Denton Record-Chronicle from Denton, Texas on February 21, 1944 · Page 3
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Denton Record-Chronicle from Denton, Texas · Page 3

Denton, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 21, 1944
Page 3
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DENTON, TEXAS. KECORD-CHRONICLE, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1944 MOB T. C. Audience ' Hears Symphony By WILFRED C. BAIN All audience of 2,000 symphony funs heard Die Houston orchestra ftnci the North Texas State choir In tribute to the Intc Sci-gl Rachman- inoff Sunday afternoon as a part of N. T. S. T. C.'s main auditorium concert course. Except for the five-minute "American Salute" by Morton Gpulfl, the music of tlic , ei'eat Russian was heard exclusively and some of it for the first time in llils vicinity. The 80-vofce choir and the orchestra collaborated in Rachman- inoff's only choral work for orchestra. "The Bells", a setting of the Russian translation of Edgar Allen Foe's well-known contribution to American poetry. The 35-minute work tor choir, soloists and orchestra, Is divided In four movements — programmed the silver bells, the Wffjdlnjr bells, the alarm bells and the tolling bells, and is designed as a commentary on the cycle of life. Three" soloists are used with choral and orchestral accompaniment in three movements. The remaining movement Is for chorus and orchestra. The music is not the Rachman- inoff of the concerto or symphony literature and Is more dissonant than one supposes the composer to be. Per this reason the work Is startlingly contemporary as well as vitnl and weN-concelred. Choir Heard The choir faithfully and sensitively followed Conductor HolT- ninn's reading of the difficult score —made difficult by constant shifting meters and moods, Myron Taylor, increasingly well-known N. T. S. T. C. tenor, formerly of the Metropolitan Opera, sang the first movement with a ringing quality of great authority anrt color. Gloria Dawson, Dcntoiiltc, Miss Devastating — (Continued from Poeo Ono) merit. A blow at Posen would represent a 1,600-mlle roundtrlp. Stuttgart Bashed An £!r ministry communique said the attack on Stuttgart was "in great strength" and that "intense fires" were left burning among factories of the city. The main RAF forces attack on Stuttgart, last attacked on Nov. 26, was masked by a Mosquito feint at the Nazi party shrine of Munich 100 miles to the southeast, and the British loss in the night's stabs Including operations against other objectives in occupied territory and extensive mine laying—was limited to 10 aircraft. This loss was in marked contrast to the Saturday, night blow at Leipsig when 19 of'the heavy British bombers failed to come back as a result of enemy action and icing conditions. These manifold assaults lifted the air war. against Invasion-threatened Germany to a new pitch in a week-end highlighted by the devastating, widespread and many- pronged American blow yesterday described officially as "the largest, most important and most hazardous operation" yet undertaken by the U. S. strategic air force. The American's greatest air operation of the war, hitting a repeat blow at Leipzig and at Gotha Bernburg, Brunswick, Halberstadt Tutow, and Oscherleben, was declared in Washington by Gen Henry H. Arnold, commander of the U. S. forces, to have knocked out 25 per cent of Germany's fighter plane production. Leipzig alone was hit by 2,300 long tons of explosives In the RAP Saturday night raid just before the Americans swept in to lay wasti greater portions of the city. The attack on Stuttgart, one o the Nazi's biggest manufacturing Women's Council Itudy Course A mission study course based on re text, "For All of Life", was to eg In in the First Christian Church ifonday at 3 p. m., sponsored by he Women's Council of the church. Urs, G. A. Jleaves was leader of IE. opening chapter, "The Light'of knowledge," and Tuesday after- oon Mrs. Nora Mclntosh will lead n the study of "The Blessings of Tealth." The Tuesday study will e at 3:30 p. m., following the busl- ess session at 3 p. m. Women of 11 denominations were invited: ate N. T. S. T. C. music school stu- centers with a population of half a dent, debuted in a thoroughly ! million, continued the series o pleasing soprano lor the second movement, and Lieut.