Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 29, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 29, 1943
Page 3
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1943 STAR, 'HOM, AR KAN'S AS Social ana P crsona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phon« 768 Between B a. m, knd 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Sunday, May 30th ^ Luncheon for members of the Clara Lowthorp chapter of the i (Children of the Confederacy, the •Uiirleiw, 12:30 o'clock. "Tom Thumb Wedding" Closes Kindergarten Year For the pleasure of their mothers and grandmothers, the kinder- f-gnrten pupils of Miss Marie Purkins entertained witli-n "Tom Thumb WoddiiiH" Friday mornini;, May 28th, at. 10 o'clock. The guests were greeted by Misses Sophia and Nnmiottc Wii- j'liums, and Miss Nancy .Innc Woodford of Little Hot-k. Misses Sandra Robins and Helsy Ross Spears presented programs to the cullers. One end of the living room was an attractive arrangement of an outdoor , ^scene in "Fairyland." Opening with the entrance of the fairy, Carolyn Merle Long sang "Come Join Our Dance" waving her wand to change the honorccs to children of yesterday. She was fol- • r lowed by the elf, Dale X.inn. who ' -presented the younger pupils dressed as mother goose characters. Characters were portrayed by , John Barr (King Cole), Yvonne Marlar (Mother Goose). Chris Cook , tdluinpty-Dumply). Ton! Thompson (Queen of Ik-arts). Dick Broach (Tommy). Bennie Wilver (Boy Blue), Soniii Sommervillc (Cinderella), Judy Beth Arnold (Red Riding Hood), Barbara Ann Griffin (Mistress Mary). Elizabeth Ann 'Murphy (Little Bo-Peep), Bobby Giiston (Tommy Tucker), Scooter Neiman (Little Jack Horncr), Carolyn Gaston (Little Miss MuffelO, Lyman Armstrong, Jr., and Mary Lewis (Jack and Jill). t The groomsmen, Dorscy McRac, III, and W. C. Brunei-, Jr.. then ushered the following relatives of the bride and groom: Grandparents, Freddie Jones and Jo Ann Harlsfiold; mother and father of the groom. Betsy Ross -'Separs and Van Moore; mother and father of the bride, Sandra Robins and Bill Thomas; sister of the bride, Carolyn Lewellen. A program of prc-nuptial music was rendered with Carolyn Lewel ..^len singing "Love's Voice," fol lowed by "The Lark" by Betsy Ross Spears. Lohengrin's Wedding March marked the entrance of the bridal party. Kay Hankins and Caroline Spears, junior brides. maids, wearing blue and pink net '* dresses with punteletts and polk bonnets of the same colors, entered first and held the gates open foi the entrance of the other members of the bridal party as follows: The bridesmaids, Anne Adams ,', and Margaret" Ann Voss, dressed in lovely dresses of pink net with pic- tui'e linls, were followed by Giii- anne Graves, the matron of honor, dressed in blue, and Brcnda Russ, the maid of honor, wearing a dress of yellow not .Each attendant car- ^•ried a shepherd crook with showers of swectpeas tied with bows of ma- lines. Their dresses were fashionec with draped yokes and hoop skirts of the ante bclluni era. The minister, William Perkins ^was followed by the ring bearer, '-Oliver Adams, Jr., who carried the Snotlio with Mcxsntm, form ,,,.| y Mexicim Ui'ttl 1'ow- OF MINOR <lcr — fooling, umdicntcd. SKIN IRRITATIONS RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. ABBOTT COSTELIO Friday - Saturday A Career Against Crime! TOM CONWAY JANE RANDOLPH and Buster Crabbe in 'Billy, the Kid's Smoking ing in a calla lily, nnd the flower ;irl, Ileltie Jean Wilver, dressed ri orchid, made n path of rose jelnls for the bride, Judy Wntklns, who walked with the groom, Billy Wray, and stood under the ureh- vay. The bride wore ri dress of vory taffeta and a court train. Her jridal veil was attached to a cornel >f. silver. After selections by the rhythm Jiilid with Vim Moore, directing, the ,'uests were invited into the dining oom, where punch and cookies vere served. Oulllette-Grny Announcement is made of the narriagc of Miss Dorothy Gray of 'ortlantl, Maine, to 1'vl. Charles Ouillolle, also of Porland, on May !), 1!M3, at. the Catholic Church in 'ortland. A reception for members of the vedding party, out-of-town guests, md relatives followed the cere- nony. The bride