The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 1932 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 30, 1932
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I-VTURDAY, JANUARY_ao,jwr „____ .. ..-. ... Lloyd Jr. Throws Party Niveii Predicts Leaf Curl Damage Unless Preventive Sleps Are Taken. WILSON. Ark.—Faimjrs In this •section of the country should lose no time la spraying pencil trees for ]K-ach leaf curl, according to I'. A. Nivcn, hoilIcuHurnl editor of the Pi-ojro&sivc' l-'arnisr of Memphis. Mio addressed farmers at a meeting here Friday afternoon. Scamping' damage done trees ht-re last season by leaf ciivl makes a rem-vencc of the Infection a practical certainty this s?ason. and Ihe preventive spray, to be effective. inuE'. be applied Iwfore the bids begin to swell, which may Vre expected inside ihe nexi two weeks continued mild weather, Mr. Nl- vtn warned. Of two equally -affective he urged that sprays oil emulsion Bordeaux mixture and be used in preference to lime sulphur. He warned that the emulsion must be added, to the Bordeau blxture. rather LY the Bordeau to the oil. if a ^tiV/actory emulsion would be ob- ORnbd. This is -the spray foi both leaf curl and San Jose seals If paradichlorouenrfne was no' used in ihe [all to eradicate th< peach tree borer, It may be ap. pli:-d in this climate around UK firsi of April, he 'said. Regarding winter pruning of peach trees, Mr. Niven said pruning v.'ar, necessary during tlw dormant season to stimulate new growth for the producton of next year's Caches. He advised that if possible pruning be dona before spraying in order that no spray he wasted on wood that would have to be pruned out. Gardening Time Is Here With reference to (he home carden Mr. Niven advised that English peas. Irish potatoes and Bermuda onion rr.ay be planted ns soon as the ftrouncl Is in workable condition He planted these vegetables Iwt year in his gr.rtien near Memphis as early as January n. wtlh good rcsulls.'rre said. As soon as severe freezing wcath,:-.r ily February 15 spi planted. As to varieties Mr. Niven recommended lhe Early Alaska pea. with Las to ni a and 'Telephone as second choice, the Bermuda onion for spring and summer use with., the 1 seed of Prize Takei' or Yellow ] Globe Ram-ei- planted in March | fori winter onions. He warned that seed or plants should be onions that are to to kept THEE and If the coming conference gives up Us l»sk. ili« raw will clearly be on in deadly earnest. So men- uclnit is this prospect Hint public opinion cannot escai* 11. It Is not optimism to Insist that the Disarmament, Conference nu.sl trace the K of n way nut: Not by looping oil a f;» p machine guns here, a destroyer thei.3. or chasing u few millions of cxp-Nidl- tme from n defense budget (o i\ secret fund. But by driving straight at the causes of the political crisis. I The reparations conference, Just I before tile .disarmament meeting.-' has a similar mission. Nobody -jx- pects great things of llicss crucial sessions. But the door muM be opened, even If only by a crack, and the m.iss of 'public opinion, working with all tolerance and desire to understand the views of clflcrs, is (he only factor which can pnlrto statesmen, Jap Fort On Wheels Routs Chinese KITCHEN Society Osceofa '-.Personal BY SISTER MAKY SEA .Service Writer And the occasion was the first birthday of the infant son of Hollywood famous comedian. Harold. Jr,,.ls shown here with two of the honored J R b . |i)s f(jr suetts. liis' "bis sisters,' 1 Florla, right, and Pegjy. The baby weighed Ny^j sti. t s cab jlants and cream miiveisally popu- only 2 pounds H ounces at birth. Now he tips the scales of 20 pounds r. but with Ihe exception of wo nen who live nc-a.- the sea tons nd are versed in (he ways c seldon h and Is 30 inches tall. Lack of Confidence Great Barrier to Arms Reduction arylng fish dishes, cooks use the other varieties of fish Nole: Tlie following is one of a;armament, recognize Its magnitude, scries of articles deallnt with the | establish the fact that armaments world armaments conference which [will shrink as'confidence grows, and cpens *t Geneva February 2, writ-1 by the initial event of a. great in- ten Cor the Cliristizn Sciente Mon- [ternational conference begin the ifor by Erwin D. Canham, sUH cor- j task of building up confidence. respondent of that newspaper at [ Gloomy though the prospects may Geneva. j be, it is no contemptible achicve- —:— iment to get the world's problems GENEVA.