The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1931 · Page 2
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June 1, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 1, 1931
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Page 2
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PACE TWO BLYTHEVELLE, (ARK.) 1 COURIER NEWS Society Calendar Tuesday The' Delphian* will meet at the Hotel Noble at 9 A. M. The music department of Ihe Wo- Jtmu's club will Jiavc a silver tea from three until live o'clock al the club house. Mrs. M. A. Isaacs Is having the Tuesday Contract club. Mrs. Oscar Bailey is entertaining the New Tuesday Bridge club members and their husbands lor u night party. Wednesday Miss Grace Webb Is having the Wednesday Bridge club. The congregation of the ;-'irst Presbyterian church Is having n picnic. Thursday Mrs. Cecil Shane Is hostess to the Mid-Week lirlclge club. Mrs.' Doyle Henderson Is having the Young Matrons Bridge club. The Thursday Luncheon club is meeting with Mrs. U. P. Klrslmcr. The Pre-School study tlnss of the Armorel school will meet with Mrs. J. T. Ashley jr., at 3 o'clock. Miss Virginia Terry will be presented by her Instructor, Miss Margaret Merrill, 'in a rccllal at the Woman's club. Tbe American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 3 o'clock at Die homo of Mrs. Edgar Bornni with Mis. 0. Louis Wilson and Mrs. Ernest Roe also as hostesses. College-Students Ktlum Home for ^Summer Vawllons The G2 girls and young men of who have been ntl<?ni!li;|{ this city ._ __ hoarding schools, colleges and universities In other elites, are return- ins home wllh iho most of them planning to spend'their vacations tore except for brief visits elsewhere. Numerous honors have come to Blythevillc students in all of the scattered cities where they have been living for Ihe last nine months. In .studies, .athletics and socially outstanding awards have been made In many Instances. The home-coming students mid schools they attend arc: University of Arkansas, Fayclte- villc, James Terry. Mike Simon James Smplhermaii, Freeman'Rob'- inson," James' Cecil lialej J. Noifis Moon, Qulricy Oliver Alexander Houston Secoy Virginia. Blumcycr and Jack Robinson. Alabama University at ffnsca- loosa, Roficrl Ebcrdt, J. T. Sudbury, J. B. Willis-birth' and Jess Eberdl. University of Missouri Columbia, Bert Lynch jr., and Join Caudill. Vanderbilt University al Nashville, Tom Mahan, Phil Robinson and Billy Lawshe. University of Tennessee's Junior Collc|e at Martin, Fred Avmantrout. Unl- vcrslly of Tennessee at Knoxvillc, Bessie Ray, Billie Loflin nnd Bob Elliott. University of Tennessee's Denial college' of Memphis, Joe Lucketl and' Garrctf Abbott. Union University. Jackson, -Teun, Nellc Johns; University of Richmond. Va., Robert Smart. University ot Oklahoma, Norman, Helen Alice fitcrnberg; Southwestern Univers- Ity, Memphis, Elbcrt Huffman and Harold Slernberg. Randolph-Macon Woman's college, Lynchburg, .Va., Prances Tucker. Lindenwood college St. Charles, Mo., Virginia Keck nnd Mary Catherine Martin. Galloway college, Searcy, Ark., Kathryn C.rcnr, Vivian Holland and Carolyn Haley. Blue Mounlain college, Blue Mountain, Miss., Warrcne Brownlce, Elizabeth Haley, Martha Chambers andn Frances Evans. Mississippi Slate College lor Women, Mary Grace Hill and Ilulh Matthews. Hcndrix-Henderson college, Cou- way. Ark., R. N. Hill jr.. Billy Cooley and Winfrcd Goodrich. Arkansas A. and -M. college Joncsboro, Adele Langslon, Edith Jarrctt and Bethany Faught. Joncsboro col lege, Joncsboro. Artie Eaton, Ruby Brown and. Clifford Fisher. Central College, Conn-ay, Ark., Emily Tonipkins and Bernice Harwell. Western Military Instllute, Alton III., John Mahan. Tupelo Military Institute, Tupelo. Miss., Milton Webb. Barnham-IIughes Mllitarj Institute, Springhill, Tenn., Carleton Smith jr., 1 John 'Brown college Siloam Springs, Ark., Calvin Jordan and Max Christian. Hardetnar Freed Junior college, Henderson Tcnn.. Jean Bradberry. Slal> Teachers