will join Pvt. Ouillelle n Hope after June 1. He is sta- .ioned with the medical detach- nent at the Southwestern Proving I! round. a ersonals Neil Crow left today for Arka- ;lelphia, where he will enter Hon- lerson Slate Teachrs' College for .lie summer term. He was accompanied to Arkadelphia by his parents, Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Crow, and Miss Rose Mary Coop. Miss Marie Antoinette Williams ins returned home from T. S. C. W.. Dcnton, Texas, for the .summer vacation. Miss Nancy Jane Wood ford of ilUe Rock, is Ihe house guest of Miss Sophia Williams. Miss Frances Jane Osborn, who recently completed her sophomore year al Ouachita College, is the house guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Osborn, O/.an, before before returning to resume classes at Ouachita. Miss Nell Louise Broyles of Henderson Stale Teachers' College, Arkadelphia, arrived yesterday for the summer vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Broyles. Lt. and Mrs. Lane Taylor of Camp Barkeley, Texas, spent the lasl of the week with relatives and friends in Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Alexander, of Pine Bluff, are weekend house guests of Mrs. Teddy Jones. Coming and Going James Robert Smith, son of Mrs Laura Douglas, 815 West Sixth, has been promoted to the rang of cor poral at Fort Monmouth, N. J. Chain Letters Sell War Bonds Laramic, Wyo. (/?) — The chain letter fad has been revived in Lur- amic to sell war bonds. A joint commitlce of Kiwanis, Rotary and Lions club members originated the idea during a drive to '.sell sufficient bonds to buy a bomber. The letter urged the receiver to purchase immediately sufficient stamps to fill any books he might have on hand and then turn in Iho books on war bonds. What One Farmer Yielded for Scrap Washington (/P)—A farmer of Liverpool, N. Y., who lias boon hoarding his slock of obsolete ant discarded farm machines for the past 40 years, has warmed up to Ihc scrap drive. He has donated two heavy tractors, four passengei cars, two threshing machines, mowing machines, huy loaders, plows, and oilier odds and ends totaling more than 20 tons of scrap, accord ing to WPB salvage officials. NEW SAENGER TH? RITZ BROS, Jane FRAZEE Rpliert PAIGE —Pius- Three Mesquiteers in 'Riders of the Rio Grande' and CHAPTER 9 'Overland Moil' White Hope Despite imposing appearance and pretentious name, Fighter,-this Hungnnan Komomlur, is an ideal pot. Fighter, is three years old, weighs 125 pounds in coat of fine Unify hair. He is being shown by pretty mistress, Julie Carter of Hollywood. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. in. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship II our — G:30 p. m. Youth Fellowship— (i:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, June 3, 7:30 p. m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:30 a. m.—Sunday School assembles by departments. 10:50 a. m. — Morning Worship Service with sermon by the pastor. 2:30 p. m. — Sunday School at Guernsey. 7:30 p. m. — Baptist Training Union begins with a general assembly. 8:00 p. in.—Evening Worship Serv- ire with a. sermon by the paslor. Our Vacation Bible School will continue Monday through Friday of next week for boys and girls between the ages of four and sixteen. With an enrollment of over 200, the attendance this past week has broken all previous records. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector Memorial Day will be observed in the service of the day al. 11 a. m., with Communion and sermon. The. topic of the sermon will be, "Shall Our Flag, 'Old Glory' Endure?" A welcome to all. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School. Mr. Malcolm 1'ortcrficld, Superintendent. 10:50 a. in.—Morning Worship observance of the Lord's Supper; special numbers by the choir; ser mon by the pastor; topic, "A New 'realion." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening Worship Evangelistic service; congregational singing of favorite ant familiar hymns; sermon by the pastor; topic, "The Hem of His Garment." B:0() p. m., Wednesday—Praye-i meeting. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., will classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55 a. m. with message by the pastor. Young People's meeting — 0:30 p. m. Evening Preaching Service—7:3f p. in. There is still lime lo contribute to the Defense Service Council thi Sunday. Attend Sunday School regularly and you will thereby encourag Supl. Dick Bowcn, and set other an example. You are cordially invited to worl and worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly contending for th Faith." Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basye, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11:00 a. in. Sermon subject, "What Pric Freedom." A special Memorial Day mo.< sago. Young People's Service and Adii Bible Study—7:00 p. m. Evangelistic Service—8:00 p. m Sermon subject, "The Story of King's Lasl Banquet." Wednesday Revival Hour — 8:0 p. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Grave.-!, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowc, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. PAGE THREE Young People's Service—7 p. m. Evening Service—8:15 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday, 30 p. m. Week night services—Wednesday nd Friday—8:15 p. m. We extend to all a very cordial •clcomc to all of our services. We •ill be glad to have you in our unday School. Come and bring the nlirc family. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, Pastor 10:00 — Sunday School. R. W. )avis. Superintendent. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30-13. T. C. and Bible Study iroups meet. Note the time has iccn changed from 7 la 7:30. «:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday. The Ladies' Auxil- ary will meet with the Unity Auxil- ary in a joint program. This necting will bo held at Unity Bap- ist Church located on South Elm (root. Visitors are more than welcome. 7:30, Wednesday — T o a s h c r s' necting. 8:00—Prayer services conducted >y Mrs. Sqmers. Remember you have an invila- ion to be with us in our revival which begins the first Sunday in T une. Brother W. E. Thomason will issist. "But I will sacrifice unto thep vith the voice of thanksgiving; 1 vill pay that that I have vowed. Salvation is of the Lord," Jonah 2:9. At the Saenger Sunday •^~-~*^^ mm \m HI invar -*VXAV vjt ff i I <i|lilili|i|II^A X. jl^BSEuIBRbfUiu. . .f.,i Bud Abbott and Lou Costcllo arc shown in a scene from their latest comedy, "It Ain't Hay." featuring Grace McDonald. Cecil Kellaway. Eujjcne Pnllettc. Clubs The Union Grove Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. L. E. Salisbyry, Friday afler- won, May 21 si. Miss Flelcher was jresenl anci gave demonstrations on food preservation. Inside and outside drying and brining. Mrs. Bundy was inlroduceu and gave an interesting talk on the Home Nursing Course given .throughout the counly. Ten coqkers were lesled, most all were in good condition. Refreshments were served to five members and seven visitors. The next meeting will be at the church June 18th. Everyone come. — MRS. LILLA PORTERFIELD, Blevins, Ark. Route No. 1, The Marlbrook Home Demonstration club met Friday, May 21, at 2:30 p. m. There were 33 ladies present. Marlbrook club members have collected 87 pairs of silk, rayon, and nylon hose for war effort. All members were urged to bring spring garden seed for flooded areas as they cannot buy seed for spring planting. Marlbrook is having a Red Cross Home Nursing School. Mrs. Ruby Bonds is our teacher. Every one tha tis interested please come. Our next club meeting will be June 18th. Come and bring all your old silk hose. — MRS. BEATRICE ROSS, Blevins, Ark. Route No. 1, The Mt. Nebo Home Demonstra- lion club met at the home of Mrs. Ollie Formby on Thursday, May 13, at 2 p. m. Mrs. John Laha, president, was in charge of meeting. Since the secrelary was absent Mrs. Berlin Simmons was appointed secretory pi-o-lem. The following members were present: Mrs. John Laha, Mrs. L. B. McFadden, Mrs. G. C. Powell, Mrs. Dosia Rogers, Mrs. Ollie Formby, Mrs. Berlin Simmons, Mrs. E. Hadden, Mrs. Robert Chesney, Mrs. Paul Speck, Mrs. Eldredge Formby, Mrs. Wesley McClellan, Mrs. Walter Jones, Mrs. of songs, "Stand Up for Jesus," W. A. Powell, who joined in chorus "Faith of Our Fathers," and 'Onward Christian