BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NDRTJTOAeT. i™.»,o.o .»,„ „ •„ _. -. ^"^ VOL. XXXIIF—NO. 253 Blytheville Courier Blythcvlllc Daily News Blytheville Herald • Mississippi Valley Leader -THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI .E, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY n, m; - f S5NGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS", FRANCE FEARS TROUBLE IN NORTH AFRICA Figures Reflect County's Improved Economic Condition Tlie report of the condition of the Farmers" Bank and Trust Co. •of this city as of December 31, 1936, published today, reveals de. posits more than a million dollars greater.than they were a year ago. Very substantial gains in 'deposits were also reported by this county's two other banks, the Mississippi County Bank at Osceola and the Bank of Wilson at Wilson. AS of December 31 Uiere was on deposit In the three banks of the county $4,189,668.95, divided as follows; Farmers Bank and Trust Co., $2,480.382.47; Mississippi County Bank, $1,205,357,53; Bank of Wilson, $503,928.96. At the worst of the depression, about four years ago, total deposits in the county were considerably less ; than a million dollars. A year ago deposits in the Farmers Bank totaled $1,417,000.85. . Cash on Hand Is Up The Farmers Bank report shows cash on hand and in other banks of $1.501,846.89, nearly- two aiid one-half times what U was a year ago. The increase in tills figure reflects the rise in deposits and'a decline ill loans and discounts from $615,657.69 a year ago to $109,729.63 as of December 31. Loans and discounts are also low at the other banks in the county, amounting to £ only $67,68? at Osceola and $83 l' 684.94 at Wilson. Commenting on his bank's re ;porl, B. A. Lynch, president of the .Farmers Bank and Trust Co., said • that the great rise in i volume of deposits a ml i the. five n. greater m- •;-?!crease .in cash'on hand reflected the Improved economic condition of the community. " 'Deposits at Peak As; the result of an unusually'good' cotton crop and a good price for cotton, he said, farmers in general made monjy during 1936 and many of them how have substantial bank deposits. He pointed out, however, that the.year-end figures can hardly be regarded as typical because they reflect the approximate peak both in deposits and i n cash on hand. Withdrawals-and loans to finance operations during the new year will t>s made, beginning soon ,The great decline in loans and discounts since n "year ago, Mr. • Lynch said, was due primarily to the closing out of Commodity Credit Corporation cotton 'loans, of which the bank had about $400 000 a year ago, and to some extent to the improved ability of customers of the bank to liquidate theif ob, ligatlons. '...:• Fort Smith Man Accepts I Utilities Commission Post' I LITTLE BOCK, Jan Q. (UP)— It was learned: from reliable sour-1 ccs Uxlay.that-A: M. Melklngberg-1 er of-Fort. Smith would be appoint-' ed the Ihlrd member of the public' utilities commission by Qov.-elecl Carl E. Bailey, who takes office on January'. 12. Melkihgberger, acco rdingto friends of Hie Incoming governor, this morning announced that he would accept the position, which was offered to him earlier in the week by Bailey. Employes of the governor-elect. while refusing to comment on Mel- kingbsrger's announcement. Indi] cated that It was true but that a ' press report on the appointment would not be made public until later in the day. Where Strike Menaces General Motors Ranchers Save . 13, Marooned in Blizzard on Utah Highway LAS VEGAS, Nev., Jan. 0 (UP) — Ranchers with horse-drawn sleighs loday'rescued 12 passengers ami tlie driver "of a trans-contin- ental bus. marooned between St George and Cedar City, Utah, in a blizzard which, already .has claimed five lives in this region. Three other passengers, who left the bus yesterday, readied Pintura, Utah, safely. There was" no word of several automobiles reported marooned on the • 54-mile snow-bound ' road between St. George and Cedar City It was believed that the ranchers may have returned "to aid them aftei rescuing the bus passengers The 12 passengers and the dnv er of the Burlington company b_uij:were taken to KanarraUlle Utah on the rancher; sleighs and then' transported in ' automobiles to Cedar City over the hazardous snow coiered highwaj,™""" 1- Utiey Case Decision Postponed for a Week CARDTHERSVILLE, Mo.'