—iv.e world's efforts to I finally into the crucible of open dis- check the menace ol armaments. Icussion, POT 12 years now the na- jfToris which have dominated post- Itlons have been attempting to "pre.„ _-_ war endeavors to organize a new'pare" for disarmament. Committees is pasl, ordinar- Km \^ order and typify the jxterjt 'of !and commissions have sat without to 20. he said tll( , ,, rOBrc , ss f rom war to peace." ap- imimber; one of these commissions inach and onion seed should be his Mrv.ige-lcol-.Uiu Japanese armoured trulu -car, an j lioop.s us lhe Jup army overwhelmed Chinese soldiers nnd cliurlmi front. Note Hie Jnimnese Jlag biiurj llown liy the fovtrostt In ItsDll, is 6ho\vu lol- occuplcd Chlnchow on the Man- pe i -A mb u In tory foil. BRIDGE proach a crucial stage when the'alone, as ai distinguished authority \V(«»ld Conference for the Llmita- : pointed out, consumed enough pa tlon and Reduction of Armaments per to pave a pathway from New eels in Geneva Feb. 2. .York lo Chicago. Some of the work It us obvious that this meeting jin these 12 years of "preparation ought to become the most Import- jhas been useful in establishing ant event in ths history of modsrn ! technical machinery: for disarma- times; it is equally obvious that the imsnt abbacies to armament reduction to- i But disarmament is not a techni- day firs gigantic. For just as world Jcal problem. Tnat bewildering se- financla! recovery depends on mu-' ries of commissions, from lhe Per— -- . ..- tual confident;, so does disarma- ; man'ent Advisory CominlsBion of the winter as sets would )ne nt depend on political confidence. ! 1920 Ills "permanence" extended to ' '' "•"• ""' -—'•" Ancl tl i c elements which'build up!a few months) to the Disarmament national distrust, fear, and their j Committee of the 1931 Assembly, material expression in machine guns , have clearly shown that political motives, not technical methods, can alone op;n the way'W effective limitation. And. in these 12 years-of relative futility, the . nalions have always shrunk from tackling the underlying political--causes of armaments. • • -• Steady Gain in Armament • With what result? A steady in- Clam bro:h is easily digest'. 1 nd often appears on the invall ray. It also makes an excell-?n first course for the nild-scuso dinner. Scallops will be liked in a etc? jroth, cliswdt'r, or cream sou :ooked in this way, they ore suit able for quhe small children. Fish chowders , are almost meal In themselves, and compel favorably wkh a meat slew nourishment. Preparing Canned Broth There are many excellent brands of canned clam broth on the market and ihe busy housekeeper will find them a valuable time saier. One lablespooii, lemon juice added to the broth 'just- before reheating improves the flavor for many persons. One tablespoon slightly salted. whipped cream is oflort served, on each cup of broth. Clam and tomalo bisque is n dclickus rich cream soup suitable to serve for luncheons. Clam- chowder is a noiirlshlnj dish that can be prepared in Hit. home kitchen or bough'. In cans I1Y \V.M. K. McKENNEY i Setrriar.f. American BrWse Ixague Then.- is nothing more dls':oii- ccrllny when playing a hniid Hum lo find nil of the trump benched .'goinsi you, but drjnt fcc ico quick to gne up. You may bo able to develop n neat end or ixi- ,illon ptoy that will give you th-> needed trick foi game. Th..- BliTdtnt South the denier 'opened Ihu LonUnclIng wl'li one spade. Ti|is rulted Wctt nnd North bid twt; hearts. East bid three diamonds, Soulh v,-cnl to tlivec spfldcs,' West Missed ai:d Noi'th. now knowinu that his partner is long In trump, and lie with a singleton diamond, w tut the tarried ihe contrncl to lour spades I which Weil doubled. The Play ' * 8-6-2 yA-J-10-4-2 46 * 0-9-6-2 4K-Q-9- njKrV+ul *Non«' i- 3 1*0-9-5 |*J-9-5- I 2 #10-5 NORTH Dealer SOUTH VK-7-6- 3 4A.K-Q- 10-7 4J-8-7- *A-J-10-7.5-4 4A-K.4 ace In dummy'. four 'of hearts . Is returned airJ Irumpcd by declarer with the \\w. oi 1 sp.idcs. Then'the eight of diamonds, is trumped In dummy ullh the six of spades. Mis lulling accomplished, the declarer now proceeds tu • lend rump and |>lu>s 'Die-' eight of Minclcs from