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Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS Mday, July 14, 1961 WANT AD RATES All Wffnt Ads or* poyob!« Nl Odvance but ad will be occ»pt*d ever the telephone and accomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the UP- dentandlng the account Is payabfe when ttatement It rendered. Number On* Thre» Six Orw ef Wordi Day Dayl Dayi Mo. Op to 15 .63 1.50 2.25 6.50 t6 to 20 .8? 1.80 2.75 8.00 21 to 25 1.00 220 3.20 9.SO 26 to 30 1,10 7.40 3.60 11.00 31 to 35 1.30 2.70 4.10 12.50 • 36 to 40 1.50 3.20 5.00 ;4.00 41 to 45 1.60 3.40 5.50 15.50 46 to 50 1.80 3.70 6.00 17.00 Initials of one or more letters, group of figures os house or telephone numbers count 01 one word. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t Time .... 90c per Inch per day 3 Times .... 75c per inch per day * Times .... 65c per Inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per Inch per month Rotes quoted above ore for eor>- •ecutive insertions. Irregular or iklp 4ate ads will take the one-day rat*. All doily classified advertising copy •III be accepted until 5 p.m. for publication the following day. The publisher reserves tho right to revise or edit all advertisements of fered for publication and to re|ect any objectionable advertising §ub- mitted. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless •rrors are called to our attention after FIRST Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 3 - Lost & Found LOST: 25-pound white Frcon cylinder. If found please notify Joe Webb. Dial 7-5512. 7-14-3tp 13 5 - Funeral Director* AMBULANCE SERVICE, Burltl Association, OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME, Dial 7-6771. r M-tf 49A - General Construction SHELL HOMES $1795 — $3495 FINISHED HOMES . $ 10 Down Please Let Us Furnish You With Estimates HOPE Builders Supply Dial 7-2381 6-22-tf BLUE CHAT for driveways, top soil, fill sand, dozier for yard leveling. Lavender Construction Co. Dial 7-3756. 7-14-Gtc 69 - Truck Rentolt RENT a new truck for moving furniture, etc. Local or long distance. All furniture pads, dollies and loading equipment furnished. AVIS Rent-A-Truck, at PERRY'S TRUCK STOP, Hwy. 67 East, Dial 7-9974. S-Z-U 73 - Wanted To Buy NOTICE Top prices paid for persimmon and gum timber. Contact Saylors, 2 miles north of Hope on Highway 29. 3-9-tf 75 - Instruction AMBULANCE SERVICE, Oxygen equipped, Two-Way Radio, Burial Association, Herndon - Cornelius Funeral Home, Phone 7-4686. 6-28-tf 13- Boots, Motors, Trailers FOR SALE: 14 foot Red Fish fiber glass fishing boat and trailer (never been used -completely new) S275 also 1961 5'i HP Evinrude motor S220 brand new). Contact H. T. Saunders, 520 North Elm or call 7-4362. 7-12-3tp IBM Three young men and three single young women as trainees in IBM operation. No experience necessary. Good starting salary, good future. For an interview call Mr. Moore at Plaza Motel Friday and Saturday. 7-14-2tp 90 - For Salt FOR SALE: Two automatic chicken feeders - one 6,000 capacity, one is 10,000 capacity. Hi chicken brooders 1,000 capacity each and. approximately 25 automatic waterers. Make me an offer, Fern Houston, Antique Shop, corner of Hazel and Third. 7-13-3tp FOR SALE: One wheel trailer with hitch. Priced cheap. Telephone 7-4022, 7-12-3tc 94 - Apartments, Furnished FOR RENT: Air conditioned nicely furnished four rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, 801 East Third Street. 6-22-tf FOR RENT: Furnished apartment, 203 High Street, and five oom house on High Street. 7-3174. 7-13-lf FOR RENT: Kitchenette apartment, furnished, has large cer- ramic tile shower, all bills paid, Contact Fern Houston, Antique Shop, corner of 3rd and Hazel. 7-14-3tp FOR RENT: Two bedroom apartment, furnished and all bills paid. Contact Fern Houston, Antique Shop, corner of 3rd and Hazel. 7-14-3tp 80 - Male Help Wanted FOR SALE: 16-ft. Carter Craft Boat with convertible top. Complete with 75 h. p. Evinrude motor and trailer. Telephone 7-3756. 7-14-etc 29 - Sewing Machines SINGER SEWING MACHINE 00. Sales and service, repairs on any make machine. Dial 7-6713. n-so-tf 34 - Slaughtering Processing RALPH Montgomery Market, custom slaughtering. Meat for your deep freeze. We buy cattle and hogs. 11-tf CUSTOM Slaughtering, Beef or pork cut and wrapped for your deep freeze. Contact Barry's Grocery, 7-4404. 