\ Richard Clininbcrlain, AAF. was n digtlon- perfect baritone of excellent sonor- UY~in~ the tolling bells movement. The third movement, for chorus without soloists, at times presented an impact of tones of huge proportion, thrillingly human. The after-Intermission irartlon of the program wns devoted to the No. 2 E minor Symphony, a piece not often heart In this section. The symphony, B Glinka prize-winner, was composed in 1908 nnd shows the influence or TSchalkowsky. The audience reacted In typical avid music lover style to the warm lyricism of the slow movement, the sparkling scherzo, and brilliantly fast finale. Conductor Hoffman hiis p.n p.du>irab!e string section not goaded into overplaying by blasting bniss. The choirs of the orchestra Irnnslncently mix to form n playing organisation which h:is come of age in M'mpbonle America. North Texans to Select Favorites North Texans go to the polls Tuesday, to choose the campus favor- tes from a ballot .which Includes 0 co-eds arid '/our men students :hoseh In a primary election last week. Five girls and two men will be named in the Tuesday voting as the 943-44 favorites, and their pictures wil! appear. In the spring Avesta collefie literary magazine. NANCY GATES TO BE ON AIR ONE OF THE GREATEST MOOD-IRON ! FQR HOME USE! You girls who sutler from elniplo uno- mtft or who lose EO mucli during monthly periods that you ferl tired, %-cnfc. "dragged out" — duo to low blood. Iron — start nt once — try Lydka Plnkham's TASLKTS— one of tho best iraya to help build up red blood to get more strength «ncl cncrKr— in such coses. Follow label directions, wort ft trytn?/ Casserole Set Includes olgbt Individual I.OO ratserolcs with covers. Sam Lnncy Tire Co. 218 \V. Hickory Lnrgc Size Jergen's Lotion I Mils Tax triphammer strokes against Ger man aircraft production—a step ping stone objective to continenta Invasion. At Stuttgart are the great Daim ler-Benz ante, works now engagei •in turning out engines lor Messer schmttt fighters and Helnkels. th Bosch works which is one of Gcr ninny's leading specialists In ignl tion equipment lor all kinds o engines, and factories for produc tton of tanks, trucks, and submaiin parts. Stultfiai t also is one of the mal railroad Junctions on Germany lines to Itflly. The objectives of this latest serie of Allied attacks were outlined in striking statement from U. headquarters. Heaviest American Attack U. S. Army headquarters announced that, the largest number of Flying Fortresses and Liberators ever employed In a daylight operation— 1.000 or more—participated In yesterday's attacks. Twenty-two were lost. The swarms ol protective American long-range fighters rung up n new theater record for themselves in number ot enemy aircraft shot dawn In a single operation. They destroyed 61 German pursuit planes, six more than their previous record—established over Brunswick Feb. 10. Pour Allied fighters were listed as missing. A communique Issued last night said the number of German pianos that fell before the guns of the four-englned bombers had not yet been determined. RAP, Dominion nnd Allied fighters provided support lor the American plunge. "At stake t'o a" great degree," said a U. S. headquarters statement, "Is Germany's ability to resist the coming invasion. The ultimate objectives not only arc to complete the domination of the air when the invasion comes, with a resulting ductlon In