college. Capo Girardeau Mo., Ronald Rainbolt.' St. Mary'i Instilute, Memphis, Jane Buck Parish school, Monroe, La., Bobbli Lee King. Entertain Memphis and Sikcston Guests Thirty members ot the Ltudei .Avenue Christian church and th Bellevue Baptist church ol Mem phis and three guests from sikcs ton. Mo., were entertained by M and Mrs. V. S. Winlord and M and Mrs. W. M. Berry Sunda They were formerly members of IV Bcrean Sunday school class of tl Linden avenue church. Dinner was served at th Wi man's club with Sherry Winfoi off cling thanks.'A delicious mei was ten-eel with members of tl First Christian church asslsth Mrs. Winford and Mrs. Berry. Beautiful garden flowers decorated the bunquet table and club room. Several brief talks, songs and readings made an Interesting dinner program. Later thay went to . tho Wlnford home for an informal reception. i 1 The visitors were 1 guests of the ihrlsllan church congregation for the Sunday school and morning churcli worship. Mrs. A. B. Knlp- ncyt'r, icaclver ot the Bcrean Sunday school class for the past ten years, taught the adult classes ol he Blylhevllle cliurch wllh Miss Irene Edge leading the drjvotlomil period. Mr. Knipmcycr gave ihc cumin topics mid n special must- cul mimbvi- was rendered by llie I i^ile [|ua:lct of the Bellevue Bap- ' church made up of W. A. L(_e, J. J. Flint, Joseph Jackson and Charles Clark. Mrs. Frank Vnii- liovn, of Sikcslon, presided at Ihc piano. G. 1!. (.'u ecu, also of Slkcs- :on, gave a inlk. • • » To Have KccIUI. Miss Leone Calllcotl will present icr piano pupils In u rccllal al the First Presbyterian cliurch Tuesday evening, 8 o'clock. I'arculs and friends are invited to this annual program. Ikaly-Sunuiitrs. Announcement was made yesterday of Ihe engagement of MLss Evelyn Joyce Bcaly, of Salem, la,., to Mr. John Hummers 1 , formerly of here and now of Hot Springs. The dale of this \vtnldlnr; lias been set for Thursday, June 18. Tiie bride-elect, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. llcaly, was recently graduated from Ouachlui college where she specialized In music. Mr. Summers, Ihe son of the Rev. and MLS. Luther D. Summers, who lived In tills clly for a number ol years when Ihe Rev. Mr. Summers was paslor of Ihe First Baptist church, also attended Ouachita. college nl Arkadclphla where lie mn- Jored-hi music anil received ills A, B. degree. Last summer he studied with Frank Mannhcimer, Ihc celc- brauxl pianist of London, Eng., when be conducted a summer school In Dayton, Ohio. Mv. Summers is stall pianist ol KTJ13, radio broadcasting station of llol Springs. Class lo Meet. 'I he Bela Clli Sunday school class ot the First Presbyterian church will meet Ihls cvenln(! at the homo ol Mrs. Carrol Blakemore, at 7:30 o'clock, for n business and social meeting. Members of the group arc urged to 'attend. -•. * • • • Visitor Complimented. Mrs, Bernice Whui. of Ultlc Rock, who Is lire housegucst ol Mrs.. Hubert Potter, was the guest or. honor, al u bridge party given by Mrs. E. J. Browne Saturday afternoon. Lovely coreopsis were arranged In pretty bouquets for a rainbow color scheme also noted in the tallies, nnd' refreshments of frozen fruit salad, sandwiches and Iced tea. Included In the two tables o: guests was Mrs. C. B. Richards of New Madrid, Mo., houscguest. of Mrs. W. M. McKcnzlb. Both out of town-guests received lingerie as dirt Mrs. Joe D. Halbach for high score. Graduates Miss Jane Buck, daughter of Mr. niul Mrs. C. M. Buck, was a member of Ihe graduating class of St. Mary's school at Memphis. of Rnmcs ami later were served Ice cream and cake. Keccm 1 . 