Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 4, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 4, 1943
Page 3
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FricJ cy, June 4, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS Social and P PAGE THREE crsona i Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 708 Between 8 •. fn. and 4 p. m. Friday, June 4th The Huso Garden club will moot at Hie KxiHM-iment Station for a picnic, \\ o'clock. ^ j . Mond.iy, June 7th Circle No. 4 of (he Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church, Mrs. C. D. Lr-Mlertxich and Mrs. J. p. Byers, le^ler;;, home ot Mrs. ,1. M. Houston with Mrs. Boh Cain, co-hostess, 3 o'clock. The V. \V. A. of the First Baptist Church will meet at the church, (! Circle No. 1 of the W. S. C. S. will meet nt the home of Mrs. 11. It. Stuart with Mrs. Joe I.escler and Mrs. J. R. Gentry, hostesses, II o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart wilh Mrs. Curtis Urrey and Mr.-;. W. W. Johnson, co-host- Hnncgnn, Mrs. Frank McGibbony, and Kelly Brynnt. Guests oilier than the club wore Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGibbony. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Jones, and H. R. Forster. The hosts served cokes throughout the entertainment. Make Rear View Final Step In Grooming circle leader. A meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church will be held at the church, Executive tioard, •1 o'clock. The o'clock. '. Circle No. 2 of the Women's So; ciely of Christian Service ot the ' First Methodist Church, home of $. Mrs. R. T. White with Mrs. P. 1 II. 'fe \ W£bb, associate hostess, 3 o'clock. J&FJ I' ;. / •• •- — • ff ( ;' Tuesday, June 8th |ji j Mrs. Fred While will be hostess fej-jto the Iris Garden club, 3 o'clock. H,': A program on "Herbs" has been f'i '.arranged by Mr:;. S. J. Chessor. | n !$, Thursday Evening Club Entertained at Party j Mr. and Mrs. George Peck and :Mr. and Mrs. Lylc Brown were :hosts to members of the Thursday ev-ning Contract club at the Brown home last evening. Arrangements of blue and pink '•ragged robins and yellow snap- H.jdragons were noted at vantage : points in the living room and in the jdijjing room radiance roses were jet., .'elively used. I Preceeding the spirited games a (delectable ice course was served. ,'Mrs. R. I.i. Broach and George 'JWare received the high score gifts, !;jand Mrs. Kelly Bryant and R. L. rjBi'".(icli, the second high prizes. : 'Bingo awards went to Hamilton Mrs. Pat Casey Is U. D. C. Hostess The Put CleburnO chapter of the United Daughters of Ihe Confederacy met at the home of Mrs. Pat Casey yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock with 17 members responding to the roll call. Pink daisies, ro.sos, dahlias and pnnsies adorned the enterWiiniiif; rooms. Following the salute to the Confederate flag and the Ringing of the chapter hymn, Mrs. A. K. Slusser, the president, presided at the important business meeting. A program on Jefferson Davis was presented by Miss Maggie Bell, who gave excerpts on his life as told in a book written by a Northern author. Mrs. J. ,J. Bailie gave other interesting anecdotes from the life of Davis. esses, 3 o'clock. Mr:;. K. D. Frank-j "Know Your Flag" was the subject of an informative discussion by Mrs. J. F. Garrelt. During the social hour the hostess served fruit punch with cookies and sandwiches. Among the out-of-town guests were Mrs. Bnllle of Fullon, Mrs. Ben Goodlctt and Miss Alma Hannah of Ozan. Jett B. Graves Class Honors Bride-Elect The Jell B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist Church met ;it Ihe homo of Mrs. O. A. Graves Tuesday evening to compliment a member of their class. Miss Mablc Schneiker, bride-elect. Following a number of entertaining Ramos, Hie honorcc was presented with a number of lovely gifts. Among those present were: Miss Schneiker. Mrs. F. C. Crow, Mrs. Charles Thomas, -Mrs. B. W. Kd- wards. Mrs. Oliver Mills, Mrs. Graydon Anthony; Mrs. Marion Buchanan, Mrs. K. G. Hamilton, Mrs. Garland Harp. Mrs. Blair Shuford, Mrs. Herbert Lewallen, Miss Rose Ilnrrie, Mrs. Lloyd Kin;ml. Mrs. Bon Edmiaslon, Mrs. Clyde Carpenter, Mrs. W. A. Mud- Kelt, Mrs. Byron