ground and Naval casualties, but- also the Increased freedom for bombers to make precision daylight attacks on war Industries nnd communications." The statement marked the first lime In the U. S. air forces had given Information to Interpret the meaning of on attack. Gen. Arnold said his estimate that the bombs of the fortresses and liberators had eliminated at least 35 per cent of Hitler's fighter plane production wns conservative The general called the over-Mi attack the "biggest United Stales air mission in history" and declared it was "a major battle In the campaign against Nazi Industry." Sweden has a "silent traffic" which prohibits the blowing of automobile horns lu cities except lr emergencies. Nancy Gates, Denton movie actress, Is to appear in a series of air programs for the RKO Studios beginning Feb. 28. Among others who will be on the programs are F*rank Sinatra and Dennis Day. Miss Gates is now living for a time with Maureen O'Hara, RKO star, whose husband is In the Ma rlnes, at Bel'Alre. while Mrs. Vlrgl Gates, her mother, is In Denton an Dallas with Mrs. Gates' husband. Miss Gates' contract with. RKO now calls for a salary of $250 pc week. Ensign Pete Gates, Nancy's bro ther, Is now stationed at Livermore Calif., and his wife and son staying temporarily in the Gate apartment In Hollywood while Mrs Gates Is In Texas. Program For "In His Steps" Class The First Methodist "In H Steps" Class met with Miss' Mar Jorle Carter Wednesday for a grou discussion led by the hostess; poem "My Country Is the World," by Mis Elizabeth Wilson; short story b Miss Jean Moneyham; scripture b Miss Dorothy Craddock, readint Faith," by Miss Randell StII Three girls from another churc ook part. Mrs. H. G. Goodykoontz nd little daughters were guests. Attend Meeting of 'resbyterian Men Rev. J. J. Copeland, paslor of the le First Presbyterian Church, U. . A., Dr. F. W. Frltchard. director r the Westminster Foundation of iat church, Dr. V. Y. Craig, luirch school .superintendent and Ider. and J. E. Baker, elder, were i Fort Worth Monday to attend he 18th annual convention of 'resbyterlan men of'Texas, meet- ig in the Hernphlll Presbyterian Jhurch. Going with them was Dr. McKnglit Merritt of Dallas, Service Church Smartly Tailored, Soft Jersey Wool Dress Jackets Ciin be worn over any dress in the curly spring and arc ideal for chilly mornings. $6.50 Vnlue S5.95 (il'COll, Gold, ' Plll'lllc, Blue nnd Beige Sizes— M-to-12 The Vanity Shop Shop of Ctyte and I'crsomiliiy VIore Patrons Of Youth Center More patrons were announced ifonday for the Youth Center here, or which a budget of $10,000 has een subscribed, and additional ames will be printed later, other ames follows: Millers Grocery, Miss Lillian lumphrtes, Mrs. Frances W. Neal, Dr. Chas. Saunders Sr., R. G. Hammond Service Station, Lantrlp Shop, Whayne Florist, Mrs. H. A. Volfshon, Stuart Plumbing Shop, 'reclslon Manufacturing Co., a. O. Hall, Dr. j. M. Pitner, George Rlt- er, Mrs. charlotte Clark, Miss Olive Halbert, Katherine's Beauty Shop, Tallferro & Son, Mr. and Mrs. H, G. Shands, Mr. and Mrs. Will Williams, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Fowler rfiss Nancy Gates, Hollywood, Denon Record-Chronicle, Mrs. Lillian 3. Foster, Fender's college Supply Store, Dr. Jack Johnson, Mr. anc Mrs. Clifford Baltrop, Miss Dorothy Thomas. A. H. Ward, Mr. and Mrs B. P. LeBeau, Blair Electric Co. Den ton Junior Chamber of Commerce, Gough Gulf Station, Whitson Food Products, Miss Lorts Nell Mize, Little Majors Oil Co,, Mrs W. B. Mann, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Douglass, Mrs. Lydla Pattillo, Mrs Elizabeth Phillips, Mrs. Bess M Still, E. Munday Upholstering Shop American - Cleaners and Dyers, Mr and Mrs. Ed Savage, Tallaferro Radio Shop, J. A. Barton, Ceci Clark, Mitchell's Barber Shop, Bil brey's Shoe Shop, Longhorn Inn Miss Dorothy