The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 4, 1930 · Page 1
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February 4, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 4, 1930
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Served by the United Press BLHHEVILLE COURIER THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HOME EDITION VOL. XXVI—No. 203 Blythevlllc Courier, Blythevllle Herald, Blylhevllle Daily News, Mississippi Valley Leader. lilATHBVII.I.K, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, FEimUARY •!, IflllO SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Farm Relief? I|>wa County, Is Prospering Without It By BRUCE UATTOS NEA Service Writer ELKADER, la.—The great Iowa corn belt, 'where tile farmers have been crying for help so Ions thai their voices me till husky, has une county (hat cares no more about, Inrm relief than It ceres about the Einstein theory. This Is Clayton coiinly, a rarity among rarities—a strictly agriciil- lilgh'way commission for road construction. This money Is sufficient, to pay the Interest on the county's bonds and retire them in 20 years. Incidentally, $500,000 of this bond issue is held by Clayton county fanners. "The average estate left by a Clayton .county fanner at death Is 530,000," snys Muruliy. "There's hardly a oiic (hat will be us low ASKS AID FOR ST.FRANCIS VALLEY as $10,000. There are no extremely rich people here- -but everybody has Here are a few statistics on Clay- Pastor of Presbyterian Church Here Four Years Announces Decision. tural county In which everybody Is prosperous. ; Prosperous? Clayton county, as fnr as per capita wealth is concerned, is said to be the richest county in the Uniled States. It has 23.000 inhabitants and they are all making money. Its automobiles average belter than or.e lo a family. The citizens have opposed tho McNary-Haughen bill because they don't need relief. Considering the fact that Clayton county Is planked down In the middle of the region where agriculture has been groaning under a seven-year depression, this sounds almost unbelieveaule. But the fact remains that the farmers of this section have found out how to make agriculture pay. Crops Are Diversified C, F. Murphy, a leading attorney, explains it easily."In the first place." Ue says, "we have a very fine soil here—a productive clay loam, well watered and well drained. '"But our success Is primarily due to the fact that our agriculture is diversified. Our farmers raise all the kinds of crops that can be raised in the north temperate zone. . and they know how to rotate their crops so as to get the most out of the land. They raise poultry, swine, beef and dairy cattle and sheep— and everything that is raised here is'fed here. The stock feed is grown right on Cllyton. .county farms."' The average Clayton county farm as about 160 acres in size. A farmer will lay aside a 40-acre patch for pasture land for his stock. Another 40-acre patch will be devoted to raising hay. A third patch of the same size will be sowed with small gran—oat*, barley, wheat or rye—and a fourth 40-acre patch will be planted with corn. At the end of the year the farmer simply moves part way around this square. The field, that was planted to grain lies fallow and serves as a pasture lot. Tile field that was pasture lot will be planted with corn. The former cornfield will be planted with hay. The former hay field will be sown with grain. So it goes, year after year —and thc soli keeps its productivity undiminished. Farm Bureau Aids Clayton county farmers also take full advantage of the state farm bureau here in Elkader, the county seat. Roy Combs, county agent, has taught the farmers here the value of co-operatives and has helped them lo use sciendfic crop methods. 'He has organized a great number of cow-testing associations. A tester visits each farm once a motnh, testing each cow's milk for its buttcrfnt. He advices the farmer on the kind of feed that Is needed and helps him to make his dairy herd as productive as possible. There are 15 co-operative creameries In the county, and 19 co-operative livestock shipping ossocla- . tlons. which handle 90 per cent of • the county's livestock sales—some 3500 cars of slock a year. There are co-operative fed-grinding mills In very town. Thc result of all of this is that the agricultural operation has bothered this county very little. If old Own Slortages To begin with, 75 per cent of all mortgages on Clayton county farms are held within the county Thus, when the depression came and the eastern Investment houses began to call their farav paper Clayton county escaped such a slid <!en demand on its resources. Its banks gave extension, fully