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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
MONDAY ITVirttVG, .YOVTTMTCnil 20, oo C7 O o Ii uesday Last Bay of Our Great FalS Clearance a h ii! OOOOOOOOQQQOOÖOQOüODOnnonnnnnnnriAnn WITH THE LOCAL PASTORS ' 1 t GIVE54AMCHDRS OFCHRiSTlAW FAITH Rev, G. F. Byrer Says They Are Duty, Hope, Christ and God. Ir. times t Ii-tT-ss there arf fo ir anchors rn which the Christian an rely for KT'.jrity and which will keep hirn in the line of duty." de- !.red Itev. I', Uyrer, in opening his sf-rriiiifi on "Four Anchors for tii- l'hristian." at the Conference Memorial I " n i t c ! Brethren church Sural. iy morning. The. four an- hr.rs ho vaid are iluty. hope, Christ th' Son, and (lod th- Father. ''ontinuinK the speaker said in part: Pir-t Aiwlior is Duty. "The first anchor for the Chris tian duty. When the inspira tion of life seemingly is dead, when it een M-ems that yoMr life has t -n i failure to yourself, then duty still comes and says 'do not give up.' You are in dan-'er with others, you arf hearing a burden with others. I '.far your share ar.d do not put n the shoulders of others what you should bear. 'When my heart is overwhelmed, lead me to the rock that is higher than .' "As long as we Imw life we are under obligations to others. Duty nahks us to see It. Kvery man who lives for the pood of humanity will sooner or later come to' the shipwreck. "It is duty that urge u.s onward. Duty enabled the six hundred to make the charge at I'.alaclava. It was duty that enabled Ksther to say 'K I perish, I perish.' Ana for Paul i. exclaim "Neither count I my life d;:r unto myself so that I might finish my course with joy.' This is wh.it increases our duty to the church. No one ran pay his whole )t t the ehurch. We frei some times that we are overworked hut ue will never to able to fulfill our whole duty. Christ was impelled by His supreme sense of duty. 'Whist ye not I must he about my Father's business?' He would not Permit any self interest or senti lii'r.t to interfere with his work at hand Author of Hope. "The second great anchor is Hope. 'lie of good cheer.' Nothing :!..niv about language like that. That is the immortal hope. When a man lives as if this life was the only life I nm not surprised that he a-sks the question. Is life worth living'' And shakes his head sor rowful In reply. Hope is the de liverance in trial. "When our fathers were el earing these wilder necscs it was the hope of a home th t strengthened their weary limbs The Christian's hope of a iMvire home has strengthened him ;n many a hard task. "The c hurch is hope's home. There the music of love and grati tude is sun?. "The: is a ray of hope to the christian in the darkest hour. Kven Hoher? Ingersoll would say at his ) rother s tomb. 'Hope trying to see a star, and listening for the rustle if th angel's wings. We all want hope. not discouragement. Hope M'fs (Jmi's heart and reads its mean ing. Hope is power. Hope is in 5 juration. When all is dark hope ' rings light. Hope sees a star in 'he night and hears the rustle of the angel's wings in sorrow. liri-t Hit Thinl .iivlHr. "The third anchor is Christ. "hris? the ree:ilor of Cod. a real : ivioiir from sin. a sustaining r.u ' in sorrow here and now. "hrist the noblest example of he-i-m He is the po'd captain. The : hip may be lost but He saves the re. Christ is a friend that Ftick- After a t4 ß.1TTi& When t!i" N.ittii' 'r i r -1 torr.e tlie resere tti"Ps. to ludd the around in case cf counter attack, tf-n the sappers and pioneers who do th' "d ik'-'inc-in uhue tne re- y-.t C'fl' d-su!tor c inter attacks; then come the stretcher-1 th closer than a brother. 