Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 1, 1948
Page 3
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rMonday, November, 1, 1948 HOPE STAR, H(F., ARKANSAS Page Htr«* Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Tuesday, November .2 The Hcmpstcacl Bounty Medical Auxiliary will meet Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. aU the home of Mrs. Elbcrt Wilkcs, ..... Wednesday, Novombd/-' 3 Circle 3 of, the. Women's Council of First Christian Church. will meet \Vcdncsday night at 7:;«) in tin of Mrs: ,VVrn/ P . 'Hardf-'rec .i-s. fcljcion $'te;{|iman, .co-hos- s -Mrs. .Al,.Mrlfjwifi be-in charge of the program.' ..... The Gardenia Garden Club will rnet Wednesday afternoon at 2-,'jn m the home of Mrs. Howard Ever* with Mrs. Gib Lewis in charge of the program. CoJliostesscs will be 1 Thursday, Novenilier 4 ffhe City Federation of Garden CHIOS will meet with Mrs Flovd Crank 1702 South. '/Main Street Tluirsday, November 4 at two / Miss Patricia Beauchamp's Engagement Announced Miss Patricia Beauchamn daughter of Mrs. Skillorn B ea 'champ, of Little Kock. formerly of Hope and Nashville, is the bridr- '"R 01 ^ T B ylor Cook III. of Dr. and Mrs. Robert T I ° 1 L i t T U ? ROCk ' Mr - C °° k s the University of Arkansas School of Medicine- ''The wedding will take place Mon- WvT',i P KC ,°, ml ^ r , 27 '" th « Pulaski Heights Baptist church. (ai,rl Scouts Observe Scout Week '"The five local Girl Scout Troops arc observing Girl Scout week and have set aside Monday as "Homemaking! Day". The girls arc calliii" Way "Mothers Day Off" and will prepare and clear away meals at home. Some of the local Girl Scouts have decorated their own rooms and are learning to sew and mas- tm-mg many other accomplishments which will make them better homeniakers. Miss Melba Jo Kimberly Bridn-Elact of Donald L. Wcstbrook ••••Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Kimberly of tins city -announce the enganc mcnl and approaching ' ' ot their daughter, Melba Jo 10 -Donald Leo Westbrook. son oi -Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Westbrook also «f this city. V,? 1 ; 0 wcddin f! v.'ill be an event of U'riday, November 21J at four o'clock in the First Methodist church here. Palmos. announce the arrival of a son. October 31, 1948. Admitted: Mrs. Knimel Biddlc-. Patmos Mrs. Ola Lloyd, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Gordon Smart and daughter. Glcnda Kay. .Patrnos. Mrs. Frank Simmons, washing- ton. i-oyd Rogers. McCaskill Shirley Nell Willis, Hope. Josephine Admit'cd: Mrs. Ed Grave;;. Blevins, •Toe C. Portcrficld. Hope. Mrs. Myrtle Madlock. Hope. Mrs. I-Iarlan Honea. Blevins. Master Jolly Max Ramset. Hope. Discharged: Mrs. J. R. Stover. Ashdown. Clubs Shovcr Springs Shovcr Springs Home Demonstration Club met Tuesday afternoon October 2G at the home of Mrs. Grady Recce. Seventeen members and one visitor, Mrs. Thomas Goodwin, Jr. were present. The song of the month was sung. Devotional given by Mrs. Sidney Churchwell lollowed wilh prayer by Mrs. Howard Collier. The club members voted to buy paint to paint the cnurcjh floor. " The surprise package brought $1.20. Mrs. Churchwell won the gilt. Mrs. Quinton Young and Mrs. iroy Greenlec received Birthday showers this month. Delicious refreshments were served by Mrs. Recce and Mrs. Churchwell. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Arl Finchcr November 23. Arkansas to Continued From Page One -•Coming and Going "' Mis s Ella -To Edmiaslon oi Oallas, Misses Betty Sue and Marv lister Edmiaston of Henderson Mate Teachers College, Arkadel- p,hia spent the week-end with their P.arents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Edmias- lon here. -•Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Yocom spent the week-end in Shreveport Tnid attended the. Louisiana State Fair. ' " ' "'.Miss Lucille Ruggles arrived Saturday afternoon from Hot Springs i&r a week visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. B. a formality. Most Democrats arc unopposed n state ;.md local races: arid those A'ho have on-oosition still arc con- isidercd shoo-ins. j. But voters must decide on seven marriage I !K Ul;U> : d , acls and amendments to , T .. H _ the state constitution. Some of them are highly controversial And for the Jirst lime since the civil war. at least. Arkansas' pres- ulfMuial vote is doubtful. The_ most hotly contested referenda arc proposed Amendment No 41 v which would prohibit the state legislature from levying property taxes, and proposed initiated Act JNO._ 2 which would permit local option liquor elections onlv on Hch-'< oral election days. Local options must now be special elections!.;.