The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 1936 · 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, September 12, 1936
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1936 BTATHEVIT.T,R (ARK.) COURIER NEWS A. New Serial of High Romanec anil Adventure s ^ -rr-t , •* ,\- < ,>••»•> t > ^ANS-PACIFIC iiA\. ^ ;. FLIGHT i tinciN iircnB TODAY i . KAY IJVX.V, pretty you/it; nnrir, applifM for n ji>l' Hi* jiltMVnrdeMM nil • Ovi-rlnnd AlMYU}*. In the Over' Jlmd otticf. shf fiu'onulvrN THI) •<;ilMIA»l, Vf-Irmu ullul at Trillin. : ''nt-Ifie AlrtrcijM, mill l.-irtff]}- ilii* . 'or u (rial iH'rlud. ' Tivo iillirr plrM. IIOHIS I.fip. nnd AI.ICi: >liri.l-:U, iir<> ncci'iilrd .<J|| the niiiilr luiKlx: . \ Kii), ei'i-Ut-il nv-rr wlniLini? lln . Job, xlii|>« In 11-11 r:r:i)lll]il Mil- lu'tv* Jlc IIMkN IHT (11 1:11 Ilk luni-li Mllli • MIIIKI II iinJ DIWTO.V, iu-rMiiiiit-1 Hili'f. .vow co ox WITH THIS STOJIV : CHAPTER III TT'AY DUNN listened eagerly to , Ihe technical talk of planes nnd piloting she heard in the ail- port restaurant. Lunching with Ted Graham and Charlie Bcnton, she fell that she actually had begun her new work as a stewardess. At intervals pilots would slop at the lahle lo speak lo Graham, who Introduced them lo Kay. It thrilled her, loo, to notice that passengers, dining in the reslau- 3'ant while awaiting the arrival of planes, recognized Grahnm and nodded in his direction. Obviously they were wondering about the girl with the famous pilot. i After lunch Benton went back lo his ollice and Ted took Kay on an inspcctio'i tour of the Central • Airport. There was a terminal building as large as a great city ruihoad station and as complete —with restaurant, cafeteria, hotel, ticket office, baggage rooms anc shops all under one roof. They climbed, past Ihe meteorological laboratories, to ttie roof and looked down at the elaborate network of runways on the field. It was, Kay thought, like a palch- work quilt—the smooth, yellowish concrete runways inlersccling al all angles. Below was the concrete ramp where planes discharged and tool; on passengers. While they watched, a big Iwin- molor taxied up lo (he gale and stopped. Porters ran oul, and helped Ihc passengers lo 1 haTk:'^"A'l-'mf(Sllier ante passengers wei'e;waitii;g ilb -board lhe.;planc Luggage' \vas piled on Ihe grounfl beside them. Clay awning:; Ihil- lercd in !h3 breeze. ' Away in Ihe distance was the •wharf where seaplanes taxied uu to land. A giant seaplane and n i-iuJn cruiser dipped up and down side by side, on the glistening water. Slowly a passenger frail crawled past the. cnlruncc gale and taxis whirled up and down the landscaped driveways lo Ihc terminal entrance behind. It wa the ideal co-ordination of Irave - facilities on land, water and in thr air. It v.'as the most perfect sym bo) of the 20th century thai Kaj had ever seen. 'Those are Ihe hangars Ihere,' Ted said, amusing himself b 1 walchinj; Kay's enraptured fca lures. "The big one is for trai PAGE THREE; $ By Deck Morgan Author of 'Cruise to Nowhere' (Posed li'y Helen Manor of UnlleJ Airlines,) "We maJc lite graJe," Alice announced. ing up now. Thai's all done by, "I'd love to," she said. For the infinity ol a second he gazed at her, at her reddish hair and cat-green eyes, and head like a diadem in Ihc glaring sunlight. "You are a slrange creature," he port planes. The doors are go- see me oft? electricity." * t * CHE turned to him and smiled. There was too much at the airport to taU'e in at Ibis first inspection. ,."Jl*£.IU£C...ol you," she said, "lo show me all this. I don't know why you s'hout'l. Tlu'j morning when I came oul here, looking for Hie job"as stewardess on Overland Airways, I'll admit I was a little afraid." "I'm not surprised," Ted said. "Strange surroundings, new people. A new job in any