con dent that they would get thei money. "Our farmers got a continuou Income," says Murphy. "And thcy'r mighty good business people, lot o1'them have regular account Ing systems, just like city bus ness houses. There are plenty o farms here with $50,000 worth o buildings on them. Practically ev cry family owns an automobile, am lots of them have two or three, an 3. truck besides. There hasn't bee a bankruptcy in Elkader In 30 years, and mighty few anywhere In the county'. We've never had a bank failure—and we're In the middle of the corn belt, if you please." Clayton county has only $!,600.000 In bonded indebtedness—a bond issue floated not long ago to provide paved roads, but this bond Issue is not costing Clayton county anything. Each year Ihe county Rets certain sum from the state ty, with nearly $14,000.000 in posits. Dr. Marion A. Boggs, poster of (he First Presbyterian church.:since October, 1925, will accept the' call to the pastorate of the First Presbyterian church at Hot Springs. His resignation, which will formally be presented lo Iho congregation a week from Sunday, will take effect February 28 and he will'begin his new work Marcli 1. At 'the meeting of the session or the loca church last night, Ihe pastor announced his decision. Dr. Hoggs' acceptance of tho cal! ^ farinV, 'the eo'unt -is owned * not unexpected. After extending hv din imn who oncrates it ten- the ca " several montlis ago, a com- anl faring being almost non-ex- mlttee of four from the Hot Springs ta'inl Tte value of butter" ^o- «™«\ S ?™L™L^'..,^L^ duccd in thc county In 1920 was $2,467.000. The average monthly income of the farmers BS a group Is upwards of $205,000. Two years ago the county's farm lands were given an assessed value of more than $28,000,000. SO there's Clayton county for you—a strictly agricultural community where the average of individual prosperity is higher t'.ian In any other county in the land. . Small Fortune Inherited By Local Woman Wisconsin Executive, Victor Over La Follette Fac- ..tio'n, Loses in High Court MADISON, WIs., Feb. 4. (UP) The Wisconsin stale supreme cour ruled today that Governor Walte J. Kohler must face ouster action In the circuit court on charges o excessive expenditures in Ms cam paign for governor. Reversing a circuit court decis ion 'the supreme court overruled demurrer to the ouster action an sent the case back for trial in th lower court. Judge James Wick ham of the circuit court held un constitutional that part of the state corrupt- practices which provides for removal of a governor without impeachment. The oiLster action against Governor Kohler, the millionaire manufacturer who conducted his campaign by airplane, siarled soon after his inauguration last year. Four LaPollette progressive Republicans, whose candidate Kohler had defeated as the regular Republican n-minec in the primary, started the move. They appealed to state attorney general John Reynolds for permission (o bring proceedings to determine whether Kohler had violated the corrupt practices act by his expenditures in the primary campaign. The basis of this peli- on was a charge lhat Kohler al- owed to be spent more than $100,000 in his behalf, thus violating thc :ate law. when the matter was person- lly presented to him. At that lime, he Rev. Boggs said he would give n answer within a week. Since Mr. Boggs came here Irom Dermotl, Ark., he has received sev- ral calls to larger churches In the tatc among which was one of the itrongcst churches In Little Rock. n every Instance he had refused he promotions because of his de- iire to go on with his program in .he local church. In the lour years anil four months he has been here, his program has been successfully carried out under his direct, leadership. Members of the congregation, when Interviewed today, stated without an exception that they were delighted that this honor had come to Dr. floggs and felt that his religious work will be richly rewarded in a larger field. Dr. and Mrs. Boggs have taken an acvtive part in civic and socia axairs while residents of this city While some employes of thc Blythevillc Store company, now closed, are seeking other positions, Mrs. Nettle Sleuait. head of the piece dcpaitiiient for severe! years. Is planning how to <ucnd, her money. She was hunting a Job svlien a telegram arrived which (old of her Inheritance of a substantial sum of money. Irom an aunt, Mrs. Allix Burton, of uanvllle. Va. While the exact amount is not yet known 11 is- believed that her share of the estate will amount to approximately $30.000. an equal amount alsc being left to the Southern Prcs- bvterlan church. Most of the mon ey Is Invested tn shares in the Dai HIver and Riverside cotton mills