The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1937 Page: 2 of 4
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THE ASPERMONT STAR
the Aspermont Star
Published Every Thursday
At Aspermont, Texa«
HYLTON F. HUDSPETH, Editor
Entered as second-class matter at the
postoffice at Aspermont, Texas, under
the act of March 3, 1879.
Any erroneous reflection upon the
L'haracUt, standing or reputation of
uny person, firm or corporation "ill
be gladly corrected upon being called
to the attention of the publisher.
Peacock School News
By MYRA SAMFORD
Motion pictures like those shown
in regular news reels were taken of
the school children, bus drivers and
faculty of all school in the Peacock
system on Tuesday and Wednesday
of last week. These pictures represent
every phase of school life, for in ad-
dition to the regular class pictures
shots were made of the students as
they played on the school grounds
and as they went t0 the busses when
school was dismissed.
Mr. Appleton is using the machine
that Mr. Rogers, superintendent of
the Girard school, loaned our school.
Peacock is planning to buy a ma-
chine of this type next year. "If
this plan is carried out, this school
will be able to show not only regular
pictures, but it will also present
scenes of all Important school activi-
ties," Mr. Cook said.
These pictures will be shown at
the next show if they are returned
from the developer in time.
SPECIAL CHAPEL PROGRAM
A special chapel program for stu-
dents who will receive reading cer-
tificates will be conducted soon. The
high school and grammar school stu-
In high scnool, a certificate of hon-
or will be awarded to any pupil who
has read forty points in outside
reading. If a pupil reads fifty points,
he will receive a certificate with a
Approximately fifteen high school
pupils and six grammar school stu-
dents will receive certificates. Mrs.
Coplen and Miss King will have
charge of the program.
The seventh grade graduation ex-
ercises will be held on Wednesday
night May 26, according to Mr. Boyd.
At a class meeting held Monday
afternoon with their sponsor, Mr.
Boyd, the class voted to have blue
and white for the class colors. The
ushers will be—- Jerrel Lawrence,
Maxene Myers, James Kidd, and Mar-
garet Brarmen, all from the sixth
grade. Plans will be completed in
class meetings to be held next week.
A Negrro Minstrel, sponsored by
the Aspermont Luncheon Club, was
presented in the Peacock gymnasium
Tuesday evening of last week. Many
former citizens and graduates of
Golden Krust Bread:
Let's get together a-
round noon and make a
Ham: I'll be with you
. . . right between the
"Golden Krust Bread's
Peacock had important roles in the
Peacock received a Per cent of the
proceeds, which were used to defray
expenses of the homecoming which
was held in our gymnasium Friday
LIFE OF MR. SAM APPLETON
Mr. Samson Appleton was born in
1906 in Pine Forest, Texas, in Hop-
kins county, where lived until he was
five years old. He received his
mentary school training in a
teacher school, Elm Ridge,
We Appreciate Your BuwineMH
Mrs. High, The Florist
508 South Mckinley — Stamford
Say It With Flowers
FLOWERS BY WIRE
Mrs. Ella Lanier, Agent
Just Name . . .
—your dish! We have it --whtfcber a big
tasty meal with refreshing desserts or a
Lunches — Short Orders — Sandwiches
Ice Cream — Candy
GEO. H. BRADSHAW
pecials for the Week End
MACKEREL, 3 for
No. 2 CORN, 2 cans
TOMATOES, No. 2 cans
KRAUT, No. 2 can
COCOA, 2 pounds
GRAPE JUICE, 2 pint size
K. C. BAKING POWDER, 25 oz.
POPCORN, 10 oz. can
MAPLEADE SYRUP, full qt.
FRENCH'S BIRD SEED, 2 pkgs.
W. P. GUEST
NEW FR1GIDAIRE CUBE RELEASE
What would a person do without
eyesight? It's far more important
than all other faculties combined. Dr.
Fred R. Baker, best known optical
specialist in the Southwest, will be
at the Rash Hotel, Wednesday, May
13th, only, and will examine your
eyes free with Big City equipment.
