The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Wednesday, September 3, 1952
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT- 3, 1952 RIATHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE OSCEOLA NEWS Gold Star Mothers Are Symbolic Of the Painful Backlash of War This story is uol only a tribute t service. He was, considered one of to the Gold Star Mothers of Osce-jthe greatest linesmen and lenders ola b;it to all u'ho have suffered as I in Seminole Rrid history. He wns the.«c 11 mothers have. Space would-i as lotish and rnesed as they came n't permit my writing of those in! Mi:*iFsippi County, s<> I concentrated only on Osceola proper. There are other young boys who lost their lives in service from Oscenla but their families have Flnco left, here and If r have left out any Of-cpola mother It was riot done intentionally, The first hoy to lose his life in World \Vnr II was Grorpe (Sonnyl Ballone. Five days before Iio was to receive his lieutenant's commission at Penracola. Fla,, he wrote his parents and sister, Mary Elizabeth, that he had everything ready for his bie day. His new uniform was just waitings" to proudly wear the Navy whips of Gold. As he wrote, Mr. and Mrs. Balloue and Mary Elizabeth were parked io IPBVC for Ppnsarola where "Sonny" had tnjide all the plans for his graduation and described to them the impressive ceremonies. and Uncle Sam's nphting forces lost a boy who had no use. (or sissies and the word fear was not in his vocabulary. AK long as there is a football team in Osceola, Tuffy will be used as fin example of what it takes to make a star. His body was sent back to Osceola where every boy in high school officiated at his funeral. He was the son of Mrs. Eva Pope Tarver. was home. He ended by saying he would write again in a day of two. "Maybe I'll have more to any." he snid. This was written exactly week before he was killed. Although Lt, Jacks received his education In Parkin and in -Ihfi colleges mentioned, he was A Ire- queni visitor to Osceola where his family live and was considered an Osceola boy. When the shocking news of his death reached Oscoola, it was just another of our boys and the whole town was saddened. PFC. WILLIAM (BILLY) ROG- KRS went overseas in September CHARLES I>. CLARK, son of j 1914 ' atld , WaS ^VV'Vall "ST Mrs. D, P. Clark, teacher of the on Iwo . Juna "* rch l ' . 1945 ' " fourth crarie, and the late >.. r I was hit by machine gun fire while Clark enlisted in January 1312 and I attacking the hill. He died instantly and was buried the following clay in the 5th division cemetery until the time came for his re- STARR GAZING body to explain to him how that malarky »ot started. Unifrd Ftrsfp named for /hh. submarine. 3 ars to took his training at FL Penning, Ga. ; He loaded aboard ships in New York He to|d of going over tbe Gulf harbor and sailed for Africa the of Mexico the following day and this would be his last time to go as a member of the crew, the next time, he would^ be piloting the ship himself. The next morning the U'n other CRdets aboard the PBY-5 Catalina patrol bomber was struck by a smaller sea plane carrying two cadets that collided with'the Catalina. causing Sonny's plane to explode in mid-air. Intensive search operations failed to recover the bodies of nine of the boys, whirm Included Sonny. Mr, and Mrs. Balloue received the Naval Air Corps "Wings of Gold" which were to be awarded Sonny along with h5$ lieutenant's commission. This was the first award to be made posthumously to a Mississippi County hoy in World War IT. Sonny enlisted in July. 1942, and was trained at the University of Georgia. Lambert Field at St. Louis, and at . the Pensncola Training Center. He was graduated from Osceola Hlph School !n 19315 where he starred In basketball and football. Sonny was the only aon of Mr. and Mrs. Balkree. TWO T>AYS before Charles (Bud• riy) Bowen lost hU life, he wrote his mother asking about the welfare of hts Immediate family and home ^as fil? main topic. In clos- Ins his letter, he said he would try to write ttre next day or the day following and signed off by telling hla Mom to take care of herself and not to worry about him That. was. the tast word from Buddy to his family. It was written Nor ] 89. 