Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 29, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six HOPE STAR,HOPE, ARKANSAS Says Russia Will Stop Short of War Washington, Sept. 28 — (UP)— Informed diplomats expressed the firm belief today that Russia will slop short of war in her effort to force the Western powers out of Berlin. These .highly-placed sources look for,the Soviet union to continue .the campaign oC harrassiricnt which has inci eased in intensity ever Since the . rail and road blockade was imposed last June. .But they are convinced that Russia'does not want to go'to war to gain her political objectives. ' This : vjew was expressed last night by Walter Bedell Smith, U. S. Ambassador to Moscow who sat in (in the'ill-fated Berlin negotiations. After a three-hour conference with President Truman aboard the presidential campaign train in Texas, Smith admitted that our relations with Russia are "serious," but said he does not believe there will be .war. "If our policy of patience- and determination holds up," said Smith, "we don't have to expect the alternative of war." Diplomatic sources in Washington do not rule out the possibility that Russia may use force of some kind to cut off the air lift which has been supplying the Western sectors of Berlin. Nor do they ininimize the Soviet government's intense desire to oust the throe Western powers from the city. In fact, there is some feeling that Russia's aggressiveness in Berlin may be motivated by fear that her political position in East- Wednesday, Sept ember 29, 1948 ern Europe may begin unless all "comparison" slipping between Western and Soviet occupation rule in Europe is eliminated. But diplomatic experts feel reasonably sure the Russians will not take any step which they believe might provoke a shooting war. These experts give the following reasons for their contention: 1. Two world wars have shown that it would be virtually impossible for any nation to conquer Europe permanently while the industrial nncl military potential of .the United States is intact. 2. It would be profoundly anti- Marxist for a member of the Russian politburo, which dictates Soviet policy, to advance the theory that time is not on the Soviet side. Soviet ideology says that the capitalist nations will eventually collapse of their own accord. After his talk with Mr. Truman. Ambassador Smith was surrounded by newsmen who are traveling with the presidential party. "Is there going to be a war?" one reporter asked. "That is a question too deep foi me to answer," the ambassndoi responded. "What are our present relations With Russia?" another -broke in. "They are in a very critical condition," said Smith. "Well, what do you mean by very Critical?" "I will modify critical and say serious:" the ambassador said. A presidential aide said Mr. Truman found Smith's information "complete and useful." The ambassador headed back to Washington shortly after/! his talk with the president. He is due to return to his post in Moscow in a week or 10 days. Discussion of Tuition Fees Set for Oct. 5 Fayctteville, Sept. 27 — (fi>)~ Uni versity of Arkansas Pres. Lewis W. Jones today called a meeting in Little Rock Oct. 5 for discussion of protested increases in tuitioi fees at the University Medica school. Dr. Jones told a news conference that members of the medica school's student council, all inter ested state officials, members o the legislature and representative.' of the American Legion and othei organization:; were invited to at tend. He said Chairman Herber Thomas and other members of the university's board o£ trustees would attend. A letter from medical schoo students protesting the tuitioi boosts was received by Dr. Jonc today. The letter, signed by Vance J Grain, president of the medica school student body, and other sui dents, said any increase in costs Prescoit News Wednesday, September 29 Choir practice at the Presby- erian church at 7:15 p.m. Prayer service at Central Bap- ist church at 7:30 p.m. There will be a mid-week mect- ig at 7:30 p.m. lan church. at First Chris- The Methodist choir will meet it 7:30 at the church. Prayer service Will be held at he First Baptist church at 7:30 vith choir practice at 8:15. hursday, September 30 The '47 Bridge Club will meet at 