dummy, East shows discarding Hit! klujj of dla- i.omls aiv.l lhe ilcclftrei 1 llnt'sia 10 of spiuics which Is won by \Vesl with the ri»ecn. The nine of diamonds is relumed by Wesl mid the decWev trumps \\lth lilt Revsn ol .spades. The declarer knows that West holds three spudcs ''— the ' king n'.ne and llvrco— nixl two side cards, nnd lie is "quite positive lliat llicse • nt- e two clubs, so he I lays his ace luid king of clubs Now lhe four of clubs Is led bj lhe declarer and West Is forcM Mrs. B. Ij. Oladlsh wus hasten ThiiMday afternoon to the three table bridge club to which she belongs, Quests besides the club mem- crs-wcrt 1 Mrs. L. S. Mitchell and; Mrs. Welby younj. .-.•"-• High-score prto was awarded Mrs. R. A. Cromor and Mrs Sal- • llo n. Hook cut--consolation" favor. Dslldous refreshments wer.e terv«T In two courses following ths game. • • * Mis. E. S. Driver ciilertalnsd he two table bridge club to which she belongs Friday afternoon. Mrs. L. S. Mitchell wns a guest tasUles the club members present. High score club prize WAS awarded Mrs. Clarence Carlisle and a delicious- salad course was served after, the (time. -' Mrs. Qcorge Billouo was hostess to the Iwo table bridge club to which she belongs Wcdndf.day af- Icnioon. High sccro prize went to Mrs. il, A. Bshrens nnd delicious refreshments wers served n two courses. -. , . Mrs. Charles Driver arrived froiri LHlle Hock Wednesday to join Mr. Driver here, wVwrc thvy .will again nmku their home. Mr. Driver U liquidating agent In charge of the real estate formerly owned by the Bank ot Osceola. They will .be . Joined hero In May by Ihelr two chlldnn .' who remained with relatives until close of the school term.'Mr. and Mrs. Driver, who lived In Osceoli » number of years before,going to Little 'Rock., arc temporarily »t :iome at, the -residence of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bowen, . ' • S. L.'Oladlsh was a business visitor In Parigould Friday. ' , Flnvla Driver, small daughter ot Mr. nnd Mrs. E. S.' Driver, has been confined to h:r home for the past two weeks with bronchitis. Mrs. Eugene Dtckerson of Blythe- ' vllle, accompanying Miss Cora L,™ Colcman, nltenc'ed a broodsr con- . slructlon ilcmonslrntion gvvtivat the farm or O. S. Batth near here Friday afternoon, by O. W. Kriox The declarer has Iwo losing dla- West now has the Xing nnd nine 1 1st. .,- ------ „ ..... , ----- — - nonds in hln linnd which lie ha.i of spades nnd he must lead one of ito ruft oil while there are s'.lll them Into' Ihe declarer's ace ^ick. West's openl-isr'lcad was (he touitrnmp In dummy, so before lead-j This position piny has allowed . AKKKSTED !!6 TIMES PORTLAND. Me.,(lTP)—Joseph of his purser's rult—the jack oMing Irump, he p'nyr a small hC'Hl-the declarer to make foijr odd nt McDonough, 40, -a laborer, reccni- dlomouils East allowed him to ami trumps In his own hand wllh spades. At the sl.ut of the handily was arrcsled for the 126lh tte. hold lhe trick *u West shifted to'.the four of spades, The four oi It ceilnlnly looked as if lhe"dc-i The charge, DS on many g previous leavls mill lei' Ue five of heuits. diamonds Is trumped In dummy ctarcr had .'to lose three spades, occasion, was drunltenness. When deuce of spades. The .and a dlnmond. ' ' llrst arrested, Iw was only .». but not pi'odiice onions that would keep. Onion se^d should be planted in rows and thinned out. lie rc'oinmondett early Jersey Wakefieli 1 ,. .ChOTleston "Wakefield, .Succesiicn and Fiat Dutch varieties of rnbbaze for-a succession in the o«i":r na;r.?d with the Flat Dutch especially suitable for making kraut. Bloornsdale Savoy spinach New York or Wonderful lettuce. White" Velvet okra and Mar- K lobe tomatoes were varieties recommended for this locality. Fertilizer Worth While Of new vegetable varieties Mr. Nivcn mentioned the Pritchard tomato developed which promises lo be a wilt resistant 'strain, but seed o! which are not yd avaikble, and New Zealand spinach, a summer and poison gases have ouce more today asserted themselves in rampant fashion. Germany Points to Pledges A dozen "danger-spots" encar- mine the map of • the world, just as they distort and delude national thinking. Tha threat of Hitlerism In Germany seems to Franca a new .and particularly impelling reason for clinging to its defense In the form ol iron-clad machine- gun pits miles of and the loa-lands of Flanders. Germany, forcibly disarmed by green wilh , the advantage ot Scallop broth is a d.cllcnt'!:y flavored soup which gains ::o!iiv ishmenl by the addition of milk. declarer went right n [with lh e Out Scallop Broth Pinl scallops. 