Andrews. Mrs. H. B..Moore. Mrs. E. W. Copelnnd, Mrs. Thomas Complon, Mrs. Hollis Luck, Mrs. Clyde lleiidrickson, Mrs. George Peck. Miss Ruth Katherinc Baber, of Stamps, Miss Francis Schneiker. Refreshments wore served in the dining room where Ihe handsome lea lable was centered wilh an ar- rangcmenl of summer garden flowers. Mrs. Ben Kdmiliston and Mrs. Clyde lleiidrickson presided at the silver service. They were assisted in serving by Mrs. John Vesey and Mrs. Roy Anderson. CHANGED POINT VALUES FROM OPA'S HANDY POINT CHART FOR PROCESSED FOODS Point Values of Popular Sizes, Effective June 6,1943 USE BLUE STAMPS K L M CANNED AND BOTTLED WEIGHT-* CONTAINER SIZE -> Over 10 01, IlKl. 1(01. Ne. 1 Pic me No. 711 Cyl FRUITS (Include Plckle.1, Splctd ot btandltd): Cherries, all other (exclude Maraschlna type) VEGETABLE JUICES: Tomato Juice and Vegetable Juice combinations containing 70 percent or more Tomato Juice O . IncL 1 ib. 1 01. No. 30! ' •No. I TNI One Pint 11 »2 DTK t ib. J or. IncL t Ib. E 0). No.2 14 Over 11b. C ot. IncL 1 Ib. No. Hi One OHM! 19 Ow t Ib. 12 01. IncL 3 Ib. 46oi. (No. 3 Crl.) 26 FROZEN CONTAINER SIZE -» Corn-on-cota (1 point per ear) UN DM. KHUN. This chart only lists point values for the most popular sizes. See {the official chart at your grocer's I for other sizes and their point , , values Few changes have been made in the June point values of processed foods over those In effect in May. All cherries other than maraschino and red sour cherries hnve been given point values as shown on chart (red, sour cherries remain the sumo as May). Vegetable juices have, gone down "in value and canned corn on the cob is stabilized at one point per ear. MISS WILLIAMS: composed. BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Final inspection of the back of the head is the last, but by no means least, slop lo loveliness, says radio actress Elaine Williams. "J always take a rear view of myself before going out," Klainc explains, "lo make certain that I look just as neat to those behind me as to those 1 meet face to face." Orderliness suggests composure so important in these times, and hair indifferently let go in back, or a drees buttoned unevenly, quickly destroys the effectiveness of your whole makeup and ensemble. Make a full-length inspection, back and front a grooming "must." Unbrushccl skirls, peeking slips, crooked slocking seams and rundown heels are more readily detected and remedied, thus. Also i n tailing this real- view, if you find your legs tend to bow. try shifting the slocking seams slightly to the inside of the leg to give them a straightcr look. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:30 a. m.—Sunday School assembles by departments. 10: BO a. m.—Morning Worship Service wilh a sermon by the pastor. 2:30 p. m.—Sunday School at Guernsey. 7:00 p. m.—General assembly for Training Union. 8:00 p. m. — Evening Worship Service with a sermon by the pastor. The public is cordially invited to all the services of the First Baptist Church. you in Sunday School Sunday morning. NONE 1STER St.Joseph ASPIRIN 'WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT I0< ... RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox have as a guest Mrs. Cox's niece. Mrs. W. J. Sanclidge of Shreveport. Deaths Las* Night By the Associated Press Wesley P. Flint Champaign. 111., June 4 — (XI 1 ) — Wesley P. Flint, 00. chief entomologist of the Illinois Natural Hsilory Survey and at the University of Illinois college of agriculture and internationally known for his work in control of Hie Curopean corn borer and oilier crop pcsls, died last night. turned from Tupelo, Miss., where they visited relatives and friends. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30—B. T. C. and Bible Study groups. 8:00—Preaching. Brother W. E. Thumason is to be with us at this hour lo bring the message as well as Hie following messages throughout the next, two weeks during the revival. Services twice daily at 10 a. m. and 8 p. m. 2:30. Monday—Ladies' Auxiliary. "Hear my cry, O God: 'attend unto my prayer. From the end of the earth I will cry unto Ihcc, when my heart is overwhelmed: lead me to the rock that is higher than I," Psalm (11:1-2. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a., m., wilh classes and departmenls for all age groups. Help us boost our attendance and thus disprove the theory thai a summer altendance slump is inevitable. Morning Worship—10:55 o'clock, with message by the pastor. This is Montreal Sunday and the improvement of Montreal, which is our headquarters. Young People's Meeting — G:30 p. m. Evening Preaching Service—7:30 p. m. Auxiliary Executive Board meeting Monday, also monthly Auxil iary meeting, immediately follow ing the Board meeting. We cordially invile you to work and worship wilh us. Mrs. W. K. Fowler left today for Macon, Ga., for a visit with Pvt. Fowler, who is stationed at Camp Wheeler. PAUL MUN «•»*! ANNA LEE LILLIAN GISH A Colu^iia Ac/,,,. Also Nolan Marjorie Weaver Miss Mary Greening of Dallas is Ihe house guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening. LI. (j. g.) Vincent Foster, Mrs. Fosler, and daughters are leaving today for Hitchcock. Texas, to make their new home. Pfc. Woodson W. Yorger, Mrs. Woodson, and children have re- Mrs. Hugh Jones and daughter, Betty, will leave lliis weekend for Hot Springs to join Mr. Jones, who is spending two weeks there. Cpl. A. D. Monroe has arrived from Camp Kohler, Calif., to visit relatives and friends. Air. and Mrs. John Brill have returned from deen, Md. BIRTHS visit lo Aber- Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ed Vann of Houston announce the arrival of a daughter at the Josephine hospital on June 2. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister 10:00 a. m.—Bible Classes. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 7:00 p. m.—Vocal Class. 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. ' 8: in p. m., Wednesday evening- Prayer Meeting. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacic Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. Evening Service—8:15 p: m. Young People's Service—7 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday, 2:30 p. m. Beginning'Sunday morning, June Oth, Rev. O. J. Cullins from Crow- dor, Mo., will be the speaker for a revival at the First Pentecostal Church. Services each evening at ft: 15. We extend a very -cordial invitation to the public lo allend all of Ihese services. We hope lo see HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly Contending for the Faith." Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Gasye, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11 a. m. The pastor will preach the firs in a series of four sermons from Christ's Sermon on the Mount. Ii these days, when there are so many denominations, each with a mas of its own peculiar teachings, anc when so-called Modernism or Lib eralism is seeking to undermin the very foundation of Christiai failh, Ihinking people must ask "What is Truth?" What must believe? What is essential? For th answer we will go to the Maste Himself. The Sermon on the Moun was Christ's "Key Note" speec in which He clearly outlined Hi "platform" and his policies, coijld well be called The Constitu tion of the Kingdom of Heaven Here in the simplest and most con cenlralcd form are the basi "MUSTS" of the Christian fa ill The subjecl Sunday will be "Th Elements of- a Happy (Blessed Life." Young People's Service and Adu Bible Study—7 p. m. Evangelistic Service—8 p. m. Sermon subject: "The Docto Prescribes" or "Sins Antidote." Wednesday Revival Hour—8 p. m WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART V COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC., THIS STOIIYi Knthy Krnik, mood}' and rrltrllloiiN, linn cointr lo K raiktou'i'l' (o N|H>ml a couple of wrrku hfforc lu'r marring?!? to <»<M>r(£*e Itulicr. Martin? Kralk \\oii- drru why lifr i;-ramldaii£liu»r IH n£ to marry a man H!I« ol>« vloiiNly OUCH not lovi*. She HIH-I'U- laft'N, too, on tin* cailMK of the moHt r«-< I f<>iid lifltvci-ii Kiilhy and mU', who In married to Katliy'H father. AN Kalhy Nlam* out of the bonnet on her Drat mornlnif (here, him almokt knncky ilmvn Clint MnttUon, who has rented n eot- taire on the groundd. A. storm IN The Man Who Wouldn't Die' j Sunday - Monday H. B. Warner Astrid Allwyn * * * DEAD CHAPTER III was breathless in the house as