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EL PASO HERALD
Monday, November 18, 1912 11
Our Prices Are Lowest
Buy For Cash and Save Money
1 5 lb California Potatoes for 25c
1 5 lb California Onions for 25c
Fresh Kansas Eggs, per doz 30c
Lady Araodei Tomatoes (none to good) , 3 cans for 25c
Swiss Cheese, per lb 30c Brick Cheese, per fc 30c
Wisconsin Cream Cheese, per Jb 25c
Limburger Cheese, per lb' ; -,25c
Pure California Table Claret, per gal 65c
Pure California Sweet Wines, per gal 75c
Lion Grocery Co.
Phones 2424, 2405.
"IN OLD K8ATCOKY."
"In Old Ken tuck j was like an
echo of the past. It brought back
memories of boyhood; of the days up
in the "peanut" when "In Old Ken
tucky" and its Wangdoodl band were
"In Old Kentucky" is the oldest
production on the American stage that
has had a continuous ran. For over 20
years it has been playing every night
o an American audience somewhere.
always under the same management
and this is its first visit to El Paso.
During its run, it has accumulated a
million dollars apiece- for the author
and owner and it is still bringing
in the shekels. A new generation has
grown up since "In Old Kentucky"
came into prominence and the chil
dren of the children who joyed over
it a decade ago are now getting new
delights out of the pickanniny band
and the mountain melodrama.
It still has the same charm; it is
still the same simple tale of Ken
tucky life. Its loves and its hates; its
ambitions, its faults and its generos
ities. Somewhat crudely constructed,
"In Old Kentucky" seems to have
the right touch somewhere in it that
makes it a "stayer." "Shore Acres"
and "The Old Homestead" opce ran it
a close race for the honor of living
the longest, but they have long since
passed into the dramatic graveyard ,
and "In Old Kentucky" seems as spry ;
as ever, and just as full of action. I
excitement and fun. j
It delighted a large audience at the I
1 Paso theater Sunday night, with I
a capable, though not a brilliant or
unusually strong company. The pick
anniny band made its appearance in
the second act and also in the great
racetrack scene, -which -was remark
ably realistic in the third act "Queen
Bess," the horse heroine of the piece,
appeared several tinea and got an
ovation each time. There were two
other horses besides Bess on the stage
in the third act and the animals Tent
a touch of reality that added much
to the racing scene. The Pickanin
nies also appeared in song and dance
in the second act and made such a bit
that they made some of the audience
-v ery boisterous and ill mannered.
"When the little darkies had danced
their feet dizzy and had sung all they
knew, part of the audience insisted
strongly on having more and showed
its poor manners by keeping up the
applause long after the actors had
continued to try to speak their parts,
interfering seriously with the enjoy
ment of the show by those who were
satisfied when they had been given
their money's worth.
Olive Skinner as Madge Brierly
"the mountain flower," and heroine of
the piece, who,' of course, wins the
hero after she saves his fortune by
disguising herself and riding his mare.
to victory, handles the part -quite'-;
well, but somewhat amateurishly; Jos.
Playter, as the Kentucky colonel,
does a splendid character part; Paul
Bell, as the young moonshiner, makes
of it a strong character and gets a
lot out of the part; Walter Fred
ericks as the villain and he is an un
usual villain, is the villain in "Old
Kentucky." for he doesn't wear a
black mustache and smoke cigarets;
he wears a long brown beasd gets I
what the villain always gets in the
last act, and the moonshiner is the
preseriptionist Geo. M. DeVere does a
splendid negro part in the character
of Neb, a family servant. Andrew
Tiogers in the lead acts like a high
school pupil: so does Gertrude Gra
ham as Barbara Helton, villainness;
apain there is no cigaret, in which
" In Old Kentucky" registers another
originality. Alice Endes gives a very
good portrayal of the character of
the old maid; she makes the part real
not a caricature.
"THE QUAKER GIRL."
Funny comedians, clever women.
graceful dancers, elaborate costumes
and settings, catchy music, singers and
f uough plot to hold it together make
up "T7he Quaker Girl." which enter
tained El Pasoans Saturday matinee"
and night. It is a musical comedy that
i all the name implies. It is a comedy
and it is musical. What is more, it is
presented by a. capable company and
c n the smaller details are given care
; ul attention. From Victor Moriey. the
star of the fciece, down to the actress
w ith the very smallest part, all of the
p rformers are capable people.