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Charlie Scott. There will be a meeting at the •ourthouse, Thursday at 10 a.m. of andowners on the Little Missouri Uver and engineers will be present o explain the proposed dredging and cleaning of the river. All those vho own land on or near the river are asKed to attend. Rev. and Mrs. Fred A. White entertained the Baptist Young Peo- 3lc on Friday night with a weiner oast near Providence Creek. Many games were played. Those mjoying the outing were Miss Barbara Home, Miss Carolyn Hayes, Miss Mary Jewell Cox, Miss Cloc Bratcher, Miss Betty Sue Plylcr, Sarham Cox, Freddie and Billy White. Out of town guests were Buddy Burger and Glen Gibbs of Hope. Virgil . ,R. Stuart of Route 4, Prescbtt.has been advised by telegram that the remains of his son, l j fc. Dale Stuart are enroute to the U.S. Pfc, Stuart, aged 25 at ieath July 5, 1044; on Saipan, was inducted into the service in October 1941. He received training at Camp Walters, Texas and was a member of the 106th Infantry unit. He saw service in Hawaii for two years and also served in the Marshall Islands. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Stuart, of Route 4, a brother Raymond Stuart, Tonic Wakin of Chicago. Final funeral arrangements will be announced upon arrival of the body in Prcscott. Miss Hazel Matlock and Miss Alice Grimes spent Sunday in Morrillton. They wore accompanied by Miss Lila Grimes who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Foy Box and other relatives for the past two weeks. Miss Jackie Hale, student at A & M College, Magnolia was the weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hays have as their guests their daughter, Mrs. James Charles Harris and Mr. Harris of National City, California. Miss Lois Nolcn has recently returned from Little Rock where she underwent surgery at St. Vincent's Hospital. Fred Posey has returned to Henderson College, Arkadclphia alter spending the weekend with Mr. and. Mrs. O. R. Peachey. Miss Sue Jones, student at State Teachers College, Conway, spent the.weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Jones. Shell Blakely has returned to Hendrix College, Ccnway after spending the weekend with his father, P. M. Blakely. Mr. and Mrs. Joe W. Taylor had as their guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Sam Alexander of Magnolia. Mrs. Lillian Shauver of Emmctt visited friends in Prescott Monday. Funeral services for Mary Margaret York, age 6, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cletus York of McCaskill were held Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock with burial in the Harris cemetery. .. Mary Margaret was crushed to death when she fell beneath the rear wheels of a logging truck near Nashville. Other than her parents kids Loot Candy From Train Wreckage Valley Park, Mo.. Sept. 28 — fUP.i— Kids on Ihcir way to school found plenty o' excitement and a carload of candy at Ihe scone where 34 freight cars wrc derailed yesterday. Contents of some of the cars were strewn along the road bed, but the kids passed up the refrigerators, coal. beer Mid furniture to scramble for the contents uf the candy car. One of the 72 cars in the train buckled in the center as the westbound Frisco freight crossed a bridge over the Meramec river here. Thirty three others crashed and wore tossed in a twisted string along the approach to the bridge, but no one was injured. While they viewed the wreck, the youngsters munched chocolate bars and some of them brought as much as six and seven pounds of stuff to class. E. E. Street, superintendent of schools, reported that 300 kids had more of the candy then they could eat. Three of them ate so much they got sick and had to be sent home. Big Question Remaining Unanswered is Whether Stalin Still Has Power By DeWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Did Premier Stalin double-cross the Western powers in the recent agreement over Berlin, or were lis orders disobeyed by subordinates? That is to say, is Stalin ("Man •)f Steel", as Lenin named hini) still the undisputed dictator of Communism, or has he slipped to the point where his lieutenants dare override his commands? That to my mind is one of the vital questions involved in the new East-West crisis—the most complicated and dangerous moment of .lit "cold