Soldiers." Mrs. H. E. Hadden at piano, who also read song histories. For the benefit of new members a list of leaders and officers was announced. uroup planned to attend council meeting in June at Liberty Hill. After regular business session Mrs. Ollie Formby and Mrs. Berlin Simmons enterlained the group with a series of games in which Mrs. Dossia Rogers, Mrs. Eldredge Formby, Mrs. Robert Chesney and Mrs. John Laha won prizes. After an enjoyable afternoon the group adjourned to meet with Mrs. Eldredge Formby on Thursday, June 10. Subject, 'How to Care for Woolen Clothes." — MRS. ANDREW POWELL Patmas, Ark. Route No. 1, Hays office) where she had cooked his dinner. Mr. Wayne looked very funny in his cowboy suit and apron, and Miss Arthur seemed to think he was even funnier than that. Right out in front of everybody, through three rehearsals, she hnd the giggles. All of this is related merely to prove my long - held belief 'that Miss Jean Arthur is thoroughly human. Nobody in our town gets more bad "report cards-" from people who think they know her, or more good ones from other people who think the same thing. Hollywood By BOBBIN COONS Hollywood — Merle Oberon and Carl Esmond stand at a hospital doorway, waiting to go into their scene. From behind the camera a voice, gentle but carrying authority, says "Start." After the scene the same voice says "Cut." It's the most unusual director's voice in Hollywood because it belongs to a woman, the only woman director in town, Dorothy Arzner. Miss Arzner has been that — Ihe only woman director — since 1927, when she made Esther Ralston's first starring picture, "Fashions for Women." These are times when women more and more are stepping into men's jobs, but so far there has been no great rush of applicants for the job of directing pictures. There probably never will be, because directing — with all its griefs and day-to-day problems, to say nothing of its physical strains — is one of the jobs least likely to be preempted by women. Flood Danger Mark Is Believed Past By the Associated Press Although floodwaters continue to swirl to record highs, there were bright patches today in the waterlogged picture. The levees were expected to hold at the No. 1 danger spot Beardslown, 111., the -Illinois river hit 29.8 feet, and then started to recede. Frank Wos.sel, who.heads 'civilians aid in the flood work at Beardslown. toured the flood arer with Stanley Harw'ick, a levee ex pert, and reported "we have en countered a few leaks and boils but they are now-routine. I thinl we are just about in Ihe clear.' The nomadic Mississippi swep out lo form a second junction with he Ohio, seven miles from th spot where the two normally meet. Cairo was encircled, bu wasn't in danger. Drilling Begins; This Week in Hempstead Stamps, Ark.. May 28—Special td> he Hope Star.—Oil activity in La* ayelte county gained a little impetus this week, as work began hi he McKamie field, and an important wildcat ,in the Sprit Lake /icinity got under way. 1 Most important to Hempstead ounty citizens this week is that vork has begun towards the actual drilling of the Shultz No. 1 NE NE f section 34-13-26, a wildcat tost n Hempstead county. Lumber was being moved in to construct roads and location was being cleared, of- icials hope to be ready to spud vilhin the next, three weeks. The est .is 'being drilld by Barnsdall Oil Company. ' " ; • In th Midway field. Barnsdall was ishing at its Darnell No. 1 NW NE stction 9-15-24 after reaching a depth of 4,914 feet. The Darnell est is the only active test in the Vlidway area at present, but at last j dozen locations arc waiting on drilling orders. Southwest of Lewisville in the Spirit Lake vicinity. N. H. Wheeless was drilling ahead at below 4,500 feet at the Charles Coleman, et al., No. 1 wildcat in the SWc of the NE quarter of section 30-10-24. This test is expected to be watched with much interest, as its successful outcome would open an entirely new field for htis county. In the long dormant McKamie, field, Lion Oil Refining-Company set 10%-inch casing at 287 feet at its Wheat No. 1 in section 3547-24 and operators were W. O. C. Work is being rushed towards completing the McKamie Gas Cleaning