the storm came closer. There was simply no use in trying to get the twins to take their afternoon nap in that heat. Connie and I took them out on the east terrace. Connie romped with them awhile and then she threw a big ball out on the grass and told them to chase it. She dropped down in a wicker chair besiue me under the awning. The twins threw the ball about, shouting ind shrieking. V/hen it got away from Judy and rbllec. toward J .he ravine that shapes lh» east lawn into a triangle between it, the house and the lake, Connie called to the children to come back. But the ball rolled over the bank and the twins went after it. walking in a queer, unsteady way, and I noticed that the rosy color was gone from her face. She called Miss Lake and told Tier to take the twins in and give them a cool bath. Then she turned to mo and I saw that she was frightened. "Mother," she said, and her teeth chattered, "there is a *nan there. But he isn't asleep—lie's dead." Connie and I waited until Miss Lake and the twins disappeared into the house. Then I walked with her to the edge o. the ravine where Jack and Judy had gone after their ball. * * * TT happened to be a spot where the ravine dipped gently for some yjrck forming a little hollow invisible from the terrace. A couple of giant oak trees and a number of small shrubs growing t'.iei-e further screened it from view. At one end of this narrow glade, foo'iiolds had been carved into the .tecneni.tg side of the ravine leading -town to a naijral cave at the bottom. It \vas a place where Kathy had lo cd to play as a child. She had had a den in tho cave, and s. mo -ustic chairs and a lable were still ro'ling .he.-e. But it wasn't the cliff path or in 'City of i Missing Girls' Connie and I started to our feet, the cave beyond tha. glutd my The walls of the ravine are nearly perpendicular in places and it is no playground for three-year-old babies. But before we could reach them Jack and Judy came running back. Their eyes were wide. " 'Eere'-B a man over 'ere, an' he asseep," Jack jabbered to Connie. Judy, frightened, clung to her mother's skirts. "Nonsense," Connie said. Kraik- tower is live miles from the railroad and two from the highway. We're never bothered by tramps. "Judy fah over 'hn," Jack insisted. "You stay with Mom-mom and I'll go look," Connie said. She came back in a moment attention. As Connie and I pushed through the first fringe of bushes we almost stumbled over the body of a man lying face downward in the tall grass. There was a cut on the back of his head which had bled considerably, matting bis dark hair. Even before I knelt on weak knees and turned his head a little so that I could see his face, I knew who it was. There was no mistaking that head of curling black hair. Before I could speak there came a rending of the tree tops above us, a crackling and snapping of branches, a splintering crash as if the very trees were falling upon us. On top of our newly discovered murder it was more than Connie's nerves could take. She gave a shriek that echoed down the ravine, and toppled forward. She would have fallen on the dead man if I hadn't caught her.:' I eased her limp weight to the ground away from the body. '\' * * * iTE next moment a man stuck his head through the bushes and peerec" anxiously m our direction. His f^ce was scratched and bleeding. He followed his head into view and I saw that one arm hung limpjy. Clint Mattison had had a narrow escape that lime. His eyes moved beyend Connie to the body of the man on the trampled grass. "That man's dead," I snapped nt him. "My daughter-in-law just found him. Then you crash over our heads and scare the rest o£ the wit out of her. She's fainted." "I'm sorry," he said meekly. "What—what can I do?" I don't know why it is. Men rise heroically to most emergencies, but when a woman faints they're r.s helpless as babies. "You can help me or.rry her to the house." I snapped. "And then we'll—havr to call the police." My mouth felt like dry ashes. Connie came to as we laid her on the divan in the living room. She looked at me, her eyes opening wide all at once and horror darkening their depths, but she didn't say a word. Clara, the maid, was whimpering and looking for some smelling salts in a desk drawer as I had directed her. Sarah, the cook, had come in from the kitchen and was standing looking en. Luckily, Miss Lake had taken the twins upstairs and they didn't Itnow what was happening. I wondered why Connie had fainted. After all she had been a nurse. She must have seen dead' men before. Maybe she was going to have another baby. (To Be Coutiuuea) ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector Sunday Services: Morning Prayer and Sermon— 11 a. m. A welcome to all. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton Mass at 10 o'clock every Sundaj Tabernacle Bible School to Close The Vacation Bible School of th Gospel Tabernacle will have il commencement services Frida niyhl at 8 p. m. A brief and ii tcresling program by each dcpar mcnl will be displayed. Cerlificale of Meril and diplomas will be give lo various students. Thursday noon a school picm was given at Fair Park. The sti dents were carried to the park i a large truck. There games wei played and lunch was served. Farmers Given Until June 30 to Get Seed Final date by which farmers must btain seed peanuts to plant peanut creagc goals has been extended o June 30, according to Earl N. Wartindalc, chairman of the Hemp- lead County AAA Committee, 'inal date for relurn of surplus eed has also been cxlended to une 30. Under the peanut seed purchase irogram, farmers may obtain suf- icienl peanuts to be used as seed o plant their total peanut acreage ncluding peanuts for oil and peanuts for other purposes from designated seed dealers, agency ware- louses and others. The grower rnusl execute a certificate which, when npproved by the county AAA com- millee, will onlitle hi mto purchase in amount of peanuts which when ndded to the amounl of peanuls he las on hand will be sufficient to jlanl not more than GO pounds of mshelled peanuls for each acre to e planted this year. The extension of time in which aeanut seed may be purchased, Mr. Warlindale said, will permit many farmers to plant peanuts who had not planned lo planl them but because of the flood may be unable to plant other crops. The Extension Service of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture has recommended that peanuts may be planted as late as June 15 though planting should be as soon as possible. The White Spanish variety was recommended for oil purposes while the White Spanish, Improved Spanish, Valencia and Tennessee Red may be planted for feed or home use. Planl- ing instructions may be obtained from Oliver Agent. Shortage of Labor After i War Indicated New York. Juno 4*—f/P)—A forecast that labor shortages — im- ploying plenty of jobs for all — would continue for nl loafit a year after this war was made today by Leo M. Cherne, manpower expert and executive secretary of the Research Institute of America. Cherne's predictions indicated he expects success for the numerous organizations studying postwar problems with the aim of preventing unemployment. Some of these groups estimate that as many as 30, 000.000 men and women might be left jobless by demobilization of v/ar industries and the armed services. Commenting on a study of manpower just completed by the institute, a private research concern, Chcrnc said these "growing probabilities" had been found: "Demobilization is likely to be extremely slow and a standing army of considerable magnitude will remain for years beyond the armistice. "On the home front, there are cncouagihg indications that a substantial portion of industrial enterprise will be equipped for conversion to the production of civilian commodities within a short period after the cancellation of war contracts. "The present plans of many business organizations call for the quick resumption of the manufacture of old models. This indicated the likelihood o£ n continuing substantial demand for labor." The United Nations" food conference, Cherne added, also tended to support findings of the insti- .ute's staff by its emphasis of the food shortages which may exist in devastated countries, increasing requirements for agricultural iabor. received a call that a man <tvas molesting Wheotley's sister at the home of their mother. Watkins quoted Whoatley