7-29-tf WE ARE dressing poultry, processing beef and pork, for everyone. Call MOORE BROS. 7-4431. 8-19-tf 46 - Services Offered FOR PASTURE clipping call Larry Moore, 7-3853. Good tractor, new bush hog and want to work. 5-25-tf 62 - Barber Service NEW AND MODERN, Perry's Barber Shop at Perry's Truck Stop, Highway 67 East is now open. Hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day except Sunday. Delmer Pipkin, barber. 5-26-tf STANDARD COFFEE CO. will hire two route men for established route. Transportation furnished and expenses paid. Must be able to furnish references and bond. Ages 21-45. For interview see D. E. Swann, Barlow Hotel, Hope. Ark.. Sat., July 15, 6 a. m. to 11:30 a. m. 7-13-2tp 81 -Female Help Wanted POPULAR AVON COSMETICS Has opening in Shover Springs Area Fine earnings, convenient hours. Write Mrs. C. Johnson P.O. Box 944 Texarkana, Texas 7-l4-3tc WAITRESS WANTED: Apply in person at Oaks Cafe. 7-14-31| 101-Houses for Sole FOR SALE: Because of ill health I am selling my home, 515 S. Walnut. ' 7-12-3lp FOR SALE: Fashion Homes. Nothing down. El Dorado model at "Y" South Main and 23rd Streets. Strout Realty. 7-3-lmop FOR SALE: By owner five room home, attic fan, garage, plenty of shade. Near grade school and store. 509 S. Spruce. Telephone 7-2223. 7-14-Otp 82 - Male or Female Help Wonted MEN-WOMEN $20 daily. Sell luminous nameplates. Write to Reeves Co., Attleboro, Mass. 6-30-lmop 91 - Wanted to Rent WANTED TO RENT: couple with child. Would like small furnished apartment. Permanent renters. Dial 7-4547. 7-12-3tp WANTED TO RENT: Improved 80 or larger farm. Give partic-v ulars and location from Hope. Abe Steinle, Hillsboro, Kansas. 7-14-3tp 21 - Used Cars 21 - Used Cart 1959 FORD CUSTOM 300 ' 4-door, radio, heater, white tires,, good solid car $1150 1960 FORD FAIRLANE 2-door, radio, heater, 6 clylinder .. . $1450 i960 FORD GALAXIE 2-door, radio, heater, Fordomatic .... $1795 1957 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN Station Wagon, Fordomatic, Radio, Heater, Air conditioned $1 195 HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Second Dial 7-^371 Doomed Dr. Soben Is Ruled a Spy NEW YORK (AP)—Dr. Robert A. Soblen—already doomed by blood cancer has been convicted on a spy charge that could bring a death chair sentence. But the judge who presided at his trial plans to send the 61- year-old psychiatrist to some institution that "is able to afford humane and decent medical facilities." "Justice must be just,' says Federal Judge William B. Herlands. The judge directed medical specialists to recomemnd to him today where to send Soblen. The psychiatrist closed his eyes and turned chalky-white as the jury found him guilty Thursday of spying for the Soviet Union during World War II. He writhed on the reclining chair he had used much of the time during his four-week trial. Soblen, who had taken pills frequently during the trial and sucked on ice cubes, did not take the witness stand to defend himself. Doctors testified for the defense that he has lymphatic leukemia and has less than a year to live. A key witness against Soblen was his brother, Jack Soble, 57, who was sent to prison for 7 J i years in 1957 for espionage. The brother, who spells his name differently, pleaded guilty to heading an espionage ring that was closely connected with Soviet embassies in many countries. The brothers, born in Lithuania, came to this country in 1941 and became United States citizens in 1947. Soblen, accused of being a member of his brother's spy ring, was arrested last Nov. 29. He was employed at the tmie as supervising psychiatrist at Rockland State Hospital at Oranged burg, N. Y. He was convicted of providing secret information to Soviet agents over a 20-year span. This included information from the New York bureau of the Office of Strategic Services (OSS), the super-secret World War JI agency. Jack Soble is serving his sentence at the Federal Correctional Institution at Danbury, Conn. SUSPENSES A Short Short Storv By JOYCE TAYLOR There were seven tough, fighting stalwarts in the crew. "Look at 'em," said the chief. "All fearless, courageous, strong." But they had a streak of temper. Untamed temper. Incorrigible. The nature of their work demanded it. Each would fight at the drop of a hat but he would forgive before the hat struck the ground, if there was reason to forgive. • The leader, second in command only to the chief, was McGinley, a little tougher, a little braver and a little meaner than the other six and he could lick 'em all. McGinley, hard nose that he was, took pride in his leadership. He was big, weighing more than his companions. This excess was not fat, but brawn, muscle, bone and a very tough hide. And he used every ounce of his weight to do his job well. Few organi/ations in the world could boast of workers like McGinley. Few outfits could boast of help such as this crew of stalwarts. 