2 cups mil-:, cresse in armaments,' despite juggled statistics to the contrary; an.effervescence of political naUon- along the battle-scarred alism; an outburst of economic the fertile Rhine plain (nationalism: which finally has' rc : ' duced states of central Europe, to drouth resistance, which he rcoom- m.-ndert very highly. In addition to heavy application of barn yard manure, applied preferably in the fall, Mr. Niven recommended the use of conwacrcial fertilizer, which he said he bc- ll-vcd would prove profitable, even on Mississippi county soil ~f complete fertilizer should be used placing in the drill tan days to two weeks before pjammg time at the rat- of 10 P°" nds tn cvery hundred feet of row. he sa. a <Mr. Niven is the firs', of a series -Jtieakers on timely agricultural .4'Jcis which have been arrang- ^7orbyE.C.Licht^.nstructoro 1 run wntcr, 2 tablespVms butte.', 1 teaspoon salt, 1-8 leaspoon peeper. 1 tedspoon lemon juice. Wash scallops and cut .in sniall pieces. Sprinkle with lemon 'iuire and let stand fifteen minutes. Add water and brinK to boiling point. Heat milk 'and add to hot scallop mixture.. 1 Add butter,. salt awl tepper and simmer Just below the ;olling point for fifteen minutes. Strain and serve. • 'Cream' of scallop soup Is maj entirely with - milk • and is very Vocational ngriculturc in lhe £031 SChOOl. Continent's Mushers Ready for Dog Classic QUEBEC. (UPl—Doglovers »•-• watching the preparalions for <- M eleventh amninl EosUvn Intcnn- tional Dog-sled Derby, to-tee run here Fab. 22, 23 and 24. This snov,- classic is run aga'-nst time over a course measuring 123 miles, to bs covered in three daily laps of *l miles each. The rK:;t dog teams and the hardiest mushars "on Ihe continent take part, and the event brin»5 crowds of visitors hire from all over the world. This year Ue race l! of special Interest." The young Emile St. Gcd- nrd. who won the race four times in the last five years, has two legs on the Speed Cup. and another win this year will give il to him permanently. Leonhard Seppsla. vel- the Versailles Treaties, points to' chapter and verse in. those treaties, in the League of Nation^Covenant, in the Kellogg Pact; and asks why the other nations do not fulfill their pledges to disarm in return.' Poland and Roumanla on one fronlier, Japan on the other, assert the menace of Soviet Russia and claim that their armies are necessary to prevent lhe Third ^nlerna- tiunale's World Revolution coming by force when the Union of Socialist Soviet Republics has made il•elf a great industrial power. Mr. Maxim Litvinoff comes to Geneva to offer total disarmament as an answer (o their claims. The Unilsd States offers ta disarm as low as anybody else: and almost mexiieval' self-dependence— and want;' an economic crisis for which rio small share of the blame rests upon the causes of armaments. . Now on Feb. 2 an opporlunily is offered to get at these causes. Technical preparation has not spanned the gulf toward effective limitation; lhe nations have shrunk from ix>- lilical preparation. They are no* face to face with the problem, without any visible means to hanfi for solving it. Perhaps it is just as well that they have not once more shrunk from their responsibilities. Certainly it is well that the conference is meeting, fof if it were deferred indefinitely in hope that a better day mlgnt come history' would probably repeal, itself and no sends ius batlle fleet to maneuver Ibetter day would come, in Japanese waters, meanwhile re- ] Th* disarmament conference of fusing 10 follow all o''ner nations 1932. therefore, represents an im- in 'abandoning So.OCO-ton dread- ' portant turning-poin!. At last the Jprablem of armament.'; in ' all its naughts. expenditures on armaments have ' magnlture Is flatly before the na- probably never before in history, lions. Antl none of them can suc- bcen so high, taking the world as a ' cessfully claim that the causes whole. Nalions spend approximately .which produce armaments must not 84,000,000,000 a. year on "d!fense '.now be