Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 28, 1939 · Page 5
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 5

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Corsicana, Texas
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Tuesday, February 28, 1939
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r* r^n* >; \- i'^t- THE CORSICANA SEMI-WEEKLY LIGHT, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1089. FIVE 1 EXARCH SHOWING PUTS SPOTLIGHT ON CORSIGANA HORSES NINETEEN THOROUGHBREDS NOW AT MELODY MEADOWS, AND OTHERS IN FLORIDA By PAUL MOORE Sun Sporta Editor "1 won't have no more flu and cold pains," grinned Matthew Johnson, ne- gro, when apprised that Exarch, colt owned by W. C. Stroube, Corslcana oi man and sportsman, had won the Miami Jockey Club's Diner stake race at Miami Wednesday. Johnson had raised tha fine performer at Melody Meadows, Stroube's show- plnco headquarters seven miles east of this city. Johnson had been 111 and feel- Ing badly for several days, but the "good news" cured him almost immediately. A half-Blster to the winner Is now under the care of Johnson and he has high hopes of another fine winner. "I'm going to rub and train these colts now with my eya on a Kentucky Derby winner," ha declared between exclamations of Joy, but thinking hard, he admitted no Texas bred horse had copped the Kentucky classic, but «u*n HftcrVitnnpri iin* that there al- OFFICIAL NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE 1939 1 1939 AT BOSTON N May 12. 13, 14 June 27, 28 Aug. 18, 19, 20, 20 Sept. 28, 29 April 89, 30, May 1 July 4, 4, 5 Sept 6, 7, 8, 30 Oct. 1. April 18, 19 19, 20 July 7, 8, 9 Aug. 15, 16 Sept. 9, 10 May. 7, 8, 9 Juno 7, 8, 9 July 22, 23 Aug. 21, 22, 23 May 4, 8, 6 June 1, 2, 3 July 18, 17, 18 Aug. 80, 31 May 10, 11 June 10, 11 ,12 July 19, 20, 21 Aug. 24, 25, 26 May 2, s June 4, 5, 6 July 13, 14, 16 Aug. 27, 28, 29 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays April 19 July 4 AT BROOKLYN April 24, 28, 36 May 2T, 28, 29 Aug. 7. 12, 13 Sept. 4, 4 A April 18, 19, 20 July 7, 8, 9 Aug. 16, 16 17 Sept. 9 10 Apr 29, 30, May 1 June 29 July 4, 4, 6 Sep. 7, 8, 30, Oet.l May 2. 3 June 4, 5, 6 July 12, 14, 15 Aug. 27, 28, 29 May 10, 11 June 10, 11, 11, 12 July 9, 21, 21 Aug. 24, 26 May 4. 6, 6 June 1, 3 July 16, 16. 17, 18 Aug. 80, 31 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 9 July 22, 23, 23 Aug. 21, 22 23 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4 Labor Day AT NEW YORK April 21 22, 23 June 29, 30 Aug. 8, 9, 10 Sept. 23, 24, 25 April 27, 28 May 30, 30, 31 July 1, 2 Sept 2, 3, 28, 27 T May 12, 18, 14 June 27, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept 4, 4, 6 May 10, 11 June 10, 11, 12 July 19, 20, 21 Aug. 24, 25, 26 May 2, 3 June 4, 5, 6 July .13, 14, 15 Aug. 27, 28, 29 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8, 9 July 22, 23 Aug. 21, 22, 23 May 4, 5, 6 June 1, 2, 3 July 16, 17, 18 Aug. 30, 31 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day Labor Day AT PHILADELPHIA April 27, 28 May 30, 30 July 1, 2 Sept 1, 2, 8, 28, 27 April 21, 22, 23 Aug. 8, 10, 10 Sept. 23, 23 Sept 24, 24, 25 • April 24, 25, 26 May 27, 28, 29 Aug. 18, 19, 20 Sept 28, 29 I May 4, 5, « : Juno 1, S July 16, 16, 17, 18 Aug. 30, 31 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8 July 22, 23, 23 Aug. 21, 22, 23 May 2, 3 June 4, 4, 5, 0 July 13, 16 Aug. 27, 28, 29 May 10. 11 June 10, 11, 11, 12 July 10, 21 Aug. 24, 26, it 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day AT PITTSBURQH May 19, 20 rune 14, 16, 18 'Uly 28. 29. 30 Sept 19, 20, 21 May 24. 25 June 23, .24, 25 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sept 14, 15, 18 May 21, 22, 28 June 20, 21, 23 Aug. 4 ,5, 6 Sept. 12, 13 , May 16, 17, 18 June 17, 18, 19 July 25, 28, 27 Sept. 17, 18 0 April 29, 89, May 1 July 4, 4 Sept. 6, 7, 8, 29, 80 Oct 1 May 13, 14, 16 July 6, 8, 7 Aug. 19, 20 Sept. 26, 27, 28 April 18. 19, 20 July 8, 9 Aug. 16, 17, 18 Sflpt 9, 10, 11 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4 CINCINNATI May 18, 17, 18 June 17, 18, 18. 