Plant in that area, which will sweeten the sour gas produced from wells in that field and also furnish gas for the new generating plant now being constructed east of: Stamps by the Arkansas Power and Light Company:.The completion of the Gas Cleaning plant will probably mean the reopening of wells now shut in due to gas wastage, and many oil men predict an intensive drilling campaign for the prolific McKamie gas distillate field. — MRS. GLADYS MARTIN, Correspondent. Primary .education in Bolivia is free,and .compulsory. Divorces are forbidden in Brazil. Poppy oil is a much-used med- ium for artistic oil painting. Chemical fertilizers are. little Buhdrmuda is a group of 360 small islands of coral formation. used by Chinese rice farmers. ' SERIAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. BATTLE STATION CHAPTER XVIII QVER. her meal, Brit assigned Beth to new duties. He took from his pocket the American forces' tactical plan. "Our problem in tactics was worked out long ago," he said. "Yes, I know." "The problem now is one of logistics. You're right about every man helping—even the chaplain'!! be out there, encouraging the men. We've got.to get emplacements fixed in a hurry—more cm- placements than we hud yesterday by a whole lot. This island lias only two defenses from an air attack: antiaircraft artillery and barrage balloons. We don't have a fighter plane, or, for that matter, an airplane of any sort here. They'll be here in time, but not in time to save us unless wu figure out a way to survive the blasting we're undoubtedly /going to get sometime soon." "Can guns and balloons win for us?" Beth asked. "I don't know what Washington has to say on that subject, but I think they can. Look what they did for London and a hundred other English cities! If they're good enough for a Britain battered by hundreds of raiders in a single night, we ought to be able to figure out a way to make them good enough for us against a raid of perhaps 20 planes." "What do you want me to do," Brit'.'" "Just this: I want you to stay in headquarters, right on the end of that field telephone. You know what the tactical plan is. You may have to wail hours, but when the proper moment, comes, I'll be depending on you to give- the or- der that will p;it everything we have into the fight. Do you think you can do that?" "It's a tremendous responsibility," Beth mid. "Everything will depend on, you." "I'll do my best," she said. "That will be enough." ' * * * CUE turned her head and looked past him at the concrete wall which was designed to protect headquarters against bombs. She knew that it was thick but she also knew that it was not thick enough to withstand a direct hit. It was up to the Coast Artillery lo see that no direct hits came. This nejrve center pf a future American offensive in the Pacific must come through. It must continue its work toward the day when victory could be advanced with one mighty thrust at Japan's heart. "Where will you be?" she asked. It was not a doubling question, or a critical one. It-was simply that she wanted to know— for, whether he knew it or not, her heart would be with him. lie did not answer for a moment. Then he made the longest speech she had ever heard him make. "Out here * in the war zone everybody docs what lie can. I'm responsible for everything that goes on here. I can delegate authority but I can never delegate responsibility. "I'm going out and make my way from emplacement to ejn- placement, from foxhole lo foxhole, from gun to gun, from balloon bed to balloon bed. -, "If some place a man is Jtee'de'd right then to help lift a gun into place, I'm going to be that man. If somewhere else a man is needed to swing a pick or hoist a shovel for five minutes, I'm going to swing that pick or hoist that shovel, I'm going out there and do everything I can to make sure we are prepared the best we can be." He left her. She did not mind his going, even though she wanted to talk to him. She knew how he felt. She had that feeling now, too. They were all one army, and whether they wrestled with training problems at Fort Des Moines or supply problems in Algiers or problems of bombs and bullets in some remote battleground like