'Served by the United Press THEVULE RIER THE-DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XXVII—N'9. 107 Blylhevllle Courier, Blythevllle Her»ld, Blytheville Dally News, Mississippi Valley Leader. m.YTHuviu.K, ARKANSAS.-JMONDAY SKPTKMHBR 20, COUNTY'S BIGGEST FAIR READY TO U.S. Will Not Bother Maker of Home Bre\y| fr f/ TIMED Deliveries to Blytheville Branch Office Already \ Total 4.500 Bales. With deliveries up lo date approximately 4,500 bales, and with daily receipts Increasing steadily, it has become evident that the Blytheville branch office will handle far in exce.ss of the 10,000 bale seasonal minimum, conligent upon which the' office was established. There has been a steady growth in association membership in this" territory since the office was opened, until now approximately 15.000 hales are pledged to the cooperative. New members are coming in daily, and many old members have already delivered cotton in excess of their contract obligations. Ben Phillips, local manager, said today that it seemed certain the office would handle at least 20,000 bales, and many predict total deliveries of 25,000 or more. .- Rapid increase in-the volume ol deliveries last, week made necessary an enlargement of the local stun". A second office man was added last week and anolher classei •Is due to arrive tonight, thus giving the office a slaff of six, including two classers, two office men. a field represenlativc and a sample toy. Staple Has Improved The first deliveries, early this month, v:ere largely of prematurely opened cotton, short, In staple and weak in fibre, but the last week or iwo has seen a very marked improvement in quality, until now a major part of the association's receipts are better ttian an inch in staple. A good 'deal of very shoVt cotton is still coming 'from ;• the/Leaqhvilie territory, K but else• wbere"-«*i»wmber : rains : and krW- coming on of the later crop have . resulted in very noticeable improvement.. This has largely eliminated complaints as .to the class given by the association. Deliveries are'coining from all parts of the territory served by the local office, which 'embraces Mississippi ' county and part of southeast -Missouri. Some deliveries are •• also being made from Poinsett and Croighead counties. Officers of the Mid-South association are well pleased with, the volume of business which the Blytheville branch is doing. Mr. Phillips said this morning. Deliveries here exceed those at any other office of the organization except thr inain offlce at Memphis, which is said to be handling close to 2,000 bales a- day. Other branch offices are at Marl anna and Helena, and at Dyersbiirg. Tenn. Good Quality Encouraged Local men who were active in obtaining the co-op branch here are also well pleased with the way it is working out. Besides the bene- flls which will come through the orderly marketing of a substantial part of (he crop in a year of unfavorable market conditions, they see also that the association policy of selling cotton and settling .with members strictly on the basis of the grade and staple of th,e cotton delivered provides a needed in' cenlive to the growing of desir- r able varieties. Farmers who in [he past have sold Iheir cotton on the "hog round' plan at a price largely based on the average quality and value of .MEMPHIS,,Sept:, 29. (UP)—tfe, home 'owner who mak^s home brew for his own consumption "Is virtually safe so far as government men arc concerned," .Colonel A. W. Woodcock, chief of Ihe nation's dry forces, here on a lour of inspec- lion, said today. . Explaining' his statement the prohibition director said: "Our men must have warrants before any search can be made and to get a warrant there must be evidence ot sale. There are also insurmountable obstacles'iii reaching the small home .violator. ''Besides, T have always understood that the basic philosophy ol prohibition was aimed at the big 'commercial violators. It was the tremendous abuses in Uie liquor traffic thai brought It. on." The dry chief's statement regarding manufacturers of honic brew for their own use was viewed with. interest as it follows closely his statement last week that home owners who make beer and wine for home consumption would not be molested, by ., federal prohibition agents. Rubber Checks and "It" Girl Who Bounced Em New York State Organization Will Write Plank Dictated by Roosevelt. SYRACUSE, N. Y., \\ Y., Sept. 29. (UP)—New York state Democrats met here today -to renominate Gov