18 ruly 26, 27 Sept 17, 18 May 21, 22, 23 June 20, 21 Aug. 4, 5, .6, 6 Sept 12, 13 May 24, 25 June 23, 24, 26 Aug. Ic2, 3 Sept. A, 16, 16 May 19, 20 June 14, 15 July 28, 29, 80. 30 Sept. 19, 20, 21 April 17, 22, 23 Juno 27, 28 Aug. 14, 15 Sopt 22, 23, 23, 24 N April 27, 28 May 29, SO, 30 July 8, 9 Aug.16,17, Sop.2,3 May 12, 13, 14 July 6, 6 Aug. 19, 20 20 Sept 26 27, 28 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day AT CHICAGO May 21, 22, 23 June 20, 21, 22 Aug. 4, 6, 6 Sept. 12, 13 May 16, 17, 18 June 17, 18, 19 July 25. 26, 27 Sept, 17, 18 May 19. 20 June 14, 15, 16 July 28, 29, 30 Sopt 19, 20, 21 May 24, 25 June 23, 24, 25 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sopt. 14, 16, 16 April 24, 25, 26 May 26, 27, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept 4, 4 April 18, 10, 20 June 30, July 1, 2 Aug. 8, 9, 10 Sept. 0, 10 A April 29, SO • July 8, 4, 4 Sept. 6. 7, 8 Sept 26, 30, Oct. 1 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Labor Day July 4 AT ST. LOUIS May 24, 25 June 23, 24, 25 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sept. 14, 16, 18 May 19, 20 June 14, 16, 16 July 28, 29, 80 Sept 19, 20, 21 May 16, 18, 18 Juno 17, 18, 19 July, 26, 28, 27 Sopt 17, 18 May 21, 22, 23 June 20, 21, 23 Aug. 4, 0, 6 Sept 12, 13 April 27, 28 May 20, 30, 30 July 1, 2, Aug. 8, 9 Sept 2, 3 April 25, 26 May 26, 27, 28, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sopt. 4, 4 April 21, 22, 38 Juno 27, 28, 29 Aug. 14, 16 Sept 22, 23, 24 L 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day Labor Day AWAY At New York Opening At Phlla. Decoration Day At Brooklyn Labor Day At Philadelphia Opening At New York Decoration Day At Brooklyn Opening At Boston July 4 At Boston April 19 At Brooklyn July 4 At New York Labor Day At Cincinnati Opening At St Louis Decoration Day At Chicago Labor Day At Chicago Opening At Pittsburgh July 4 At St Louis Labor Day At St Louis Opening At Cincinnati Decoration Oay At Pittsburgh Opening At Chicago July 4 All Star dame At New York Tuesday, July 11. Official American League Schedule, 1939 ways must be a first time. Stroube has nineteen horses now at Melody Meadows. Several mares here have been bred, three are in Kentucky now and two at Arlington. Well-Known Dams. Two colts raised here are out of Croon and Court Song, the liUatter the mother of Exarch, "Wednesday's winner. Croon has been bred to Gallant Fox and a colt here 1- from Croon and Gallant FOJ:. Court Bong's filly here Is from Dlavolo and she is now bred to Blue Larkspur. Bay Bubble, a great horse, is here and has been bred to Liberty Limited. Croon and Clarify ar among the biggest winners of the Stro'ibj string of fine performen nd anx- nexed substantial purses for their owners years ago. Melody Meadows represents the expenditure ef a fortune and is to be enlarged with additional fencing. Fine Track Maintained A finely-appointed thu uar- ter track is maintained !• .'aln- and exhibition purposes .ck.y Harrison is the tralnei ~>. B Harp and Johnson look alter, the horses. Harrison and • Stroube are In Florida at the race tracks with a string of youngsters, many purchased in Kentucky. One section of the farm is devoted to the great Arabian stuc that was in movies and headed the Tournament of Roses parade at Pasadena in 1936 _ when Stroube purchased him.'" .""*"' ''•'*.'.' Nine thoroughbred fillies have been purchased and sent here by Stroube and will be bred to the Arabian for the ' development of f ' • polo and cow ponies. ADDITIONAL RAINS FELL OVER COUNTY ON FRIDAY NIGHT Rain amounting, to 1.29 Inches fell here Friday night bringing • j the total for the month of Feb'< ruary to 4.18 Inches, and for the year to 8.92 Inches. Rainfall to ' the same date last year was 7.57 inches. Light hall fell In some sections of the county but no damage has J- been reported. There was Considerable lightning and some wind with the rain. Moderate temperatures prevailed during tho night, with a minimum of 49 being registered, but a fresh norther struck shortly after 8 o'clock Saturday morning and the mercury started dropping rapidly. The reading on the thermometer at the Dally Sun office was 60 at 8 o'clock and by 10 o'clock it had dropped to 40, ten degrees within two hours. Fair and cold, with probably freezing for this section tonight Read CHICAGO ST. LOUIS DETROIT CLEVELAND WASHINGTON PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON is the official prediction. weather bureau Kerens Garden Glub Held An Interesting Session Wednesday 3RENS, Feb. 25.