'Io am with you always.' hnst s pres ence keer.y from sin and stimulate us to dutv. He i n ire and holy and His presence with nv tend to keep me pure and h-ly. The source of Christ's presence check? irritat- ing words. Calms unruly tempers. It spurs us to many a duty where lazy self j inelined to shirk. There is no name like Jesus to inspire courage. There is no name that carries with it such dignity and honor or creates as much enthus iasm as the name of Christ. Fourth Anchor k1. "Naturally the fourth reat anchor is Cod the Father. The realized presence of (lod means every thing. It gives me the right hi jojment of His universe. We may get along without man for a while hut we can not get along without Cod. We must have him if we would he secure. For we know what Cod does must he right. "Although we may be storm toss ed, duty still lives. Hope has come and beckons from the other shore. Christ says 'lie of good cheer.' Hut over all. and in all. and through all is the hand of Almighty Cod our Father to sustain us. sustained by such anchors." MINISTER LAUDS CRE Rev. H. B. Hostetter Says Men and Women Need Play and Church Must Choose. The work heinfj done by the mu nicipal recreation body of South liend was praised by Kev. H. 15. Hostetter, pastor of the Westminster Presbyterian church, in his sermon Sunday on "Religion and Recrea tion" in which he pointed out the alue ami necessity of recreation for the normal man and showed how the church might work to promote the spirit of solid recreation and play which is always a good one. Rev. Mr. Hostetter spoke of the broader and more liberal view be ing taken by the churches at the present day on the subject of amuse ments. "The church." he said, "is discriminating between good and th at its denunciations must be ba-sed upon reason rather than authority. "Kecreation is one of man's real needs, and has a potent intluence in determining his ideals and de veloping his character. The craving for amusements is so strong that if th pure is not provided many will have recourse to 'the impure," he said. "The altruistic spirit in the com munity should lead it to make ample provisions for the play-life of all its people. It should not be left to the mercenary influences of individuals or private concerns." The speaker then commended the work being done by thn local muni cipal recreation board and declared that it was deserving of the support and cooperation of "all right mind ed people." In conclusion he said. "The church as a church cannot go into the amusement business. Its business is not to entertain the people. Whenever it tries tw do that it loses j its intluence and power in the more serious influences committed to its c are. "Hut the church must foster wholesome public sentiment on this subject; it must provide the inspira tion and the people to carry or. this and every other worthy enterprise. As with the church and state they must he separate. lUit Christianity is the power behind the throne. It must furnish the soul not the body for all these altruistic undertak ings." Battle "Somewhere in x, r- -. - - who earn away the dead and wounded hut these days they don't have much time to carry awav the dead. Then come the machine g-un-r.t-rs. more reserves and rind-line tr'ips ai'.d the pisitin is ready to meet a counter attack in force. TN W RAPS GREAT EVIL OF CARELESSNESS Rev. J. M. Alexander Declares It Is Manifest in Every Walk of Life. Ieelaring that "carelessness is a.s obi as the history of ma.ii" Kev. John M. Alexander, pastor of the First Christian church pointed out in his sermon on "The Crime of Carelessness" Sunday that it is one of the most common and general evils of the present time and a con stant failing of men and women who might otherwise te pood Christians. He emphasized particularly the evil that the careless management of a family draws down upon parents, telling how the pins of Eli's sons were visited on the head of the father whose careless rearintr of them had been largely re.srn5lble for their wayward course. The ser mon was illustrated by the film "The Crime of Carelessness." Another fdm "The Upward Way." was also shown. A large crowd was in at tendance. Ma n i fest I'S cryv here. "The careless nurse falls to prop erly sterilize the surgeon's instru ments and death dealing