— Decision in the case of Hubert- Ut- le and J. D. Bnrnett, proprietor and employe of the Crescent night club at Holland, charged with violating a circuit court order banning firearms and gambling from the place, was postponed today until next Saturday. Circuit Judge James Reeves, who took the case under advisement several days ago, had planned to read his decision today but found H necessary to go to Jefferson City on the morning train. New York Cotton NEW YORKTjan. 9 (UP)-Cotton closed very steady. open high low close i?" '?35 1235 1235 1239b Mar ......-1238 1247 1236 1246 Ma l' 1226 1233 1223 1233 Ju ! 1219 1227 1217 1226 001 H87 1188 .1183 1188 De <; ; "85 1186 1183 1186 Spots closed steady at 1306, up Spot Average Is ia.82 The average price of 7-8 inch middling cotton on the len designated spot markets today was 1282 according to the Blylhevlllc Board of Trade. New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jnn. 9 (UP)Colton closed very • steady. open high low close Jan 1232 1237 1232 1237 Mar- 1235 1240 1234 1339 Mny 1223 1SS9 1222 1228 Jul ...... 1213 1222 1213 1222 Oct 1181 1185 1181.. 1185 D « 1192 1182 1186. 1192 Spot* closed steady and unchanged at 1294. . .''.',." . Buffalo . ; ._Tnrrytown'l • * Merldcii Except for four west, co»l planL,, the far-flung General Motors production organlullon H Indicated by the above map the number of plants ill each city being indicated by black squares Attci a toen plants, were closed, due to strikes 01 consequent lack cf parts o'r order. Ihe whole countrywide pro ductlon orianluton faced the threat of a geneiai strike or shutdown as CIO organizer, and man ge- ment continued m deadlock. A few plant,, making such produr-U a, refrigerators and radios, hoped to escape a general strike or shutdown, should one occur Locutions of General Motors plants follow. Seattle, Wash.—Woodworking plant. Oakland,' Calif.—Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly. .-'.-,•. . Los Angeles, Calif.—Bulck, Oldsmoblle, Ponllac assembly. Kansas City,-Mo—Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly. St. Louis,, Mo.r-Chevrolet and Fisher Body as- Tarrjtown. N Y- Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly. Norwood O—Chevrolet nnd Fisher Body assembly. Bristol. Co'tiri—Ball bearings. Menden, Conn—Ball bearings Hni risen, N t J —Rollei bearings Bloomflcld, N J—Export boxes and butteries Baltimore, M"d—Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly Atlanta Ga- Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly Bay City, Mich —Hardened and ground parts ...-K^komo^r^rAuttatae^and domestic^ radios. Grand Hnplds ' Mich—Body stampings l **«'" Lansing,' Mich.—Oldsmoblle works Anderson Ind-Guide Lamp and Remy,Ignition , - Flmtr-Mich-Bulck 'and-Chenolet-phmts, Fuiher , Muncie Ind-Transmissions': and batteries.- Bods and A C spark plugs v ' ' Eembly, Jinisville, Wis—Chevrolet and I'islier Body assembly. Memphh Tenn—Woodworking plant LaGrange III—Diesel Lpcomotl\''"^binL Indianapolis "* Ind —ChenTDlet cotrmercInT "bodies^ aircraft engineering missions': and batteries Cleiehnd O—Fisher and Winlon Diesels. Warren O—Electric pirts nnd Tables. Buffalo, N. Y.—Chevrolet and Fisher Body assembly. Lockport, N. Y.^Radiators and heaters. Rochester, N. Y.