The estate Is /estimated lo be worth more than n half milllot dollars. Mrs. Stewart's grandparents wer pioneers of Virginia and upo their deaths, left vast weallli to large family. sional Women's club and thc Firs Presbyterian church In her severa years residence here. left ttil morning for Plggott, where she wil visit her father, W. rJ. Wheeler She will then go to Hoi Spring for a vacation before going to Lit Sic Reck tor a stav with lie daughter. Mrs. Clay Hainon, for merly of Blythcville. "Star-SpangledjBanncr" on Trial mm BILL ,ouisiana Senator to Present Plan Designed (o Prohibit Speculation. WASHINGTON, l-'eb. 4 (Ul')_ A bill to regulate- the operation of couon future.i markets and pro- :ilbll .speculation will be introduced l>y Senator Hnnsdcll, Democrat, Louisiana. The bill would require all futures exchanges tu operate under licenses granted by a commission comiwsed of Ihe secretaries of agriculture and commerce and the attorney general. The delivery of future contracts would ue limited to not more than four places, which would be deep sea ports In colton growing states ami dcslx- nuicd by the secretary of agriculture as bona fide spots markets. New York would no longer be n place of delivery. Thc bill would provide one notice day and one delivery day a month. The basis of future contracts would be raised 15-10 for 2-3 and 7-8 for 1-3 of Ihc cotton delivered. Senator Ransdell explained Iho purpose of thc bill is to strengthen Ihe ftilure contract by "balancing in such a way lhat will be fall- alike to buyer and seller." Members of thc House Judiciary commlllcc had to stand up and take nollcc n-iicii Mrs. Elsie Jorss-Ilellley, Washington soprano, pictured abiisT, center, sang before (hem the oilier day—for thc song was "The Stai -Spangled Banner" anil It was being given u voice test to answer crlllcs who say II is pitched too high for popular use. Five million iwllllons received by Representative U C. Dyer of, Missouri left, committee chairman, urge that Hie famous song be adopted as the national anthem, and Representative Llnllilciini of Maryland, right, has Introduced a bill to make it such. I'MPEIUTUE Flood Control Committee Hears Strong Aopeal by James Begg Today. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP)— With government alii In controlling loo*, (ho St. Francis river valley if Missouri nnd Arkansas can be made Inlo a garden of _Eden," bnl without help It will become- ill abandoned wasle. former Representative James Begg of Ohio, told the house flood control com- mltlee trnlay. liegg appeared before the com- mlltec. which Is considering a bill lo authorize an appropriation ol $13.485.000 for controlling (he St. Francis river, ns a representative of Otis and company, a Cleveland Iwml house. "The house I represent," Beg? Find Home Economics Work up to Standard OSCEOLA, Ark—Work beingdone in the home economics department of the Osceola high school, which has just this year come under the supervision of the state department of vocational education, is entirely up to standard, and equipment for this department tn the new Osceola high school building Is far above the average, according to Miss Frances Bailey of Little Rock. Assistant Stale Supervisor of Home Economics, who inspected the work of the department here last week. Mrs. Myrtle Olfcn is teacher of the home economics department here. Farm Board Approves Cotton Finance Plan ,ittle Rock Mystery Death Clues Fruitless Hodge and Ellis Make Bond Monday Raymond Hodge and Fred Ellis, young deputy constables, who were bound over to await the action of the grand jury early yesterday on charges of highway robbery, were released on bonds of $1,000 each late Monday. The bonds Hodge and the two deputies and S. E. Austin, constable of Half Moon township, under whom the two received their commissions. Appointment Generally Popular Except Among •Progressive Group. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP) — Charles Evans Hushes whose bewhiskered face and vibrant, bustling personality is so well known here will return to the supreme court after 14 years absence lo cap a public career ihat is- equalled only by the man he succeeds, Chief Justice William Howard Taft. In replacing the former president with the man who Just mlrsed the presidency in. 1918 President Hoover has not changed the general complexion of the court. Hughes is regarded as a conservative of the same sort, as Taft and the line-up still will bo six conservatives against three liberals, the latter being Justices Holmes, Brandels and Stone. For this reason liberals were somewhat disappointed at the appointment and Senator Borah of Idaho, who was a prohibition stump mads of Hughes last year In the Hoover campaign, is expected to ask the judiciary committee, to which Ihe nomination has been referred, to look into several cases of considerable impor- WA8HINOTON. Fch. 4. (UP)— Approval of [arrangement.