line is bad enough." In the bright sunlight Kay's cj'cs glistened. "1 kept thinking about my brother who died in the air—" Ted touched her arm with a comradely gesture. "I [lew in the war, too, bnl we—my observer and I—had belter Hick. We're slill—(lying. And thai war was a long lime ago." Both stared out into the limitless spaces, and then Ted turned. "There's my plane," he said. "Right on the dot. I'll have to go down now. Will you come and said. "Strange?" "I don't know what it is. Exotic Something. Anyway—" .', •• rcr, and then the flush of white which meant that lie was smiling. Suddenly Kay knew she would never, never forget'thai look of quiel rcsolullon. She would never 'orget Ihesc hours with Ted Gralam. The plane rose, winging its way loward the west where for ,Gralam (he greatest of aviation's adventures—the Irons-Pacific route —wnlted. , i •. ' . Kay turned and found the two girls, her companions of the norning, standing nearby. They, ;oo, had been watching the plane take off. , Alice Miller spoke first; "We made the grade," she announced. 'We're to go into training tonight." Doris Lee said, "We looked everywhere for you and wh'en we found'you, you were with Ted Graham! For a gal who cam* here looking for a job this rhorh- ing, you work fast." '• " .. . Kay said, a little sadly, "He'll never give me a thought-again. He's the kind that's here todpy and gone tomorrow." For a moment all of them were silent, each busy' with her own thoughts. Th'cn Alice said, "Tonight we're all to go as passengers on a plane to New York. It's a training flight." h\Y IM .JUT, frrtlf , OVJB, iiunr, • Mlm lor u Juk •• »l<-ni<rilr» on "nrlutid .AlruMfn. In CW u, rr- r'i'i'i,.", n "' r * hr ""•"""I"" TIM! f'JIAIIAH. vrlrrMn |ill"l or TrMjiN- 1 uilfl.. Alrtvirn, »nd Urxrl, dur '" U« lii(rrvr;illi>ii, thr In uorplrd IT " trlml |irrlo4, T»o ulbrr girl., IIOJ1IS I, HI! H»4 A1.ICI) .HIM,i:it, »rr ...rplt-J oil Ihr knur I>HM!H. Kn>, rioUrd. ,tvi>r ttfnnlnv Ihe lul', MI,|.N lo Irll (.'r«fc«m Ike nr»». <:nikuin, uhn •!<•> ihr dan,-!',,. i-ldt- n>ulr, U tin hi* tvnv <ik SHH KruiirlM'O. Ill- »li.,»V K>) »l.."ll hlw rpHE - 1 - lux He drew kissed her her close (o briefly, and *-"j» * ; hello ; him, Ihen laughed. "That's hello and gopd- by. That's the life of a pilot!" Kay slood back, unconscious of his-meaning. "Perhaps I'll be seeing you," she said, "in one of ihose ports of call.: San 'Francisco, Cheyenne, Reno, or perhaps even lhal ' romantic' isle of Guam. You're everywhere all the time.' ; .,' ' *'* * '••'•. TJE look her arm and helped her down .the endless tiers of steps to the walling room, stopping long enough lo point out the mural decorations, depicting .the progress of aviation. Then she stood at the gale, 'watching- Mm swing across the concrete toward Ihe waiting plane. How strong he was! When he turned "to wave goodby .she saw the tanned face, with its marks of peril and dan- were inspecting a new xury liner, along with some tourists, when they saw two young men in uniforms stepping down from the'vlane. The men were talking in a confidential tone, but not too low for the girls to hear. ... "I understand we've got three new slcwardesses trying out on the line," one of them said. ''Not bad looking, I heard one of the mechanics say. If you get a line on them let me know." "Sure thing," the other said and laughed. The two men moved on and Kay and Alice passed amused glances. Doris, however, was indignant. She touscled her blond hair, and her. pretty features took on an ominous scowl. "Not bad looking, eh!" .she, slormed. "Listen, girls, lei's organize for our mutual protection. We'ringht as ! well call 'ourselves" (he Three Musketeers, and if the hoys around the airport don't B've ' us our rights, they'd better watch out!" . '.'-'.%]. ".'