-. , Two parlies are predicting they'll' capture the state's nine presidential electoral votes. The Democrats say President Truman will win states Rights Democrats say Gov.' .1. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina will lop Mr. Truman, who incensed the South with his Civil Ru'hts legislative., proposals fiepulflicans. Progressives " and Socialists have made no victory claims in the presidential race as far as Arkansifs is concerned. The make a "'Donald Lee Wostbrook of Tcxar- R'pna was the week-end guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Westbrook. i riot springs uXr> i •.um.uiiiuu her parents, \ G . OP ' however expects to mi Ruggles. stronger, showing this year. Governor Laney, an active ,\ Ferris Downs of Magnolia was Spnriay guesi.s of his parciKS, Mr. and Mrs. John Downs. "'Mr. and Mrs. C. C, Kimbcrly sfoent Friday and Saturday in Hot Springs and attended the Hope- Hot Springs game Friday night. ^•Hospital Notes Branch ''Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pagan of {{ope announce the arrival of it baby boy on October 30, 1948. i lAdmittcd: i-iMrs. Dan Pagan, Emrnett. «"Mr,;. Eruesl Pagan, Hope. "'Discharged: ^Mrs. S. hi. Cox, PatmoK. jj|Mrs. S. B. Anderson, Hope. Julia Chester and Mrs. Emmet Biddle, U. S. to Continued From Page One up to the vice president — California's Gov. Earl Warren if Dewey wins, or Kentucky's Senator Alben W. Barkley if Truman retains the White House In addition. 432 House seals 32 governorships, hundreds of state and local offices and scores of referenda issues will be settled. Republican Maine elected ;, senator, governor and three House members in September. In many respects the presidential race has been one of sharp contrasts. Truman's St. Louis speech Saturday was his 271sl in a "give 'cm hell" campaign. Dev.'cy delivered exctly 101 fewer talks, most of them keyed to the theme of "peace and unity." Back and forth across the country, Uewcy tore into what he called the- confusion and despair of the Truman administration. He said it had blundered at home and fumbled abroad. Truman jabbed alternately at Dewey as a "me too" candidate and as out to do a "hatchet job" on the Roosevelt New Deal. But the president's bitterest words were directed against the Republican-dominated 8(lth Congress "Do nothing," "good for nothing" and "idiot" were some of the things he called it. The last big guns of the cam-i paign were fired yesterday by two members of that Congress: Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, Chairman of the Senate's Republican policy committee, and Senator J Howard McGrath of Rhode Island, Democratic national chairman In a radio debate, Taft said again that the Republican lawmakers had "restored liberty to the American people." And McGralh reiterated the Democratic charge that Con- gross had refused to tackle the problem of inflation. Dcwey's 16,000-mile campaign ' trail omitted the South, but other GOP speakers made repeated forays into that once Democratic (strong-hold—now split by the president's civil rights program aimed at legislating greater rights for Negroes. One Southern state—Alabama- will not even have Truman's name on its ballot. But Truman went to North Carolina with a plea for the South to .stick with him lest it get "another I ride in a Hoover cart"—the depression era vehicle he recalled as a mu^e-drawn jalopy. The big hope of the States' Rights Democrats is to capture enough votes to keep cither Truman or Dewey from getting a majority, -that would throw the contest into the house, of Representatives, where each state would cast a single vole. But Thurmond, the South Carolina governor who heads the States' .Rights ticket, said at Houston, Tex J Saturday night that even if this iaiis..'wc shall have accomplished our most important objective " That, he said, is "to rebuild the Democratic party to prevent passage of the un-American force bills and to restore the Southern states to a position of respect from every political party." Wallace, whom T rum a IT 'f>< —i. trorn ins, cabinet, ran into a num ber of egg and tomato throwing incidents on his Dixie tour, pegged to an insistence to address only non-segregated audiences'. The Progressive party candidate Court Docket er in the States Rights movement. _;i'ossed that 225,000 to 250,00 votes will be cast. Secretary of State C. G. Wall, a veteran political observer, estimated the vote would reach 250,000. The estimate of 275.00 was made by Amis Guthridge, Arkansas campaign manager for the States Righters. Wallace Townsend. Republican The Arkansas vote in the 1044 presidential election was 210,000. Something