—(Spl.)—As KERENS, co-hostess with Mrs. Royo A, V If- Cloud, Mrs. W. T Stockton entertained the Kerens Garden Club from 3 to 6 p m. Wednesday. With the president, Mrs. C. W White, In charge, routine' business was attended to and the program given over to Mrs. H. A. Qualte leader of a subject interesting to the majority of our modern women, "Antiques." The Stockton home, with Its numbers of lovely period furnishings, was a most fitting setting for the pleasurable ..afternoon's study. Members had brought or sent Interesting specimens of .glass and other prized possessions -which were passed after the leader spoke on the different periods and gave Information on various phases o* each. Mrs. Stella Weedln, whose sub ject was "Glass," brought a well rounded talk. Garden queries were presented *iy Miss Dana Klmes and Mrs, H T . Youngnlood. Guests other than members were "••q. C. J. Hull, Mrs. M. I,. Speed • - - -'nhiy. Mrs. ,1. ^ S AT HOME AT CHICAGO Corsicana Apr. 29, 30. May 1 July 3, 4, 4 Sept. 6, 7 Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1 April 21, 22, 23 June 27, 28, 29 Aug. 14, 16 Sept. 23, 24, 28 April 27, 28 «ay 30, 30 . Tuly 8, 9 \ Ag,16,17,18,Spt.2,3 May 12 13, 14 July 6, 6 7 Aug. 19, 20, 21 Sept. 26, 27 May 4, S, 6 June 1, 2, 3 July 16, 16, 17 Aug. 30, 31 May 2, 3 June 4, 6, 8 July 13, 14, 16 Aug. 27, 28, 29 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8, 9 July 21, 22, 23 Aug. 22, 23 May 10, 11 June 10, 11, 12 July 18, 19, 20 Aug. 24, 25, 26 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day AT ST. LOUIS Apr. 18, 19, 20 June 30, July 1, 2 Aug. 8, 9, 10 Sept. 9, 10 Daily Apr. 24, 25, 26 May 27, 28, 29 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept. 4, 4 May, 12, 13, 14 July 5, 6, 7 Aug. 19. 20. 21 Sept. 28, 27 Apr. 18, 19, 20 July 8, 9 Aug. 16, 17, 18 Sept. 8, 9, 10 May 2, 3 June 4, 5, 6 July 13, 14, 16 Aug. 27, 28. 29 May 4, 6, ft June 1, 2, 3 July 16, 16, 17 Aug. 30, 31 May 10,11 June 10, 11, 12 July 18, 19, 20 Aug. 24, 25, 26 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8, 9 July 21, 22, 23 Aug. 22, 23 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4th AT DETROIT Apr. 24, 26, 26 May 26, 27, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept. 4, 4 Apr. 27, 28 May 30, 30 June 30, July 1, 2 Apr. 8, 9, Sept. 2,8 Sun For Apr. 29, 30, May 1 July 3, 4. 4 Aug. 14, 15 Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1 May 10, 11 June 10, 11, 12 July 18, 19, 20 Aug. 24, 25, 26 May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8, 9 July 21, 22, 23 Aug. 22, 23 May 2, 3 June 4, 5, 8 July 13, 14, 15 Aug. 27, 28, 29 May 4, 5, 6 June 1, 2, 3 July 16, 17 Aug. 30,31, Sep. 1 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4th Labor Day AT CLEVELAND May 21, 22, 23 June 14, 15, 16 Aug. 4, 5, 8 Sept 12, 13 May 24. 25 June 17, 18. 19 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sept. 14, 15, 16 Apr. 21, 22, 23 June 26, 27, 28 Sept 6, 7 Sept. 22, 23, 24 Complete May 7, 8, 9 June 7, 8. 9 July 21, 22, 23 Aug. 22, 23 May 10, 11 June 10, 11, 12 July 18, 19, 20 Aug. 24, 25, 26 May 4, 8, -6 June 1, 2, 3 July 16, 17 Aug. 30, 31, Sep. 1 May 2, 3 June 4, 6, 6 July 13, 14. 15 Aug. 27, 28, 29 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day Labor Day AT WASHINGTON May 24, 26 Juno 17, 18, 19 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sept 14, 15, 16 May 21, 22, 23 June 14, 15, 16 Aug. 4, 5, 6 Sept. 12, 18 May 16, 17, 18 June 13, 24, 25 July 2S, 28, 27 Sept 17, 18 May 19, 20 June 20, 21, 22 July 28, 29, 30. Sept 19, 20, 21 American Apr. 27, 28 May 29, 30, 30 July 1, 2 Sept 2, 3 - 26, 27 Apr. 17 - 21, 22, 23 June 29, 30 Aug. 8, 9, 10 Sept. 23, 24 May 13, 14, 16 June 26, 27, 28 Aug. 18, 19. 