this, they were all fighting for the same cause and the same flag. * * * T5ETH finished her coffee. She smiled to herself. Then she said one sentence aloud, wusing. "I won't let you down, Uncle," she promised. She balanced herself on the crutches that had been given to her. The pain was still in her ankle but it was nullified by an excitement and an exaltation in her soul. She went clumsily t«- ward the major's office but HO one noticed her clumsiness. She sat down in Major Brit Jackson's chair, at his desk. She laid the tactical plan he had given her atop the desk. She pulled the field telephone close and then placed a test call over it. She was reassured by the knowledge that she was connected directly with the island .•.-.vitchboard, and] that the phones f-.-om every major area on the islan wer: plugged in so that she --ould talk to all of them simultaneously. She sat, at first tensely, then little by litlle relaxina. The hours passed. She did not want them to hasten by. She wanted every one to be long enough so that a mountain of work could be done. For it must be done. Finally the message she was waiting for came. (To Be Couttnue<J) From this you would expect Dorothy Arzner to look like an Amazon, with a fog - horn voice and at least some semblance of a hatchet- face to frighten actors into line. Aclually, she is a completely gentle, completely feminine woman, small and trimly altractive. Concessions to her job are her close- cropped hair, now handsomely touched with gray, and her neatly tailored suits. Behind her camera or desk she has the forcefulness of a person who knows her job. Away from it, she is retiring, almost shy. I suspect that one of the main reasons for her success is that she has never asked allowances for belonging lo the so - called weaker sex. She came up the hard way— from studio typist on through the mills of writing, holding script, assisting the film edilor or culler, ediling, assislanl - directing on to her own first job as a director. "I haven't given any particular thought lo why other women have not become directors," she says, "but I suppose it's because nowadays the picture industry is so much bigger. When I starled il was small, Ihe sludio was a closely knit family, and I had a chance lo learn all Ihe lechnical details that go into picture-making." Miss Arzner now is directing a psychological - action picture, "Al- lack by Night." It features Commando raids and such. Many di- reclors turn over such action stuff to "second units," but Miss Arzner intends to direct her own. Arzner sets always have a quiet atmosphere, probably because crew men feel more than usually reslrined in language and behavior. But Dorothy Arzner says the "nicesl compliment" she ever had came from an electrician: "When I go home from this set," he said, "I never wrangle with my wife. Sometimes after a day on other sets my nerves are shot and I'm so jumpy I'm nol fil lo live with." Ne Hollywood — Miss Jean Arthur had a bad case of the giggles to day. Miss Jean Arthur, no other. Miss Arthur, as you've probably heard, is supposed to be—next lo Garbo — our town's most inscrutable, shyest lady. Thai's why it's a pleasure to report that, right out in front of evrybody, Miss Arthur had the giggles. She was doing a scene with John Wayne, her hero in "A Lady Takes a Chance" Mr Wayne is a six-fooler plus, plenty plus in cowboy's high - heeled bools, and Miss Arthur, who is five leel three, was waring three-inch heels to come within kissing range. Perhaps this made her giddy. What seemed lo bring' on the laughing jag was Mr. Wayne, however, Mr. Wayne was wearing an apron and was about lo help Miss Arthur do the dishes in Ihe little auto courl bungalow Cby special arrangement with the 111 Sunday - Monday - Tuesday myu GIVE you THE"HOARSE"LAUSH ,., when I.give THEM the laugh-laugh! A Fun-Hit Yog Can Plate Your Money On lo Win! :.;•-.% ,-c- = ,«wf«r .)•.;,•• '.s'r--. - -- i vv»u.i ^ • ABBOTT COSTEUO GRACE (ECU EUGENE PATSY M<DONALD • KEUAWAY • PAUETTf • O'CONNOR News — Weapons for Victory — Modern Vikings RIALTO SUNDAY - MONDAY nnzisi 1)» RAHIirill Spectgcfe made by tjKrnon wti« ja»« you

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