new is anticipated in Northwest Arkansas— a close Democratic-Republican race for lhi> third district congressional seal. In that race. Rep. James Trimble is opposed by Republican Dolton Dotson. Deserters Then; were no Sermnole Indians belore 1775. They are members of a Viand which deserted the Creek tribe and moved to the Florida counlrv. City Spencer Credit, no driver's license, forfeited $f> cash bond. G. R. Darwin, Louis ,1. Sandier. James Rowland, speeding, forfeited S"/ cash bond each. Woodrow Williams. Clifton Belts, disturbing peace, forfeited $10 cash bond each. Clarence Noble, assault and battery, tried, fined S10. Kenneth Edwards, reckless driving, plea guilty, lined $25. Charles Austin, possession of more than 1 gallon of beer in a dry county, pleo guilty, fined $51). Mitchell Wyalt, Clifton Belts, drunkenness, iorteited $10 cash bond each. Andrew Bishop, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined S10. State Geo. S. Primus, overdraft, plea guilty, fined $lu. Joe Golden, drunkenness, forfeited $10 cash bond. K i chard Jonnson, aggravated assault, forfeited $50 cash bond. Geo. Kci Primus, ootaining money under false pretense, plea guiuy, lined $10. Odis Williams, giving a check on a bank in which he haci no account, dismissed on motion Pros. Attorney upon payment of cost. Pete Maroone, failure to yield right-of-way, 1'orfcilcd, $5 cash bond. /Ulcnc McKnn, accepting guests at a tourist court without requiring them to register, forfeited $25 j cash bond. Norla J. Flowers, driving a motor vehicle without license, dismissed on payment of cost (license obtained). Isaac "ioung, wife and child abandonment, dismissed upon payment oi cost. W. J. Royston, possessing intoxicating liquor, tried, found guilty, fined $50. Elmer Quillen, possession untaxed intox. liquor, tried, lined $oO, notice of appeal. S. O. AdcocK, possession untaxed intox. liquor, tried, fined $50. Charles L. Austin, Kenneth Ed- waras, rape, examination waived. Held to grand jury. 11 Romanians Plead Gusffry io'Plotting' Bucharest, Romania, Nov. 1—(<T) — Eleven Romanians pleaded guilty yesterday to charges of plotting with American and British representatives to overthrow the Romanian government. The defendants threw themselves on the mercy of the court. A verdict will be handed down Tuesday. Conviction of high treason, with which they are charged, carried an automatic penalty of life imprisonment at hard labor. ; A twelfth defendant. Max Ausnit, a Romanian industrialist now in New York, is being tried in absentia. One defendant. Dr. George Bon- tila, said "I plead guilty, but I have been encouraged by Anglo- American imperialistic circles." The defense sought to place 'most of the blame on U. S. and British diplomats for allegedlv encouraging the accused men. night a big vole for him would doom this country's peacetime draft and give the world hope of "peace and not the murder of mankind in unbelievable atomic catastrophe." BY WILLIAM IRISH Copyright by William Irish—Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY Time, 1880 Place, New Orleans Louis Dui-and, 37, a bachelor, has been corresponding with Miss Julia Russell, whom he has never seen. He has proposed marriage to her picture, ' Miss Russell is dat-k-hairee, strong-featured and no longer young. Durand goes down to the dock to meet the boat that is to bring her from St. Louis. He is dumfounded when an ex! quisite young blond creature introduces herself as Julia. TODAY 9 TUESDAY FEATURES 2:50 - 4:56 - 7:02 - 9:08 BUD MEETS © The ; W6!fmcm With ® Lon Chaney ® Beta Lugosi —TODAY—TUESDAY- • FEATURES 2'.-13 - -i'.-lG - 6:53 - 8:53 ALL m Quwm mills'Am CHARLES CUMMINS • COSURN UOYD tJOlAU . CURL IVtS • fcOstRT ARTKlW III His h;it fell from his fingers to the ground, mid rolled once about, ior the length of half its brim He bent and retrieved it, but only with his arm and shoulder; his i'uee never once quitted hers, as though held to it by an unbreakable magnetic current. "But no— How can— '!" "Julia Russell," she insisted, still smiling. "But no— You can't—" he kept dismembering words. Her brows arched. The smile expired compassionately. "It was unkind of me to do this, wasn't it?" "Rut— the picture —dark hair—" "That was my aunt's I sent instead." She shook her head in charming if belated compunction. With the point of her long parasol she began lo trace cabalistic designs in the dust. She dropped her eyes and watched what she was doing with an air ot sadness. "Oh, I shouldn't have. 1 know that now. But at the time, it didn't seem to matter so much, we hadn't become serious yet. I thought it was just a correspondence. Then many times since. 