19*1 ty KCA, foe. HUGUISD. 1C was the same old cbow. McGinley had something more than mere toughness. He had a rare talent for leadership. He had no breeding, no education, but he tempered his toughness with wise justice. The crew understood McGinley, and although they were often on the verge of mutiny, they never really rebelled. They took his bullying, because he was a natural leader. Theirs was a job that took endurance and strength and enough knowhow to draw out the last ounce of strength and determination. And he realized too that any worker who didn't have fight and a little mutiny in his makeup wasn't worth having on Hie team. McGinley and his co-workers lived a Spartan-like evistance, a life without luxury. The food was good and there was plenty of it. But this was their only indulgence and comfort. Without this one item, they could not have endured. They lived in almost shabby quarters. Often when they worked they slept outdoors, on the job. Seldom did they complain. Perhaps they were too tired, perhaps they were too dumb. But there were other things that made them complain. The job was sometimes too tough, McGinley was too rough. They made their beefs with snarls. They weren't whiners. But at these tmies McGinley stepped in and quickly quelled any budding mutiny. Deep in his heart, McGinley knew that his hold was only temporary. He would not always win. Rusk Has Yet to Prove His State Ability By JAMES MARLOW Associated Pre s s News Analyst WASHINGTON (APi-The one thing above all others which distinguishes Secretary of State Dean Kusk from his famous predecessor, John Foster Dulles, is his qtiiel, almost academic, tone. II is to soon to even guess at whether Husk will be a successful secrolary because so far he j has (raveled pretty much within 'the shadow of President Kenccly, letting him make the tough statements, and the big ones. It also is too soon to know whether this is the way Rusk prefers to operate or whether Kennedy requires it. But what's true of Husk so far has been true of all of Kennedy's cabinet officers. The President does the main talking. From the very beginning Dulles asserted himself in positive, and even belligerent, tones. In this he apparcnlly had the full approval and confidence of President Eisenhower. Dulles was foreign policy. He was in office only seven days when, on Jan. 27, 1953, he made a nationwide TV talk which was flamboyant, harsh and in a very real .sense undiplomatic. These qualities showed up repeatedly for the rest of his time in office. They seemed not so much a reflection of his personality as the expression of a clearly" thought- out philosophy in running foreign affairs. Dulles made headlines in his time with far-fetched statements —like "massive retaliation" and skidding around the brink of war. But after watching the present secretary for almost six months this writer can't think of a single Rusk statement [hat has become identified with his name. . Rusk provided a pretty god insight into his day-by-day conduct with the statement he made this wek before an audience in the National Press Club. It was, pretty much, typical of all his statements so far. He chastised the Communist world for keeping the trouble pot boiling and then spent the rest of his time i a calm analysis of why the Red and the Western world were in the pot. I l was intelligent, well-organized, and detached. But it may be along time before any deeper insights into Rusk—either on his toughness or | his time in a calm analysis of only because under this administration all the decisions appear to be made after White House consultation. Oddly enough—at least at first —any toughness in Rusk is apt to show up in his dealings with American allies before it does in dealing with the Russians, since