infection to the innocent is the sure result. The careless minister fails to pre pare his sermon, loafs all week and kocs into the barrel late .Saturday night for his morning1 homily. Tue younjr people of his church are re pulsed by his outworn theology and leaving the church, unnurtured and unfed, find expression for their am bitions in some form of social ser vice and the church of God languish es because of careless leadership in her ministry'. "The careless health officer ne- ülects his duties, and an epidemic of infections disease is allowed to stalk its way through one of our modern cities and hundreds of parents pay the penalty in anguish and tears as they follow their dead children to the last resting place. "The careless instructor in the school room fails .d prepare himself for teaching and the community is cursed with ignorance and misman agement for years to come. "The careless railroad employe neglects hs duty, the switch is left I. . . n nAA Tlt7ÄC (h0 penalty of his folly. A careless cit izenship allcrws the unregulated dance hall, saloon and brothel to lead our boys and girls Into the very pits of hell, and future generations pay the mortgage with disease, suf fering and norrow. "The careless Christian neglects the house of God. lives a Godless, worldly life and the light of God's temple is extinguished and how great in the darkness. Decide Too Late. "The careless hearer of the Word of God. knows the way of life, and, by and by- he has made up his mind to accept it. Yes. by and by. There he sits, careless, neglectful, waiting. l?ut, tomorrow never comes. By and by is further and further avay every day. Until at last, some dead ly disease seizes his body and he handling the most sacred relation in life, his relation to his God, and now t j too jate. This is the sad- lest tragedy of life too late! These careless souls must be dis turbed. They will resent it. But the precipice is lefore us and he fore our children. God's laws must be revered, honored, and obeyed. God wants men. strong in endur ance, unfailing in their sense of duty, rooted in faith and wide In sympathy. T'li's sin of carelessness should be studied and its disastrous lessons taken to heart lefore It is too late." The modern parent can sit at the France OMrt.rrvi stifte. ambulances attached to field relief stations are shown amidst the ue-i ra frtiinwins? a battle ' In the foreground one- of the corps . . i ma; be .seen searcmng rl wreckage for wounded. Service In a f eld hospital unit is qiut as dan- Kerous in modern warfare as str- 3F feet of Uli and learn. The club woman who motors about and plays bridge knows little about w hat her I daughter reads. Our libraries and I news stands are filled with rotten I literature. Obscenity and sensuality! are constantly paraded before our children on the printed page. We may bo careless in censoring the lit-! enature which our children read, i and, when it is too late, we may be! called upon to atone to the offended law which we have so carelesslv ig nored. "The indulgent parent allows his children to le irreverent amidst the holiet associations of life. Kven the name of the Deity is dragged in to the careless humor of this lux urious age. Our material prosper ity is not conducive to the cultiva tion of the higher moral virtues. We are skating over the profounder things of life. The 'going is too eay. "The return may be in sackcloth and ashes. HOLDS BIBLE GREATEST BOOK IN THE WORLD Hev. V. II. FVeshley Declares Kcry Word Inspire! by GckI. lis 'The Greatest Book in the World, The Bible", was the subject of the t-ermon of Kev. W. II. I'reshley at the First Evangelical church San day, in the course of which he gave interesting facts concerning the bible, explained its importance and praised the wonderful literary merits of the look as well as em phasized its religious significance. The s peaker proved that the bible Paul says "given by inspira- was as Paul says "giv tion" by explaining that although 4 0 writers