—Electrical household appliances. Syracuse, N. Y—Lamps,: bumpers. i . Sagmnw, Mich—Castings, steering gears, transmissions *, t Detroit, Mich —Cadillac and La' Snllc plnnU, Pishei Body and Fleetwood Body plants Toledo, O.J:chevrolet transmissions. Duyton, 0—Refrigerators, electrltnl pnrts, bearing's, lijdraullc brakes, nibber accessories Investigation at Scene ; of! Killing Yields No New Facts for wilh Sam the Preliminary hearing Sheldon, 51, charged , murder of Lee Davis, 41, nt Davis' home in the Tomato community Thursday afternoon, will be held .Monday in municipal court here . J. P. Relnmiller, chief criminal Local Woman, Sought in West by Husband, Is On Way Home , imina investigator for the sheriffs of- nce, and Deputy Arch Lindsey questioned residents or the To- nmto community yesterday but' apparently were unable to un-i cover any clues that might tend! to controvert Sheldon's self-de- 1 Tense plea. So far. as known there were no nctual eye witness to the slaying. Sheldon claims that Davis cursed him and abused him when I • The: disappearance of Mrs. • Ola' Mae Bensted, 29, of this city from Los Angeles, reported in a .news dispatch irom California Wednesday, was explained today in a message to her mother, Mrs. J. IN CITY T B U F P '' 0 " ie liere to I  I L U i Bensted said | nALd'° rnia to flnd D T Kepot'ts 1m- Improvement district' assessments the closing of collection records at Inflicted by DavU In .their gun battle. "Funeral services were held Davis •• this morning at chapel here and interment for Cobb made at Maple Grove 'cemetery. Closing Stock Prices A. T. and T. ..;.158 1-2 26 7-8 Am. Waterworks Anaconda Copjier Beth. Steel ..... Chrysler . .v 119 1-' Cities Service 4 5.3 Coca Cola 124 Gen. Electric 551-8 Gen. Motors 66 1-4 Int. Harvester .........105 i-g McKcsson-Robbins .:... 13 . the city hall. The total amount of improvement district taxes collected" Is smaller than the JI935 total because of re' ' ductions '^i tax rate's ^ some of Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central .......... 43 3.4 Packard ... ____ ... . n i • pet. St. L.-S. F. Simmons Beds ....485-2 Standard of N. J " B« i •> Studebaker .... Texas Co. ..... U. S. Smelting U. S. Steel the distrjcU but the percentage of collections is as high if riot higher. Previous to 1935 improvement district taxes were collected by collectors appointed by Jhe commissioners of each district but all collections were consolidated through the .city clerk's office by action of the 77 3 . 8 state legislature and the city coun- Icil. Tlie collections for the six Improvement districts in the city ranged from $11,25550 for pavlnz District No. 3 W $283 .15 for Sewer District No. 2. Collections for the several districts follow: Paving No. i, $701972; Paving No. 2, $16,053 49- 'paving No. 3, $11,255.50; sewer No 1, $2,029.97; Sewer No. 2, $28375' Sewer No. 3, $1,386.00. < • ' River Closed Earlier ST. LOUIS (UP)— River traffic on the Upper Mlssrssippi and navt- 56 1-2 8 51 5-8 11 1-4 3 5-8 H 1-4 543-4 87 80 1-2. Warner Bros 17 i-' Zonite 7 7-8 gable, tributaries was officially closed .when, the' lighthouse ser- ' UP O. Vance, which stated she was in Houston, Texas, and would arrive-home within a few days. A dispatch from Berkeley, Calif., Wednesday, said that Arnold Ban- sled,' 30. ol Blytheville, hnd appealed to police to aid him in Finding his .wife and his 13-year- old step daughter, Louise Ful- ghnm, both of whom disappeared, he said, while enroule from their home here to Join him. he went to Calif- find enjoyment and | when he was situated he sent for | the family. They got as far as Los Angeles In a borrowed car, and he sent them money to complete the trip, according lo his story. He Eaid ttiey left Los Angeles December 28 and he had not since heard from them. According to Mrs. Vance, Mrs. Bensted did not plan to join Mr. Bensted when she and her daughter left here December 23. "They were in their own auto- mobi!6 and he didn't send her any money while she was here. After she got lo Los" Angeles, she spent a short time with an uncle, Leo . Stlvey, and then went to Juarez, Mexico, lo visit another uncle, John BIddie. Somewhere, out there, she got an annulment of her marriage to Bensted oh the, grounds that he was not nri American citizen aiid a letter says she U on her way home," Mrs. Vance said today. Mrs. Vance and her husband, the Rev. J..O. Vance, a retired Methodist, minister, were frnntlc when they read of Mrs/ Bcnsled's disappearance but could not understand . Mr. Bensled's knowing about his wife being in California Mrs. Bensled, who married Bensted la Chicago more than a year ago. worked In the office ot KLCN, local broadcasting slatlon, for a short