Franklin D. Roosevelt, select a candidate for attorney general, and choose other party nomiriees. The y g9V?rnor's control of the'con- veritloh (was-made evident soon af r *r ; hj«-4riival: Mindful '<if'the fact that he is likely to be a strong presidential possibility in 1932, leaders harkened to his views on all party affairs. He outlined to them in a private conference the general tenor of his prohibition views which will''be incori»rated in a plank urging repeal,of the 18th amendment and definitely advocating state option and state control of the manufacture and sale of intoxicants. Defendant in 47-Year-Old ; Murdei- Case Will.Jase -•Case-on Self-Defense. Lake Erie Plane Victim's Body Is Washed. Ashore CONNEAUT. O., Sept. 29. (UP) —The body of Willard Parker, pilot of a plane which crashed in Lakke Erie, was found here yesterday, and today authorities sought to recover the body of his passenger, William J. McNulty, of Columbus, reported sighted in the lake by a lug. Parker's body was found on the beach just west of the Ohio-Pennsylvania state line by Henry Harvey and George Leppla, farmers. The discovery cleared, up a four day mystery as to'.what had become of the two occupants of the monoplane which left Cleveland airport for an unknown destination. Abandon Hope (or Six Aboard Wrecked Craft ST.. JOSEPH, Mich., Sept. 29. (UP —Hope for the rescue of six persons aboard Ihe fruit packet- North In this, picture we liave two extremely interesting exhibits—the,famous "It" girl Clara Bow, registering, dismay and disillusionment, and the sheaf of "rubber" checks which she handed to the proprietor of an, elite gambling resort at Calneva. near Reno. Nev. The checks, which total $13,000 and. which arc signed vitli dainty Clara's signature, did the gambling house no good, as the -paymir.t stopped" siamp can be .een oa them. Clara says she thought the chips used at'the.game represented a^lot less money than .hey really did, and insists she handed'the gambling house proprietor blank checks,, signed, and trusted "' • to him as a gentleman that th ey would be filled in .properly. Topic Will Not Be Discuss: ed in Approaching Addresses by'Hoover. ' • .WASHINGTON, Sepl. 20 (UP) — President Hoover will 1 present DIB problems and hopes of hk administration lo the American people this and next week In Ihe' first :.,-jr- les of speeches he has made since his mldweslcrn lour nearly a year ago. ' ' The lopics Mr. Hoover will discuss are known only lo a fuw, but it was said today by a clcso as dale that prohibition would not be among them. •The. addresses will to at-Cleveland, Oct. 2, Boston, Oct. fl. and King's Mountain, Oct. 1. Mr. Hoover hus -remained silent isince the action of the New -York slate Republicans In adopting a wet''"stand: H.5 has not answeret : claims, of we Is that-the Republican I parly h, .receding from tlje dry po |5lllon assumed in Ihe prcsldenilnl [race of 1928. His associates say he will conllmw this silence. Vf an Struck iy Car on 51 Sunday E?.rn Wallace, 'n, believed lo be a sldeilt of Sldon, Ark., 'Is' In a ltle.nl condition at Ihe Blylhovllle ospllal 'suflcrlu'g from a'fractured ull Mislalni'd when lie wux .struck ' a car on Highway , 01 near leclc. Mo_ early Sunday morning. According lo reports Wallace was It by (In machine when ho start- to cross the highway In tlie :e ol a companion. The driver the machine stopped, his com- alon said, and gave his nam? and tldress to Stcele officers- Wallace •as plm-ed on a but, and brought i this city and carried to the hov Ital. Ho has a Bister at Pangburn, Uk. Wallace had been working aar Steelc. Efforts to locate Steelc officers ils afternoon to confirm a report i at the driver of the machine which truck Wallace had been placed In all were lutlle but It, Is understood hat no charges were made. SEMEELTGK OUNTERSVILLE, Ala., Sept. 29. (UP)—Arraignment of James P.. Neely, 74-year-old defendant in a •47-year-old murder trial here, has been . set for Tuesday before Circuit Judge A. E. Hawkins, Solicitor Claud D. Scruggs announced today. Neely will plead not. guilty on grounds of self defense, the solicitor said he understood. Neely, under a first degree murder' indictment for the murder of Hiram Cooley in 1883,-was arrested recently in Texas after eluding capture for nearly a half century. He admitted he struck Cooley in a fight over "a slurring remark" against the character of a woman but' insisted he did so in self defense. The 1 defendant has asked the court to appoint