..' •- \- • Kay ''laughed: ; "i guess ybii're right, though it. looks safe enough around.here .to' m'e." . ' . ...Doris was aiamaht. , "I kn&vv men! Didn't I work in an insane asylum for two years?" Kay cried oul with laughter. "Now get this straight," Doris went on. "They may look romantic when they're dressed ; up for parade in flying logs. They've got money jingling in .their', pockets and they 'like a good time. But here's the thing for you to remember.. All -these -pilots- 'are wedded to the .air! And until one of them actually hauls you to a minister, and puts a ring oh your hand, you're wedded, '<> the air too!" . - .".-.'.,.. ' "nudrr* Jt nhr Milt 4-vrr '."••III.' ' • • .! : Kur mrUm FlorU mil Alice. und l«r thrrr tilHruK* thr dn)'ii evrntii. MIW CO OX WITH THE HTOUY CIlAPTKH IV •'. " rpllK casl-bound plane led the . Cenlral Airport at 8:05 with the Ihree would-be slexyard^sses on board. .They wore iic\v '.uniforms of gray twill, like Hie pilols on Ihc Overland Airways. As preliminary .Instruction they wtiU'hcd Hie regular hostess on duty. Kay leaned hack In the comfortable chair and watched the twinkling lighls of the vast, sprawling city disappear in the darkness below. It was a thrilling sight. She had to pinch herself once, like a child, to see If it were nil true. Here she was on her wuy to New York! Only the night before she had been one of those infinitesimal crcalures down there, going home 1o sleep in a tiny bed. Tonight ! she was flying through the air! I The co-pllot came along Ihe i corridor of Ihc Jiner, and Kny I spoke to him. | : He said, "I beg your pardon. 1 didn't understand — " "The westbound plane that lelt ..Central Airport at 2:10," Kay repealed. "Where would it be now?' .The blond young, man glanced at his wrist-watch. "Cheyenne." Kay repealed Ihe Indian name. "Cheyenne!" The boy laughed, and leaned close to her. "Boy friend on thai plane? Women arc all alike. They . won't let a guy alone even when Texas Girls Declared [neighboring tribes. They are not XT . n n ., .iWack, but of a yellow tinge, al- NatuTally beautiful I though they possess Ihe negroid features. Their weapons are most- FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP) — ly o< I)0ne or shell. Once they Sonlliv/estern girls naturally have mastc '«I their fear of us we found he's in the air!" Kay's teeth flashed. "Conceit! "I don't think I've seen you on 'this run before,".he added, nonchalantly. "Jusl a trial flight? Urn Chuck Jones, co-pilot.'" "It's my-first flight," she told him. ."You don'l Ihink I'll be sick or-anything?" .... . * * * r'HUCK laughed. "Oh, we'll J have, srnoolh flyjng tonight— might get some bumps over the Alleghenies,- but I don't th'ink so." He looked around and, saw the . other Iwo girls—Alice und Doris —in uniform. "What's' this?" he exclaiiped. "A girls' boaroing- (I'oieiVliy Mildred Shelley'of UnlteJ Airlines) Kay notched the twinging Kghlfof tie vast, spraining ciJji disappear in the dm}(ntu belov. • ' was chewing gum and malting a neat combination—red hair and green eyes. Whal's your lelcjhonc number in poi'l?" .' Kay laughed. "Sorry. I haven't school! Kay- laughed, taken on today, make the grade. 1 lie slapped the lilllc book shut und Ihen stood up. "Okay by me! But when you gel loiiely in port just give me a wink. I'll be around." When he was gone Kay laughed softly to herself. "The spoiled little brat! lie can't be more than 22. In spile of his conceit, though, he's probably n nice boy. 1 She settled hack Into her seal and remembered the look of qulol resolution on Ted Graham's face. She sat quietly (or n long thns, until suddenly she turned ar.J !;aw-Doris I.ce's nngry-facc closo lo her. "That co-pilol!" Doris said. "He's jusl impossible!" She tossed her 'yellow hair. "I was standing there, trying to learn some- lliinj; from the