstcad County. Arkansas, anc each of them are hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on thiv 1st day of Sep- lombur, 1939. RALPH BAILEY. Clerk. IM.'jll it-pi. 1. S, iJ und '£1, 1'JJ'J. i'. ''• ^ .',.'.. ff&ie They •#*& . .. THE WHOLE FAMILY OF ^*v FARM ALLS Features of the New "H" and "M" Form a/Is Comfort — sitting or standing. Adjustable sponge-rubber upholstered scat. Clear vision. Smooth,streamlined design enables you to see your work. Balanced power Smooth- running 4 - cylinder, valve in-head engine, with Tocco- hardcned crankshaft, full force-feed lubrication, and replaceable cylinder sleeves. Brilliant performance and amazing economy on No 1 trocfof distillate and other tractor fuels. Five-speed transmission. Four fteld speeds, pfus a 16- mile road speed i on rubber I . Variable governor —you can control driving speeds wifh- in "inches per hour." Patented automatic steering - wheel cultivator gang shift. Clean cro;,s cultivation at 4 or 5 miles an hour. Finger-tip ai;to-slecrinq. Brakes can be operated :,fp- aratcly for making short or pivot turns — or as a unit or; the road. More than 30 high - grade hall and roller bearings 10 rawhide spring - loaded dust and oil seals. Can he equipped with 'Lift- All," which lifts and towers machines, or front or rear sections, on c*thcr side. Adjustable wheel tread - for all row-crop requirements. Most complete tine of quick- attachable machines. THE NEW SMALL FARMALL-A with "CULTI-VISION" Here is Harvester's new small Formall, with features you have been waiting for: power, speed, economy, and "Cult!-Viiion," Builf to do all the work on the smoN farm, or to replace the last team on the big farm — ond it sells ot a new low Forma// price. Direct-attachable : machines are available for all row crops, including vega- tables. Ask us for complet* details. Last month WP introduced the small FARMAU.-A with its great new feature, "Culti-Vision." Here's your first view of the little fellow's big brothers-FARMAU,-H and FARMALL-M —spic and span from the Harvester factories, raring to go! You'll get a real thrill when you take hold of one of these steering wheels, give the smooth 4-cyIinder engine the go-ahead, and put a new 1 J ARMALL : through its paces. Here are three bears for work—big size, middle size, small si/c! You'll find each one a go-getter in every inch and ounce. Step out ahead with your choice of the new FARMALLS. Phone us for the full story. Satisfy yotmelj about the quality, utility, power, comjort, and economy of these great new tractors — at*l about the new low FARM ALL prices. Cata* logs on request. South Arkansas Implement Co. luxui-kium

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