this much can be taken for granted: If he sits down to negotiate with Russian Foreign Minister Andrei jGromyko, 'neither reason, intelli- Igence nor persuasiveness on Rusk's part will be a deciding ( factor. The Soviet line is laid clown in the Kremlin beforehand In meeting with Allies, Rusk, as the American representative, | is in a belter position to be both j forceful and influential. United Farm Agents Are Named Here Sam & Wilma Medford have been appointed as exclusive local representatives for United Farm f\w,cncy , m HVipc, Arkansas and; the surrounding territory, C. A. Peterson, General Sales Manager for the company, announced today from the home office in Kansas City. Sam Medford has for some time been a co-representative with [Charles Wilburn in the Hope agency. Wilburn has now assumed charge of United operations in Mena. Arkansas, Peterson said. Peterson said United is experiencing a remarkable increase in interest in rural property and that both sales and inquiries from properly seekers arc breaking previous records. "Sales last year totaled nearly $50.000,000" he said. "This represents a substantial increase over any previous year." NLB to Report On Union Vote LITTLE ROCK (AP) - A National Labor Relations Boarff're- port on a June 7 union election at the Coca Cola Bottling Co. showed employes rejected representation by Local 878 of the Teamsters Union. The vote was 88 against to 56 for. Thirty-two ballots were challenged after the election, and the report, released Thursday, altered the original total of G4 ajjainbt to 50 for. Came the day when McGinley's authority w a s challenged by Sampson. The battle that followed , drew blood. They fought tooth! and nail, with every weapon ati their command, but in the end ! McGinley won as he always did, i and Sampson lay panting on tlio ground, unable to continue the battle. ; The other five knew it would I happen that way. Forgiving as always. McGinley! showed his good nature by con-! soling the loser. Not in word.^.j 'because McGinley had a limited vocabulary in which words of ten- i derness had no part. But his ac-1 lions said, "Too bad. You should; have known better, old boy." | And Sampson understood. Ik- growled and said, but not in words, that McGinley was right. He should have known be(h:r. Then the chief said it was dinner time. It was the numn old chow, the stuff they hud every day. They never got tired of it. The meal was blubber and prni mican, because dog teams in ih.- Far North like that kind of food. THE END Hearing Due for Confessed Slayer FORT WORTH. Tex. (AP) Ronald William Whilakcr, confessed slayer of a 22-year-old ma whose body.was found at a lake near North Little Rock, Ark., is due for a habeas corpus hearing today. Whitaker told officers he killed Thomas Watson of Dallas, Tex., two weeks ago in order to get his money and his foreign sports car. Watson's body was found at Hill's Lake near North Little Rock July 1, a bullet wound in the back of the head. Whilakcr was arrested in Ohio last week and admitted the slaying. He told officers he shot Watson at Grapevine Lake in Texas June 30, then drove to North Little Rock where he disposed of the body. When he was arrested, officers found the .22 caliber fifle used in the .slaying, along with Watson's car. Wlu'laker, the gun and car were turned over to Tarrynt County, Tex., nulhurilk'ti Tuciday after I he ex-Navy hospital corpsman was returned from Ohio. Few Facts of Life Around Arkansas By BOB HARING Associated pres s staff Writer A lot of Arl<ansans make music. And at least two mnke instruments others make music on. Both Dcwcy II. Whisenhunt of Rogers and Robert E. Graham of Green Forest are craftsmen who turn out violins, an ancient art which has defied the trend to automation. Making a violin is still a hand skill in most cases. Both men begin with first quality wood, usually imported from Europe. Whisenhunt works with hard maple and European pine from Switzerland and Germany's Black Forest. Whisenhunt buys his wood in blocks and works it down to the required size himself. Both men played the violin for years .before they began making instru m e n t s. Whisenhunt, 51, .studied and repaired violins for years before he began making them at the age of 43. Graham, an orchestra violinist for years, didn't take up the art seriously until after an attack