air hosless when he came by and said we were blocking the aisle. And that's not all. lie said, 'Get rid of some of thnl excess baggage, sister, if you're going to ily this line!' I turned beet-red, I know, hnt I'll fix that guy! He can't get fresh with me!" ' , "Three of us I hope \;e all your . Ihc complexion thai New York' tncm f rieil d!y, although girls have lo gel, out of powder [ canili ' jals -" • boxes, in Ihe opinion of John' - they arc n o, W 'thr C stage! Divorce " Dude Ranch Area Visioned C<f8C Ol "Southwestern girls have what our 42nd Street hoofers get out of; ,.„.,„,, „..„„ iwwder boxes." he said. •'The' ,.,„,„,' n,i,, healthy sun Ian with just a few' """ uus llinl >frccklcs—ah. Texns girls arc real- Ik:' beautiful." 7 Anderson should know. About half (he show and chorus girls in his laltst production arc from Texas. The'itst from New York.' Chuck's eyes twinkled. "So do I.'. By the way, what's 1 name?" "Kay Dunn." Chuck Jones opened a book and neatly inscribed the name therein. Then he looked up. "Say, that's OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS. Dougan, Elizabeth -Tillman, s, E.jton, 'chns. Richardson Jones Morris, Harry Bailey, Cynthia Ogle, | Moore, Columbus OliWr, K. C. SUMMONS K become around _Sand Creek, "'ream in the west- Black Hilts, may second Reno, if ihe Walpole Land Co., ize. I Since Wyoming has a divorce law requiring only CO days residence, it has become .popular as a Vanderbilt Davis nnd Mrs. Sylvia Conway Robertson, both of New York, recently won divorces after spending two months on dude ranches. The plan' of the land company have never conic In contact with ' s to erect a hotel, casino and nu- \vhitc men. was visited by Lord I hierous modem cottages, on Sand THE STATE OP ARKANSAS, to the Sherifl of Mississippi County: You are commanded to summons the following named defendants towit: Bessie Alley, Maggie Masters, c E. Bullard, R. J. Sawyer, E. G. Gravcsr Mollie Wright,- R. J. BEULAH. Wyo. (UP)—The dude Dawson, Mattie .Hopkins, .W. C. H. C. Gillls, J. A. W. Shivers Estate, Mrs. G. 0. Tucker, Sallie [Berg and Ella Wilson, Mrs. M: C. Barber, Ruth Whlp'ple, Equitable Bldg. & Loan Assn, Mrs. Dora P. Davis, Roy L. Davis, Lula R. white, R. E. Tines, Kitty. Walker,' J. L.' Sprallin, Fred Burgeson, Sam Clayton, Harnp Williams, Harriet B. Peer Reports Study Of Odd Pigmy Colony LONDON (UP)_A strange race of pigmies, men and fomcn who divorce center. Grace Moync, who has'returned to England from the Malay Archipelago. .'Lord Movne exhibited for charity;,the trophies he collected during his expedition (o Papua. Among thorn are the scanty headdress which the pigmies wear. - RI> d fanfare. Creek, not far from the famous Moe Annenberg estate. Sundance, Wyo., a county scat town, is only a short distance away. There, it is Eaid, divorces will be obtained without accompanying publicity "The existence of the strange! The Sand Creek district offers, race of pigmies long lias been I recreational facilities, fishing, , Will Sistriink, Charley Bates, Maude Phillips, UUa s. Taylor, D. E. Kirk,. Joe Find, Alex Moore, S. A. Williams, G. A. Goodman, C. W. Belcher, R. T. Peterson, J. H. Graves, o. E. Stewart, Ullian Wnde, Morris Melvin, J. D. Wllli- ford, Mabel Robinson, Henry Tolliver, A. Harber, Florence Luess, Bruice Hill, H. M. Thompson, Emma Hass'cll, ; gain Browri, James Vaughn, Lula Thomas, D. Ringon, L. G. Cottinghani, Cora Allison and Jim Allison, C. Collier, M. C. Springer, Charles Mayo, Robert Brooks, Louis Roberts Johnson, Henry.Jcttson, Horace Wray, Clarence Jackson, Pearl Brooks, Charles Partee, Gallic Gray, W: H. Young. Jim Love. Evelyn Stewart, Dave Pinkley and Venv plnkley. Earl Ford, c. c. Collier, Slerling Calvert, Francis M. Bell, Dcwilt Clayton, Johnnie Howard. Jesse Wood, Frankle Burrel, H .M. Curt