20 Sept. 28, 29 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Decoration Day AT >HILADELPHIA May 19, 20 June 20, 21, 22 July 28, 29, 30 Sopt. 19, 20, 21 May 16, 17, 18 June 23, 24, 25 July 25, 26, 27 Sept 17, 18 May 19, 20 June 20, 21, 22 July 28, 20, 30 Sept 19, 20, 21 May 16, 17. 18 June 23, 24, 25 July 25, 26, 27 Sept. 17, 18 April 18, 19, 20 July 7, 8, 9 Sept. 6, 7, 8 Sept 30, Oct 1. League May 13, 14, 15 June 26, 27, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept. 4, 4 April 29, 30 July 4, 4, 5 Aug. 15, 16, 17 Sept 9. 10. 11 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4th Labor Day AT NEW YORK May 16, 17, 18 June 23, 24, 25 July 26, 26, 27 Sept. 17, 18 May 19, 20 Juno 20, 21, 23 July 28, 29, SO Sept 19, 20, 21 May 24, 25 June 17, 18. 19 Aug. 1, 2, 3 Sopt 14, 15, 16 May 21, 22, 23 June 14, 15, 16 Aug. 4, 5,.6 Sept 12, 13 April 29, 30 July 4, 4, 5 Aug. 15. 18, 17 Sopt 9, 10, 11 April 24, 25, 26 May 26, 17, 28 Aug. 18, 19, 20 Sept 28, 29 Baseball April 18, 19, 20 July 7, 8, 9 Sept. 6, 7, 8 Sopt 30, Oct. 1. 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays July 4th AT BOSTON uly 4th at St Louis Labor Day at Cleveland decoration Day at Cleveland Labor Day at Detroit May 31, 22, 23 June 14, 15, 16 Aug. 4, 5, 6 Sept 12, 13 May 24, 25 June 17, 17. 18 Aug. 1, 2, 8 Sopt 14, 15, 16 April 24, 25, 26 May 26, 27, 28 Aug. 11, 12, 13 Sept 4, 4 April 21, 22, 28 June 29, 30 Aug. 8, 9, 10 Sept 22, 23, 24 April 27, 28 May 29, 30, 30 July 1, 2, Sop. 2,8 Sept 26, 27 Dope 12 Saturdays 12 Sundays Docoratlon Day June 17th Labor Day ABROAD Decoration Day at Chicago June 17th at Boston July 4th at Detroit July 4th at New York Labor Day at Boston Decoration Day at Washington Decoration Day at Boston Labor Day at Philadelphia July 4th at Philadelphia and News ALL STAB GAME AT NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1989. W. H. NORWOOD TO ATTEND MEETING OF SCHOOL LEADERS AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORS TO MEET IN CLEVELAND Supt. W. H. Norwood entrained at Dallas Saturday with other Texas superintendents and educators who will attend the annual meeting of the American Association of School Administrators, at Cleveland, Ohio, from February 26 to March 2, inclusive. The school men will travel by special train, leaving Dallas at 8:10 a. m. and arriving In Cleveland at 11 a. m. Sunday. The convention theme wilt be "The Foundation of American Education." The vesper service address Sunday afternoon will be given by Theodore Gerald Scares, professor of ethics, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, Calif,, on the subject of "The Splr- tual Quality of Democracy.' Among new convention features planned by President John A. Sexson, will be a group of dally Informal conferences, There will be nine general sessions, . 18 major discussion groups, and nearly 20G other meetings and conferences. It is estimated that over 650 speeches will be delivered during this period. New types of school equipment, books, apparatus, furniture, and classroom help's will be shown in endless variety. In area and in number of participants the Cleveland convention will be one of the largest ever staged at a winter meeting. The superintendents of the nation will gather at this Important meeting to discuss problems of major importance to the children and the youth throughout the country. Courthouse News County Clerk's Office. .The following cases were filed: Richards and Conover Hardware Company, a corporation, vs. Frank Henderson, suit on note and foreclosure of chattel mortgage. Workmen's Loan and Finance Company, a corporation, vs. Bill Blair, suit on note and sequestration. The State National Bank of Corslcana, Texas, vs. W. R. Hlyh, suit on note. Workmen's loan and -Finance Company, a corporation, vs. J. H. Haley, suit on note and sequestration. Warranty Deed Wilbur A. Wright, et ux, to Manette Wilson, lots 9 and 19, block 432, Corsicana, $900. Marriage Licenses. James Morris Anderson and Bessie Raven. W. R. High and Ruth 'Vance Reed. Coca Cola YMCA Basketball Team Defeats Richland The Coca Cola YMCA basketball team defeated the Richland team, 21-17 Friday night in one of the fastest games of the season, C. F. Broughton, physical director of the YMCA has reported. Denbow was high scorer for the Coca Cola •team and Murphy took honors on the Richland team. The box score was as follows: Coca Cola Y. Player— fg ft pf tp Xnlght, f ............. S 117 Qulnn, f ............... 