1 ! \Vaich. A wrist walch, prescnlctl to u member of Ihe graduating class of Lhe clly higii school each year, was received by Miss Charline Robinson, daughter ol Mis. Edwin Robinson. ; cirornli! Craves TWL'nly-clghl graves of veterans Bits of News Mostly Personal Mr. and Mrs. T. a. Seal and daughter left today for several days lay in St. Louis where Mrs. Sea will consult a specialist for the t»by. Mrs. L. c. rolls, of Lawrence- jurg, Tcnn., has gone to Komictl Mo., for a visit after visiting her daughter, Mrs. L-. M. Bunicllc and family. She came over for the graduation of her grandson, John Buriictte. Erman Lutlrcll, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Lultrcll, who has been employed In Memphis, left today MONDAY, JU.VR 1, Mrs. Ray Hall, fine wa saccom- lanlcd here Saturday by her dau| liter, Mrs. B. E. Brooks, of Memphis, who returned home yes- erday. Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs. iall drove to Memphis for them. Cecil Shane is attending to bus- ness In Joncslioro today. Mr. and Mrs. Loy Welch and, Mrs. J. II. Hklns are spending today In Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ward and Mrs. nixie Crawford arc in Mem phis loday. Mrs. Fred Sandefur has gone lo Rogers ,Ark. ; and points of Oklahoma where she Is guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Buford Jr., for a month. . BY SISTKIl MAKY Nt'A Service _ Writer All through the summer months, for' several months "slay in"ehrcvc-1 whllc (hc (Itl >' 5 nre lu "E cr . mllrv l' SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN of Ibc World War who arc burled In (his vicinity were decorated with American Mags and |)oppy wreaths Saturday by members of the American Legion auxiliaiy as a part of the Day. observance of Memorial To Have KcciUI. The piano pupils of Miss Mar- gnrel Merrill and Ihe violin students ol Mis. lovla Casey will be presented In a recital, this evening, 7:30 o'clock, al the high school auditorium. The public Is cirdlally invited. Son Born. . . v ; Mr. mid Mrs. Clyde McOall ol Memphis announce the birth of a son Saturday al the Methodist hospital of liuil city. Before her marriage Mrs. McCall was Miss Mar- gucvlclc Rogers, formerly ol here and laic of -Memphis. • port, La. Misses Mary and Elizabeth Bur- ncttc will return today from Kcn- ncll, Mo., where they spent the week-end with relatives. W. B. Bragg returned today from Kennelt, Mo., where he spent the week-end with Mrs. Bragg. Ed Wealherford Is a patient at the Memphis St. Joseph hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Burns returned Saturday to tl:clr home In Poplar Dlufl, Mo., after spending two weeks with Mrs. Burns' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hainby. J. L .Thompson jr., of Memphis, is a visitor In the city. He formerly lived here. Miss Nclle Johns has returned from Union University, Jackson, Tenn., where she attended school this year. Mrs. C. B. Richards and son, C. B., jr., have rclurncd lo their home in New Madrid, Mo., after spending the week-end wllh Mr. and Mrs. w. M. McKenzie, haying come down for Ihe graduation of junior high school in which Bill McKenzie WHS valedictorian. Mrs. C. C. Stevens, who has been 111, is now improving. Mr. and Mrs. John McKenzie. of Paiagould, spent yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. W. M. McKenzie. They came over for Dr. J..O. McKenzie and daughter, Mrs. W. B. Flanniyan of Paragould, who have been spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Evrard. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Oglesby, of Fort Smith, will arrive next week for a visit with Mrs. Oglesby's Crlcbralrx Birthday. j Frances Ray Anglclon, daughter '..Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Angieton, Bell, celebrated her fifth birth;y Friday afternoon wllh a parly [ended by Murel snd Billy lial- rd, Charles Wilson. Craig Secoy, onlsc and Buddy' King. Clarence ctcall, Dick and Allen St.icy, An- 2 Laurie Gill, Connie and Car- nc Wallace. Curtis jr., oml -Marion owns and Belly Jane Glllalrd. The 15 children played all kinds Mrs. o. C. Ganske, Mrs. J. J. Field, Mrs. L. E. Story and Tom W. Jackson motored to Memphis yesterday to visit- Mrs. Jackson nnd Mr. story who are ill nt the Baptist hospital. Ail sorts of good can be made parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rob- foods wnllc sall inson Before their recent marri- 5m0 ked salmon -•• ago Mrs. Oglesby was Miss Mary Elizabeth Robinson of this city. Louis E. Story is a patient ut the Memphis Baptist hospital. Bunii Campbell, ot Dycrsbmg. Tenn., was a visitor in the city Saturday. Bill Sweat is ill at the Memphis Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat hospital. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gordon, of, raragoutd, were visitors In Ihe city during the week-end, having come over for the graduation of their nephew, 1)111 McKenzie, from Junior high school. Joe Evrard, who has been seri- Mr. nnd Mrs. Earl Buckley rind [ s Mr. and Mrs. William Priest luol- ored lo Memphis yesterday. Hospital Notes Miss Mcrlie Dial, Senalli, Mo., and Mrs. Claude Cancer, Senath, Mo., were admitted to Ihe Blytheville hospital yesterday. Read Courier News want ads. Heir Will Wed Heiress ously ill from scarlet fever for several weeks, Is now muoh lui-, irovccl. His molher, Mrs. Marcus Evrard, who has also been quite 111 rom tonsilitis, U able to be out. Mrs. W. M. Morris, of Osccola, vns tlie guest of her daughter, Mrs. Robert E. Lee King, ycstcr- 'ay. Dr. nnd Mrs. W. J. Bryan and son. of Flat River, "Mo., spent the veekend with Dr. Bryan's molher, '\Srs. E. M. Bryan, and family. Miss Clois Slicpard has gone to PorlagevilL?, Mo., lor several days stay. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Slcwart and daughter. Mary Louis, of Tulsa, Okla.. spent Ihe weekend here with Mr. Slew;irl's molher, Mrs. Pearl Slcwart. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Travis and son. ol Sleclo, visited rclalives here yesterday. Miss Mnmie Blytho returned yesterday to Ulllc Roek where is employed after having co:r.e over for the weekend (o attend th< iTvaduation exercises as her sister, Miss Evelyn Blylhe, Is a member :ioinc-makers arc confronted with Ihc problem of keeping meals hot and palatable for Ihc. members of the family who like lo play golf utter business hours. There are often other occasions when Ihe hours of daylight are spent out-of-doors and ihe dinner hour is rather indefinite, making it necessary lo choose foods which need not be served immediately after cooking. When meals must wait, you will find thai casserole-cooked foods and molded dishes are especially adaptable. Hot soups also can be kept In good condition in the double boiler, while the cold jelliec ones, desscrls, can bo kept perfectly and without inconvenience In the ice-biix until the tardy one arrives Certain vegetables can be baked and cooked in various ways without danger ot losing their flavor 01 long standing. Scalloped Orish po- tatocs, sugared or twice baked sweet potatoes, baked spinach buttered beets and carrots delicious ure some vegetable dishes that are not made unappetizing if kept hot Delicately flavored vegetables sucr as asparagus and green peas lose their Ilavor and tenderness il kept hot or reheated. Casserole combinations should be baked In a slow oven and kcpl hot In a pan of hot water.-, This preserves all the moisture and heat without over-cooking and drying Part of the dish may be served whenever wanted and the remainder relumed lo the hot water bath without harm. baked dishes from canned codfish halibut lend themselves admirably to casserole cookery. " ' Beef, veal, pork and lamb an ilways good cooked en casserol< and can be combined with vege .ables to make a otie-piecc dish. Casserole ot ham wilh potatoe: and onions lakes care ol both, vcg- itables and ir.cat. With a moldei salad and fresh fruit for desserl well-balanced meal is provided. Broiled meals can be used for oc casions when some time must elapsi after the arrival of the belalcd din ers until they are ready for thei meals. But chops and individua portions must be used as soon a cooked, for they are ruined b. landing. The reheating of foods ordinar ily means an cxua amounl of wor and exlra dishes lo wash but food cooked en casserole require on! to be kept hot In the casserole anc can be served straight from th casserole without* extra dishes. 