time, until recently. She returned to Blytheville two monhs ago when her stepfather was critically lit after having lived, in Chicago and Lacrosse, Wis. with Bensted. Her husband came here for one day, enroute to cal- Jfornia, according to Mrs. Vance, who said her daughter was angry because. Bensted had purchased a p. PEflCE EFFflfilS HID SHE MLLEpLOHE Strike Leader Blames Gen- cial Motors for Refusal lo Negotiate DETROIT, Jim., 8. (UP)—Al- Icmpts lo start negotiations' oil Hie aenernl Motors strike imve fnlled. Homer Mnrlln, president of the United Automobile Workers, said today In a letter to aov. Frank Murphy, mediator, Thanking Mmphy (or Ills cttorls, Martin snld the failure of negotiations was "due to the icjcctlon by Qenernl Motors ot all reasonable pro |xw nls." Mnrtln reiterated Ills offer to remove "sit down" strikers fronuall plants If General Motors would agree to recognize tlie,union tmd promise hot lo try lo resume production while negotiations were In progress. Genera! Motors officials hnd no immediate comment on Martin's letter. MEMPHIS, Jan. 0. <UI>)— A. R. Bernstein, oftlelnl of the Chemical Coiicontrntlon Co. here, M.irn&dor- ed lo Iho sheriff's ofllco today, following lils Indictment, nt Little Hock wllh Secretary of Slnle E<1 P. McDonald. In connection with the sale or soap and dlslntcctnnls to Hie state. Dcrnstelti, who represented the Memphis company hi deals with the Arkansas -Stale ; deuarlnienl. made $3,000 bond on n' fugitive warrant and announced lie would light extradition, squire Alum Law, who fixed the bond, set the cxlradlllon 'during [or January 19. Federation Men Work WASHINGTON, Jnn 0. (UP) — The metal trades depnrlment of the American Federation of Labor today ordered lls workers In stilke- closed General Motor 1 ; plants to go back to work. A similar stand is being lufcen by .the.Federation's building trades department, thus aligning two powerful federation units against the wide-scale auto unionisation drive of John L. Lewis. John Prey, president of the motal trades department, announced lie had Instructed workers falling within lib jurisdiction to seek such work with General Motors a 1 ! thev can during the walkout conducted tesifejiC>l!..0,-The O I! b. 1ms been suspended from the federation. „ „ ,No.,,Slr|]<e Br«kilir,,_,,. '(We are Interested In liqytng ,oijr members do such work as they can do while the strike Imts," he safd , JHoow ei or, • he cm ph a I Ic n lly > a s'- serted that'. Ihcy .wbuld' nolVl(t- tempt to use force lo break through' picket lines or work Implants op eraled by strike breakers , r • "Hie metal trades unions ',wlll not work with strike breakers 1 under any. circinnstances," he snid. Present' Rate Insufficient to P e r m i t Balanced .Budget WASHINGTON, Jnn. 9 (UP)— American business today faced the necessity of doubling the present reemployment pace in the next six months if it meets President Roosevelt's challenge to help balance the federal budget by making possible n one-third cut In federal relief spending in the next fiscal year. The rate of reemployment during the 12 months ended November 1, 1936. was disclosed by labor department statistics. In' the combined manufacturing industries the department surveyed. 1,100,000 persons returned to work In that year. Auto License Deadline Extended to February 1 LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 9. — The time limit on purchase of 1937 Arkansas stale automobile licenses was extended lintll Feb. I late yesterday in a" Joint statement're- leased by Earl YViuUiiui, present revenx:a commissioner, and D."L Ford, who succeeds him on Jan 12. "There will-be no further extension unless authorized by, law or by a proclamation of the governor," the statement said, ""and we would advise car nnd truck •t owners . to get their tags before Feb. 1 and be safe." McDonald's Co-defendant Fight Extradition Fourteen Rebel Bombers Drop Explosives on Cily Today MADRID, Jnn. 0. (UP)—Fourteen rebel trl-moloied bombing planes Salted over Madrid thl* droppln? more.Mian ->n hht< n'x"'-. slvo bombs In the University city nrea. ' The bombers were escorted by a large mmibei of fast nursult plnnei which engaged loyufht defender; \\lio rosu lo drive oif Iho bombers. Today's bombing followed n terrific air attack ye.stcrdtvy on tlie Madrid "safely zone" in which the British and German embassies wore struck and the American embassy shaken by blasts which killed five persons and Injured two, Including a.. British, diplomat: mn. itirr Manila Merchants Will Close Stores at 7 p. m. MANILA, Ark.