of arthritis about five years ago. He's in his 70s now and make his first violin in 1951. "Testing the instruments is my biggest problem," Graham says, "There aren't many violinists around here and it's impossible for me to" pull the bow any more." He still hand makes each piece of a violin, though, and, recently has turned to creating miniature instruments about eight inches long by five inches wide. Those little ones are not toys— they arc musical instruments on a smaller scale. They sell for about $15, a fraction of the price of a full-sized violin. Graham works on several instruments at a lime to speed his production. It takes him a month to apply the five coats of finishing varnish. Whisenhunt uses from seven to 20 coats of a varnish he mixes himself. He uses tools like those used by the old master violin makers. Whisenhunt once repaired a Stradivarius, a creation of the famed Itanlian violin - makers, valued at $25,000. His own personal favorite of the instruments he owns is a Guarnerius, also a famous Italian make. Whisenhunl's work pace is slower than Graham's. He spends up to two years on one instrument, but works only in between repair jobs while Graham devotes eight hours a day to the task. Whisenhunt owns one violin that is more than 200 years old. "A man swapped it to me for one of my own violins," he recalls. Another old violin he found in Washington state. It has a date of 1746. There is something about the creation of the instrument which attracts both men. "I don't know of a trade that is as fascinating as violin-making," says Whisen : hunt. "And there is none other today in which you get to work with as good wood as I do." Graham says making violins is all he can dt now in the field of music because of his disease. "I love every one of them," he adds. "Each one 1 make becomes a personal thing." South Africa Doesn't Want Mr. Williams WASHINGTON (AP)—The United Slates met a rebuff from South j Africa when it proposed that Asst. Secretary of Stale G. Men- nun Williams visit that country next montti during an African tour. The Slate Department reported officially today that "the government of (he Republic of South Africa indicated that a later date would be more convenient." The South African government's policy of apartheid—separation of white and Negro elements of the ROUNDED BY QtlEENS- Queen Elizabeth u, right, and her great»graadmotJic*. Queen Victoria, tre pictured on this new commemorative stamp. Under the plane is La Conception, Columbus' flag* ship when be dttcoreitd tbt island, Grenada, PROW PEEK — Prototype cruisers for 1962 are taking shape on production lines at Pompano Beach, Pia. Director of pfenning, Herb Pocklington, shows prow or one of secret line which will be tested and kept under, wraps until fall introduction time. country's population under rigid controls—has often been severely criticized in the United States. State Department press officer Francis W. Tully said he was not aware that South Africa gave any reason for stalling off a visit by Williams. According to the schedule published today Williams will leave here next Wednesday for Lagos, Nigeria, to attend a conference of U.S. ambassadors from the African area. He apparently will spend several days in Lagos then go on, during August, to Angola, Basutoland Bechuanaland, Swaziland, Mozambique, Malagasy Republic and the Federation of Rhodesia and Myasaland. Williams will also attend Ivory Coast independence celebrations at Abidjan, Aug. 6 and 7. JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)—"The U.S. government will certainly not be pleased" with the South Afrcian government's refusal to let Asst. Secretary of State G. Mennen Williams include South Africa on his coming tour the Johannesburg Star said in a front-page report today. The liberal English-language newspaper urged editorially only Thursday that Williams should be allowed to come here and see for himself the racial problems of this country. The Star rebuked the Cape Town Afrikaans newspaper Die Burger for saying , Williams should be kept out because of a controversial remark — "Africa for Africans".