1943. Buddy was a Technical Sergeant and was In service during the early days of World War n. He used to write his parents and refer to his outfit as "tha forgotten boys of India." On Dec. 13, 1946, with his parents still clinging to a small thread of hope that Buddy was still alive, they received a message from the War Department that Buddy was » member of the Ii-rnan crew of B B-24J type aircraft, which was reported missing on Dec. 1, 1943, on a mission over Burma. It had not been officially cstab- ff lished that he was killed until then i-i and the torture those parents and all of Buddy's friends went through for those two years. wait- Ing for something definite and hoping he was still alive some place in the world, was felt deeply In Osceola. The plane Buddy was on sustained heavy damage, burst into flames and exploded. Some parachutes were seen to descend from , the disabled plane, was the informal ton obtained from the natives which revealed that a burning plane had crashed in a field about 50fl yards from the village of Tape- kala, Burma. The witnesses plated th.it they saw six men parachute from the flaming aircraft, but five . the ground safely. 'According to following morning. They landed in Casablanca on Christmas Eve and remained In bivouac on the outskirts of the city. They had thetr first taste of fire when the German planes bombed Casablanca on New- Year's Eve. Our boys remained In that area until January 6. They moved then into the "Cork Forest" bivouac to join the landing teams. The division was to remain there until Spring. The division conducted intensive training and was given the tactical mission of guarding the French Morocco frontier. This division itself did not particinnte In the Tunisian Campaign. This) training was largely a resumption of, the type training started at Ft. Bragg. On May 5. the 2nd Armored Di- Thal. generous Mose Sllmon and \ Bill ELJa* are Riving the entire proceeds from their picture show Friday niRht lo the Hand Mothers Club. It's high time .somebody came- 1 to the rescue and raised some j money to work over those battered- ! up instruments the* kids have to ' play on. We ail expect thrm to i sound Ilk* 1 Guy I/mib.irrio on Spike I, Jonc's Instrument,';. It takes more i v,v don't '.him snazzy uniforms, however. 1 w ho • hat helps, to make 1 people feel ' rrborkers proud when (hey have our young-! strrs play for every event that | comes to town. • And they're rturn sood U anybody i happens to ask you. The picture,! 'The Valley of the Eagle," is approved by the National Parents - [ Teachers Association. There oucjlH not to he even standing room fOl the second show. Thnpc kids nrrd encouragement and 11 takes money j * wonder how many .sailors know lo work over 9 old Instruments. I ^''W their* are 13 buttons arnv.s the | lop of their (rotifers! And thrre had hrttor no', be any of them, missing either. Well, they symbolize the 13 original stales, Honrv. you're old enough 'grnMdm.it if yu wore a "biv flat ribbon how on the nnpe of your , in place \vi\h a. hni pin. \vsnt to slight the boya norfnik ronts nnd knick- Do we, "eirls?" This is a eood month to transplant iris. The Inner part of the month is |d<vil to plant bulbs, If you wait until November, as a Lnfc nf pr-oi:!e df). you won't get as early spring blooms. So suit your* self on your timing. Gold-star mothers of Osceola (above) Manrf In lobby of Osceola High School alongside honor plaque of students killed in action. Front row. left, to right: Mrs. George Parish, Mrs. D, P. Clack, Mrs. George Balloue, Mrs. W. Kickol and Mrs. G. B. fie- praves liacik row, left In rlpht: Mrs. M. P. RORPVS, Mrs. C. C. Bnwen, Mrs. W. T. Jacks, Mrs. Lizzie Young and Mrs. Harry Jones. was, with (he -list Infantry. Armored Division. On the| niriins to be spnl back home. In night of Dec. 11, 1942, the troops his last letter to his mother urlt- and vehicles of the Division were ten three days before Ihe tragedy, he wrote that stars and stripes were flying now on Iwo Jim a and that he would probably be sent to rest camp for a few days and then he hoped to be on his way home. In closing, he told his mother to be'sweet and keep her chin up. Pfc. Rogers, with the 28th Regiment. Fifth Marine Division, lost a step brother, Pfc. Carl Rogers, July 13, 1944, at St. Lo, Fiance while serving with the infantry. Billy was born in Luxora in 1923 and graduated there In 1941. He worked for the Frisco Lines in Osceola before entering the services. Billy was a popular boy In the service, as he was at