Singleton, C. C Honisby Grocery, J. H. Cogdel Martin Lumber Co., Caddel Barbe Shop, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Gray Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hulse. Boss Toorrier, Miss Geraldine Jones, E< Schleinafc, A. R. Thompson, Mr. an Mrs. C. P. Wnlsenant, Mr. and Mrs E. W. Morrison Sr., Mrs. Josephln Johnson, Dugan Abstract Co., Mr and Mrs. Fred Slack, W. H. Rob ertson, Mr. and Mrs. Len Hender son, J. M. Stover, Floyd Watson Bishop Barber Shop, Mrs. Freder Ick Cotey, Miss Ellda M. Pearson DENTON COUNTY MEN .IN SERVICE r. and Mrs. Charles Saunders ecelved a cablegram telling of the afe arrival overseas "of their son, Japt. Charjes Saunders Jr., in the Dental Corps of the U. S. Air Forces. He visited his parents in, January. Mr. and Mrs. W. Russell Smith are visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Caskey, 1316 West Oak Street, Smith has been an instructor in" propeller technique at Lincoln, Neb., but has been commissioned an ensign in the Navy. He will report for duty at Tucson, Ariz., March 15. Women's Reserve Officer Heard Young People's ?lace in Church Mr. and Mrs. Otis Smith of Argyle have received word from Uieli 1 son, Pvt. Jesse. E. Smith, that he is improving satisfactorily after having been in an army hospital somewhere in Italy. (By Associated Press) Meats, Fats , ptc—Book Three, brown stamos' V, W and V vallil through Feb. 26; Stamps Y and Z good through March 20. Book four spare stamp 3 good for five points oi pork thrugh Feb. 26. ' Prcessed Foods—Book Four green stamps K, L and M valid through March 20. Sugar—Book Four stamp 30 valid for five pounds through March 41: stamp 40 valid for five pounds for home canning through Feb. 28, 1945. Shoes—Book One stamp 18 and Book Three "Airplane" stamp 1 good indefinitely. Gasoline—In Southwest, 10-A coupons valid for three gallons through March 21. B and B-l and C and C-l coupons good for two gallons everywhere except in the Far West and Rocky Mountains where they are good for three gal- long. B-2 and C-2 coupons good everywhere for flve gallons. Aviation Cadet Ralph W. Hlggins, son of Mrs. W. H. Higglns, Route 2, Lewisville, has been assigned to the Provisional Aviation Student Detachment at Rosewell, N. M., for pre-flight training. Higglns is a graduate of the Lewisville High School, and more recently had operated a dairy at Denton. Dell H. Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Jones of Denton, has completed his course at the Air Forces Officers Candidate School at Miami Beach, Fla., and has been commissioned a second lieutenant In the Air Forces. His new duties will be to direct administrative and supply operations of the Army Air Forces. No Word on T. C. Army Unit No word had been received at the Teachers College Monday concerning the Army announcement of the elimination of the specialized military training program in colleges, according to President W. J. McConnell. However, a telegram was received at the college Monday moming'from Mr: and Mrs, W. L. Cough Miss A. Elizabeth Taylor, Dr. and Denton have received two letters Mrs. Spencer Stoker, Miss Sue L. from _ t heir «m, Ensign Clarence efreshmenta were served living a fellowship hour. to 15 Ray Gough, who Is on the admiralty staff oi the Pacific war theater, In which he informed them that he had participated In the battle of the Marshalls. The flagship to which he is assigned led the attack which took Roi and Namur in the Kwnjalein A'.oll. One letter was written en route U> the objective, and the other following the victorious battle. A guest speaker In the Women's Reserve of the U. S. p. G., Ensign Margaret Rossau of Dallas was presented Friday afternoon in the meeting of the Benjamin ' Lyon Chapter, D. A. R., In the T. S. C. W. tea room, with Mmes. William W. Wright and Mrs. Emma Llp- scomb of Dallas hostesses.. She emphasized the