Miss Natalie Alt. "the Quaker girl."
t asily divided honors with Mr. Moriey
Are You Getting The Resu its You Should?
Chickens fed on Perfection Hen Food and Chick Food will give best results.
Perfection Hen and Chick Food is a balanced ration. It is composed of choice
clean grains, contains no grit or shell, and if regularly fed will produce good
FOR SALE BY MOST GROCERS.
W. D.WISE & CO.,
High Grade Seed and Poultry
Retail Store: 105 N. Stanton
109-11 S. Stanton St.
and the two make a pair as clever and
good to look upon and listen to as did
Mr. Moriey and Bessie Clifford in "The
William Friend, second comedian, in
the character of the Quaker, who, when
his mother's characteristics predom
inate, is a real Quaker, but. who. when
the fatherly characteristics manifest
themselves, is "a regular devil," even to
hugging the Quaker cook, contributed
much of the fun of the piece.
For downright, clever acting. lw
ever, none of the characters were bet
ter done than that of Madame Blum by
Andre Corday. Miss Corday as the- ex
citable French milliner could throw her
self into a frenzy over the merest noth
ing and do it so naturally that one was
almost reminded of some of Bernhardt's
Other principals were all capable and
the girls in the chorus were generally
good looking in form and face, and
they wore stunning gowns and changed
Although the plaj is a Frenchy affair
and two of the three scenes are laid
in Paris, there was no Parisian of
fensiveness in the lines and the play
was marked more by the decorum of
the principals than for any unnecessary
display of lingerie and hosiery, 'so' com
mon with socalled musical comedy. It
goes io show that with good people in
a cast, a performance will make a hit
without vulgarity, the best sort of a
hit, for it has been a long time since
a. performance has received stiph an
ovation in .1 raso ana The Quaker
Girl had less of the risaue in It than '
anything that has been exhibited under
the name of musical comedy for a long
time. "The Quaker Girl" also proves
that a good comedian can make people
laugh and enjoy themselves without
saying anything very funny or very
new. There was hardly a new Joke in
the entire show, yet Victor Moriey kept
the audience in more than good humor
all the time. He is a dainty dancer for
a man and has a way that is winning
and cordial; he also has a good singing
The scenic arrangements of the per
formance are worthy of special men
tion. The last scene, showing a ball
on the lawn of a French nobleman's
country estate just outside Paris, is
gorgeous, the electrical effects and
the beautiful gowns of the women add
ing the greater part of the effective
ness, although the stage setting itself
is rich. The first act, .depicting a
Quaker village is also very pretty. The
second is a Parisian dressmaker's shop.
The story is that of a Quaker girl
who is disowned by her people for her
love of worldly though Innocent pleas
ures; she is disowned for- drinking
champagne at a wedding and goes to '
Paris with the dressmaker and a young
French noblewoman and her husband, an
English army officer. An American
naval attache to the embassy in Lon
don (Victor Moriey) falls in love with
her on sight and follows, finally mar
rying her after rescuing her from the
designs of a French nobleman.
AT THE CRAWFORD.
"The Burglar and the Lady" is the
Crawford attraction tonight and Tues
day and Wednesday nights with Wed
nesday matinee. This is a high class
bill in every respect and theater goers
will be glad to know that Mr. Taylor
has especially engaged Myrtle Vane for
his support for this play. The person
nel of .the present company -will be the
same and -will include the popular fa
vorites the Misses Hollingsworth, so do
not miss "The Burglar and the Lady."
HIPPODROMK SKATING RINK.
The Olympic club is enrolling new
members each day and the meetings
Tuesday nigtit and Friday night, when
the rink is reserved exclusively for the
use of the club, are becoming real so
cial events. A choice few will be ad
mitted to its rolls and any lady filling
out an application that is passed upon
by the board will be given a ribbon
which will be good for admittance on
payment of the regular fee. Under this
ruling, desirable ladies may attend the
club meetings without becoming regu
lar club members.
Manager Fogg received one hundred
and ten new skates yesterday and
from now on no one will be turned
iway for want of skates. Adv.
Irregular bowel movements lead to
chronic constipation and a constipated
habit fills the system with impurities.