home. The beautiful tributes from his buddies were written by the boys who fought side by side with Billy, attended religious services with him and were constant companions to the very last. These tellers are a prized possession of Billy's parents, anti are guarded greater than a majority of people guard their tocks and bonds. certainly contributed generously to the cause. T'FC. AIJR NIC KOL. Osneola's Star athlr-tes. entered the 12. and was killed the nexi day. I Charles. \vho was with the 5th j Cavalry Reciment.. and a member anolher of i of Company K, operated a Brown- inp automatic nflo throughout the services In Sept. 1013. Abe took his battle to win "Hill .W from Its . vision was assigned to the French forces in North Africa to help or- pnnize French armored units. Charles mailed back to his home folks pictures of the tanks his Division used and, according to his letters, he drove one of the tanks. Prior to embarkation in Africa the 2nd Armored Division was divided into landing forces. r^iTI sent* -rehearsals were conducted by both task forces. From there, Charles went to Sicily. Charles' battalion and the 18th regimental Armored Infantry Regiment (attached to .the second Armored Pi vision) were sent ashore in lighters. The next mornine these troops were in the area of Gcla. Continued bombing and strafing attacks were directed at shipping, lying off " One cargo .ship assigned to the 2nd Armored Division received direct hit from an enemy dive bomber and burned. Fighting continued In this area and Charles wrote his parents, "Our didn't do so bad!" From there. he went to Palermo. Following the capture of Palermo, comments of Major General Alvin GlUem, Jr. were published in the Armored Force News" as follows:- "T found that Armored Force soldiers were meeting expectations. They were toueh, they were trained and they were efficient. It made me prouc to be wearins the same Insignia that f .h? ^"n of the Armored Command overseas had on their overalls. 1 ' Charles wrote his parents were making great preparation for something but he didn't know Those preparations were for D-Day but Charles was killed crossing tin English Channel. On June 8, 1344. in crossing thi Channel, his LST hit a floatim. mine and was sunk with most of those on board being killed. All tlie equipment- was a total loss. Charles never lived (o know about' basic training in*Ft. Sill. Okla., and was In the fl3rd Infantry Division. The following June. \\p, landed in England and on July 4th landed in France. Only nine days after ho went Into brittle he was killed by shrapnel wounds tn his chest. Because none of his buddies writine about Ahe's trapcdy, the family thinks the R3rd Division must have suffered heavy casualties. He was kitted, at St.- Lo. It was In July when St. I/o and Caen were recaptured and evidently heavy fichting took place at these two cities. Abe will always be remembered in Osceoia as being one of the happiest-go-lu^ky bays in town. He was the youngest son of Mrs. W. N'tckol and the late Mr. Nickol and was associated with his brother in the dry Roods business. He had been married for two years when the tragedy occurred. T/5 VAUVIE YOUNG, son of Mrs. Lizzie Young, was with the 102nd Infantry Division throughout Germany. The heavy fichting during March and April of 1945 brought T/5 CHARLES JONES, son of' Valv i e - s regiment across the Rhine clr. and Mrs. Harry Jopes. with 'our of his buddies had marie plans 'or an all-day outing on the fourth of July. In the day's fun, the boys Communi.sf defenders. This was one of the strantrest episodes of the wnr, accordine to a dispatch Pfc. Parish's family ' received after his death. To take thoir objectives, P/c. Par-• men. ish and members of his cnmpanv' n r~ P nt tlie bottom to be United Nations forces and opened fire on them, Consequently, the Reds at the foot of the hill, nMiminK they were being attacked by American troops, returned the fire. A 'violent battle raped between the two Communist forces for more than 20 minutes nnci resulted in numerous casualties before the confused Chinese rr«- liwd they were killing their own I wonder If there are any little Sirls today who play paper-dolls! VI brt. you thought scnlinc wax was made from wax, but 'taint so, U's made of shellac and resin. Wastnnefon is the only state named for a president. tile artillery, mortar anrt small arms fire, nimrd at them