worked upon its 66 books through many centuries yet throughout the whole of the won derful work there is a perfect unity a sublimity and a beauty such as has never been equalled by the work cf any uninspired man. He quoted Spurgeon as saying. "The Bible is the writing of the living God. Each letter was penned by Him, each word dropped from his lips, and each sentence was dic tated by his spirit. Although he used Moses to write the histories, God guided the pen, David played pweet psalms on his harp but God guided his hand, Solomon sang his love song but God guided his lips." "The Bible started in the world's Infancy. It grew while kingdoms and empires were parsing away.' It withstood storms of fire, it faced tyranny and infidelity but it still lives", continued the speaker in re fering to the rre of the bible as an other proof of its divine origin. He alfo mentioned the fact that despite the mass of popular literature which now floods the world the bible more than holds its own more copies be ing printed ever year. In conclusion he said in the words of Bishop Foster: "Marvel ous book! Put it in prison and it illuminates the prison walls, exile it and it will create new kingdom, put it in bondage and It will capture its masters, burn it and its smoku will become the flag of victory." SANDWICHES RAISED Clilcao Itestaurant Men Int Tliem Up to Ten Cents. CHICAGO, Nov. :0. The price of all five cents sandwiches was ad vanced to ten cents in a string of popular priced restaurants here Sat urday and a candy manufacturer who operates confectionery stores in many cities announced that ice cream sodas henceforth would be hfteen cents instead of 10. EXPETUKNCK Most wonderful play in America. Returns early in December. Advt. CUT THIS OUT old kxgIjIsii i; i xi pi: ixit ca- TAItltHAIi li:r.MiS AM) HILM) NOISKS. If you know someone who is troubled with head noises, or Catarr hal I eafnr Ae. eut out this formula. and hand it to them, and you will have been the means of savins some poor sufferer perhaps from total deafness. Kr-cent experiments have proved conclusively that Catarrhal j peafness. head noises, etc., were the lircs't cause of constitutional dis- 1 ease, and that sah es. sprays, inhal-j ers. etc , merely temporize wun me complaint and seldom, if ever, ef fect a permanent cure. This lein ho. much time .and money has been spent of late y a noted specialist in perfwtinsi a pure, gentle yet ef-j te'tie tonic that would juicklv Iis- , , .v- . v...i . pel au ir;n es ui me laiai i n.ii (ui- ; son from the system. The effective prescription which vi et-ntually ferrnulated. and which has aroused the belief that deafness will soon le extinct. i. Riven lelow in under stainlaMe form, o that anyone can treat themselves in their own home at little expense. Secure from your drutist 1 oz. Parmint (DouMe Strength, about rc worth. Take thi. hine and add 1-4 pint of hot w ater and 4 or., of cranulated suar: stir until dissolv ed. Take one t ahlespx)nf ul four times a day. The lirsi dose should betrin to re lieve the distressing head noises, headache, dullness;, cloudy thinking, etc.. while the hearinir rapidly re turns a the system is invigorated by the tonic action of the treatment. Ioss of pmell and mucus dropping in the m k of the throat, are other symptoms that show the presence of caUkrrhal poison, and which are of ten entirely overcome by this ef ficacious treatment. Nearly ninety per cent of aJl ear troubles are di rectly cauyed bv catarrh; therefore, i there mu.t be many neorrfe wno.e hearing can be restored by this sim-j rtl hnme treatment. ' Kverj" Prn who is trcrabled vith hpad no,,s ca.tarrluil deafness, or Ciltarrn in any form, should irtve this presciiption a trial. Wettick's can V-7 O . tfrcm ntraSrr E-f-fU Sw-fl ES?. fftA üAfÄ B-B- O o rs The v T Coupons y j) ONow J . 