war" to date. We need to know the answer, because the outcome of the imbroglio may linge on who is boss of Russia and ",'ommunism. The records of the Democracies show that at Stalin's second mect- ng with the American. British and French representatives in Moscow on August 23 there was a "final Tgreemcnt in principle" between Russia and the Western powers. This specified that the Soviet blockade of Western Berlin should lifted unconditionally and that .lie Western powers would reciprocate by accepting Soviet currency in their three sectors of the German capital, although under four- power control and not single Soviet control. The four governments instructed their military commanders in Germany to carry out the terms of this solemn agreement. Right there the double-cross started. Marshal Vassily Sokolov- Arctic Expedition Found Documents Left by Peary Washington. Sept. 2S —(/Pi— The State Department said today a United States expedition to ' the Aictic last summer found documents left in 1905 by Rear Adm. Kobert E. Peary, discoverer of the North Pole. An announcement, made jointly with the Canadian government, said the three navy and coast guard vessels also had discovered records left by the British explorer Sir George Nares in 1375 and 1B7C. The brief statement gave no details. It said "as is usual on Northern expeditions, Peary's notes 'ound in the Cairn were replaced 3y appropriate documents." The lavy now has the originals. I The spot where the documents were located is in the extreme | lorlhcrn part of Canada on Elles- | mere Island about 450 miles from I the North Pole. Peary visited Ihe area in 1905 and 1906. He reached the North Pole on another trip in 1909. History of °AP~&~L Related in a tampering with also 01 route 4; two sisters, Mrs. j she is survived by her brother Ivan Avery of Delight and Mrs. and three sisters. Good Way to Pick a Wife Is to Joke a Look at the Nap-of-the-Neck Hairline Washington, Sept. 2(3 — I/Pi— Con- gressionals spy probcrs pressed their hunt today for a mysterious "Scientist X" after demandina im... , . . \-ll-lllcllnalllk nil ..,....n.^ t . i.imollt.1 v ,.loonv OU1VU1UV- meciiate trials ^for four ^persons I sky, Soviet military commander, promptly threw a monkey-wrench into the machinery by making conditions for this unconditional agree clitions loi- this unconditional agreement. Sokolovsky stipulated that when the Soviet food and fuel blockade was lifted the Russians should take control of all transport into Berlin, including air transport on which the beleaguered city now depends. Naturally the democracies opposed this because it would enable the Bolshevists to impose another blockade which the Western Allies no longer would be able to overcome by the airlift. Negotiations went from bad to worse. Finally the U. S. A., Brit- ail, and France tried to get Generalissimo Stalin to order Sokolov- By HAL BOYLE New York, Sept. 27 —(/P) — One way to pick a wife is too look at her nape-of-thc-neck hairline and find out what dance step she prefers. A Manhattan hair stylist and a society band leader say in this way a bachelor con quickly discover a girl's secret personality. Mark, a coiffeur who features a cozy $50 futuristic . coiffure, said Lhat after studying several thousand feminine napes he had reached these conclusions: "A girl with a three-pointed hairline is generous, open-handed, and will put herself out for friends, But if the two outer points reach lower than the center, beware — she is the type of person who if taken advantage of, will retaliate with great venom. "A straight hairline indicates a gambling instinct and executive ability. "A five-point hairline shows a rare sense of humor. A girl with a mushrooming, sprawling hairline is artistic, moody — and very unstable. If the hair has a tendency to swirl from left to right, that is a sign the girl has a liberal turn of mind." If his sweetheart passes the hairline test, the bachelor can then assay her character according to a formula evolved by Bandleader Rr.by Newman. Newman divides women into five dancing types — wallzcrs, fox trotters, provocatives, (jitterbugs), and non-dancers. weird-anlicals stumblers or "A girl who loves to waltz is a good bet for a good homemaker," said the maestro. "She is lovable, sensible and understanding. And can be as happy in a one-room flat as in a 26-room mansion." He thinks the fox-trotter is al most as good a marital bet. "This girl is a bit more bold thai: the waltz type. "Butshcisusually of operating the school and its i pretty fair at houchold duties, ov- hospital at Little Rock should be erlooks your faults and can charm born by the state and not by tiie I the boss — even with an empty re- Studonts. ' jfrigerator.' Dr. Jones said he was worried j The provocative fype, said New- because "students seern to ice!