Immediate need of recruits to enlist now so as to release all men possible for active service in. combat areas. The training base Is In the Blltmore Hotel, Palm Beach, Fla., and all who join will be given the same status and salary as men, Including the mustering oufc bonus. The pledge of allegiance was directed by Miss Edith U Clark, with Mrs. Persia Terlnme at the piano. During the business session the treasurer, Mrs. ~J. P. Harrison, reported a total of $15450 In the blood plasma bank fund, and the regent, Mrs. George Hughes of ganger, appointed Mmes. Harrison, Terhune, A. O. Coleman and Miss Clark a committee to arrange a bridge tournament for early in March as a benefit for the fund The chapter "gave $5 to the Kate Duncan School In. Alabama in memory of the late Chas. M. Smoot son of a member. Miss Elizabeth Lyon, ,who had been appointed 05 the regent as a; representative to the Town Hall, reported the progress of the organization and urged members to attend. A donation was made to the Youth Center. The tea room was beautifully decorated In a George Washington and patriotic theme, and the tea table was centered with red ant Oen. Richard Donovon of the. Eighth Service Command asking that the college suspend the purchase of activating equipment, materials, etc. white snapdragons. Mrs. Hughe, and Miss Olive Halbert presided Guests other than members were Mmes. A. F. Berkley oi Spearman and Carl Deutschmann of Big Sandy, Mont. Overton. Purity Bakery, Mr- and Mrs. O. J. Camp, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Barns, Dr. and Mrs. Frank Weedon, Mr. and Mrs. Emory Barton, Mr. and Mrs, Norris Russell, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Penry, The Williams Store. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Maglll, The Boston Store, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Leuty, ^Justin, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Miller, Miss Winnie HI Ratllff. Frank B. Hodges, George H. Klein, Sanger, American Legion Auxiliary, O. L. Sargent. H. A. Nowlln, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Turren- tlnc, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Chitwood. Ju-Cy Pig Stand, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Storrle, The Vanity Shop, Mrs. C. D. Judd, Miss lla K. Decker, Miss Helen Barns, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Roy, Mrs. L. B. Simmons, Miss Rosalys Llgou, Mrs. G. T. Skiles. Mrs. Bernlte Blaek. Miss Ellen Henrlch, Miss Nellie E. Wilkins. Miss Hazel Reunoc, Lieut, and Mrs. Joe Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. D. Boyd, Miss Ruth Boyd, Mr! and Mrs. David Petrle, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Cunningham, Miss Girtdine Frlta, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin B. Braly, Miss Helen Wyatt, Mr. and i Mrs. Murray Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Lieut (jg) John p. stovall is P.O. Storrle, Dr.' and Mrs. F. M.' here visiting his mother, Mrs. Vera Darnell, Jones Cleaners, Mr. and stovall. 1207 West Hickory street. Mrs. J. N. Brown, Nat King- Filling | He arrived in Denton Sunuf.y Mrs. Bill Thompson. 226 West Spcamorc Street, received a cablegram Monday from her husband, Sgt. Bill Thompson, of the U. S. Air Forces ground school. informing her of his safe arrival overseas. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J, A. Thompson. 