as saying that he reached the neighborhood before police arrived, saw Moore and ordered him into his automobile with the intention cf. taking him to the police station; Moore reached for a gun and Whealley shot first. Moore, a Jones Mill Housing project carpenter, is survived by his widow and two daughters. RAF Fighter Sweep Over the Channel London. June 4 — (/P) — British fighters made a sweep over Northern France today without loss and one onmey aircraft was destroyed, it was announced authorliatively. At the same time German fighter-bombers scattered explosives over a southeast coast town and then shot up the streets, causing a number of casualities including some killed. A number of buildings were hit including a church struck by a delayed action bomb. Residents of the town said 12 Focke-Wulf 190s made the attack and two were shot down into the sea. relieve distress of MONTHLY^ Female Weakness Which makes you CRANKY, NERVOUS Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Is made especially for women to relieve periodic pain with weak, nervous, blue feelings—due to functional monthly disturbances. Taken regularly — Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Follow label directions. Thousands benefited! L. Adams, County Clubs The Piney Grove Home Demonstration club met Friday, May 28th, with Mrs. James O. Cox. It was an all day quilting with pot luck dinner and club program in the afternoon. The club rendered the following program: Song, "Stand Up for Jesus." Roll call, answered by number of war bonds and stamps purchased, prize going to Mrs. Glen Richards. Recitations by the two Little Misses Cox. 'Handy Hints for the Handy Man," by Mrs. Gordon Richards. Household Pests, by Mrs. Shelby Jones. Two games were played, one of which was a slang contest. The prize went to Mrs. Hamilton, the one using the funiest slang or by-words. Miss Fletcher gave a very interesting discussion on Food Preservation, and varied demonstrations to the 12 women present. Drying fruits and vegetables was the main demonstration of the afternoon. Afler some snap shols were taken of the group Hie club adjourned lo meet with Mrs. J. B. Johnson on Friday, June 25. MRS. J. O. COX, Reporter. Route No. 2, Hope, Arkansas. A "sea lawyer" in Navy slang is a person who argues the precise meaning of Navy regulations. State Miners to Meet Friday Night Paris, June 4 —'(/P) —Twle.ve hundred coal miners, will meet here tonight to consider a resolution pledging obedience to President Roosevelt's back-to-wo"rk order. . Will Houser. secretary of: the United Mine Workers local 8019 here,- predicted the Paris miners would return to work Monday "regardless of'anyone." He said they planned to telephone or lelegrapn Ihe president after tonight's meeting to assure him of'their cooperation. There were no reports of back- to-work movements in any oilier fields of the Arkansas-Oklahoma district where an estimated 6,000 miners are idle. Fort Smith operators said loiiay the shutdown in the district had cost industry about 50,000 Ions. They reported district H. average daily production had been running slightly more than 12,000 tons, None of the major users in this area, however, had been forced to curtail production. Slayer Released on $3,000 Bond Hot Springs, June 4—(/P)—George Richard Moore, 42, was shot fatally last night in a residential section here and. Police Capl. Jerry Watkins said, Erb Wlicatlcy, about 45, opera lor of a Central avenue club, posted a $3,000 bond after being taken into custody in connection with the shooting. Watkins said police earlier had NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday GET READY TO LAUGH! Plus • Overland Mail and CHARLES STARRETT KAY HARRIS ARTHUR Hunnicutt Hotel Barlow Famous Chicken Dinners Featuring Southern Fried Chicken . . . and all the things you like . . . Prepared in the inimitable Barlow style. Dining Room Open From 12 noon to 2:30 and 6 to 9 p. m. A DINING ROOM FAMOUS 50 YEARS New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday f ., That they may live to love again! Also Latest News Army Doctor ANNA LEE Lillian GISH SIR CEDRIC HARDWIGKE A Columbia Picture

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