three attorneys to defend him as he was reduced to a matter- of $1.50 when he was arrested. He. nominated O. D. Street sr., R. G. Roland and Mack Kilcreas. whom Judge Hawkins .Indicated he would appoint. Two Couples', Divorced Try Wedded Life Again Southeast Missourians_believe In, •"trying it over." Marriage .licenses were issued here Saturday "and'to- day to two couples who had been divorced and were remarrying. ... Mrs. Eugenia Anderson arid J. B. Anderson, both of. Steele.,. were married by Justice E. D. Walker this morning and Miss Oerieyieve t Coleman*, "of ••H61)andr'n£arrled.''J. J 1 B. Holly, of Cooler, for the second time, Saturday rilght. Justice" R. L. Mcknight performed the ceremony. and value of the particular cotton delivered, are learning for the first . time that cotton of good staple commands a premium over the extremely short varieties that makes it decidedly more profitable. Nexl year, it Is predicted, many growers will switch lo varieties yielding a staple oy\\ inch or belter. "CriU /n of the association for failure 16 place a value <~. ... trcmely short cotton equal to the - price some buyers have been paying for It- is not justified by the facts," Mr. Phillips declared. "The association policy Is lo obtain for ils members the highest possible return for their cotton. If we were to allow more than Its actual worth (or short cotton we would have to penalize the man who delivers long cotton. That would be neither fair nor good business. It is the kind of buying policy that has encouraged Ihe production of short cotton in (his territory and that is largely responsible for the decline . In recent years of the average quality of Blylhevllle coltcfi." Evidence I hat growers are well satisfied with tra way the association Is fimuctioning Is seen not only in the large receipts of the local office, but particularly in the ^ lact that deliveries have Included n considerable number of big lisls, running fiver too hxles^ _: of the craft on the shore between South Haven and St. Joseph. Captain W. E. Preston of the Grand Haven coast guard reporled the North Shore went down about 30 miles off Racine. Wis. ; Watch is being maintained along the beach for" the bodies of Captain Erwin Anderson, his bride and" his crew of four. Morrow Returns From Mexico, Meets Hoover WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. (UP)— Ambassador Dwtght W. Morrow returned here today from Mexico to submit his resignation and confer with President Hoover and Secretary of State Stlmson on International relations between this country and Mexico. Police Court Shows ... Better Times Returning Better times are back again and the proof Ls in police court says no otlwr an authority than Chief of Police M. G. Goodwin. Thirteen fines and forfeitures were assessed in police rourt this morning and oil defendants, with execution of one, a negro woman, paid off at the chiefs desk. At a less prosperous time of the year, a goodly portion of the violators would have been forced to work out and lay out tteiv fines In iall according to Iht chlel. burdening the city with their upkeep'.-The w-elcome . sign • to better times is out at police headquarters. Willie Webster .was fined $10 for disturbing the peace. Bud Llnyd Carlos Atkins, Fred Wallace were also fined $10 • on disturbance charges. 1 Kate I^arsha was fined S10 for petit larceny. Ei»ht were fined for public drunkenness. W. E. Robertson, An Officer for, 18. Years, Succumbs to Old "Illness. HAYTI. Mo., Sept. 29.—W. E. Robertson, chief of police of Hay- tl- for 18 year's, died at his home here about 8 o'clock' Saturday night. He had sufTenxl from cancer of the stomach for len years. ' ' In spite of his illness Mr. Robertson was able to perform the duties of his office until very recently. Two weeks ago he submitted his resignation because of the condition o,f his health. Known as a fair and courageous officer. Mr. Robertson made many friends and few enemies during his long term as chief of nolfce. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon. Mr. Robertson is survived by two daughters. Mrs. Henry Byars and Miss Thelma Robertson. Soldiers Guard Negro Held in Alabama Jai Seotember Has Bought Substantial Improvement Reserve, Bank Declares. ..LITTLE ROCK, "sepl! 29 (UP)—' Conditions are looking a whole lot better for the southwest. A report of the tenth district federal reserve bank today was favorable for the fall nionths, pointing out improvements in the peneral situation. Conditions for agriculture, livestock, Industry and trade in the district .improved substantially with the' passing of the prolonged period of excessive summer h;at and dry weather, the report said. September crop reports, while disclosing some of the effects of the drouth, indicated growing crops arid pastures made good progress late in August after rains and lower temperatures'brought relief. ' Out of sixleeh field crops grown n the district, yields of corn, tame nd wild hay, grain sorghums, pring wheat arid cotton were es- imated to be smaller than.last- ear and below the five year average. On the other hand yields of win- er wheat, oats, rye, barley, sugar >eets, white potatoes, dry beans, •room corn and tobacco w.?re estimated to be larger than last year and generally above the five year .verage. HUNTSVILLE, Ala., Sept. 20 (UP)—Alabama militiaman stooi guard over Madison county Jal here today defending a negro, O H. Henderson, Warrior,. Aln., held on suspicion of shooting H. E. Ross 41, prlnccvllle business man, am | seriously wounding Mrs.'Rcss whei i they Interrupted a burglar in thel home. A mob of 500 men was cleared from (he vicinity of the Jail lai night by shots fired over the head; of Us members. Report Serious Quakes in Argentine Republic SALA. Arg., Sept. 29. (UP)—The township pi Sanla Rosa was reported "virtually destroyed" in advices from Cafayette today describing a series of 36 eorlh shocks in the last six days. The last shock damaged the Los Sauces dnm and caused the death of a woman. Several other locali- ies were severely damaged; HIS OWN METHOD PAOOSA SPRINGS, Colo. (UP) —Curious throngs which gathered on the old J. M. Archuleta ranch to hunt reputed gold were scattered In a hurry recently when a workman on the ranch declared the money already had been found, divided and taken away by two men. The wormnn later reported he merely had related the story in order to clear the ranch of J the people. He wanted to put up his hay without; interference.' Bankers to Hear Talks, by Economic Experts CLEVELAND. Sept. 29 (UP) — Economic problems and policies lotichine upon Ihe individual, the community, the state and the nation, as well as private canltal. will be the concern of some 6,000 bankers who were gathered here todiv for the annual convention of the American bankers association. Numerous Items Involving In many ways the financial structure of the nation were subjects to be scrutinized during the next few days when economic experls propound their views arid reeonimeridiittons. Segro House Razed in New Addition Sunday A two room negro shack, proper:y of Mott Keen, In the Holllpeter- Shonyo addition was razed last night by fire of an unknown origin. The blaze was not discovered un- lll it had gained full headway and before firemen could lay a hose line from the nearest blocks away, the burned. ' fire plug, building five had Pennsylvania Mine Gas Blast Fatal to Three PtTTSTON, Pa., 3«pt. 29. (UP) —A gas explosion In a shaft of the Pittston company.mine today killed three minors and seriously in- JU---H four nihers. the explosion occurred 500 fee underground. Thought U.S..Would Act When France Ousted Him NEW YORK, Sepl. 29 (UP) — William Randolph Hearst, speakm over a national radio hookup las night, denied that the secret An glo-French treatlese his newspapsr obtained and published two -year ago were obtained by. theft o bribery, or that he Intended injiir ing France In publishing then Commenting .upon his recent ex pulslon from Frnnce as n result o the Incident he explained his fat ure to make more active protest b ntlmating he had believed ther was tome official at Washlngto 'with independence enough an back bone enough to defend th rights of law abiding America citizens sojourning abroad, and t vindicate the validity of an Am erlcan- passport and to maintain tl liberty and dignity of America citizenship." •Yisco Again Defendant In Water Damage Suit Another suit was added to the ;eries of "flood damage suits" that have been filed against the Frisco ailroad when Lon Wahon placed a complaint In civil court today. Watson, through his attorney, J. r. Cost™, asks damages of $5,000 (rom th Frisco alleging that the obstruction of natural drainage of urface water by the railroad com>any caused water to back up on ils land and destroy its vplue for crops in 1927. Five Cases of Typhoid Fever in Blythevill •There are now five cases of t: phold fever in Blytheville. accon Colonel of Marines Slain Wife Attacked/Relatives Declare. WASHINGTON, Sept, 29, (UP)— The police theory that.Lt. Col nlch ard Bennett Creccy. prominent mn rine coqis officer, brutally hackei ils wife to the point of death am hen killed himself was disputed by his family today, throwing 1 a clou< of mystery over a crime which end ed one of Iho most brilliant ca reers In the marine corps. Oreecy's-ilster-ln-Ww, MM. Dim d-'B. Creecy ol BflUmdre, saw ta?. ; Hi-.iiis the;belle) of.