* completed by the American Cotton. Cooperative assrclallon for taking over all marketing activities of ver- ious members of the slate, cooperative associations was given here today by the federal farm board. The association's-plan to finance the handling of all cotton of various state'members o'f the association, was also approved by the board. Ample loans will be made by the board to enable the association to carry out its program. North Little Rock Fireman Near Death from Injuries LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 4. (UP) — One fireman was critically Injured and five business buildings were destroyed by a fire which swept the business section of North Little Hock last night. I.. H.. Cook, liorcinan for a North Little Rock flrc company, was In a hospital here trday as a result of Injuries sustained when he was caught by a falling wall. Cook "was crushed by falling brick. He also sustained a compound fracture of a leg. Exposture may result In pneumonia, hospital attendants said. Little hope Is held for h!s recovery. Origin of the fire was unknown but was the subject c,f an Investigation today. Property los was estimated at $100,000. tance in which Hughes against the government. Two Accused of Stealing Chickens Two alleged chicken thieves, Melvin Ntiman and John Wtlpon, will lace trial in Justice of the Peace EM Walker's court Wednes_ day morning on charges of petit : larceny.- Taylor, deputy constanblc of Chick- aidcd Borah would not comment today upon the appointment, but he and seme of groun had expected olce aealnst the appointment by way of \ ; were signed by B. ^^^Trf ™£»£ .„..,„' -is TT A,,«. of them may raise their vol 1OJ1MIN TO OPtll SHE Will Establish Fancy Grocery and Meat Market on West Main Street. McMullin's Cash Grocery, a self- serve store featuring fancy quality meals and groceries, will open In "two or ihrce. weeks in Ihc West Main street Iftcntion, next door to the Klrby-Bell drug store, It was announced this morning by W. B McMulHn. manager of the local plggly-WisBly store for the past six years. McMullIn, who will be sole proprietor of the new establishment has resinned his insltlon wllh (he Pignly-Wlgnly company, effective at Ihe end of tills week. He will be succeeded by V. B. Wa4dc.ll. son of Justice a. L. Wadtlell of Osceola, who has been with the Plggly- WlgRly company at Helena, for n number of years. Remodeling of the building thai ill house Mr. McMullln's new store is now under way ami Mr McMullIn says thai the fixtures and coulpmciit will be In keeping wllh the qunllly line of merchandise he Intends to handle. The store will be a self-serve establishment, operated on a cash basis, hut within a week or two after his opening Mr. McMtillln plans to Inaugurate a delivery service. Mr. McMullIn came to Blythevllle in 1000. and lias lived In this city all but a few years of the lime since that date. Chicago Gangsters Add Another to Victim List CHICAGO, Feb. 4 (UP)—Within Ight hours after police officials mil (he stale's attorney had pledged "drastic action" to halt on epl- lemlc of murders and bombings, a gangster was "put on the ipot" early today and lay near death In a hospital. True to gangland's coUe, William Healy. 37, would not tell who had riddled him with bullets. Police, who linked him with D»nny 8t»n- ton's clique of south side beer runners. S!\ld he probably suffered the vengeance of Ihc rxer racketeer!. He was (he fifth victim 1 m'-tsuni! "Justice" In as many days. The four previous instance. 1 ; were listed as murders since the victims were killed oulrlght. said, "took 15,700.000 worth of bonds secured by agricultural lands In Iho SI. Francis volley. And they would have been a good Investment but for unusual flood condllions. The people would lic.v? paid tho Interest and eventually retired the bonds." " • "Now most of (he people in tho valley arc unable to pay their laxe.s. They have spent all they can for flood control. It Is now up to the federal government to help us just as It would be In any other national crisis." Would Be Wbe Move Begg said he believed any .money spent by. the government to keep Ihe SI. Francis in Its banks would prove n better investment than SO per cent of the reclamation projects aulhorlzed by congress. "This land." he said, "will produce u good cotlon as can be rnls«l."