from three directions. Their assault was preceded by fighter planes. j After tenaciously defending thn hill In deep entrenchments, the Chinese finally cave up their fortifications at dusk and retreated down thp reverse slope of the hill leaving their dead and dragging wounded. As Pfc. Parish and his companions consolidated their newly-won objective, they wore in a position to observe a sizeable force of Chinese concentrated at the reverse base of the hill. The enemy retreating down the hill thought those turn their guns on each other. It was thouehl he was killed by the flying mortar. Chruins was the onlv son o( Mr. and Mrs. Parish and enlisted in the Army In his senior year in Osceola High School. • • • ' THESE TIP, ROES, all boys The 1 nicest stone in the world is Stone Mountain in Georgia. The world's largr.il horse and mule market is located in East St. Louis, ill. When you hit your "funny hone," it's not a bone at all—it's a nerve by the name of ulnnr. but by any other nnme, II hurts just as bad. If you can't cet Junior to swallow [ a pill try this: acclrienlly drop It' on the floor where he will see It anrt that will solve the problem. Trip bunches of little- white secd- , less grapes make an attractive Rar- j nish for a salnd plnle. Dip them i slightly In beaien eccwhlle then In Rack in ancient times, Hie amethyst was worn as an antidote to ] a hang-over. T never did learn \ whether it worked or not. All of the Inebriates T kno-.v u c .e tomato juice on their index finder. A younR boy filling- out his entry form to a university came to thrj question: "Are you a natural-born citizen of tin* United smcs. His answer was: "No—caesarcan." I cranulated look. sugar for that frosty Undnr mmlr.rn rules. Cy YOUUE In knew, stand in the unbroken line | trm pltchrrl Ihe first pnrffict base- of patriots who dared to die that freedom rnieht live and urow nnd Increase Its blessings. The mothers of these boys ferl a vacancy [bat can never be filled, and if they coulrt have sontheri their son's brow or patted his hand those last precious moments on earth, they would humbly bow their heads, hall prvme—no runs, no hits, nobody reached first, base. and On the Social Side... on AprB 4- Fivp Jays I-Mer, ele were across the Weser River. More than a 100 miles of Germany's heartland had been mnpped up. planned a swimming party, j B " ecalu;e o f the dense woods, fight- ,.,„., ,. , ri Varies had never liked swimming . _' dangerous for our bovs The Ltoyd Gnd , Iev Monday afternoon but to be with his buddies lor the ! * , f \ prU , 0 tnc f ngr \ V af= so! with 14 present. Mrs. H. C. day, he went-in with the others in j heavy m t .hc woods our boys could j Icd lhe devotional. Mrs. p. D. jnhn- TTI i, i , nrcfil fice the mll7Z ] P brakes on Had you ever thoiicht of this? There are no words in the English language that rhymes with month or chimney. The purse hanging. from a Scotch Highlander's belt is called a sporran. In English newspapers the personal column Is known as l.ho "r.fiony column." Frocr. nil the never remember my mother standing in the hack door yelling her lunes out railing me home. She ranc the blccest brass dinner hell I ever snw and T knew that meant for me to hlch-tail It home. Bnck yard orchards are tjood only in draw files and children. T kinder feel sorry for children who have never ridden R (rain and oaten fried chicken out of a shoe box. I can welt understand why "Took" anthlncs has stayed in Wa^hinelon tor 14 years. He's the most neutral-sounding Democrat I ever listened to, nnci It would he wise to pattern after htm instead of mud-slingine In both parties. He's tops on my list of politicians. the chapter's colors. Zinnias wine Inter^ppi'scrl with puffs of blue Canal near Escherhelm, Frankfurt, Germany. In writing Mrs. Jones, one of'his auddies told her the water was cold and deep arid was filled with underbrush. He thought perhaps the cold water made Charles sick and he went down getting tangled in the underbrush. He told Mrs. Jones he dived twice but couldn't locate Charles. When his bods' was recovered, he was Immediately, taken to a hospital but it was too late to revive ' him. In a letter his commanding officer wrote how unfortunate it WAS that this had lo happen to a young son after the cessation of hostilities and all the boys were malting big preparations to come home. But, the officer said, even though the