1 wanted to send the right one in its place, to tell yuu— And the longer I waited, the less courage 1 had." "But so much younger—" he marveled, "Su much lovelier even than—" "That too entered into it," she murmured. ".So many men become smitten with just a pretty i iace. 1 wanted our feeling to go I deeper than that. To last longer. j To be more secure. 1 wanted you to care fur rue, if yuu did care. ] because of — well, the things 1 i wrote you. the sort of mind 1 dis- ! played, the sort uf person I really | \v;i.s, rather than because oi' la flibbertigibbet's photograph.' 1 How sensible she was. he di.s- cou.'rcd to himself, how Itvel- rninded. "Air. 1 forgiven'.'' she asked Ii in idly. He studied her u moment longer, ab::nrbin.i', her chain). Then stid- i denly. with nev.'-founcl during, he canie U> a u'e'.'i.sion. "Would il make yuu feel belter, would il ease 1 your mind uf any lingering dis- ! eotiifui:," In- blurted i»il. "if 1 were 10 mal'.e a cunl'essiun lo yuit ua my uv.~n pan'.' ' "Yuu'. 1 " she said _-l,rpri.scd. ''Yes. 1 lou perhaps tell ju.-l a^ you did, that I wanted yuu to like I'M.-, lu accept my oiler, M.>!e!y on the strength of the sort of man I was in myself. For myself alone in other words.' 1 ' "But. I sea that, and I do," she said blankly. "1 don't understand " 'iou will in a moment," he promised her, almost eagerly 'Now I must confess to you that I m not a clerk in a coffee-import house." Her face betrayed no sign other than politely interested incomprehension. "That I haven't a thousand dollars put aside, to—to start us off " No sign. No sign of crestfall or of frustrated avarice. He was watching her intently. "No, I own a coffee-import house, instead." . No sign. Only that slightly forced smile, such as women give- in listening to details of a man's business, when it doesn't interest them in the slightest but they are trying to be polite. "No, I have closer to a hundred thousand dollars." He waited for her to say something. She didn't. She, on the contrary, seemed to be wailing for him to continue. "Well, that's my confession," he said somewhat lamely. "Oh," she said, as if brought up short. "Oh, was that if.' You mean—" She fluttered her hand with vague helplesness. "— about your business, and money matters —" She brought two fingers to her mouth, and crossed it with their tips. Stifling a yawn that, without the gesture of concealment, lie would not have detected in the first place. "There are two things I have no head for," she admitted. "One is politics, the other is business, money matters." He staled at her with a new intentness. that went deeper than before; as it' finding her as utterly charming within as she was at first sight without. The shadows were growing longer, and they were all but alone now on the pier. He glanced around him as if reluctantly av. aliening to their surroundings. "It's getting late, and I'm keeping you standing there," he said in a reminder Dial was more dutiful than honest, lor it might mean their 1 .separation, for all he knew. "You make me I'orgei the time," the admitted, her eyes never leaving his face. "Is that a bad omen or a good? Yuu even make int.' ; forget my predicament; half ashore and half still on the boat. I mini soun become the one ur the other." "That's soon taken care of." he said, leaning lorward eagerly, "it 1 have your own consent." "Trii t s din's i:cces?a:v to>/.'" ^iie sair archly. "If.-, givui. if.-: given." DOROTHY DIX leady-Mode Family 'ear Miss Dix: Two years ago : wife died and left me with re children to rear. Thinking to ke a home for them, I married viclow with one child. He is a I of 14, is badly spoiled and tHs my children and me with ci- contempt. His mother is all | I her boy and upholds him in I irything he does. She is con- silly picking on rny children and ie.tr.s my heart to shreds, /'hut can I do except to reflect what a fool I have been'.' UNHAPPY MAN .iic.wcr: Wise old Doctor Johns said that a second marriage « the final triumph of hope over ocricnce, and this goes double i widows and widowers wilh dclren. Every one of them has Uwn scores of men and women vh bunches of liltle olive bran- os who remarried after their fit husband or wife died, and they bw the trouble and suffering that v.ually every one of these mar- rges brought on the men and wicn themselves and their unfor- tlalc children. Yet these AWFUL ViUNINGS do not keep a single o: of them from risking their OT and their children's well be- it by marrying again. '.isky Business ?ow marriage is a risky business ni matter when, how and whom yi marry. But when you throw in it a ready-made family, you rrke it such a risky