1 Casserole of fresh salmon an potatoes makes a seasonable two in-one main dish. Casserole of Salmon Two pounds fresh salmon, 1 lem on, 1 teaspoon sail, 1-4 Icaspoo pepper, 2 cups diced celery, 3 cuii potato marbles, 2 lablesiioons but ter, 1 tablespoon minced parsley, cup boiling water, Choose a middle cul of salmo and remove skin. Squeeze juic from lemon and sprinkle over lish Season wilh salt and pepper place In a buttered casserole. Sur round wilh celery and polaloe Dot vegetables with bits of butlc . dauchtrrs. Elizabeth of tiu class. Her mother, Mrs. Virgil Greene, nnd Misses Evelyn and Blvtlic, accompanied her to Memphis. Mrs. J. V. Rogers has pone to Greenwood, Miss., where she s-pcnd the summer Mill her p.ir- cnls. Mrs. WHiltcr Cox, jr., of Oforo:,i. visited her mother. Mrs. iv.irl Stewart, hero yesterday. Mi;s Mary Outlaw will po In Rector in the morning for m days visit. She will return Sii'. day and spend the summer her,' supervisor of (lie Chicago playground. Miss Maxine Halslcad. wlm v.-.is a teacher in Ihe Luxora .srlirxil iho year, is nt home for the si;u,:ui-r vacation. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Haynrs ..JYI the weekend In Memphis vxitii Mr. and Mrs. Russell Vatr. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hall i,.,,i :ls l!v?lr guesls yeslerday M:-. .. molher, Mrs. Rosa Hall, ;i:ul ^on Ralph, of Parma, Mo. Mrs. J. R. Piltman, of Ui;i liin.i, Miss., Is the guest of her da-irli- lers, Mrs. W. d. Maxwc::, ., :; ,| ?IVE LITTLE JACKETS? fA TlllS 3 LITTLC JAGKtT WENT TO open wilh one club. If partner over- ' :allitt wilh one heart he would IK' innoiiuc:n 0 ' a weak hand—one not strong enough lo jump (o two hearts, but when the One Over One; convention is being used, a bl:i of one heart over one club might signify a minimum oppositu a minimum, or il might be two power house, hands. The left hand opponent of t;-e player who has made Ihe One Over One h!d Is afraid to step | t | wilh a fair hand lor fear that he will be between these two power house hands. It i.s not until the second round of bidding that lie knows whether or not the two hands are minimum, and then it is generally too Ute for him lo bid us his partner will naturally take his bid after a pass as a very weak one. 4—Doublfui slams will net l;a l::d due to the fact that tre full strength of the hand can be -,ln\vn before Ihe bidding gets too high. A jump shift bid may even be made on the second round and still ml force the contract into the tbm zone. (Copyright, 1931, NEA Service, Inc) Luxora Society—Personal BRIDGE -Mrs. Dave Richards and Miss Margaret MolTitt were visitors h; Osceoia Wi-dnesday. Misses Evalyn and Charlye Scott who have been attending Crescent College ul Eureka Springs, returned home Wednesday. Mcidames Alvin Wur.dcrlid: and Ray Giuliani spent Wednesday m Memphis. Mrs. M. C. Ccoke and daughter, Rosa Lou, shopped in Memphis Wednesday. Miss Margaret Richards who ins be-on visiting relatives in Cteceoia for the past ::\a weeks, rc-turn:d hcmc Wcune'.-fir.y. Mrs. W. J. Wunder'.ick and Miss Mab:!le Cookc spent Wednesday In Memphis. Mr. end Mrs. Harry Wo:-il;v and daughter. Miss .M.irp,a,i.'l'.L', were visitors in Osceola Tukjjy ' William George ami Perin.n.; Turner were Otceola vl.iilors Tu»s- day. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dento;i ;•.:::! Mrs. Charlie acoit were Oi^joli visitors Tuesday. Rev. C. O. Hall and E. R. LSo- gan attended a Masonic nn.