accident did not occur on a battlefield. Charles lost his life while on duty In the service of his country. He was buried in St. Av- their puns, It was a big day for sniper-firing. Seven medics were wounded and one killed by sniper lire. Vnlvle was a member of a support rifle platoon moving up on the front lines. While attempting to cross a .small cleraing which was covered by enemy sniper fire, he was fatally wounded by a ricochet bullet. He died 45 minutes Inter. Many casualties were reported during this battle. Clrrles Mcrl Circle One nf the Women of the Presbyterian Church met with Mrs. t illusion sprinkled with the official pin of Pi Rela Phi, the golden arrow. Fnrh of the Girls were presented colonial nosegays for their wrists. Miss U/.cll and Mir-s oid, France, July 5, 1946. A new law* went into effect just live days prior to Charles' drowning that if the parent. 1 ; wanted the body returned home, for permanent burial they could do so. On Sept. 1, bis body arrived in Osceola and was [ buriod in Ermen Cemetery, the [ first Osceola boy to be buried the reason for the preparation D-Day, 1044, that occurred two days before hr lost his life. |f | there during World War IT. j Charles was born in Osceola and 1 was pradualcd from Osceola Hich School T*hrn he was 13. He was ! LT. XKI.SON SEGRAYKS, son of 1 Mr. and Mrs. G- B. Sec raves was a veteran of 2^ missions- He had been awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for extraordinary nchieve- m?n( while serving as lead bombardier nn operational missions. He also was awarded the air medal with two O.Tk Loaf Clusters. He was killed in a raid over Germany in 1M3. N'clson was another one of Osceola'.s lop athletes. He was born in Osceola and lived here the biepest part of his life. After completing his education at I the University of Mississippi and j University of Arkansas, he went mi to the cotton business In Memphis I where he lived untjl he filtered the; &: Air Force* In October, 1941. son cave a t^lk on Christian education. Mrs, David Ln nc.it had charce of the procram, During the social hours, the hostess served pie und coffee. Circle Two met with Mrs. Georpe Doyle as hostess. Thirteen members and one guest attended. Mrs. Joe | Cromer save the devotional. Mrs. i Ed Simmons gave a talk on Christian education. Plans were mruie for the anmml youth fellowship to he given Thursday night. Gifts from the combined circles were sent to the State Sanitorinm in Booneville by Mrs. A. W. Bowne. Circle Chairman. Ice cream and cake were served during the social hour. College Girls Frtrrf A group of youncr cirls leaving for college this month were complimented Saturday afternoon with an informal party si the home of Mrs. Jetiie Driver, when the members of the Blytheviile nnd Osceola pi Reta Phi alumnae Club entertained, The six rnshecs were Miss Maurcne Korris, MJES Marjoric Hale, of Blytheville, Miss Nancy ; Uzzelle and Miss Joanne Cullom of [ Wilson. Miss Anne White of O^ceo- [ la anrt Miss Bet lye Williams of • Birmineham. Mrs. Vivian Stockton Mnrion was a special Norm will attend Ihe University of North Car, Miss White and Miss Hale wiH tit tend the University ol Arkansas. Miss Williams will nUcnd the University of Alabama and Miss Cullom will entor VandcrbSlt. Church Group Meets Thursday nighi at tlie Presbyterian Church, the youth ot the Sre Osceola News on faee B RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. do over the high cost of procerel.s, I'd say the name would suit much better in that department. Striving to what's well. better, oft we mar Junior heard somebody say this is a Jree country and wants some- WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chtcka* .smvha District, Mississippi County, Arlinnsns. Flora Jean Wadley, Ptf. vs. No. 12,154 J. E. Wadley. Dft. The defendant, J. E. Wadtey, is hereby Tcrvrneri. to appear • within fchrrtj dftr* in th« owirt Mmerl In the caption JHreof and answer tba complaint of the plaintiff Flora Jean Wadley. Dated this 23 day of August, IDS., Hflrvey Morris, Clerk By Laverne Bali, D. O. C- F. Cooper, ntty. for ptf. Ed B, Cook, atty. ad lltem. ' 8,37-8.3-10-17 LT. IV. T. JACKS was killed in fhe Pacific on May 11, I94J>. when | his ship, the Bunker Hill, was j bombed while In fon ' IWI. ^ received his wings drafted before graduation day but j was allowed lo finish school. He , took his training in Camp Hood, j Tex., and only got- one. furlough ., home and that was a 10-day delay- ; ' Mrs. J. M. Williams of BIylhrvlilc and Miss Wade McHrnry of I.ux- ppr. CH.Utli;? G. PARISH, thr! 0 " Icf1 ln ll ™ proup finzinr of Pi 13 yenr old son of Mr. anrt Mrs.! Phi Sonc.s. Mrs. Lloyrt Godlcy za\e Georce Parish \VBR the first, boy i a history of thr chapter. from Osceola who Inpt hi? life in! At refreshment time. (HP riming the present Korean War. He was j table was overlaid in a while ma- wounded in aetinn on June 4, tt>51. ; eieiin cover, whirri was centered He went back into action on June: with an arrancrrnent, of .flowers in j Navy pilot In September. 