tackled. Nobody pretends budgets" alone. This money would that the conference can reach any pay the costs of the entire peace ! solution at all in its first attempt, machinery of ths world, the League, No conference has ever done so. the World Court, and International • But, by steady progress, from a Labor Office, for 'about bix cen- first conference to a second, antl are needed. One-half cup whols scallops ore reserved and par- wiled and the rest are. chopped and simmered in milk and season- tag fcr half an hour. This mlstur: is strained and slightly thickened with butter and flour rubbed together. -Then thq parboiled scallops are added and v.hcn the sou] Is very hot It is served with crisr 1 crackers. Shrimp stew is made from can led or freshly cooked shrimp. Shrimp Stew One ar.d one-half cups canned =hrimp, 3 labtespoons' butler, 'J .ablespcons flour. 2 1-2 cups milk, 1 medium sized onion, 1-2 cup celery leaves, 1 teaspoon sail, 1-8 teaspoD npepper, 1-2 teaspoon prepared mustard, 2 tablescons minced parsley. Melt butter and add onion peel and minced celery leaves, miis- oaay .is FIRST SHOWING OF NEW CHRYSLER RS tsrd, salt ever a low and pepper. Simmer fire until onion is tender. Sift over flour, atirrinj constantly. Brim.) to 'Ui2 boiling point and strain. Return to heat '.vith shrimps and paisley and hr.it thoroughly. Serve v.-.th B sprinkle of paprika over the top. luries. Applied In the right places, ; third, and so on. problems must u-ould set the wheels of machinery 1 turning again and obviate ths need ! ' it gradually be faced. Way O«t Met Be Found The record of conferences is eran dog team hero of the famous for unemployment relief In any 'altogether good^fany of them hav; country. Tt would, pay the annual served chiefly to make 'political costs of all education—elementary rivalries more WtUr, to bring dit- schools, universities, institutes, lib- 'ferenow out Into the opsn. to slit- oratories, observatories, libraries-j fen opposition which without the In all countries. conference might have be=n mor; rt would subsidize invention and fleitble. But the forthcoming con- rescarch as these forces have never ference can scarcely make nations! been subsidized, It would 'amolior- oppositions more bitter and mor- Tomcmmfs Menu BREAKFAST — Stewed dried peaches, cereal, cream, tomato ome- id. crisp toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON — Shrimp slciv. apple and cabbage salad. Jellied prune inc. eripe juice. DINNER — chile con earns, heai 1'ttuce with Russian dressing, ry: bread, pineapple up-side down caM. r.'.llk. rush n-ilh diphtheria Nome, has two legs on thD sold cup for the best conditioned dojrs anJ stands to -ivin it permanently in the coming race. Lnst ytar eleven teams lorf: p.irt In Ihe big race. Th: prizss total $2150. to ate human misery, feed the starving stin bum they now are. ONE "THUMBER" ARRESTED BANGOR, has a only M,r. (UP) — Though law forbidding hitch- one of Ihe M6 p?r- and succor the suffering of a whole' The time for facing issues instead world. And It Is annually being of dodging them has come, ar.d that spent for militarism because men is why the conferenc-2 is rr.eoltn? on have not learned to have confi- schedule. The consequences of its dence in one another, to trust the complete' failure are known n all. new peace machinery, to accept the National thews differ, and to J<nr,e pledges which nre contained in pact rations dis«nn»ment Itselt ha* come and covenant, ! to be a menace. But all recognize Fart, Mutt Be Fao.'rl I that today n»tkm»l distrusts have H-cwevcr. unpropitlous Ih: present-not only produced armaments but moment—and nothing is lo bs threaten chaos arrested by state police in the Ban^or was a "thumber," during 1931 pnincd by minimizing (he dlfflcul- CES—there «re ample signs that it > time for lhe nations lo march i squarely up to the problem of dis- threaten chaos. The old "race tn which Is so often cited as one r.f • the causes ot the 19M-1918 can- clysm, is today bcine duplicattd. C.<H«T!i.ti< announces four ntw Chrysler can — » ivw Chrysler Six ind three new Chrysler , Eii;hif-all with paccntcd Hootinil I'owtr! That U t'f.e most important statement that could be made about a motor car — for Floating Power is the greatest engineering development of modern times. Floating Power gives Chrysler performance asnniotlincssncvcrbeforcrxpcClcdot a inolorcur When driving at any speed, power tremor is absolutely wified out of boih frame and body. The grcal How o( Chrysler ixwcr at all speeds isincrcdiblysmooih and sofi and silent Easiest Cars lo Drive In addition ro Floating Power, the new Clitv.'