-man. is an exibitionist who they cannot e: without reprisal persons would be given a voice at the Oct. 5 meeting. express themselves 'rhurnbas and sambas in sophisli- jal," adding that al! cated manner. She's not reluctant Six Old Vets Open Meeting of the GAR Grand Rapids, Mich. Sf-nt —<UP1—Sx old soldiers, wVak < Jimb but clear of eve, opened it. annual Grand Army of the Reput lie encampment today, perhaps ft tht last time. The union army veterans vj range in age from 99 to 107. h;,v free: to to.it the kitchen chinaware on iyou: skull, and she loves and de- ,rr.and= a good time. Household art- out of her world. To . i kfcf-.o her happy you have to give • r.tr lo'i oi attention as well a I y o J t p a y c hock." I The v.c-ird-aritical girl uses up Uo srrjch t-icrgy jitterbugging she ' strength left for tidying up dishes," Newman be wrapped in a Her intelligence 'cjuo- i 'Utiit i.-. i-au-d lower than a 1914 . jltuisiap. ruble. . ; "She's always too tired to tackle . :lh'i family wash, and her sink is •full of dirty . i warned. "She'd rather been meeting like this for a'''vc,u-s ' 800<: ' i' u! ! J trilt ' or the latest comic but once there was a lot more of j <'' ia y"iiie. To her the frills of life them, j weigh more than the necessities, There were good indications U jt''" lci nc " r husband's income will a this would be the last Jivetii'iE i wa -)' s trial her Budget." Miss Cora Gillis, general *ec••.-'- ba " d lcarter classified the tiiry, said 22 GAR members sla"V"d ast l >'Pe> the female sUmibler at home this year because" of f-i'l-l wno spends more time dancing on ing health. Four of tliote who her escort's 'eet than on the floor, showed up were in wheel" chairs r is °" e a " SW( -' r to the shortage of household maids. ".She's meek, subservient and a Actress Tells of Surviving Wreck Savannah, Ga., Sept. 28 —(UP) —Actress Martha Sleeper today told of her escape from a ship- Wrecked yacht and said that for drama it surpassed any of her Broadway stage roles. The actress said she and three men finally made their way to shore in a small dinghy after spending 11 hours in knee-deep water, lashed to the mast of the "Ella M," which sank on the rocks off Savannah Beach Saturday night. "It reminded me of the nai't I played in 'The Rugged Path' opposite Spencer Tracy two years ago," Miss Sleeper said. That play is a stage melodrama of shipwreck at sea. Miss Sleeper, who off stage is Mrs. Harry Deutschbein of New York, has also appeared recently in "The Bells of St. Mary's" and "Christopher Blake." She said sailing is her main hobby and she was en route to Florida Saturday to join her hus band, a construction engineer, who was coming from Puerto Rico to meet her. Just oft' Savannah Beach the yacht, valued at $100,000, hit "blind buoy' 'and slammed into the rocks, ripping a jagged hole in the hull. ''There was an awful jolt and our boat seemed to sink almost instantly," Miss Sleeper "The deck was left awash in knee- high water, and the tide was coming in. Attempts to send distress signals on the yacht's radio were futile, she said, as the set was grounded out almost immediately by the rising water. The yacht's lifeboat sank in the rough water. There was nothing to do but wait for morning, so the actress and the men lashed themselves to the masts to keep from being swept away by the rising tide during the night. "The water was warm," Miss Sleeper said, "but before the night was out the ocean was up to our necks." Next morning the yacht owner, Nicholas A. Schlanger of Spring- thpy accused of atomic secrets. The House un-American Activities Committee linked the unidentified scientist with Steve Nelson, who the committee said should bo tried as an outright wartime spy. Nelson is a Communist party organizer in Pennsylvania. The