HERBINE is a great bowel regulator.
It purifies the system, vitalizes the bood
and puts the digestive organs in fine,
vigorous condition. Price 50c Sold by
Scott White & Co, three stores. Adv.
Use Herald Want Ads.
Office & Warehouse Cor. 2nd & Chih.
Phone 1 1
Saturday afternoon Miss Ruth
Critchett entertained with a delight
ful bridge party at the home of her
cousin, Mrs. J. W. Eubank, 1018 Mon
tana street. Miss Meddie Kelly won
the first prize, a work ba?. and the
consolation fell to Miss Katberine
aarper ana was a deck of cards.
I After the game, tempting refreshments
ul a. 8uaa course were served. The
invited guests were: Misses Glen
Adams. Kate Adams. Jenevie Ander
son, Agnes Bramwell, Louise Caine.
Florence Comfort, Clarice Coleman.
Olive Davis, Wiisia Elliott, Laura
Maud Fink. Nellie 'Gilliard, Katber
ine Harper, Fannie Henning, Meddie
Kelly. Elsie Kohlberg. Kate Krause,
Helen Longuemare, Frances Mayfield.
Helen Newell, Meta Ormebee, Con
stance Pateman, Wanda Race, Moro
Short. Amy Schutz. Kate Stoker; Mes
dames J. C. Critchett, J. W. Eubank,
Arthur Harris, Ross Kiester, O. A.
Critchett. L. C. LeVeaux, C. E. Kellogg,
Karl Scbairer, Homer Wells, of Clint.
Mrs. C M. Lyman will entertain
with u bridge party at her home. 1509
North Campbell street, on Friday
afternoon, November 22.
Mrs. Charles B. Stevens entertained
most delightfully on Saturday with a.
bridge party and. linen shower, in hon
or of Miss Rena Coldwell. Mrs. Stev
en's home was decorated with yellow
chrysanthemums and smilax. which was
gracefully draped on the chandeliers and
mantel piece. The dining table was
laid with a cluny set. A large basket
filled with grapes stood in the center
and yellow candles in crystal sticks,
with shades to match completed the at
- There were five tables of bridge and
three prizes were awarded. The first
prize, a rose bead chain, was won by
Mr, .Leon .Miller. The second, a violet
bead chain, was won by Miss Aileen
Hague. The consolation, a hand painted
plate, was cut for and won by Mrs. S.
After the refreshments of two courses
were served, a large indian -basket, tied
witn a yellow satin bow was brought
in and presented to the guest of honor.
tm . mi with mnv w.ai,i
iu guwui present were, misses iwiu
Coldwell. Aileen Hague. Louise Hopper,
Liiara. Hague, juiia uoiaweii, name ir
vin, Lillian Cole. Letitia Fitzpatrick,
Clover Shackelford, Elsie Kohlberg,
Irene Robertson, Edna Robertson, Alma
McCrummea. Mesdames J. G. Barada, K.
W. McCandless. Julius Lorentzen, Wil
liam Walz, Clyde H. Teague, Leon Mil
ler, S. J. Fennell, N. B. Smith, W. L.
Peabody, F. A. Stevens, H. B. Stevens, E.
P. Rankin, jr.. H. Y. Ellis, L. M. Mc
Crammen. J. P. Robertson.
Mrs. Stevens was assisted in serving
by Misses Edna and Irene Robertson
and Alma McCrummen.
The Fortnightly club was entertained
on Thursday afternoon by Mrs. H. E.
Russell. "Bunco" -was the game played
and the first prize was won by Mrs. C.
orch. me secona was won by Mrs. J
A. Delaney and the consolation fell to '
Mrs. J. Meuttman. After the game,' re-
freshments of a salad- course were I
seVved. On Tuesday, the 2th, a meet- ,
ing will be held at the home of Mrs. I
W. E-- Trueodell. ;
Mrs. H. C. Ferris was hostess of the
r rioay onoge ciuo on r naay alter-
noon. After the
be the hostess of the club next Friday
Out Of Town Visitors
Lieut. Eugene Armstrong, 13th car-
airy, stationed at Fort Hancock. Tex.,
Is in the city for a few cUiys' leave J
of absence. i
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Stanford and i
son, of Washington, I. C-. are at the
Mrs. Allen Ray will have as her
guest Mrs. Joel Hedgeth the first of
the week. Mrs. Hedgeth is on her way
to her home in Pecos. Texas.