-et:iis at Wilson Tuesday night. The Rev. p. B. KiiuD!v;n-j. pas-'40 tor of the Baptist chun-h, broad-" ' castcd a sermon over HHJN at Bljtlieville Monday iiiumini'. BY WM. E. McKEXXEY Sccrctaty Ami-rlcan Bridge league The One Over One forcing bid s perhaps the most talked of bridge convc-ntiou amongst experienced contract players loday. When the original binder's suit bid of cue is passed by an opponent and partner ovcrcalls v.ith another suit bid of one In a higher ranking suit, he is making- a One Over One bid. If the next op- iwncnl passes, the original bidder poncnt passes, me original Didder ,..,,, , . . is required to bid again. The bid is ! * U u „''"": d •"* ''"VT - ° 1 "^' an absolute forcing one, but makes' '' ' Sl e stu "S'" is m du- When partner makes a One Ovsr One, he announces anoujer suit well protected uuti in tilt majority of cases some side strength. Now it naturally follows that if partner has no support for t h e suit named by the original bidder and the original bidder has no support lor the suit named by partner, itm only one of two things Is pcsaible—cither they should play the hand in the second suit which named by one or the oliisr, Slaving by J:ici-tricily _ LEIPZIG, .tui'j -v- An ingenious ^uiieTKai: application ul I'Uviruiiy to me. opu'idti'j.'i 01 safety r.i^or has attracted much mi-juiun ui ie Leipzig Tair. Til: -blau- oi i-j razor is moved back aim lorm > in a reaping machine with great rapidity, cutting a swain across t,:e incc iinootnly mid quicfiiy without pulling. no promise for game. The origin.il bidder is only required to keep the bidding oiicn once. larai:on is no trump, 3—As the One Over One cnn b:; Remember (his differs from all U5ed " ith I )OV >' cr llo " 5c hands as other forcing bids lhat require the saft ' lv ns "• can «'»» minimum hands, due to the fact, that partner is forced to keep Ihe bidding open, it is a tvemendotis weapon against ihe opponents. Under the ordinary system of contract bidding, the original bidder might and sprinkle potatoes with Add water and cover pars- It was an Important event In eastern society when the engagement was announoed'of Miss Elizabeth Brlnton Kent, left, to William Laurcns Von Alen, upper right. For she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alwater Kent, and he Is.the son of racially prominent Mrs. James Laurens Va:i Alen, of Newport and Palm Beach. He also Is a descendant ol John Jacob Aster, founder of the • Aster fortune- WalpolcElcclric Shop Fans Cleaned and R'.p.ijrod Phone 3M tender and the Pish leaves Ihc bone. Set casserole In pan of hot water bidding (6 be kept open until game is arrived at. What you aie really doing is this: partner, we will say, bids one diamond tind you ovcrcall with one heart. You say to partner, "I have at least one and one- half quick tricks and a biddable hciut suit. Wilh four quick tricks in the two hands we should l>e abte to make at least two odd, therefore keep the bidding open at leas', once and give me a more complete picture of your band." The advantages of (he One Over One are many, the most important ot which are: 1—It allows you to arrive at • larger partial scores. | 2—Tt quickly and safely gut.s you i inlo successful no trump contracts.! ft is quite natural if th^ on£in:i!! bidder opens with a suit bid of one ! lhat. he has that suit well protect-! ed and probably a second suit.. Why Let Your Skin A ye - I J ro'.ei-t your skin with thij n-jv: wunrtcTful Fact; Powder nnd let -MKLLO-GLO give you that yuuh- itil bioom. Made by a new i-j^iicl! lirosress- stays on longer, pnj.-cius large pores, beautifies your complexion. Does not irritate the :;KIH w give a pasty luok. Purest lace anc! you'll love il. Kirby Drug CD. —Adv. 7 DRS. IVIES & NIES •OSTKCPATHIC PHYSICIANS Hemorrhoids U'lLES). Varico.si.-d Veins a!so Skin Cancers and Malignant Moks removed without snrsery. Weak nnd Fallen Arches Corrected. Clink 514 Mai.i i , honc ,,,, AM) DANCI-; ON ']•!![•: STKA.MKU CITY OF MEAlPiilS WKDNKSDAY. .ITNK :ir ( l, S::(n 1> UAltnKU) 1,A\!)I\G, ARK. M. BAKING •POWDER It's </out>/e acting Use K C (or fine iexlurc tnd large volume in your bakings. MIU.IONSOF POUNDS USED BY OUR COVEBNMEHT "Watch rr UlC/I >7^y&?&?& "'"' :; i T 1 / i "1 ...... \ ihai • liilil-^Crif Moth..." lie .doos his v.ork in hut WLMtrii'V. T,cl n-, rY;m, inolh-priKit' ami store 1 yimr \viulcr clotliiiiK- Hlan- 'ts, ([iiilts, comforts, tlvapus and fi-ll liats nilly l>y iiisni'aiicc. 1'ay Wlion BARN El F'hnnc 730 I'honc ISO ffl

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