House group's preliminary report last night also declared that Dr. Clarence F. Hiskcy, his lormcr wife. Marcia Sand Hiskey, and Drm Johgh. Chapin should be nrospcuted on charges of conspiring to hand over atomic secrets t o Soviet agents. Hiskcy and Chapin were atomic project scientists during the war. The penalty for conviction on either charge, spying or conspiracy to spy, is deatli or up to 30 years' imprisonment. At his New York home, Chapin said: "I have not yet read the Thomas committee's report and their action comes as a shock. '"So far as I know I have never done anything for which I need fear legal reprisal and the only effec that I can foresee on me personally is that of blasting my :rofessional and personal reputa- ion." Hiskcy could not be reached. His Jrcsent wife, Mrs. Mariam Hiskey. aid "he asked me to say he's not ivailable." However, his former wife, Vlarica Sand, characterized 'the •harges against him as "ridiculous o begin with." . : Regarding the charges against icrself, she said: sky to out the terms of the Pine Bluff, Sept. 28 — (/Pi—The History of the Arkansas Power Light company was presented in a colorful pageant here today, Highlighting the observance of the utility's 35th anniversary. The celebration in this city. headquarters of APL, is the second in honor of the corporation founded in 1913 by the late Harvey Cough. A community celebration was held yesterday 'in Batesville, Ark. Opening today's program was a after he made the agreement, and ordered Sokolovsky ship, or that the to scu'tlc th generalissimo Property Surplus Aided State Schools Little Rock, Sept. 28. —(UP) — If Arkansas education leladers succeed .in boosting (he state's schools into a position comparable with other states, a lot of the credit must go to the federal government's surplus property programs. A report received by the surplus properly division of the Slate ildu- cation Department showed today that 472 Arkansas schools had received 1.B55 surplus wartime buildings at the close of business July 3 1, The properly, which originally cost the U. S. $15,989,94!), was obtained by the schools for '$7(3,093. W. H. Moore, surplus property director, said the report was incomplete. His records showed that the state's schools have been granted at least $44,000,000 worth of real lestalc through' his office alone. One official estimated the state's educational system—including colleges and public schools—had received mure than $100,000,000 in surplus property since the war's end. This total, he said, would include the temporary housing at the various schools and the on-sitc structures taken over by many colleges after wartime training ended. The War Assets Administration report revealed that as of July 31, only seven states had received more surplus real estate than Arkansas. Moore said the property has enabled Arkansas schools to make great strides toward setting up adequage educational facilities for Negro children. He said many districts which had been using Negro churches as school buildings had been able to erect army barracks or mess halls as classrooms. Many other ouildings have been converted into gymnasiums and rooms for vocational studies. Moore said the WAA report did lot include the many buildings which have been transferred from Camp Robinson within the past few months, and does not include four projects which recently re- ceived approval. The latter include a free gran 4 of eight acres of land and - one building to the Gosncll school district near Blythcvillo; The free grant of one building and ten acres of land at Jacksonville to the Pnlaski county school board; /, A free grant, of 33 acres of Camr 5 ! Jesse Tinier to the Van Buren dis tnct as a Negro school site, and, The Tree grant of four buildings and five acres of land at the Stuttgart air base to the University of Arkansas;. Gosnell school district officials will meet with Moore tomorrow to sign final papers effecting transfer of the property located at , the Blylhevillc air field. The Jacksonville grant will be used as the site for an elementary school and a football field fou,*J Jacksonville high school. % ' The university's grant at Stuttgart will be used as a research laboratory to study the processing and utilization of rice and rice products. himself was overruled by