proposition tit nothing but a special act of Pjvidence can save it from dis- a:or. )I course, now and then a mir- aic is wrought and a widow gets a ccond husband who is wise and kid and jusl to her children; and a vidower may be luck enough to fid a woman who has a big cough mother-heart to take in his clldren and treat them as if they wi'e her own. But this rarely hppens. And it virtually ncyei hppens when the widow ban child ra of her own. It takes a super wman to deal fairly between hci clldren and her husband's child ra. And there is no misery on earth wirso than that of the womai aid man who stand by helplcssli aid see their children mistreatec aid neglected, and who are eve; P.raid to show them any affectio: llemsclvcs. and there is no choic hu-cler than that of the man an woman who must choose betwee their mates and their children. Dear Miss Dix: My husband ii sists on buying and arranging c 1 erylhing in our home to suil h lastc, regardless of whether I like it or not. I think he should recognize that it is the wife's privilege lo express her own individuality in the home. What do you think about it? A WIFE Answer: I think Ihe besl thing for you to do is to talk the matter over wilh your husband and go 50-50 in selecting Ihe furnishings of your home. Most women feel that they have a right to monopolize the home sole taste, but this isn't fair. The husband should at least have a icw rooms that he can fix up according to his notions of comfort. : But, for goodness sake, quit quarreling over the matter. /-•^ Long re Continued From ional Page One lember 13. Republicans now control the Senate by a 51-45 margin, which means the Democrats need ;\ net j gain of four seats for control. Of the 1)3 seals nol at stake. Republicans have 33 and Democrats have 30. Of Ihe 33 being filled this year. 18 now are Republican and 'l5 Democratic. But 11 of the Ucmo- crntic seats on the block are in the normally Democratic South. These' 11 arc generally regarded as the key states which will decide the issue of control: Kentucky, Minnesota, Oklahoma. West Virginia. Wyoming, Montana, New Mexico, Tennessee, Iowa, Illinois and Colorado. The scats at stake are held now by Republicans in all except Montana, New Mexico, Tc-anncsjcc and Colorado. There arc !)5 candidates for the seats involved in tomorrow's jling 28 Republicans, ',','i Dem- irats, 11 Progressives, )! Snci.''l' < !i- :ibor, G Prohibition, 2 Socialist orkers, 3 Independents, and 1 In- islrial Government. Contending for the 432 House ;ats (Mine elected three Repub- eans in September') arc 371 Re- ublicans, 418 Democrats and 173 linor party candidates. The entire House membership is lected this year, as it is every two ears. Republicans are now in con- •ol with 24G seals againsl 187 for 10 Democrats and two for the .morican Labor Party. The Democrats lost control in 946 for Ihe first lime since Frankm D. Rooscvcll became president. The even political division in governorshios is almost certain to DO broken Eighteen of the 32 governorships to be filed now arc held oy Republicans, 14 by Democrats. Some of the most influential stalehouses arc involved. There ire hot contests in Indiana. Ohio. Illinois, Michigan. Washington, Montana, and Tennessee. Sideline Glances on Election Over Nation By The -Associated Press Polls close as early as p.m., F.ST., ( ;i p.m. C'STi in sumo parts of the East and as late as 11 p.m.. E.S.T. '10 p. m. CST) in Washington and Oregon. Kstimalcd r e fiistvalion — over Wi.OOO.OOO. Estimated vote — over 51,00(1.000. Voting p r ccincls — more than KJ5.000. Candidates for president, '— 11 (Greenback and Vegetarian unlisted on any state ballot). Senators to be elected 32; candidates Do. Hepresentativcs to be clect- 432; candidates 9G2. Governors to be elected 32: candidates 10. (Maine elected a Republican senator, governor, and three House mwnbcrs Sept. 13 making 33 Senate (two in Louisiana). 33 governships, and 435 House seats being filled this year.) THIS FAMOUS NAME ASSUHES 'UALITY Preferred by millions! World's largest seller at 100. ST.JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN So cnsy to take, orange: flavored, meets correct child dosago needs. 50 tablets for 35c. IT'S TIME»TO SHINE WITH... THE §H/N£ THAT because it has d hard-wax finish Daily Bread Continued From Page One csling and important lest. of strenglh. II will, in effect, disclose whether Mr. Dewey is going lo be another 'Franklin D. Roosevelt in his relations with Congress. Mr. Roosevelt for sonic time was able to persuade his party's right- wingers lo go down the line for his New Deal. This was due to his popularity and persuasiveness, to Ihe depression emergency, and to I a party desire to remain in ..t,l)fi:l rich pastures of political po».V'(ir afler many lean years oul.