0 0 1 0 Becoue, g ............. 2 0 1 4 Denbow, f ........ ...,4 0 2 8 Collins, K ... ........... 0 010 T. Doolln, o ........... 1 0 1 2 Totals ............ 10 Richland, •a, { ............... 1 11 «iy, f ............ 3 1 5 • f ..... , ...... ..1 02 g ............ 0 31 11 1 0 11 .11 0 8 Justice Court One was fined for vagrancy and two for drunkenness by Judge A, E. Foster. Fred Rhodes and Fred Thanlel, negroes, arrested Friday by city officers in connection with the alleged burglarizing of the E. D. Nichols business on Highway 76 early Friday morning, were named In burglary complaints ac- copttd Friday afternoon by Charles T. Banister, criminal district attorney, and filed before Judge Foster. The complaints were filed by Deputy Sheriff Jeff Spencer. Examining trials were slated to be held during the day Saturday. Building Permits Continue To Show Healthy Increase Corslcana construction totals continue to gain over corresponding periods of the past two years during the past week when permits were issued from the office of the city engineer colling for Improvements of $7,575, and bringing the igures for the calendar year up to $30,040. The totals for the same'period of 1938 was $11,301, and for 1937 the figure was $12,066. . The permits included: "Mrs. M. Lev), 105 South Beaton, repairs after fire, $350. Lee Helfner, 2109 Park Row, add two rooms to house, $425. Mrs. I. Baum; 122 North Thirteenth, repair garage, $100. Walter Manning, 808 East Eighth avenue, two-room frame' house, $200 ., Miss Manette Wilson, 1222 West Seventh avenue, one and a half story seven-room house and garage apartment, $6,600. Easy, Convenient, Cheap.- • Just - 1 -"--- Vcwj Wftftt M to W* Womanless Wedding Staged At Kerens As Benefit Affair KERENS, Fob. 25.—(Spl.)—The benefit program sponsored by the City Federation, and ' presented as a "Womanless Wedding" Thursday evening at the high school auditorium, proved a huge success in every sense of the word. Before a capacity" audience the following proceedure was solemnly observed: Orchestra—Miss Qurley Sanders (Dr. G. H. Sanders) pianist: Miss Fredrlca Banks ,Fred Banks) clarinet: Miss Claudlne Stroud (Claude Stroud of Trinidad) saxophone; Miss Johnnie Simmons (John Simmons) soxaphone; Miss Elberta MoCord (E.H.McCord) saxophone; Miss Charlsle Reece (Charles Reese) saxaphone; Miss Johnnie Clayton (John Clayton) trombone; Miss Claudette McCord (Clyde McCord) cornet; Miss Patsy Murphrey (Pat Murphrey) torch singer, special number, "Just Before the Battle, Mother." Miss Olivia Cheek (M. O. Cheek) soloist, "I Love You Truly," Mrs. Wlnell Price (Weyman Price) matron. Sister Amle Semple McPherson (G. H. Wilemon.) Flower Girls—Roslne Cloud (Roy E. Cloud); Racine Crawford (Jim Norton); Shirley Pritchard (A. S. Prltchard); Jacqueline Poff (Jack Poff); Joseph Sheppard. bridegroom. Bridesmaids — Gladney Westbrook (Grant Westbrook); Elver- lee Gray (Elvy Gray); Georgie Smith (Henry George Smith); Catherine Hall (C. J. Hall); Elinor Brister (Howell Brister); Willetfe Scarborough (Whit Scarborough). Bride—Miss Spartle Duke (Spartan Duke). Mother—Mrs. Darling Arthur Mills (D. A. Mills). Tralnbearers—Aleola Ihmon (Al- vln Inmon), and Willette Bain (W. L, Bain, Jr.) Rlngbearer — Winnie Johnson (W. .G. Johnson). Wedding Ceremony. Reception Guests—Aunt Lucreta (Cliff Curlngton); Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt (Ambrose Spencer); Miss Linda Slmms (with accordion) C. W. White); Frs. W. Lee O'Danlel (Ben R. Cherry); Mollle O'Danlel (John D. Weedin); ZaZu Pitts (P. N. Stockton); Mao West (H. A. Qualte); Miss America, Miss Cllffle Coates (C. I. Coates). Key Quadruplets in