27 $3 Silk Waists Women' all silk crejx to chine WaUts. in iuu or ncsJi, ncwot "tIes: with $1.49 cuiHjn at O Silk Hose . Just 25 Ivall Suits r Fast Mack, seamless! extra line quality filn-r lx sold silk; with coiion. coupon O O Neweur $2 94c O Sweaters . For men, loys or girlsj rv er iceable 12 - iocked ty plaids, o A o lar; Tuesday with coupon V sweaters; gray, rcclJ Q navy; coujK)n Dir. Up to O o Infants' SOc 27c , f Flannelwear , nil new alone worth the price Tuesday dth coupon r iiainiy lime gowiisj dressing sacques, klm j (mts and ietticoats; with coujMm 127c. 22 j Q $1 Girls' Hats at . Girls trimmed cordiH $1.50 Kid Gloves at d y hats, nffes 0 to 1 1 C years; nevcst styles; 2 with rouimn ;?9c. G M O $1.00 New rs X Corsets at . OUC Black, 12-clasp gloves; si7.es to 0; only; with cont)on K."e. Jf Parisian Lady brand: f" new fall styles, mado 35c Blouse Waists at . , of best run til; all size with hiihh J(c. X1-50 Double QAr O Blankets . . .C IloyV jrinsrliam satccMi; iwn special 21c. ( liill double bed i.e. jjT in white, tan, grayj fancy colored lMrdersJ Best $2.00 Corsets reatitririff O 50c Under- Zl wear at . . . Of J j ducing els unbreakable and KJ Child's fleece nnder-1 rust proof, r wear, shirt or points; SSI 20c PiUow J f Cases at . . . X J. C v si74s , to 11 ve.irs; Tuesday with coupon. o Sizc 1."3C, $5 Plaid 3 iA Blankets . t.yLi pillow e.'vscs1, ready for use, Willi Iinre size wool nlniif lie. blankets, with con ton Q 25c Turkish Towels at . . A Ö C G Girls' 89c Dresses . .54c lianre towels. thread yjii, and alatea strips; with couion 31c. dered, each 18c. O G G O O C O o o o o Boy's ESSE $6 MACKINAW BoV eJassy leaking; Coats; sics G to 10 ears; vith couHn Boys' $5 Overcoats. .$2.94 $1.00 Knickers 65)c 75c Union Suits 44c $3.50 Wool Sweaters $1.98 75c School Waists . . . .33c $3.00 Blouse Suits. . .$1.&S 2SK3 O Child's 75c 4 Rom d ers . 44c $1 Dress Aprons at ; J child's flannel ntrno rW'omen's Q , lark oni, h i I x -olrs, mxit trimmend. aprons, O sles 0 to vears with ouion o9c O ring cav'jipv HN C.ÄI F ft TO 10 A. M. o w 5c cm Cleanser t 2c O Chüd's 3c Kerchief for. . lV2c r Wom's 25c Bursoa Hose 12V'2C i Child 35c Union OUltS . .18c 2i2c :!G6c Roll Toilet Paper OGöOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOööOOOOOOOOOOOOOOa ??-Äv free. ,,7i X ATfi Union Trust Company CM M med, Jf f-.Uties U,r the pri-y of e.. DR. J. BURKE & CO. 'i 1 1 tomers. ßrecUHMj !n FUtin nycii.wj. miCLUqtJ VTIjOJlIZn. (OO ISO S. Mich. t. Home Itione. 2091 Q S.2.0 S. p1l'4m.S T P ADLER BROS. I SLICK'S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. Slac 1S81. jt j 120 S. LIX ST. I 5- rrriMTJB99misiwL&i ! ?. ' .... '' " '" 'Hill. Ill I I, II. i i I f i . i x.- 4 ri t . t v ß ' f f i i i r tri n n r h Our Advise is $1.50 Handbags A sample Uno of wom en's llandba-gs. a 1 I 65c CaiJ. wcsive lea tier with interior fitting: with cm lMtn 89c colors: coupoii at Women's $15 Fall Suits women's and mioses' liases' X New in this lot. will $6.50 Tuesday with thi at ... Women's $20 Winter Coats Ono rack of women's and misses beautiful Winter Coats in wool Ve lours, zihelines, cheiots and novel with large c $9.50 $10 Women's Dresses One rack of women's and misc' Wool Scrjre and Silk Poplin I)rcsxe. fall stjles: the material 11 ic I Itll $3.98 Women's Extra Size 86'c 50c JFIan'l Petticoats 34c For women, of heavjj cpiality plain or strieiL wliite and tan. flannelette, also knit; with this coupon :HcJ 21c fine washing a n d htack all sizes; con- Tuesday with $4.00 VELVET at . TuesIay we offcr just the self-re and other hkhI-1 Vehet Hat Shapes that we sohl earlier in the sejiswn at $1. ThseK are all new styles in hlack and colors; extra in all sizes spci-ial Tuesday at .... $6 Trimmed Hats fine muslin $1 Hat Trimmings eouiKHi caeii $5 Silk Peth'coat S2.9. sio Turkish with double Wouten's all silk ta He fa underskirts, lKauti f nl Hounce and new fall eolors. nap, fancy nor- with txu;on Xtra! Girls COATS In Mackinaw 'strain $3.85 59c 50c & 75c Brassieres . 