$((.lp.', Mr. Dewey. as president,', ^<\ probably have, lo depend :fl first two and last of lho~ nl f or else run Ihe Visk'of ;^in R much oi his announr.e.d, P~W'" b°. up in co'ivnmee pigeonholes. Dear Dorothy Dix: I have been married to a man or four years and cannot help but feel that f am greatly superior to him in every way. He is good, kind, unselfish and honest; but he comes from the other side of the tracks and I have come to Ihe point where I can just tolerate hiiw.; He seems to sense my fcelingy'toward him and has become rustless and dissatisfied. Is there any help for us? E. II. Answer: What made you marry him if you felt that he was not in your class? Arc you perfectly sure that you are so superior to him? A lot of people who haven't any blue blood have mighty good, rich, red blood and have amounted to something in the world. My advice to you is to climb down ol your high horse. Quit being superior and be a good enough sport lo make the best of your marriage, (Released by The Bell Inc.) Syndicate, German Industrial Production Hits High in U.S. Zone Berlin. Nov. 1 •- (UP) •- The American military governor for Germany reported today that in- dustrial'proctuclion in the combined American-British zoiu.'S of Germany had established a new postwar record. Gen. Lucius 1). Clay said in his .semi-monthly report to Washington the output in Seplember was 70 per cent of the W.ili level. Production in August was 1)4 per cent. Clay reported that production in four 'industrial groups—gas and electricity, electrical equipment, milling excluding coal and rubber— equalled or surpassed the 193ti level In the year.-; between )!MO and Io5(), more' than liotl.diiU immigrants annually entered New York harbor. ChidtiQ Continued From Page One American authorities here and Shanghai. The Chinese Navy,, backed by the six inch guns of its former British Cruiser, Chungking, is guarding flic, ports of Yingkiw .ai\d Hulutao «s possible escape nues f°>' whatever national troops managed to get out of Mukden. ••> C'hiang praised both the bravery and skill of his north China commander, Gen. Fu Tso-Yi at Peip- ing. He said Fu "has made ample preparations and been sufficiently reinforced" to handle Red threats to that area. The president insisted the "overall war situation does not give cause for worry." Meanwhile American authorilies in China ordered all Americans in North China to get ready lo evacuate their homes for fear the civil war would develop there. The British took similar action last week. The U. S. Navy may be asked to sued a ship to Gaku Bar, 30 miles off Tientsin, to pick up those of the estimated UOO Americans in Peiping and Tientsin who were unable to arrange commercial trans- porlalion from those points. Late advices from Mukden said 10 American consulate employes and three dependents were still in the city. Among them was Miss Mary Braden of Dysnrt, la., consulate employe previously reported evacuated. Of the :itl!i engagements of the American Revolution, nearly a third of the battles were fought on New York soil. Are you going through the functional 'middle at'<-'' period peculiar to women (39 to 52 yrs.) V Doea this make you suffer from hot Hashes, fuel so nervous, hlh'H-GtrmiK, lircd? Then DO try Lydlu Ii. Fliiklium't Vegetable Corn- jjound to relieve BXich Kymptomu. Plnklmm's Compound also has what Doctors ct\ll u titomuchlc toutc etrectl HYDIA E. PINKHflM'S SAY PRIZE! Remember — everybody -who registers for-Hormel Day can win a valuable prize! No purchase neces- ' sary. Don't miss your chance! <.• Register now at your favoritei food store! . WaJch this paper for complete information on : FRIDAY, NOV, 5th Between 11:00 and 12:00 GEO. A. HORMEL & CO., Autlln, Minn. Nary a drop gets through ... is good enough for many a man But not for you! I-or you: A planned program of insurance that provides benefits in caic of personal injury, property damage and loss oi life. Here's security 1 INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING Phone 1300 pncy i Hope, Arkansas This raincoat keeps you absolutely dry. That's because Koroseol is 100% waterproof, even to the seams, which are welded electronically. This also makes for extra strength. What's more, It's smart, with a hood and flare back. Smartly styled belt may be worn either all-around or half round. It's hankie light , . , easily packed for traveling. Won't slick, creek, or stiffen, and cleans easily with a damp cloth. / ' ^ CHAS. A. COMPANY

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