her. Mrs. J. \V. Stinnel, R. J. Haratson, Leon spoken of. but never established.' said Lord Mayne. "They onco were seen by a prospector between Ihe Ramu River and Mount Hagcn. in (lie old Germany col- only of New Guinea, which is not under Australian mandate. "We were fortunate in being hunting, horseback riding, mountain climbing and other outdoor sports. ' GREEN BAY, Wls. (UP)— The i "T" wing of Fort Howard Hospital, built in 1818, is being restored as nearly as possible lo a able to trace the tribe. I was able ' semblance of Us original slate'for, to photograph and to measure a storehouse of antiques- connect(hem. The average height of the I od with pcrsonallllcs prominent in men was 4 feet 6 I I ' men was 4 feet, 6 Inches, while I the 300-year 'history of the white! Ihe women were on the average 4 ; man's occiipalion of this region 3 inches. I i^ rl Howard on'cc was the center cy nrc sa ™ec and ferocious, of military, social' nnd civic af- and arc constantly n t war wilh fairs for a wide nrea here, PARTS & SERVICE DEPT. NOW OPEN UNTIL 9 P. M. Repairs for all Cars imd Trucks Washing - Orr»sln( Wreckf r Service Phone 633 TOM UHLE CHEVROLET CO Tucker, Mrs. M. J. Jennings, T. _ J k . M. Crawford. Mrs. Mattte Camp- the service of' this "summons" Ihe Jf AY looked back and saw Chuck Jones' blond head close lo Alice Miller's. His blue eyes were shining, and Alice seemed enormously pleased. . Her brooding, limid air had somehow vanished and she was laughing al something he had said. In a minute or two the co-pilol Arkatistis Builders Supply company, Grover Ashley, Lovcl Macklin, to answer In fifteen dtiys nftcr bell, Oscar Johnson, Georgia Anderson, Oliver Copelnnd an:] Edith Copdand, J. A. Ulm, J. M. Ferguson, D. T. Harrington, Mary Parnell, L. Bell; Ella Davis, Columbus Allen. Julie Cade, Bearllne Martin, Mattie • Woods. Carrie S - - • . - • j- , I.I...VIL; •> uvnjo, \jtii 1 it ulllvan, Lottie Green, Mamie Blacks-ell, Emma McFarland, W A picker, Toney White,'James Fauk- ! Bailey. Arthur Butler, j. s. Burlin, R. G. Grant, Louts Margrum, J. W. Garreti; W.'.o! Reed, Richard Bradley, Jesse Payne; Louis Cooper, Joe Green, Delia carr, Carrie Webster, Horace Calvcrt, T. H. Harris, Lizzie Bunch, Louise Sanford, Emma-Hicks, Ruth Malonc, Jack Johnson, Emanda Trust, Mary Riley and Raney Rlley, Lizzie'Ea- ton, G. W. Floyd, K. V. .Young, George Taylor, Corine Gates, William Jones, Barton Williams, Pearl Dalton, Mary Brlnkley, Eliza Warren, Leroy White, Goldle Wlllltims, Esther C. Llndsey, Mary' Person, Thomas Haywood, Dora Murphy, Milliard Howard, Ella Jackson, Emma Mullins, Rctha Dowell, East Lumber Prices Reduced Lumber must be moved before Oct. 1st Some items as low as $1.00 per Hundred feet See us before building or making repairs. Chicago Mill and Lumber Co. Blythcville, 'Ark. Phone 800 complaint Tiled against them In the Chancery Court for the Chlcknsaw- ba District, of Mississippi "county. Arkansas, wherein the Board of Commissioners of Sewer Improvement District No. Three of the City of Blythe'villc, Arkansas, Is plaintiff and the above named persons are defendant, aha warn them that upon their failure to answer said complaint same will be taken for rose und walked past Kay without so much as a;nod this; time. Doris scowled 'after him, Chuck look the pilol's plrtce, and a .few minutes later the pilot appeared. He glanced at the two, girls in uniform, but, just us he Was about lo speak to them, one of Ihc passengers, a dowager, leaned into tile aisle-la say, "Iloyl" . The pilot jumped us if lie had been shot, hut lie responded courteously. "The plane, passes over, my daughter's house- near -Pittsburgh," the woman said.