special musical selections for reception— Charles Roece, John Simmons, E. H. McCord and Mr. Stroud of Trinidad. The picturesque costumes of the participants, ranging from the artistic to the ridiculous, kept the audience convulsed with laughter. Suit Filed. A suit was filed In the district clerk's' office Friday afternoon by Lovett and Lovett vs. Hugh A. Drano, Sr., debt .seeking $16,000 as legal services for representing Drane in the district court of Na- News of County Home Demonstration Clubs Pursley 4-H Club. "Sharp scissors, thimble, needle- and thread are some of the necessities of a sewing box," said Mrs. C. M. Payne, sponsor, to the Pursley 4-H club, Thursday afternoon, In the auditorium of the Pursloy school building. Mrs. Payne continued by giving directions for making two types of pin oustlons, One Is a largo one 7 inches by 8 1-2 inches. Tho other is a smaller cushion 2 1-2 Inches square to be worn on the hand. This one Is very handy for putting in hems. Elizabeth Finch, president of the committee appointed to choose a leader for each meet- Ing, read the names of the girls chosen, and each girl filled out their year book. After this Mrs. Payne gave out thimbles and tape measures. Those present were Jean Lesley, Opal Gunn, Mozello Mahoney, Elizabeth Finch, Mary Heliums, Jewell Dowd. Louise Pearson. Hettle Brown, Gene Shell, vafro county ln_1938. Goes to Education Meeting. C. C. Isbell, superintendent of Blooming Grove public schools, left Thursday to attend the National Educational Association meeting LDUtl) Dali LasTey, Gnett Benofleld, Rosemary Cooper, Blllle Stiles, Bobble Brim, Blllfe Heliums, Jera Burns, Louise Gunn, Vera Cooper, Mrs. O. B. Gunn and Bobby Rogers (visitors) and Mrs. Payne, sponsor. —Reporter. •White's Chanel Club. Cottage cheeso Is delicious as well as nutrlous, Mrs. R. P. Garrett told a group of Home Demonstration club women at the home of Mrs. W. M. Stough Wednesday afternoon. She then gave the recipe that was given the club women at tte Dairy show by Mr. Maddox of A. and M., in Cor- slcana last Friday. Reclpo follows: Popcorn Type Cottago Cheese- Set 1 gallon of clear fresh skim milk at a temperature of 76 degrees; add some buttermilk or clabber to moke it set quickly, stir welli hold at a temperature of 75 degrees for 14 to 18 hours; when clabber is firm out in 1-2 to 1 inch pieces-so it ct. separate Allow to set 10 minutes before stirring or applying heat Curd is ready to out when It makes a clean cut; after allowing cheese to set 10 ml s add water 120 degrees directly to the cheese about 1 quart to 1-2 gallon. Place pan containing the cubed cheese in a bath of warm water and heat slowly to 120 degrees. Take at least 30 mlnuUu for this, and stir carefully while heating. When curd has firmed properly drain the whey and wash twice with cold water. Pour off cold water and allow cheese to dry by putting In colander. Salt cheese to taste • and add 1 cup of cream to 0 of curd, mix well and stand In cool pluce until cream is absorbed. The hostess served meat loaf, crackers, pickle, cookies, jello ad tea or coffee- Two visitors ' were present. REPORTER. Treated In Dallas, Betty Williamson and Ima Jean Jackson were taken to Freeman Clinic, Dallas, far treatment by Mrs,.- H. O. Brown, local representative of. the Texas Society for Arrest Negroes Connection With Robbery Grocery Two negroes were arrested Thursday night by city officers in connection with the burglarizing of the Nichols' Grocery at the corner of East First Avenue and Highway 75. One of the negroes was caught In the building by Night Captain Dave Seaton, but another escaped despite the fact the officer fired several shots at him. Later a second negro was arrested by Officers Seaton, York and Barnes on East Fourteenth avenue. The arresting officers reported the negro had a wound in his left arm below the shoulder, and his pockets were filled with merchandise from the store. The negroes were reported to have broken Into the store through a back door. They were scheduled to be transferred to county authorities during the day. One person was