the corn- inform in the recent meeting reported to have taken place in the Crimea. If the Cominform reversed Stnlin we have a new and startling development. The generalissimo has ' Of course I refute them. I have nothing to say. We'll see what Truman will say." She declined to amplify the remark. The committee said its first report on a month's long inquiry tells "only a small part" of the whole story of atomic spy activities. Chairman J. Parnell Thomas (R-NJ) announced that locked- door hearings will continue indefinitely. While stressing that so far it lias been able only to "scratch the surface," the committee dcclarec that Ihe evidence it has turned up has been known to sovernmen agents for more than five years. "Any further delay in proceed mg with prosecutions of the mem bers of these espionage groups,' the report assorted, "could resuY in tragic consequences to tht United States and to the world." There was no immediate coir menl from the Justice Depart menl. Attorney General Clark, win has denied previous commute charges that his staff has bee, lax in prosecuting spy cases, is en route to Washington from Texas where he had been traveling President Truman's tr," in. Thomas said the committee alsi wants to know more about Arthu Alexandrovieh Adams. The repor called Adams "virtually a 'charter member' Communist of the Soviet Union" and termed him the central figure in the Iliskey and Chapin. ct refused to do this, and the iree democracies decided to toss whole business into the hands the United Nations Security ouncil. That, of course, may break the ... N. wide open, resulting in the ithdrawal of the Russian bloc. Sddy Gilmore, AP chief of bureau " Moscow, says the big question asked by foreign diplomats lere is: "Will Russia withdraw rom the United Nations?" They Iso are asking whether the U. N. .Mil founder over the Berlin issue. It strikes us that- this showdown the U. N. is one of tlra^ best hings which could happen. We ever have had a "United" Nations hus far, and it's time this situa- ion was Ironed put. However, hat's beside the point of who double-crossed whom. Diplomatic quarters in Washington are puzzled. The speculation s that either Stalin reconsidered, campaigi riginal__ agreement. Moscow in ef-jbcen undisputed ruler of Soviet Russia for more than twenty years. At least his rule had been undisputed up to this crisis. However, the 09 year old Communist leader has been reported in bad health. It could be that he felt the need of advice and asked the Cominform for it, or maybe that "the general staff for world revolution" took things into its own hands. That's a problem which foreign diplomats are trying to solve. FINE FOR) BURNS MINOR-CUTS CHAFE SCRAPES SCRATCHES CHAPPED SKW BIG JAR 10c T DEPEND ON THIS NAME cn- for . Adams presumably has returned to Russia, the committee after having boon "actively gaged in espionage activities tin Soviet government". c The report said Soviet diplomats in his country welded American Communists into "several espionage groups" during the war and directed their activity toward get- field, 111.. three crewmen are just too lew of us leu to make any more meetings worthwhile," said James Penlai.d. the &3-ycai-old group. "youngster of Penland, who is senior vice-coin- kitchen addict, could do a lot But worse a bachelor than marry maiider, made the trip alone fro-u iucson, An/,., by train. He said lie had a "iiriL- lime." James Kurd, 1U7. whu ilev in from Rochester, K. y., ;,, a ','jiy,,,. I step. hei. Shell always be home when he gets, there." Newman added one caution: "A girl may like to rhumba and amba and still be a wait;-, typo. >he may be able to dance any To type her right you have chartered by the Gannett n't- \\-Vp •',''- i' IJ '''"' uul v.'hich step she likes to pers. sajd the OAK should 'disband I 1 * 11 " 1 ' 1 -' "' usl uf ' L '"-" and turn UK . eminent ugc-m-v. But two of the fld-l. ,„.., to take that point ofvi,. w U.. said the t'atliti iujit. s rfiivmbrr alive v,ho can C-l':c;ilMj.JUiOJItS." raised the sunken lifeboat wKh Miss Sleeper's help and paddled ashore. "I was barefooted, and when we reached shore we had to walk over what seemed to be endless oyster shells and through knife-sharp reeds to get to high ground," Miss Sleeper said. She spent most of yesterday soaking