—Tlie merchants of Manila have agrrt to close their sldres every cvci\lng nt 7 o'clock except Saturday and will probably continue this until next fall. ^(i)l'Hang; Onto Job Unti. .'.'Fired Says Futrell's Son- ;i'in-Law ^ \ i 11 i _;— KITTLE iRopK, Jan. ,o (up>A 'nieettngt ofX^lie state flsli nnd game commission wn.s scheduled for this nfternooh. The.seven members of the board nre expected 'to-discuss handing in their resignations .to the in coming governor, Carl E. Bailey. Grady McCall, commission sec I'Ctnry and soh-ln-law of. Governor J. M. Futrcll, who leaves that office on January 12, this morning indicated that despite any action which the board might take h would hold his office until re moved. Fi lends of the governor-el eo have Insisted for' weeks that t'hi new administration would consolidate the duties, of the gnmc and fish commission with those of the forestry and possibly the park commission, despite the fact that the house and senate appropriation committee lias already approved budgets for these dc parttnenls for 1937 and 1938. Philadelphia on Way To Be Cigar Capita! HARRISBURO, Pi. (UP)—Penn sylvanla Is looking toward Phila delphla to become the cigar capita of the United States. York County claimed the distinction at one time. But fizi Uerman Penetration of • French Zone Reported at Paris PARIS, Jan. 0 (UP)—GnirUions n French Moiocco wcie put on a full war-lime footing today and ordered to be on the alert as the goveinmcnt, mgently niulous over illcged Qcrmnn penetration, tnlk- jd of cancelling German convmcr- jlal rights In its zone. Foieten Mlnlstei Yvon Delbos cluined to the foieign office from his vacation to consult pp- lltlcal experts on the cilsls. Premier Leon Blum remained .on Uib Rivlein but maintained contact , over n dhect .special telephone .- \lth hh office heie. Both Fleets to Africa The ministry of marine an- , lounccd that the Mediterranean leet would conduct Its winter" nnneiivers off the Nortli African - tonsl wllliout leaving the Mcdl- cuaiiean. The Atlantic nect, ,38 hips, Is to sail January 15 ,f'or Bnsa Blanca, on the Atlanltu" wast of Morocco, and Dakar, •• Senegal, fnithei down Ihc coast, Edouard Dataller, -minister ' of national defense, e\pects to go to. Afilea.next week lo Inspect Moi-' ocean garrisons.' Denying reports published nbromi that tlie government con- templuted mllllniy action 1 in Moiocco, Ihe foieign office said that the question hnd not arisen. On tlie contraiy France maintain-' talncd close cooperation with Great Britain and 1 expected to 'obtain British approval -to any"" sleps-Jaken. '*i V-_ 4^ /• Would Biockade • Spain mr-...^^ pointed out III at ther'o i,. were' 'dcflnlV, tiea^es governing Morocco nntj the foieign' office -, said that It wa-i,tip,to the pow- • ers with responsibilities theie to permit no situation to arise that would render forceful action necessary," Not only Is the government- convinced, it was learned, that pieparntlons for a big German expeditionary foice In Spanish ' Morocco have been completed,-but , It is convinced 'also" that Germany ' has pencil aled deeply—and dan- gciously—into-Fjfnchj Morocco.- ^ There were Intimations tlint'Uiel government would.i Intensify 'its' 1 Insistence on , v a IIpencil-British! naval blockade oft'j^ain to en-L force ^neutrality. ^epanto 'White Folks' Care for Old Negro .Who,-.Served Bedford Forrest o Y-v . r a week ahead of schedule, . the winter ticket . to California and only .stopped here for a brief visit LEPANTO, Ark.