Mrs. Fred Mueller' and daughter, lo
cated at present In Chihuahua. Mex,
arrived in Kl Paso on Saturday from
an eight monrths' trip abroad. They
are located at the borne of Mrs. Wil
liam Moeller. 1312 Montana street un
til the Mexican Central again resumes
Charles Tyson and son. Henry, have
returned to Lordsburg. after several
days spent here, for treatment of Hen
ry's eye. which was very badly injured
Mrs. R. F. Olden has returned to her
home in Lordsburg; after several days
spent ia the city.
. Jt X. '
Mrs. Margaret Atkinson, of Houston.
Tex, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. H.
Mrs. C. J. Oxley, of Houston, Tex.,
is in the city visiting her daughter,
Mrs. C. B. Anthony, at the Georgette
Mrs. W. T. Provence, of Alamo
Kordo, X M., is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. Mathew Lemen, of 1812 East i
Boulevard street. j
MISS HALLIE IRVIN
' Telephones 2020 or 20-10, day;
and 345. night
A Perision Costume
Made of dull old blue velvet and
trimmed with blue fox for; this is the
most beautiful of this year's imported
models. The closing is made with
f-tMMr ar- w. h.no ri-i.
nnder the. buttons. which
are covered with the velvet and aewed
. ., . , . ,
The girdle, which Is placed just he-
low the bust, and measures only an
men or two less tnan the bast Itself.
is made of belting, covered with, the
made in the same way. The skirt is !
sugnuy gathered and is foil enough
to admit of walking. This" s..Ve of
garment promises to be In high favor
with he later.
. . ,. " . ,
auP,Ig tfte cold snap will find our
coy. warm parlor open to guests. No
obligations to purchase. Just drop in.
? war5 and- acquainted with the new
Convenient to all.
Troubles of An
1m a If
y&V': ' -g-nL y ' Bialani f m m-?' f- .
MRS. I3TBX SPKAt.iK VTIXESS
Paris, France, Nov. 18. The name of Mrs. Inez Sprague Stineas, the Amer
ican divorcee, who is-thegranddaughter of the war governor of Rhode Island,
figures in a suit brought in Paris against the marquis d Villeneuve by his
secretary, who charges that his master is not a noble, but the son of a
minor public official. In his suit the sei-retar charges that the marquis
j had Mrs. Stinfs-, plx.togiaphed while she was iinconcioii... in a dentist's chair,
anrl that lv. Nhov.ine: this pictuir to trad, smwi as that of his fiancee, Ville
Anute was enabled to obtain large credit.
Miss Leona Black and Misa Anna
Sorenson entertained very enjoyably on
Friday afternoon at the heme of Miss
Black. The guest of honor was Mies
Elizabeth Hall, who U visiting her sis
ter. Mrs. Felix P. Miller. Pink and
white chrysanthemums were need with
smilax gracefully draped throughout
the house. Candles lighted with pink
shades In brass sticks were placed at
different places in the house.. The din
ing table was laid with a cluny cloth
orer pink. Smilax and pink candles were
also used here. Presiding at the table
were Misses Helen Newell and Ethel
Punch was served during the after
noon by Mrs. H. E. Christie and J.
Lanning. Those assisting the hostesses
were Mesdames George Franklin, D. R.
Rhodes, C C Block, Misses Amy Schutz.
Theo Patterson. Hilda. Sorenson. Sarah
Bridgets, Florence Reed and Opal Had
lock. Music by an orchestra was ren
dered the entire afternoon.
On Tuesday evening Miss Linda
Hempel delightfully entertained the
office force at Nations, at an enchilada
supper, at her home on Olive street.
Music and games followed. "Bunco"
was played. The first prize, a beau
tiful silk scarf, was won by Mrs.
Kathryne East; the man's prize, a
white sUk necktie, was won by Rich
ard Merchant The booby prize, a.
bottle of "ketchup," fell to Miss Osel
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Nicholson. Mrs. Darrach,- Mrs. Bast,
the Misses Irene Wimber, Ozella Bol
lard. Martha Jones; Messrs. A.