-' ily that' her- brother-In murdered and his wife brutally at- :acked willi a hatchet m thpir ipartmenl. at the Mayflower Hotel Sunday. • • • • Open'Wednesday, With (he big Bodhar shows.-on 1 he grounds, ready to open tonight, - nd with preparations nearly coin-.- -.' lelc for the largest and.most va-. '•'•.' rl'd display of agricultural-.prod'-:..-•:• lets ever held in Mississippi 'cnun-.'- 1 '/ y, all sponsors of the aimuai-Mis--,. •'•>:. Isslppl county fair asked today-Was"- ?.,' 'air, treatment from (he 1 wc»Ui?r -'-' " nan. -..'•' . '..•••. ;•'; "Forget, about.-hard'times.: Comi': -,; and. enjoy yourselves," is the Irl'yU:.; : allon which the fair management;:Y: spending ovsr;"northeast:Arkansas': ' ami southeast 'Missouri, |arid" .with' .he. best attractions 'ever,brought '"• here It If,' predicted ; the res'ponie : will break he records "of"former" ; years, .- - i '" . ' » '<-.:'•'', This year's Mississippi 'county ; fair, like all Ils predecessors, Is free to all. It Is supported, by-trie bui!-' ness men of BlythevilLe, w,h'o eit'ch' year contribute. lii "the : neighbor;} '-'.hood of $2,000' to provide an ann'Ual - ; -affair at which the people/ of .UiSJ- county-, may get together, ferww-' acquaintances and "compare;.trie'.ie-l : suits-of - their year's; activities'; 1 .•/'•'••'.i'.' -"Despite ah adverse "year.we'-are . going to have' the best fair and'.iKe"-' biggest fair"ever Held 1L : ' •-••'"•• pi county," declares J. Mill.'Brooks;, who, as secreta'ry"6f' the "chamber' of commerce,' has been''In'.' 'charge -.' of preparations. "The "exhibits will be there, more arid In many.cases better than ever before." All; that is ; V I needed Is fair'weather'to'.permit •;! the people to come and sec tJiemv : and enjoy the flhe ; amusement . program that": has been"' r jirpTlded.?- ""' '"' WW SKo* *ft>tr*r*mM*'''}. ' Irigoyen's 111 Health Due U> Deep Depression BUENOS.AIRES'; s«pt. M (UP) —Former president Hypoilto Irlgoy- en has suffered r> serious relapsc'tri health, government physicians rer- [wrted today. The 'physicians examined the former president aboard the cruiser Belgranb where he Is held a. vlr- tuai prisoner. Irlgnyen's condition was reported due-to heart trouble induced by deep depression. Soviet to Give Military Credit for Factory Work MOSCOW, IUP) — Under an amended law on military service, thousands of young men will, serve their terms In Soviet industrial enterprises, combining Industrial with Ing to reports sent to the coim military training. health unit. In continuing the campaign against the disease, which has recently broken our anew ill (his city, there 220 persons wire given inoculations Saturday by members of the unit. Numbers of others are taking them from their physicians. Bonnie Lynn Ratdlffe, six year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Ratdlffe. and Billlc Ann McDonald, age two and a half years, arc new patients. Arlen Cross, 9. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Beaton, and Martha Jane Beaton, daughter of Miss Elizabeth Blylhe are oters who have the disease. Charles Hall, 15, Hurt When Auto Hits Bicycle Charles Emerson Hall, 15-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hall, is confined to his bed because of injuries received In an accident Friday night when his bicycle collided with Frank Webb's automobile at the corner of Main and Eighth streets. Full Mechanical Control Seen for Racing Yachts ''By Cornelius Vandtrbill jr. ABOARD STEAM YACHT WINCHESTER, Newport. R. I.. Sept. 20. (UP)—An all-metal mechanically fitted sloop loomed as the next possibility In the international yacht racing field. This and limiting the water line length to 65 Instead of 15 feet, it Is understood on good authority, The youth's left leg was cut so w111 be ' h e outcome of meetings of that five stitches were necessary j VH Nevv York yacht club's racing and hts left arm was also sprained. The bicycle was demolished and the machine slightly damaged. Commodity Prices Hit Lowest Marks in Years committee shortly. : < It