- "It's ori a big hill. I wonder If you'd no down low so I can see the lights of Ihc house. I'm sentlincnlal ubout Ihosc things.".. ^ j', The pilot's face concealed his mirth. VSorry,; mndame, but .al iha| point we can't, fly; lower, Ihun 3000 feel. Government regulations." -.' '• : ;j V' :/ ..'' ' He hurried on toward the-real of the plane. ; i ". '."'.'" . "Don't look at tlie .pilot!" Doris Said. 'I.Hc'll think-you're ;flirt!ng with lihri. These old \ydmeri, passengers spoil them.' 'Everyone of them thinks he's Ihe Winged-Mercury! Bui we ;liad Ihem like lhal in the insane asylum, too. There was one who Ihought lie was John Barrymore." T . ' •' • ' *-*»•'••-. T^AY was not listening-to Doris enough she wondered idly ho\v long il would be before Doris forgot her bitter experiences in'the psychopathic.hospital. She turned her .attention . to the passengers There was a mother with two lit- lle boys—one of them asleep with his head in her lap. The other oud noises. There were several business men, a Japanese merchant, an army officer, a priest, ilid .four school girls. Most of them were reading magazines, glancing out at intervals toward the, great . blackness which j'eh- gulfed them. Back:in the rear of the plane two men played'check- ' rs. After a few minutes the pilot came back up thelaisle. He nodded comradely to Kay, hut Doris regarded him with urch suspicion. • He slopped to point out t the window, and say', "We're over the Alleghenies now—the 'graveyard of avialors." But an hour later the passenger;! 'were'still doing-.the sam« comlnonplacc things to 'pass' tha • time. The trip was uneventful. , "Nothing ever happens," the air hostess said, "except once In ft while a passenger' is sick. It's an exciting life, though. You're never sure'just what might be ahead." " At midnight the plane'glided to earth at the l^ewark Airport and the passengers disembarked. 'Kay looked at her'wrist-watch and judged Ihat Ted Graham would be flying over the -High Sierras now. Her thought3 spanned the continent and perhaps they readied Ted, for : at that minute.he sat back in his chair and thought about the three girls who had applied for jobs as stewardesses that morning. He-carried a picture, neatly and precisely closeted in his'mind, of Kay Dunn's face. (To Be Continued) confessed, and you will make due return of this writ as required by liuv. Witness my hand and the seal of snld court, this 28lh day of February, 1930. H. M. CRAIG. Clerk By A. P. Smith, D. C. (Seal) v Not beinj able to locate Ihe abov named defendants within Mississippi County, I have served the same by |>osting copy of summons on the property of each defendant und by this publication ns re- quired by Section 5619 of 'Crawford &. Moses Digest. Dated this Ihe llth eiay of September, 1936. O. H. Wilson, Sheriff By Arch Llndsey, D. S. 12-19 NOTICE • Am-article bo» t ht of BURKE HARDWARE CO., not sausttctory In « T «ry w»y we will refund your money witliovl question, provided yon rtturn il in Ihe same candiMn as recflvtd and in a. reasonable U-ngt h of time, s»y » w «v or ten Airs. Our first price is our best pnce, and W« Have One Mre TO AT.K Burke Hardware Co. 312 W. Main Blythevillc, Ark. Dirt Vanishes from Clothes Washed in Water with Zero-Hardness That's wliy clollics laundered by us arc so clean. . . . the water we use is softened to zero-hardness. Too, the pure soap \ve use is harmless to clothes but positive in its cleaning. Treat your clothes to rt bath like this. . . . you'll be pleased with the way they look. Phone 327 BLYTTTEVILLE LAUNDRY Plant Winter Legumes Increase yield 250 Ibs. of seed cotton per acre by planting Hairy Vetch.: We have the only planter equipped to plant Vetch in cotton and • corn middles.. We can furnish Duplex Hoppers and Legume attachments lo convert your Ehawnee Cotton and Corn planter to Legume planter at nominal cost, . Paul Byrum Ark.

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