118 North Elm Street. Seaman Noel D. Cain of the Merchant Marine, based at New Orleans, U here on a leave visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cain, 907 Bell AcmiD, and vslsler, Mrs. ,W. F. Tinitts in Dallas. His brother and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Cnin of Wichita Falls, visited him here Sunday. irector of the Wartime •ommlsslon's Camp and totlvltles for Texas. Merrill spent >unday In Denton, where he deltv- red (he evening message in the hurch and spoke to the Young ^opie's Society. The convention in* Fort Worth vlll center primarily around dis- usslons of Ihe responsibility of the hurch for constructive community ervtcc In time of war. It was Indicated by the program received here, rhe place of men in the church nd lu tiic religious activities of he communty will be emphasized. Several leaders of the denomination n Texas will be guest speakers and carters of discussion groups. Wesley Director Speaks to Group Miss Jewell Posey. director of the Wesley Foundation of the First Methodist Church, spoke to the Hl- Lengue of the church Sunday cven- ng on "Christian Attitude in Life," illustrating her messcje with scenes from A. J. Croiiln's book, "The Keys of the Kingdom." TAX SUITS DISMISSED D1STHICT COURT III District Court Juttgc Ben W. Boyd dismissed three tax suits against J. M. Pistole, nil tax claims against him having been paid In 'nil. Judge Boyd also dismissed a tax suit against A. B. Crawford, the lax claims having been pnld. Station. Rev. Phillip Walker, George Crubaugh, C. Brown, Denton Cash Grocery'. Mrs. Tonimle Brooks, Raymond Ellis, Dr. Ola Johnson, Dr. Editha Lueche, Sidney Brandenberger, H. O. Brown, J. L. Yarbrough, Miss Liln Holllngtworth, Mrs. Una Glbblns, Mrs. Louise Graham, Miss Gladys Padgett, Miss Boberta Rogers! Mrs. Chrlstal Taylor, Miss Nancy Harris, Mrs. Bonnie Lukens, Miss Constance L. Beach, Miss Mary A. Mason, Mrs. Eva Hatch Mark, Thurmond L. Morrison, Mrs. Elrnnnr O. Barnes, Miss Fern Garret!, Ida Marie Smith Beauty Shop, Eagle Drug Store, Brooks Ice Cream Store, Tmney^s Beauty Shop, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Orr, Mr. and Mrs. E. Deats Hcadlee, W. B. Nail. Bob Hollowtm, Fred Freeman, O. L, Fowler, Lockharl Barber Shop. McCray's Jeselry Store, Yarbrough Furniture Store, morning and will be here about a week. He will return to Norfolk, Va.. where he will resume his duties In the carrier aircraft service. mmm Chamber of Commerce directors will meet in monthly session tonight at 8 o'clock in the municipal building.' A film, "The Alaskan Highway,' will be shown at the beginning, of the meeting and aU interested persons were Invited to attend. The Wcslcyan Service Guild will meet Tuesday 'night at 7.30 at the Firth Methodist church. The Houston Symphonic Orchestra with Ernst Hoffman' as conductor will be presented on the T. S. C. W. Concert arid Drama Series tonight at 8:15 in the college auditorium. Miss Mary l^iuisc JIcNabb, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. T. U McNabb of Lake Dallas, underwent an emergency appendectomy in the Denton Hospital Monday. . Born to Mr. and Kirs. S. J. Beck 204 East Prairie Street, in the Dcn- lon Hospital, Sunday, a boy. liorn to Pvl. and Mrs. Clarence Bc-Bkins, 420 Bolivar Street, in (he Dehlon Hospital, Monday, a Loy. All Interested pcrions have been invited to attend a victory garden meeting in the municipal auditorium Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock to encourage the production oi more food this year. The agriculture bureau of th£ Chamber of Commerce and county agents will participate in the meeting. XL the church was emphasized in all ervlces ot Jhe First Presbyterian Jhurch SuncJay. The occasion was he observance of the 130th 'Day: of position of young people in for Schools and Colleges" hroughout the denomination. At he morning service Dr. B. B. Harris offered the special prayer lor he cause, and Jirnmy Hooper read, .he scripture. Young men of the church served as ushers, and a special offering was ' taken : for.- the World Student Christian Federa- :lon. Dr. H. G. Qbodykoontz, pas:or, preached on 'My Father's Business," and Dr. T. M. Cunnuig- ,iam of Brownwood-pang a solo. : .