arrested by city officers Thursday on a vagrancy charge and transferred to county authorities. Three persons charged wltr running over stop signs appeared In the Corslcana Corporation Court Friday morning. City officers also reported the Ittlo daughter of Mllburn Phil Ips was bruised Thursday morn ng in an automobile accident In volvlng a truck driven by Mr Phillips and a car driven by A. H. Auld. Russian Dancer Died Following Criminal Attack LITERARY PROGRAM OF1NTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE COUNTY MEET VARIOUS EVENTS SCHEDULED FOR SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ON MARCH 18 Advance plans for tha literary program of the county Interaoho- lastlo League meet to be held in Corslcana March 18, have bean announced through the office of W. H. Horwood, superintendent of Corsloana schools. All events are scheduled to b> held in the Senior High school with the exception of tha One Aot Plays which are to ba held in the Junior High school auditorium. Tha general director of tha meet Is R. L. Waller of Rice. Rural school director Is R. O Flow- ors of Roana and O T, Goooh of Dawson Is serving as ohlaf clerk. All directors will moot with tha director general on Monday, March 18 at 6 o'clock at the Coralcana Senior High School to receive the entries for each event and to discuss final arrangements, Events have been scheduled for March 18 as follows! Declamation: Director—H. C. Fllgo, Dawson. Room 105, W. D. Pollan In charge. 9:15 a. m., Senior high school girls; 10:30 a, m,, Grammar School boys; 11:80 a. m., High School Junior girls. Room 107, Don Q. Adams in , charge; 9:15 a. m., Rural Junior girls; 10:30 a. m., Rural Senior boys; Rural Junior boys: 11:80 . a, m., Grammar School girls. Room 205, F. J. Wallace in charge; 9:16 a. m., Rural Senior girls; 10:30 a. m.. High School Junior boys; 11:30 a. m., high School Senior boya High school auditorium—Finals. 2:00 p. m., H. C. Fllgo In charge. Extemporaneous Speech; Director, C. G. Strickland, Purdon. Rooms 7 and 0 (two rooms), 9!l5 a. m. Ready Writers: Director, C. 0. Isbell, Blooming Grove, Room 112, 11:00 a. m. Rhythm Bond: Director, Ml** Dorothy Kinkle, I. O. O. F. Home, Senior High auditorium, 9:16 a. m. 'i Choral Singing: Director, Mr. ; Melvln Taylor, Emhouse, Senior High auditorium, 10:80 a. m. Story Telling: Director, Mr. John Sands, Rtchland; Room 4, 10:80 a. m., contestants report.to • this room; room 2, 10:30 a. m., •. Judges for rural schools; room 6, 10:30 a. m.. Judges for grammar schools. • .'..-. One Act Plays: Director, H. A. Garland, Mildred; Junior high au- > dltorlum, 0:15 a. m. (Subject to'. change by director). Art: Director, Miss Mary Price, , Emhouse, room 106, 1:30 p. m. , Picture Memory: Director, ,D. T. McNeil, Union High, room ; 106, 8:00 p. m. ,,',. Music Memoryi Director, A. S. ,i ; l Prltchard, Kerens, room 9, 2:80 ' P> Three R Contest: Director, J. > K. Brim, Pursley, room 111, ?:00 v; P< Number Sense: Director, W'! O -, Murdock, Long Prairie, room 5, J 'Typing?' Director, Miss SI'S' Everheart, Barry; room 208, 10:80 '(Room opens at 10 a, '*n. for thirty minute warm-up period. Students may use the Corsleana typewriters or may bring their, own. The Corslcana machine* are Royal, Underwood and Wood- I stocks, all of which are fairly ' The Gilbert Bradleys Happy Parents Of Pretty Baby Girl Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Bradley, 310 North Twelfth street, are the happy parents of a baby daughter, who made her arrival Friday, February 24, at 6 a. m., at the P. and 8. hospital. Little Cynthia Jan tipped the scales at 6 pounds and 6 ounces, and Is a fine specimen of babyhood. Mr. Bradley, who In physical education teacher In Junior High and Mrs. Bradley are extended hearty congratulations by their largo circle of frlenda, made during their residence in Corslcana the past two years. Mrs. Bradley and the baby daughter are reported doing nice- LOS ANGELES, Feb. 25.