Graves, G. Cunningham. Paul Jones',
Tom Hunter. Otto Weicks, R. Mer
chant, P. B. Ball, A. Ratliff.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Nathan, of 1404
North EI Paso street, were "at home"
on Sunday afternoon in honor of their
daughter, Mrs. George Marx, of New
York City. The house was decorated
in yellow and white, chrysanthe
mums and ferns being used. The din
ing table was covered with a cluny
cloth ana delicious refreshments or
Fruit cake and wine were served by
the hostess and her daughter. Miss
Sarah Nathan. Miss Nathan and
George Marsh rendered several piano
selections during the afternoon and
about 25 guests called.
Lieut. R. C. Holliday entertained on
Saturday night -with a theater box
party, at the "Quaker Girl." His
guests -were: Misses Henrietta BncK
ler, Anne Lee Gaines; Ralph Wingo.
Lieut, and Mrs. Archibald Cowley en
tertained a party of friends on Satur
day night in their new apartments in
the Georgette. Miss Edith Tatton and
(Miss Florence Comfort sang.
Dinners and Luncheons
Miss Henrietta Buckler entertained
with a delightful supper at her home
after the theater Saturday night.
White chrysanthemums were artis
tically used in decoration. The per
sonnel of the party was: .Misses Iva
Coot Anna Lee Gaines, Henrietta
Buckler; Messrs. Ted Houghton, Tom
Newman. Lieut. R. C Holliday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Awbrey and
guests, Mr. and Mrs. George Hodel, of
Chicago, HI., motored to the Valley
Inn op Sunday and took dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Monroe enter
tained Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Booth at
dinner at the Valley Inn, on Sunday
3L JL aL
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lansden, of the
. Valley' Inn, entertained Capt. and Mrs.
A. P. Watts and Arthur P. Watts Jr.,
at dinner on Sunday evening.
A Remarkable Milk Record
Below is a facsimile of the official report on a sample of our
CERTIFIED milk which we entered at the International Dairy Show,
Milwaukee. This sample was 10 DAYS OLD when tested. It was
produced October 15, taken from our stock Oct 16th, put in a tub
packed with ice and shipped by express that night It arrived in Mil
waukee Oct 18th, was delivered Oct 19th. and scored on the 25th.
ten days old. Any other milk produced in El Paso would have been
clabber before it reached Milwaukee, yet OURS scored PERFECT
The winner scored 98.6 and the second was 97.9, both much
closer to Milwaukee than we are.
INTERNATIONAL DAIRY SHOW ASSOCIATION
Milwaukee, October 22-31. 1912..
i 'Score card for Milk. '
Class Certified Milk. Exhibit No. 220.
Item score allowed Remarks
Bacteria ---.-- 35 33 Bacteria found per cubic centi-
FTavor and OaW 25 24 meter 2550.
Visible dirt 10 9
Fat 10 10 Per cent found 4.0.
Solids not fat 10 10 Per cent found 8.8.
Acidity 5 5 Per cent found 1.86.
Bottle and cap ----- 5 5
Total 100 96
Exhibitor. EI Paso Dairy Co.. El Paso, Texas.
Signed by Judges W. C Stocking, Jr., EL G Hastings and A.
' 'Iran C Weld, Supt. Milk Department.
EL PASO DAIRY CO.
(OUR DAIRY HAS NO TUBERCULOSIS) ".
Telephones 340 and 818. 423 N. Oregon Street.
iq . .iJ. J . ''"
IMLU jw wlaUaUllaUfl "sPnAaTWaNTJWsF MlBI
Lt. SI Paso 7:30 P.M. ( Lt. Trjcsoai 6c20P.M.
Lv. Douglas 6:40 A.M. J. Bisbee 9:15 P.M.
Lv. Bisbee 6:50 A. M. Lv. Dougfee 11:00 P. M.
Ar. Tucson 11:00 A.M. f) Ar, M Paso 7:00 A.L
Train win consist of baggage-mail and eoaeaea between B Paso and
Tucson; Cafe-Parlor-ObaervatioB ear between Douglas- and Tnesas; Stand
ard electric lighted Pullman sleeping ear between JE1 Paso and Doogfeg.
ETJGrENE FOX, General Passenger Agent.