_, "If abnormal'flood! ire kept out. It will become a jsrden spot; otherwise It-will b« .abandoned, rip- nenl to tills conjmWee to rlo thing"ror'-theie pcopW 'w-'. lose evcrvlhlnft they have unless thflv pet help from you." ; "Tiicre Is not a bank .In (lie country, not even a government hank, that will lend them money to carry on." Duo Picked UP By Police Hold Memorial Service For Finley Cartwrighi jr. OSCEOLA. Ark.—Memorial services for Flnlcy Cartwrlght, jr., 12 vear old son of Mr. ami Mrs. , P. W. Cartwrlght, whose death 'oi n • • n . I meninellis occurred a few weeks OH OUSplClOn Keturned to ago, and whose Sunday school ,rec- lllinois. LITTLE ROCK. Feb. 4.. (UP)- Piomlsed arrests in the mysterious laying of J. W. Eden, jr., 21, whose decapitated body was found on a railroad track near here, had failed o materialize today. Sheriff R, A. Cook said yesterday- he had learned two men and a wcmsn were Involved in the kill-.... ,. ng of Eden and that arrests were i They were arrested by Harry High School Supervisor Will Speak at Osceola OSCEOLA. Ark.-M. R. Owens. rj _ | state high school supervisor, will protest but no' one doubts' Hughes': be the principal speaker on thc will be confirmed, and by a large program at the meeting of the majority. Democrats and Republic- superintendents and principals sec- pns generally, outside the progres- lion of the Mississippi County sive group, praise the appointment.'Teachers association which will hold jits monthly meeting here Thursday evening. Medical Officer Is Moved to New Post MEMPHIS. Feb. 4 (UP)—Trans- . Thc high school teachers section of the association has been i: '-:ted to attend the meeting, and Mr. Owen will talk en standards of classVncallon for schools ond on F. H. Whitaker Takes Texas Cotton Position Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Whtlakcr. formerly of this city and late of LHt'.e Rock, have been transferred to Austin. Tex., where Mr. Whitaker will be stale statistician for cotton. They spent yesterday here, en- roulc "to Washington, n. C., and other eastern points, before moving to Austin. Mr. Whitaker was county agricultural agent, with headquarters in this city, for several years before Ms promotion. and his bodv ilfawba township, who claims that id tracki! where!""' of the two confessed to steal- hrart frnm hi*;'"* fowis from Ansel Hams. The chickens were subsequently expected during the day. Edrn was slain placed on the railroad a train severed his head from his to evidencei Sheriff Cook said today his "lead" Cal dcale ^_ had failed to disclose anything de-l finite and the mystery was no|Momnrii« | n filimnie nearer solution today than yester-l " lemDW * l ° « llm P'. e day. Man Mountain in Bout MEMPHIS, Feb. < (UP)—Prlmo Camera. Italian heavyweight boxer, has been signed to ftsht an- un, named opponent here February 14.. I Matchmaker BiVVy H&aek, Jr.. »n-1 Missouri Plans Highways Tn Pner fivor $1 AHA ftAfl "• h »s been signed to flsht an un- 10 tOSt UVer »3,UUU,UUU named opponent here February 14. I Matchmaker B'" " ~'" ST. LOUIS (UP)-Plans for $3,- nounced today. 000.000 to $3,500,000 worth of road| . construction by the Missouri State! Hiehwa; county nounced by Division Engineer Rudder of the highway department. Six state roads radiating from St. Louis are to have width of 40 or 56 feet adjacent to the city, In addition to Ihe Lemay Ferrv road, already 40 feel wide adjoining St. Louis fer of Dr. Eugene Davis, medical! 111 ? 1 ? "ho 0 , 1 , c », officer in charge of the veteran's! The meeting Will be held Ir the hospital here, to a simillar p-st »t I ^Uorlutn <H Ihe new high so hoc MuEkogec. Okla., effective February i building here and Deeding the 15. was announced today. Dean of Missouri University Succumbs • program thc home economics class I of the Osceola sc'nrol will serve ! a six o'clock dinner if the guests [Fifty guests are e:v rtcd COLUMBIA, Mo.. Feb. 4. (UP)—i Guy L. Noyes, 57, dean of thc Unl-! versity of Missouri school of mcdi-' cine, died at the university hos-, pital here today. | Dean Noycs has been 111 from a, complication of diseases for several' months. Six Stolen Pigs Squeal On Quartet of Thieves CLEVELAND, o. <UP)—Because six alleged stolen pigs "squealed on them," and attracted the attention of authorities, four men were given deferred sentences by Criminal Judge Frank C. Phillips. 8,OOG Bale Mark Passed by Cooler Cotton Gins COOTER. Mo.—Up until February 1 the gins of Cooler had ginned 8.088 bales of cotton. The Cooler Gin Company has ginned 3.174 bales, the Burton Oln company 2,689 bales, and the Planters Gin Company 2.195 bales. There is still a small quantity of colton to be removed from the fields. letailers to Form Association Tonight All Independent merchants of Blythevillc have been Invited to a meeting called for 7:30 on Tuesday night at the city hall auditorium, for the purpose of completing (he organization of retail merchants' association. A number of preliminary eetings have been held, at which problems confronting Independent merchants have been discussed, and leaders In the organization movement say that iiiHIclent interest lias been shown to fissure the new association a large membership from the start. At tonight's meeting officers will be elected and a program adopted. A. D. Gwynn, policeman, thought It strange that Roy Carpenter. 