19-12. at j Corpus Christi, Tex. He was on his second tour of duty, having spent 16 months in the Pacific during 1942 and 1943- After graduation from Firkin Hiph School, he attended Mi.ssis- Slate colleee anrt Centenary as a , ed en route leave. the headman of the natives, this lone survivor was given assistance but Inter died, while in Japanese custody, in the Yandon Jail. Tihs one survivor was Lt. Colonel Plum me r. aclintr rommandor of Buddy's plane. That was the way the aircraft's identity was cslab- [ Coileee in Shrevoport. La. li^herf. The irony of fate move a in j Japanese suicide planes scored' when Colonel Phimmcr's remains j two direct bomb hit* on the car-i were bein? sent to Calcutta for! rier. Bunker Kill, causing 3"i3 of i reburinl and (he plane carrying the crew to he killed. Nineteen wrrej j missinR and 2G4 wounded in thej i tragic eoiKode off Okinawa. Three [ hours after tbe attack, to show you | what our American boys are nmde I of. fire fiehtfirs were still wacim? nip and tuck battle in the flam- Another son, Harry Jones. Sr., wai prisoner of war in Germany lor three months during World War II and a younger son, Stanley, is now serving In Seoul, Korea. The parents of these three boys have MOX WED.-THURS. "AFRICAN TREASURE" wilh Johnny Slicffield i'hone .1G21 — Show Stnrls Weekdays 7:00 — Sal.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature his body was reported "missing In action" anrt the plane was never ioratert. Because of the condition of tbe hoys' bodies, their individual identity was unsuccessful. The rrmains nl the group were caskotcd and were sent back home where their families could hold memorial services. Buddy was buried in the National Cemetery in St. Louis. cri,. another football TitMKfl star on JIILTON the High School ine deck. Lt. Jacks was one of the 373 who were killed. Oespi'r intense heat and snfforaHne smoke, mm stood by thrir posls to warrt of' further attacks while'the rircfieh',- | ers foueht the names. i The first enemy plane plmichrri TOPE,, into 3 planes parked for a lake off team and only t?, was Killed in Stanstod, England. Feb. 18. 1944 He was attar.hed and skidrtert over (he side. The] second crashed at the base of the control inland. | All niehl, with the Bunker Hill lo Ihe SSOth still in the hattle zone, the ships Enrinoprs and was killed when he | chaplains led volunteers who was struck by a train, fracturing j searched the wreckage for Ihe his skull. He was on duty and was i dead btdres. The next day. ihc workinc near a railroad siding! dead, including U. Jacks.' wer« when he was hit. i buried i.t sea. Elmer, who was kmnvn as T\;ffy i The I^unker Hill was ths [laj to his many friends was born in'ship of Vice Anrn. Marc A. Mit- Osceola find Krartualed from Osce- i seher. I. Lt. Jack's last letter lo ola. High School. He atlcnded : Mom. he w/ote that abeut all any Memphis Stale before going into of the boy? out there thought about YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE AIR-CONOIT10NKI) BY REFRIGERATION \VKD. - THURS, SEPTEMBER 3 - 1 "BRONCO BUSTER" Color By Technicolor LAST TIME TONITE 2 SHOWS Buddy Kite—2 for the Price of 1 "* ra ™" CT ™°*™*~" • PLUS CARYGRANT joHNGARFIELD Cartoon & Short THURS.-FR1. 2 GEATURES "Gal V/ho Took The West' Yvonne He Carlo Scott Hrady NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Ccnlcr" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sim. I'lione 58 ' NOTICE The Following Stores Now Be Open ns Effective Immediately \VKf).-THURS. "WHENIN ROME" Van .liilmson Paul Dnujjlas Cartoon & Lang Comedy KHIDAY "YELLOW RIBBON" .lolin \\'nyne Miss Whiisl The Accessory Shop >ff i The New York Store Berry's The Edythe Shoppe

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