—he made in Kenya in his fif'st trip to Aftjiea.vEoreign Minister Eric Louw joined in criticism of that remark. Hope Star Published every weekday aftemouB JTAK PUBLISHING CO. MfJ, C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Washburn, Socy-Treai, at the Star Building tt*t »» Hop* 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192* J1J-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkansas Me*. H, Woshburn, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Donol Parker, Advertising Mar, Mrs. Jean Adler, Classified Mgr/ , C. M. (Pad) Roger, Jr., Circ'l. Mgf. Seorge W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. tittered as second eloss matter a< fhe Past tifflce at Hope, Arkansol under the Act of March 3, 1897. Member ef fhe Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription Rates (payable in advance) fly carrier In Hope and neighborine Per week 5 -3« On* month 1-31 Per year !£** By mail in Hempstpacl, Novixia LaFayette, Howard and Miller Counties — On« month 5 .83 Thr«« months , i."J SI* monthi 3.5« On* rear ••St All other mall — Thret months 3.91 SI* inonthi ?••); One year 15.6( Nofl Advertising ReprctcnfaHvet Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 1602 StericK Bldg. Memphis 2, Tenn.; 505 Texai Bank Bldg., Dalla? 2, Texas; 360fV Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60"F, 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Okb. Member of Tho Associated Press The Associated Press l» entitled ox- ciusively to the use for republicatiwi of all the local news printed !n th/i newspaper, as well of all AP nevi dispatches. Weather Continued from Page One BV THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections of Arkansas: Mostly cloudy with scattered showers and thtmdershowcrs this afternoon and tonight. Saturday partly cloudy with scattered afternoon and evening thundcrshowers. High today high 80s central, mid|") high 80s northeast, high 80s to low 90s southeast and southwest, mid 80s to low 90s northwest; low tonight mid 60s to low 70s central, mid to high 60s northeast, high 60s tq low 70s southeast and southwest, high (iOs northwest. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRES". HighLowP'r. Albany, rain 85 G8 .Of, Albuquerque, cloudy 91 65 Atlanta, cloudy 84 G5 ,39 Bismarck, cloudy 09 55 .04 Boston, cloudy 90 04 .. Buffalo, rain R4 fi7 .11 Chicago, cloudy 80 67 .01 Cleveland, cloudy 80 f>3 .05 Denver, clear 80 53 .. DCS Moines, clear 77 GO .02 Detroit, cloudy 76 G2 1. ^ Fairbanks, rain 60 55 .05 Fort Worth, cloudy 93 75 .. Helena, clear 86 55 .. Honolulu, clear P,:i 74 .. Indianapolis, cloudy 83 G3 .03 Juneau, clear 03 42 .. Kansas City, clear 86 65 .13 Los Angeles, cloudy 91 06 .. Memphis, cloudy 90 73 .01. Miami, cloudy 87 81 Milwaukee, clear. 74 61 .V Mpl.s., St. Paul, clear 81 58 '.'. New Orleans, cloudy 88 73 .01 New York, cloudy 76 09 .01 Oklahoma City, cloudyOO 65 1.4G Omaha, clear 75 58 .07 Philadelphia, cloudy 79 G8 1.17 Phoenix, clear 107 80 Pittsburgh, cloudy 82 C3 .31 Portland, Me., cloudy 85 58 .. Portland, Ore., clear R8 62 .. Rapid City clear 78 55 .. Richmond, clear 9J 70 St. Louis, cloudy 84 09 .11 Salt Lake City, cloudy 96 67 . San Diego, cloudy 77 GO . San Francisco, cloudy 62. 53 . Seattle, cloudy 93 59 . Tampa, clear 96 77 . Washington, clear 87 09 l. CORRECTION In our yesterday's ad, the price of Werners was listed at 2lb, bag for SI.00. It should have read: WEINERS Lb. Bag 69c BARRY 5 UNITED FARM AGENCY NATIONWIDE RURAL REAL ESTATE SERVICE Announces the appointment of Sam & Wilma Medford os the exclusive representatives in its local branch office in Hope, Ark. The office is loc- coted at 1100 East 3rd St., on U.S. 67 and State 4, east edge of town. Medford has been q co-representative with Charles R. Wilburn in the Hope Agency. Wilburn hai now moved to Mena, Ark, to take over UNITED operations there. UNITED is now in it* 36th year of service to buyers ond sellers of ranches, farms, country homes, recreational property, acreage and business properties from coast to coast and ranks as the nation's largest advertiser of rural real estate. Through its world-famous free catalog and consistently heavy all-year advertising in newspapers and other publications throughout the country, UNITED brings buyers from everywhere to the communities it serves. List your property now with Sam & Wilma Medford and hove folks all across the nation as your potential buyers! No charge for listing. UNITED'S local representatives are dependable, licened & bonded. UNITED FARM AGENCY Box 394 Phone PR 7-2207 Hope, Ark.