Is further claimed the American committee has received two tentative proposals for challenge. NEW YORK, Sept. 29 Commodities loday were depressed to the lowest price* in many years In early dealing, but th; majority rallied later. Wheat touched a naw low since 1906, cotton since 1915, sugar, rubber and raw silk new lows for all WILLING TO BET ROSEBORO, Ore.. (UP) — Bob •West, parachute Jumper, wants to i' wi * er S'.OOO he can reach the (UP) ~ ground from 4,000 feet In a 'chute OREGON CITY, Oro-, (UP) — Seven Day Adventists held a revival here with three FIJI Itland time, copper since 1896. and tin ch/eftans as principal speakers, since 1809. Ttree thousand nttendjd. " '.j ;i. faster than any other human. FIJI ISLANDERS SPEAK Men assigned to this military- industrial division will be under regular army discipline and subject to the usual military rules After the completion of their terms they will bs urged to remain in the industries. It is hoped In this way to develop a large class of skillet labor and administrative personne for the growing Soviet economy. Thomas Edison as Train Butcher Boy Rememberet CHICAGO, (UP)—The days whin Thomas Edison was working as train butcher," crying his wares of books, candy, fruit and papers or trains between Chicago and Delroli are well remembered by M. E. Gilbert. 82, retired telegraph operator of Oak Park. III. "I first met . ow 'are 'being devoted' to 'geftinj ' ' -'' - . hem properly placed. •' '- .;.-'»'.; -.-'.i This year's fair .will- be' at' once ;> i' demonstration of the. 'extent Mo'' ^ fhlch 'agricultural, diversification :' las progressed In. the county inrrer .-."cent years, and revelation to thos* ••"_' who have been under the.. Impres- -. sion that heat and drouth 1 of : Uai '; summer - burntd "up Mlsstssipjpl . . • Bounty's crops. Naturally the drouth ias had 'its effect'' but' some -.re^. ' markably fine. exhibits are In pros- . pect • neverth.elss'. •"'••' r \-.-~ •'•":• Oue crop -that in general has suj.j . vived the dry weather with llul* ••'• loss Is soybeans. Hailed by -County Agent J. .E; Critz as the. future salvation of the cotton belt's feed problem: they have done well this year where coni and other- crops' • were -burned dry. -A fine exhibit' of '. them - is planned at the fair as ~» • • demonstration that It is possible to • produce plenty of feed even under ' unfavorable conditions. - •'".' Family Cm to Compete That the dairy development pi&- ••• gram of the past few years has pro- : :-. duced results will be shown In a; •' lal competition . for family •. cows. Importation of high quality Jersey and Holstsln cattle has hot ' only resulted In the building up of some fine pure bred and grade herds, but has Improved the qualltv. /of dairy cows kept for family "USQ. •• Another new feature of the lair . this year Is to be a special Hampshire hog show. Last spring a" .carload of pure bred gilts was brought . here by the local chamber of com- • merce and distributed among farm- .' ers In this vinclnity. From most of these good litters of pigs have been . raised, laying a foundation for .the breeding of high quality hogs. . .'. Dolores Del Rio Better After Serious Illness HOLLYWOOD. Sept. 29. (UP)— Dolores Del Rio, screen actress, was Grass Laki "Later I used to see him frequently plcnish his stock of candy, fruit, books and papers He was then running between Detroit and Chicago, but when I first knew him he was tralnboy running between Detroit and Port Huron." VOIIM FHKon m i re P orlcd convalescing today from a «*'<»» " ln «s " ha conflnedher - M nn i said Gilbert. (0 hcr nome s!x fa Chicagoan Remembered Hogs In Michigan Ave. CHICAGO, (UP)—Droves of hogs proceeding down Chicago's State street were frequently seen when the is more grave than had previously been dis-. closed. "Miss Del Rio was stricken with an attack of acute puelltls which at times resulted In a temperature of 105," a bulletin issued by Drs. P. C. Fish b* u« h and Leo Berger said. United Artists have postponed her latest picture. STARTS LONG WALK BOULDER, Colo. (UP)-Koch- sharovoy, Russian student at the University of Colorado, recently b<- His favorite sport as a youth was to jump on the backs of the ness as Uiey were being drivsn lo market. Wheeler,, who died recently in Hannibal, Mo., was one of the first chocolat *' WEATHER newsboys of the Chicago Trlbun;, | Tuesday. ARKANSAS-MosUy cloudy and probible local .showers tonight and '
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