—W— Admittedly without a single tangible clue, police today sought the brutal slugger who fatally wounded attractive 24-year-old Anya Sosoyeva, Russian dancer, and .student of dramatics, then criminally attacker her on the campus of Los Angeles City college. Preliminary questioning of a fellow student in the drama class which Miss Sosoyeva had been attending at tha College gave police no hint of the identity of the girl's assailant and no description of what occurred, Detective-Lieut William Clark said Wally Meyeri told him he found the gorl on the college lawn and that she collapsed after gasping: "Someone hit me on tha head." Clark at first Identified Meyers as grounds superintendent of the college, but later said he was a classmate of the girl. Officers also were questioning J. J. Mo- Cook, night superintendent of the school, into whose office Meyers carried the girl and who took her to the hospital where she died several hours later. They expressed hope MoCook might be able to aid the investigation. Clark attributed Miss Sosoyeva death to a fractured skull and said a medical examination established the fact that she had been assaulted. Search was under way for a young negro reported by another jroup of students to have been seen in the vicinity shortly after Miss Sosoyova was found, but Clark reported nothing had been found to link him with the Shorthand: Director, Miss Mary Everheart, Barry, room ,208, XtOO P> Spelling: Director, Mr. Clyde Ross, Powell; grades 4-8, room 202, 9il5 a m.; grades fl-7, r°°m 106, 9:15 a. m.; grades 8-11, room >• 108, 10:00 a. m. Salt Lake City Woman Bears Set Twins 4 Year The A. C. Grays Proud Parents of Baby Daughter A Baby daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Gray at 2:30 a. m. on George Washington s Birthday, Wednesday, Fob 22, at the home of Mrs. Gray's parents, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy McAfee, 1929 West Seventh avenue, and has been appropriately named MaJrtha Gail, M/s. Gray was formerly Miss Jean MoAfoe, and her's and her husband's many friends poln in •xtwdlng congratulations. SALT LAKE CITY, Feb. 26-year old mother i _ third set of twins ii months and said today: "I've always wanted a bljr lly, out I didn't think they'd In bunches." • A red-haired son was born Mrs. Albert L. Hay of Salt City, Aug. 81, 1933. . , Dorli and Dolores arrived to-fc gothor July 14, 193B. Norman and Norma were Feb. 22, 1938, while the nation's celebrated George Washington'*!; birthday. . .' .••& Then last Tuesday—tho day be- : f, fore Washington's next annlver- ( J sary—tho third set arrived at #»•£ same hospital where their brptn«y« ors and sisters were born. • ;:•••$ "1 haven't had time to thlnli* about naming the new babies;' ••.$ tho calm mother said. Both V boys. The 29-year old father, a part- time truck driver, had little to say, except that seven children In less I than six years was getting a large family in a hurry. crime. Dr. J. C. Blair of Kerens Is Injured KERENS, Feb. 24.—(Spl,)—Dr. J. O. Blair in making B call in the country about noon Wednesday, became entangled In a barbed wire fence, which caught his overcoat, and in releasing himself, slipped and fell, causing an injury to his right hip. Late Thursday he waa resting easy at his home here tpd it Is hoped ho will .soon be up and about his duties again. Havo Fine GIrL Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Taokett,, I 700 North Ninth street, are the I parents of a girl born Saturday I morning. The child has been named Willie Jean. Local Osteopath Attends Meeting In Tyler Saturday Dr. A. T. Rhoads left this morn- Ing to appear on the program of the East Texas Osteopathlo Society of Physicians and Surgeons, which convended today at the" Blaokstone Hotel, with doctors from 160 Bast and Central Texas towns and cities in attendance. Dr. Rhoads will talk on "Injection Treatment for Internal Hem- orholds." 'TO enjoy work, a woman mwt ij feel well. Cardul aids in build*'. ing up the whole system by helping , \ women to get more energy from their food—and so increases re/' < sistance to- the strain of functional periodic pain. Try it/ C AR D'U I Sail It flUiok Through Want Ad*

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