Tuesday afternoon at the First
Presbyterian church the Missionary
society will hold its regular monthly
meeting. Mesdames L. Ik Robinson
and B. W. Parker will have charge of
the meeting. l
The program arranged for the day
is as follows:
Two minute talk on Buddism by va
Vocal solo, Miss Dora Hart.
After the program, refreshments
will be served and a social time will
The members of St Clement's Guild
will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:34
oclock in the parish house of the
church, to sew for the bazaar.
The central division of the Aid so
ciety of the First Presbyterian church
is meeting this afternoon at the home
of the chairman, Mrs. James A. Dick,
to complete the organization and to
plan future work.
The Aid society of Calvary-Houston
Square Baptist church will meet on
Tuesday afternoon at the chapel. The
hostesses for the day are Mesdames J.
H. Jones. T. M. Jones, G. J. Johnson and
Miss Fay Jones.
The Sunday school class of Percy
McGhee was entertained by their
teachers on Friday evening at the
church. After the business session a
social hour was held.
y. W. C. A. Notes
Friday evening, the T. W. C A. was
the scene of a Jolly gymnasium party,
given by the girls of the advanced
class for the beginners' class. Thirty
five girls were present who reveled
in gymnastic stunts and games. Indi
vidual exhibitions were given by Mis
ses Delia Kiefer, Lilly Howard and
Edith Bell. An intricate dumbbell
drill was executed by the beginners"
class, to which the advanced class re
ciprocated with a drill with the Indian
clubs. A feature of the evening was a
fancy dance by Miss A. Davis, physi
cal director. Later in the evening,
light refreshments of sherbet and
home made cake were served by the
About El Pasoans
Born to Dr. and Mrs.
at Luvia de Oro, Mexico, a boy. Dr.
i rroii is an c.i l'asoan ana is a Drottier
Mrs. F A. Faulkner is convalescent
from a severe case of grip. ,
W. EL Wilson, of 35 IS Douglas street,
is much Improved from his recent; ni-
Mrs. Harvey R. Gamble has recovered
from her recent illness.
Mrs. W. T. Griffith is ill at her home,
709 North Virginia street
El Pasoans Returning
Dr. A. B. Robert has returned frojn
his ranch near Oasas Grandes, Mex.
J. . McNiii h i.v returns fr.iir J a
three v. .ekv M..t m rrt-'iur, rL I
New ork city and Ch jgo, UL , I
The El Paso
ami Southwestern .
Announces the iRaHpration
of Through Train Servici
BetwMfl EI Pase mi Tc
sofl m rfovemtor 20
M the Fotariitg ScfcwMg
Wk"U"amOessBBBnnO OTWl aTsfittkantasa
Cotton Seed Maati aed
Pfxoe 36 crj 2X)
Leon and 2nd Snv
El Paso, T&c .
Mrs. C . Kelly entertained the
United Daughters of the Confederacy
on Saturday afternoon. An enjoyable
musical program was rendered and
light refreshments were served from
3 to ( Mesdames Will T. Owen, Rob
ert Lander and Miss Josephine Woot
en sang several songs and instru
mental music was rendered by Mrs.
AcKne Owen and Mrs. Thompson
Wheat There -were several confed
erate veterans present, who enjoyed
singing the old songs of the south.
During this cold weather, there is
an appeal from the charity association
for warm clothes for women and chil
dren. Donations may be sent to the
charity house. 405 South Campbell
street; to the charity office in the
basement of the courthouse or tele
phone to the organization in the court
house, 1645, and a messenger will be
sent for them.
El Pasocm Away
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Rice and
j children have gone east Mr. Rice to
j Canada on business and Mrs. Rice and
; sons to visit relatives near Philadel-
Lieut. Hugh McGhee, 3d cavalry. WiU
leave Tuesday for West Point where
ne nas been detailed for dutj. as in
structor. Miss Josephine Cody left Sunday
night for Los Angeles. Cat, where she
will spend the winter.
C V. Murry has gone to Nashville.
Venn., where he expects to remain for
Rev J Allen Ray has gone to Al
pine, Tex., for a few days.
Owing to the inclemenrj ..f the
dance at th Country club was not
a dance Tni be givon ly the El Par
5chnol for Girls .it tht hone of M
Alma McCrummen on Saturday nignt,