her aching feet and plastering them with adhesive tape. Kiwcinis Talks Are About Troubled World Little Rock. Sept. l!7 —iVI'i— An "imminent frisk;" has faced every convention uf the JUissouri-Kansaa- Arkansus district of ternalional. ami tiiis Kiwanis year is So said District Governor case against tin -secret information on development of the A-bom)>. These groups "weresuccessfiil," the committee said. But it added it can not "accurately evaluate tin. importance or volume" of the "It has been established, however, that cerlniu vital 1 information was actually transmitted to the Russian government, and that this information has been and will be of assistance to the Russians in their development of the atomic bomb," the report said. Eighfr Americans Trapped When Reds Take City v- ' Strike up the band, gents. Ladies i the hairline forms to the right. ij French Independence Ar.yaler. an ihe i-'mirlh of July is in th. AHU c»n- j UniU-d States. The Inrtivss-prLsun. | world "til; a (,AU;Uu- ul^tilU-, WUb besei -t to tlii.- j ••:,)/ 1 in rd in H", uliaiuni.M.- .Moyer of TopL-ka. Kims., in an address opening tin 1 di.striet's l^Uth annual cunvension here today. "\Ve are merlin^ at a time V. lu-n the world is su.-k of it.-> jnis- I takes and hungry lor peace and brulhrrhuod ol man.' "ll is that we might (part toward lemedyin; Sept. 27 — (UIM-- Ten in- | mi.ssiunarios. eight American and nujluu' British, were i rapped in T.si- jnan when the city fell tu the Cum- C. 1. innnisls last Friday, authorities re- HOSIERY OF EXQUISITE LOVELINESS Slip into a pair of sheerer-than-ever Vancltc nylons and keep in perfect harmony with Fall! Choose from DRAMA .. . OPERA . BALLET ... BALLERINA ... SERENADE. The exclusive VANTONE finish means longer wear. .. the three editions mean perfect fitf ^ lull through srrvicc tc innmty. .slate. nation arid t!u- . \ve are mi'i-linij lodav" L-d ;JHU j A'.uut l.UUU Kiw.iiiians had re.j,-|ii on ti,;it | istn ,-d tiusmurnni'.; and late ar-jh L-U.- expectd/ ported today. The Americans were identified as the Rev. and Mrs. John Harnlin. Auburn. N. Y., the Rev. Richard Bryant. I.ockj«;rt, !\' Y, Dr and Mrs Hov.-fll P. Lair, the Hev. L.J i Uavis. and ll<-U-n McLain, all Pres-j >yteriaii. and Florence Evans, i The addresses of v.eiv not available. Americans were reported j i:nri-U'd ivilh t'hi'loo University ' ilk- suburbs uf Tsinan. They r-'.raphed Tuesday that all was -Join Our »S!ERY Come in today and join our Hosiery club and get your 13th pair of hose hree. With each 1 2 pair of hose you buy you get the 13th pair FREE. We Give and Redeem Eagle Mam nips The Leading Department Store" HOPE NASHVILLE craitky 'every month'? Aro you troubled by distress of icmnlo functional periodic (Jlsturb- ances? Doer, this muko you leel BO tired, high-strung, nervous — at Buch timer? Then no try Lyctla E. Pinkham's VcKotnMe Compound to jellcvo such syriiptcTwl Plnkhnm's Compound la made specially for women. It also has what Doctors call a stomachic tcnlc 'jlfoctl Any drugstore. "LVDIA E. PINKHAM'S I IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH THAT parade through the city's streets, followed by a barbecue. Addressing a public meeting here tonight will be Edgar H. Dixon, New York, president of Electric Power and Light Corp.. a S65'J,- 000,000 firm which APL is an affiliate. Pine Bluff's observance will end with a breakfast tomorrow during which the Chamber of Commerce will present a bronze plaque to C. Hamilton Moses, president of the APL. Speaking in Batesville last night, Moses predicted that the government will spend 8750,000,000 within the next 30 years developing the White River valley. it has a hard-wax finish BLACK « BROWN • TAN > OXBIOOO No need to fi:-h for compliments \vhon yon \vcar one of these ilrijieJ bi/.iaties in (lie season's smarleil shiiJua and patterns, l.urli one bousls <n lleusi-n's low-setting "Comfort Contour"— collar si) liny in every collar model. All, of course, are ligure- tajn.TL-d, action-cut, Sanfuri/ed. \ou get a ueu' shirt free, if your Van Ilcusen shrinks out oi size! ilouk into a couple of \ uu lieuicn "strikers" todaj'l We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps GEO. W. ROBiSON & CO. "The Leading Department Store" HOPE NASHVILLE

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