.fr AuromaL-c Clutch mak^j driving supremely simple. Nothing for your left foot ID do but lie comfortable You don't have to touch the clutch pedal when starting from a standstill, or changing gears, or even when using reverse. Your left foot is perfectly idle {nothing to press; nothing to touch. (.icar-shiltinc really isn't geir-shrltine, in ii;i old wnsc, with Chrysler's newSileniGrar Selector. \Vhcn you release trie accelerator, jou nwve the lever freely into place in any ilitcqion, at any car sperJ, with no more <-!lort than moving a lead pencil. Becaute— vi hen you move the lever to select a hiyricr or a lower speed, the transmission gears i<re not revolving. Thcjr arc»t rest, disconnect«<l from ihe engine by the Automatic Clurcr. and disconnected from the rear wheels by the entirely »eparatf Free Wheeling unit behind the transmission. You may, of course, lock out both ihe Automatic Clutch and the Free Wheeling unit, and instantly return to conventional driving at any lime, or spwerthy 'imply puilinE ovt:, Inlti.r. on the tori VATSNTID AND FUUV PROTECTIU PLUS —— AUTOMATIC CLUTCH SILENT GEAR SELECTOR FREE WHEELING HYDRAULIC BRAKES ALL-STEEL BODY OILITE SQUEAK-PROOF SPRINGS DOUBLE-DROP GIRDER-TRUSS FRAME Finer, Safer Brakes A definite new advantage has been added to Chrysler's self-equalizing Hydraulic Brakes in (he form of new Centrifusc brake drums. A steel drum with cast-iron lininc—perma- nently fused together. Under all conditions, Chrysl" brakes Sast longer, remain cooler, retain uniform efficiency and give a quicker, "softer" and more positive action. A devel % opment that adds safety at faster speeds. Chrysler steel bodies are All-Steel construction—rigidly reinforced andweldrd into one pitcc-the kind of construction thatgives you the safety you should have and should demand. Adding stin further to your protection and comfort is a new Double-Drop Girder-Truss Frame of tremendous strength and rigidity Good-bye All Spring Squeaks New patented Oilite Squeak-Proof Springs on all irec of the new Eights have the great ailrtuuges of neotT squeaking, and never nceiliiit lubrication. Beside* all of tnr.ic outstanding superior- ities, Chrysler retains ilic tallowing important basic fcatures-pnmecrcd or popularised hy Chrysler and features of Chrysler can for years: In the Eights, a 4-spccd transmission with internal Oiial Hijh Gears; in the Six, * Silent-Second IvisyrShift Tranimis- sion; all have (he hiRh-comprcssion engine; lull force-feed lubrication; vrntihtcd crant- casc; aluminum alloy Invar Strut pistons; countcrwcightcd crankshaft; modern fuel system with fnfl pump; oil fitter; air cleaner and intake silencer; noiseless spnnf; shpck- les; covil ventilators; small base wheels and larce tires; adjustable front seat; interior sun visors; indirectly li(rhtcd instmmem panel; treadle-type accelerator—and many others, Very Low—Very Smart All of the new Chryslers are noticeably low, jmart and fleet in appearance. The bodies are larger and roomier, with e«atly increased luxury in design, finish and appointments. More powerful cars than ever. Faster , than ever. If you like real speed, Chrysler has it You may never care to drive 75—85 —00 miles an hour, but llie creat power that makes these speeds possible makes Chrysler performance at any speed you choose to drive, the most enjoyable pe:forma«ce under the sun. Drivt one of tkese new Chrsilcrs and leant what a truls modern car it is. A nrw Ckrjttir J«, yi« Mj KtJili, tSSi n W! (Anumtlx Ctat* a*<t Oiiiit f^ait- Pmf Sfritfi en all Sun tt tlifht extrn ctil^,a *m> Otrytlrr Ctrjiltr Imfrrial Kigla, ttta ttJj ir.tJlll, $1925 It tlWi * nru! Clryt/er Imfrrn/ CmKm Kigl.:, i>* Mjmttiti, S2S95U }}S95. Al/frittif. e. t./Jf uiy. D*fl*<t S,\f'9 flut Glaii ttlainalle it all atJrll •< ilifhltxtra citr. GREATEST ENGINEERING DEVELOPMENTS OF MODERN TIMES W. T. Harriett Auto Go. Blytheville, Ark. -I to trump with the three of spades, jr., stute extension poultry spcchl- .". 1 •

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