—"Ole' Prcachah" J. W. Sparkrrian, 91-year-old ex- slavfe of Lepanlo, knows 'whut' to do when lie runs out of food, medicine and clothing; he writes "his white fo'ks" on Main street about it. Living in a house on t'ns outskirts of town, given to him as a lodging place as long as he lives by the late E. W. Hall, Lepanto merchant, "Ole Preachah" knows "His white fo'ks nln' go' tuhn him down." He writes and back comes most everything he "axed tub." "Preach'&h" was body servant to four famous Confederate Generals during the CTvil War, namely General Nathan Bedford Forrest, Major General O. P; Collins, General Bragg and General Bcauregard. "Preachah" stoutly maintains that General Forrest "wus de braves' uv 'em all.'.' "DIden' nobody evah dictate to mah General Forrest; seemed lak he knowed more whut to do den cny uv cm'; dem Yankees vnit lak black-birds,- all a-comin at once most uv de'tlme, but-de General alluz worked out uv It-conic way, some how, and de soljars pert near worshipped '. him." The former slave was owned bv Major General G. P. Collins of Tunica, Miss. He was born In Africa and brought to this country at the age of five and sold to a family named Parker In Louisiana; later he wus sold to Gen., Bragg and then to Major Gen. Collins. He has made his home at Lepanto for 20 years and was carrier for a Memphis newspaper for 15 years until he bscame too feeble lo wnlk far. "Dere is one thing I sho' wild lak .to do fo' Ah die, nnd dal's to go, to dat nex' Confederate Convention; you see, Ah read In de papers las' year when dey had dat convention in Texas, dat seven uv dem men dat rode wld Genul Forrest rode. dey. hosscs In de parade and dat ;dey WTIZ de onllest. ones let'; but dere's an eighth one dat went wid-hlm, white folks, nnd dat wiiz me; and Ah'd lak for de folks to say, -dere goes de eighth one dat's left, de one who uset to guard de Gcnul and dem u-lder Qenuls, too." Germans at Mcllilo. "". . CASA BLANCA, French Moroc-" CO, Jnn. 8 (UP)—Despite a'stlict ' censorship In Spanish Moioccolilt was learned today that a delacht ment of 300 aei-mans Is garrlson4 ed at Mellila and anolher smaller detachment nt Bordj nl Aiden' 1 - ncnr Ceuta. .- } ^ The Geinmn cruiser Graf Spee' at present Is off the nearby In," tematlonal zone of Tangier. • • > No special protective meosureY have been taken so Tor and thq imtlve population remains calm. Nevertheless there is an Increi\s-'" ingly mnrked reluctance among them to cross the straits and fight In Spain. Roy Spence in Hospital; t Pneumonia Threatens LITTLE ROCK.—Roy W.Spencc, state comptroller, is in a serious of internal affairs for. 1935 over 1934 showed a tendency toward Philadelphia. As a whole, the stale can show cigar manufacturing in nearly every county in the commonwealth, but Philadelphia and York counties have the majority of factories. In 1935 there were 280 establishments which turned out 1,715.617,000 cigars, exceeding the 1934 fj"- urc by 45,777,000. * He became ill Thursday and was taken to the hospital when his condition became worse. '• He is not expected lo return to his office before the expiration of his .term, Jan. 12, when he'will be succeeded by J. O. Go If. First Transfusion Traced LONDbN (UP)-The first blood transfusion In the world was given I in 1492 and was unsuccessful, medical records reveal. Three small boys were given a ducat each for giving their blood lo Pope Innocent VHf. The pope and the boys died. Trotsky in Mexico MEXICO CITY, Jan.-9 (UP)— Leon Trotsky, exiled Bolshevist leader, arrived in Mexico from Chicago Wheat open high low close May 1325-8 1343-8 1321-2 1337-1 Jul 1161-2 1167-8 115 116 5-) His ship, the Ruth, anchored In the Panuco river off Tampico at' 8.20 a. m. Chicago Corn open high low close May 1101-8 1101-2 1091-2 110 Jul 1053-4 1003-8 1051-2 106 , WEATHER Memphis—Rain or sleet, posslbty ? mixed with snow- tonight and.Sun- " day. colder tonight with lowest temperature 24 to 28. , k Arkansas—Cloudy, slight!v colder cast portion with freezing tem- i peratures tonight. : sunday " partly I cloudy, warmer In north and central portions. ' • " The maximum temperature here' yesterday was 66, minimum 52, dloudy with 1.16 inches of rain, I according lo SaniVel F. Morris, f I official weather- observer.
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