- At 'the .vesper 'hour* at 5:30 the observance was continued with ritualistic service conducted by Miss Betty Harlan and all members o£ the • Westminster Fellowship- participating in the litanies. • Misses Betsy Cunningham and Evangellne Davidson were speakers during the worship hour. ' 'in the Westminster Fellowship meeting at 6:30, Miss Ann .Williams was leader of a discussion of "Personal ilellglous Living." Flans were made for a. candy-making party to be held In the home'of Mrs. T. MY Cunningham, 324 Normal Avenue, Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Couple United In Cererrinoy Here Miss Braly to • Marry in New York Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Braly.and daughter, Miss Dorothy Ann Braly, left Saturday for New York, where Miss Braly will be married Thursday to Midshipman William .D. Janes of Columbia University, son of Mrs. Alice Janes, 1513 West Sycamore Street. The wedrtlng had been scheduled' for Feb. 37 In'the liittle-Chapel-in-Uie-Woods,' '-but plans were changed due to the fact that Janes could not get r leave. ' Mrs. Kosie Thompson and Miss Viola Thompson entertained with a kitchen shower Thursday afternoon for Miss Braly. A salad course was served to Mmes. Braly, Janes, Lorai King, Bert. Lovett, Morris Wallace. Colt Carpenter, S. S. Andrews, Bill Brown, Dan McAlister, Misses Joanna Wallace, Gloria Andrews and the honoree. Miss Marnell Clearman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. .V. Clearman, 1203 Kerley street, became the bride of Louis Austin, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Austin, 318 Collins Street, Friday evening when the ring ceremony was read in the home of (ha officiating minister, Rev, J. J. Cope- lar.d! pastor of the First. Presbyterian Church, U. S. A. . . ' An Improvised alter In front of ;he fireplace of the home was arranged for the weddirig which included the bride's sliler, Mrs. John Clawson of .aatesvllle as matron of honor, and Jesse Howard Gorman as best man. The bride wore a pink dress with a corsage of white carnations. Her sister and husband, Mr, and Mrs. U. D. Vlck, attended the wedding, Mr, and Mrs. Austin will make their ; home five miles south oi Denton. • Couple Observes - Birtn Anniversary Special to Record-Chronicle. SPRING HILL, Feb. 21—Mr. ami Mrs. W. R. Yarbrough celebrated their birthdays at their home in Ihe Spring Hill community. Those pres- cnl we're Mmes. W. O. Riser, W. E. Bsllarti, W. H. Smith. W. E. Smoth- oriuan, Alva Penner. Edgnr Davis, James Strickland and A. E. Hollingsworth, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Stiickland, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Yarbrough, Billic Gene Ynrbrough, Jerry StrkKlond, Dorothy Gene There Should Be Dignity While we're not in any sense of the word old-fashioned, nt thq same time we hold to the belief that, despite the modem tendency to rush.' thru things in u hurry, a funeral service should 'Ira conducted with'dijr- nity. We giva imrsonnl attention lo all who call upon us, and serve each family faithfully and with fitting'dignity. GOEN FUNERAL HOME vv £7i»ic 15 o Cfifi we£hvish on<&veru,§ervic&" 32OW.OAK ST." PHONE 73 ,illie Mae Davis. Sh"pard Funeral Home, Ciuuthers | Strickland, Jco Sniothcrnian and Motor Co.. Mrs. Cora Nichols, Bob T """ x '-~ "-•'Edwards. Walker Jagoe, R. C. Kce. Smith's Chick Hatchery, J. H. Boyd. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Wilson, Mrs. K. S. Floyd, Carl Qrubo Mfg. Co., Elwood Allen, H. C. Thompson Dallas News Agency. Mrs. Tom White. Fred Harper, Miss Lillian Estes. Phillips Radio Shop, Lleut.-Col. and Mrs. F. W. Maxwell, Plaza Theatre, J. L. Myers, & Sons, Klbler Hundley, Maccabees, Miss Jessie Griffith. Mfss Florence Davis, Margie Monroe, Dorothy Epprlght, Sue Dunkle, Dorothy Athcrton, Peggy Ls"lcr. Florence Davis, Mary Murtd. Ver- nellc Rose, Settle GouBh, Ann Love, Jack Grain, Pntsy Blondell, Anonymous. Stephen While. Bob Jacks, Mrs Ccclle B. McKelvey, Miss Edna AMONG SICK Mrs. J. E. Rucker, 223 West Sycamore, is a medical patient In the Denton Hospital. Mrs. U. H. Scott, 1813 West Mulberry Street. Is a medical patient In the Denton Hospital, where Ehe Is quite 111. John S. Miller, 3305 North Loaist Street, Is very ill In the Denton Hospital. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Weedon ot Tetrcll visited their parents. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Weedon, and Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Dodd, over the week-end, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ross and baby, Sharon, of Lake Charles, La., arrived Sunday to visit her parents, Mr. rind Mrs. Frank Woodsr 509 Denton Street, ' Mr. and Mrs. Henry Caddel accompanied his sister, Mrs. S. M. N. Marrs of Austin, to Arconore, Ok., Sunday to visit relatives. Mrs. Marrs will return here Tuesday fcr a short visit lu the Caddeli home before returning to Austin. Miss Elizabeth Lomax ot Tulsa, Ok., was here for the week-end with her mother. Mrs. R. P. Lomax.. Events Tomorrow Frst- Christian W. C. meete nt 3 p. m. in the cinlrch for business, and at 3:30 for a mission study course. The Church of Christ Bible Class meets a 3 p. m. in the church. First Methodist W. B'. C. S. me«ts at 3 p. in. In the churclr for; literary and social session, Miss Martha Nutt reviewing the Book of Natam The First Presbyterian U. S. A. W. A. meets for Bible study, Circles 1, 2 and 3, in the church. The Highland Baptist W. M. S, meets in the church at 2:30 p. m for study of "Our Christian Citadel': taught by Mrs. W. A. Colwell. First Baptist W. M. S. meets at 3 p. m. in circles as follows: Circle 1 and Sunbeams in church; Circle 2 with Mrs John Clark, 210 Center; Circle 3 with Miss Cora Coleman 1803 West Sycamore; Circle 4 with Mrs. A. B. Wheeler, 401 Normal Circle 5 with Mrs. G. W. Randies 923 North Locust, and Circle 6 will Mrs. Anna Burgooii, 323 Texas. Pidelis Business Women's Class meets at R p. m. with Mrs. R. L Hardin, 810 Bolivar. S. Jones, Miss Willie Brasliears, H. G. Rylandcr, Mrs. T. S. Gentry, A. M. Darnell, Mrs. Bertie Q. Smith. Snfcwav Stores Inc., W. C. Herring, Mrs. W. S. Neal, Bob W. Brock, Paul VoertmRii, Mrs. F. J. Miller, A. S, Keith. Hard of Hearing Do You Have Trouble Understanding Ordinary Conversation? Conic tn our weulEvr monthly hearing center and got Uifor- mMlou regarding Sonot one's hitcsl (loveloiweul \vhlcn Is helping thousands to understand NonjirO conversation. FRKE auriiomctrlc test ma do of your hearing. SONOTONE Hearing Center Denton, Texas SOUTH RUN HOTEL Wednesday, 23, 19tI 1 P. M. to 8 P. M. Soiiotonc of Dallas K. L. Calkins, Consultant classified ada get results. Chest Colds VJCKS VVAPORUB To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested NEW COTTON FROCKS ARE HERE! Pick Your Cottons Early! Junior, Misses And Women's Sizes! • Plenty of Whites! LA MODE FLOWERS! always PLEASE! Surprise- . . . and ptcaso her with a B"t or freshly cut flowers or lovely pot plants. WHAYNE FLORISTS Ph. 573. 800 N. Locust All In an ElizabolS Ardon Efficiency Kil Aidcna Skin lo>ion Ardtna CUanilna Cfsam AriUna Gross* *U» Aidtna AtMng.iM OU Ardcno F»olh«r-l>flHt Foundation 5.50 .'..>=•» Tobin Drug Store Ph. 47 North Side Good News to Our Customers Our bottle caps are now of Pre-War quality, having , the wire staple which OUR NAME makes removal easy and ON THE prevents the cap from LABEL tearing- apart when you *••"» to lift the tab. Certainly, no one has objected to the non-stapled cap as long as the steel in staples was needed for the war effort, but we are happy nevertheless, that for an indefinite time we can use the prewar cap on our GRADE A PASTEURIZED MILK. Phone 467 today for a regular delivery—or, ask for our products at your grocer, Brooks Dairy, Inc. "Quality Dairy Products Sitice 1910" R M. RUSSELL & SONS CO,

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