22, and Elmer Johnston. 33, were attempting to peddle haberdashery of a well known brand of one-fourth price on Sunday. The officer picked the two up on suspicion nnd they were raroHtc to Cairo, III., Sunday night charged wllh automobile theft. Soon after the two men were picked up here police received a wire from Cairo stating that a salesman's truck leaded with socks, tics, underwear and olhcr sample arllcles of men's apparel had been stolen. Officers confronted the two men held here with the report and they told where the truck hail been left parked In this city. Arriving Sundav nlzht to return Is truck to Cairo the salesman Iscovered that Carptcnter was a eulh whom he had given a "lift" n Cairo. of more than five years attendance without a. single absence Is without parallel In local Metho- Negro Confesses To Number of Mail Thefts MEMPHIS, Feb. 4 (UP)—Walter Kelly, 39, negro, was arrested here today and held for investigation In pcstofflcc robberies in scvcra' states and In Canada. Police said Kelly co:ife«cd to robbing two small post offices near Champaign, III., last Saturdaj night. A reward of Sl.OOO had been offered for his capture, police said The negro has served three prls son sentences for robbery accord ing to police records. He will bi turned over lo po->t al authorities. Ho'd Adjourned Day of Civil Court Feb. 22 An adjourned day of the Januar; term of civil c:urt will be hcl here February 22 with Judge D W. Bandy of Paragould presiding The regular February term o chancery court with Chancellor J M. Puttcll of Paragould on th bench will be held here Februsr 'erry Club Starts Race For 1930 4-H Honors dlst history, were conducted at the First Methodist church here Sunday morning. Brief tributes In which ho was referred to as ambitious, friendly, lovcable boy, a good student and an . outstanding character, were paid lo the lad's memory by A. S. Rogers, superintendent of the Sunday school. June Thompson, his Sunday school teacher and Miss Fern Gray, teacher of the sixth grade of which he was a member. His class mates of the sixth grade at-. tended ihc- service In a body. Rev. J. T. Wlllcoxon, pastor of thc church, conducting the service, spoke touchingly of the boy's faithfulness and urged that the most perfect memorial would be emulation of his example by both rider and younger members of the Sunday school. The child's picture, taken wearing the live gold bars which signified his five year's perfect Sunday school record, will be framed and hung in the Sunday sc'iool rooms of thc Frist .Methodist church as a permanent i memorial. The Perry 4-H club in making plans to enter Ihc race for ific best irganlzed club in Mississippi coun- y. elected these officers: James I Year Old Baby Dies ithy Gilmer, sec- i died at the family home on South foung. reporter; 'Franklin street at 1:15 o'clock last Early Last Night .- - ._ , James Edward Maloy, year-old Ollmer, president; Daniel Morgan,;son of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Msloy, •ice president; Dorothy G ' "•""• rotary; Lawrence Young, . _.. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Perry, sponsors, night. There captains were appointed:] Funeral arrangements are In- corn club.. Hulette Morgan; Cotton,; complete, according to the Cobb Dorothy Lanz; poultry, June Lanz;! Undertaking company, pig, J. C. Barber; garden, Mavis 1 The deceased Is survived by hla Whistle. | parents and five brothers and sis- Having lour prize winners in theirs. club last year has aroused the enthusiasm of the 21 members and all are anticipating an Interest- Ing and profitable year's work. Thc date of the next meeting will be announced later. Owner of Famous Cafe Fatally Hurt Enlists in Navy Caslles Beeman, son of Mr. find Mrs. M. B. Beeman. went to little Rock Sunday afternoon before being sent to Norfolk, Va.. for his first training following his enlistment in the United Estates navy. He has entered the hospital corps. WILSON UNION MOVES-14 MEMPHIS. Feb. 4. I Conley, 35. proprietor ft Dinty , Moore's Cafe and well known j bookie, was fatally Injured In an accident here WEATHER Arkansas—Fair sWes and colder weather due tcnight. Wednesd»y will be fair and warmer.

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