39c liousr. dress Women's sample ier.. . heautiful hra.s cmh. made of fast color itemih'S, all izedtrtm, in cnld sics. 1th cupon, :iik: . NOT IMITATORS 1 Shop Here Tuesday and Saveg Hockey Caps jumbo or fine in imhination $5 Bed Blankets A large jdaid wooUnap lllunkrt in pink, hlne with 44c or rnr ov, $3.50 irs: with coum . . Up to $18 Fall Dresses One lot of women's and misNCN Silk Dresses in silk TalTeLa and do Chines and Poplin: twnuti ful stIes and colors; lli day with coupon Women's $30 Plush Women's and mi Silk vnll Coats, the kind lluit lHautiful fur collar trimmed; Tuesday with couiKui $18.50 $5 Women's Dress Of all wool serjros and novelty mit- tint's: pockets and In lt trimmed: wide Hare Ixtttnms Wom's $3 Dress Skirls Dress Skirts $3.75 $1.50 Lace Curtains . . 94c 2.50 Bed Comforts Ileal Xottinham Lace Curtains, in white or cream, pair fIc. niecl vitli pretty assort teni';; wm icotipon. 75cCashVe Gloves at . U2L Women's ierhx t lit ins cavKllnle, and Miede gloves; two clasf -tvle: come in all m1- or; sUc to J ' w 12S SHAPES Wom's $1 Union Suits '200 Silk A wurm full women s union suit, llcecvd. .lersev rihlnMl: me In regular sl7t. Inf 1.50 Bonnets . . $2.00 Children's at 29c VV land cord uro v Ix'atitifiil fur Ixm trim, all VC- K;tus!u$1.94 infant's X-pieco knit $2.00 New 0 89c Waists at Select from rU dilTerent tyles in oilcs, lawns, lx'autifnl lace and emb. trimm"d, all i-cs. cts, corL - i - sweater, ;ip biis . wliit. with coujKMi TX?m Xtra! Men GIRLS' $7 COATS MEN'S sizes fi to 11 years, in Heavy velvet cordiirc corduroy 'nd 7i!elines; and worsted lin's Pant.-, with coupon well lined: with cou pon ....... $3.95 $1.50 Union Suits 87c $1.00 Night Shirts 66c $1.25 Dress Shirts 69c 65c Work Shirts at 47c Best 50c UnderwV 44c $10 Plush Coats $6.95 1.50 School Dress 94c 35c Blk. Bloomers 19c 75c Fleece U. Suits 49c 20c Best Stock'g 12V2c $3 Fur Sets at $1.98 Men's 20c Hose 25c Wool Hose at . 19c Child's 75c Gloves at . Infant's wool c-a-hmcrej lioys' and frirls" warm hose, in white, pink orj leather gloves tilacJ. si4 to '2 only with cujori tens, the kind dn'H like. BUT ORIGINATORS 7j Ul3;f v j; ymO j I' fcf i-f-i 7 I m. iä O o o o o o o o o o o o o $1.50 Kimonos Woiin'n'" r:rtn flannel Kimonos. cler pat- lem; cl:iti a t w aist ; witli "upx)n 94c o o 50c Sleep's C Garments . .J 4 j Q I-or children, ox heavy stripe flannelette: with o 8.75 feet ;ind lnp scat. o o o Coats Wom's S5c Gowns at . . 52c P!uh wear i I'or women, of pink ind blue strijwxl tlan- nelette, all 'izes; tbi4 coupon anl .' Ith O n Skirls H O $3 Coats . 1.94 q Wool chinchilla, cor iltiroys :itu scre; V neu- shipmctit; sttcs 1 11 $2.79 $1.85 to years. O o 50c Ruben Vests at . 37c 9 2 Pino the all-wool hsuxls kind tint all O 1.58 mot hers know : roii)on nnl :t7c-. w iih o o o o o new cotton SS2s ti pat-4 sie; witl 65c Crib A A Blankets . . .fC A good si74 crib blink et,, in pink and. Muc Zg . s$ u j ground, in animal pat terns. o Child's 75c A 1 O o Sweaters . o i2 only. I'or Uvs :inl "irl. heavy knit sweater; lAes up to C years, in v all cr!rs. mJ r O C 0 TvTI? $4 Wool o Oft wcilx Sweaters . .Men's and " women's lieii y wool sweater fi eoaK cr:iy : in reI. nay and all a. O LqkoidloMl O 94c Men's 75c A J - Nightshirts ,1 C C Men's quality warm llannchite niht -.liirts in strlp4tl nit- J terns: iyos to IK. silk velvet lH)nnct.. and rih- cxlors 1.50 Heu QQ Dresses at . LI J j Women's Ikiiiso dresses in ginghams, linens, lawns; pretty st3les: with coupon. O O o o o o o o o o o o o o o tmir of and Ic- or. red. $1.:'). Clip lxo.yuriroy?l 3.50 PANTS $1.99 Wool 12V2c H3EE35X25 2 49c 1.50 Sateen Petticoats . 94c o Women's Ma k mere'riHl ite"ii o and mit lief. tlu chiM tieiU. wide :it fwittorn. with coiiMn !. O Clip (HsEZmSHo ON SALE 10 TO 12 A. M. r 5c Cake Toilet Soap. . . .2V2c !r m m t 1 1 r 1 w I T rvicn s iuc work ose. . .5V2c 50c Rubber Sheeting 29c Q Wom's 65c Kimono Apron 39c irs ' IC. 171 U W O Convince Yourself! V,e rr.ake ood all our claims of having th compI-t. jp-tv-3ate American and Chinese Restaurant. Only the ben food! The Le.-t co'km?! The bej-t Ff rvirel ORIENTAL INN CAFE III N. MAIV ST. elfflrfj you.