All the new styles in spectacleware,
15 years service to local citizens.
A new convenience for Frigidaire users is included in the features of the 1
for releasing ice cubes from the tray. New models are on display at allF
937 model—a new patented release
Como. He received his high school
education in two schools, Sulphur
Springs and Como. At the age of
seventeen he graduated from Como
liigh school as veledictorian of his
class of twenty. He was captain of
the high school basket bull team,
vice-president of the senior class, a
school debater and the class poet.
In 1924 he entered the North Tex
as State Teachers College, where it
was necessary for him to do sub-
college work because of his having
graduated from an unaffiliated high
school. During his first two years of
college work, he was listed as one of
the ten students having highest grad-
es in a student body of 3,500. He
played in the college orchestra. He
was a members of the Regan Literary
Society and several of his articles
were published in the college literary
magazine. He also played football
for tw0 years. He worked his way
through college and in 1932 he re-
ceived his B. A. degree with honors.
In 1928 he taught in Girard. He
was re-elected, but moved to the Pea-
cock community in 1929, where he
has been teaching since that date. As
the girls' basket ball coach last seas-
on he trained one of the best teams in
the history of our school.
Students in PHS have learned that
their science teacher is a versatile
person. In addition to his being quali-
fied to teach science and industrial
work, he is also a good mechanic and
an experienied carpenter. As everyone
knows he has built many houses in
this county and in other parts of the
His hobby is music and radio. He
plays several instruments—accordion,
violin, mandolin, guitar, piano and
harmonica—-and enjoys tinkering with
radios by the hour. He prefera classi
cal music but he likes such popular
pieces as "Kitten on the Keys" "Doll
Dance" and "Shine on Harvest Moon."
Mr. Appleton and O a Carlile were
married in Aspermont in 1931. "The
twins", a boy, Joel Timothy, and a
girl, Jennie Louj, were born on Dec.
ember 18, 1935. Mr. Appleton's ambi-
tion is that each onee will love music
and grow up to be (what he has a'~
ways wanted to be) an electrical en-
gineer, a doctor, or a teacher of
science in some college.
RE: ESTATE OF SALLIE LULA
I ANKFORD, DECEASED.
IN THE COUNTY COURT, STONE-
WALL COUNTY, TEXAS.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
THE STATE OF TEXAS,
COUNTY OF STONEWALL:
To Those Indebted to or Holding
Claims against the Estate of Sallie
Lulu Lankford, Deceased, Take Not-
That the undersigned, having been
duly appointed administrator of the
Estate of Sallie Lula Lankford, De-
ceased, of Stonewall County, Texas,
by the County Judge of Stonewall
County on the 19th day of April,
1937, during a regular term of said
Court, hereby notifies all persons in-
debted to said estate t0 come forward
and make settlement; and those hav-
ing claims against said estate to pre-
sent them within the time prescribed
by law at the office of his attorneys,
Fred Stockdale, Aspermont, Texas, or
Anderson & Jones, 3i2 Rust Bldg.,
San Angelo, Texas, or to notify this
administrator at his home address,
Post 6, East Avenue D, San Angelo,
Given under my hand this the 30th
day of April, A. D. 1937.
C. W. Pace,
Administrator of Sallie l.ula
Used Cave for Glass Work
The first glass maker in Scotland
was George Hay (1566-1625). He
took advantage of a peculiarly
formed cave at Wemyss, on the Fife
coast, and set up his furnace there-
Our Hose Special
For Mother's Day
$1.50 Grade for
79c Grade for
69c Grade for
Ask For Your FREE
Tickets on Bicycle
Red Coral Always Prized
It is red coral that is anu always
has been prized, not solely for jew-
elry and buttons, but as a charm to
bring safety, health and secrets not
revealed to the ordinary person. As
ancient Gauls rushed headlong in-
to battle, they trusted their safety to
their swords, strength and the
"magic" coral imbedded in their
shields or helmets. Many Italians
and Indians regard cot'al as protec-
tion against the "evil eye." The
world's red coral comes from the
reefs off the Mediterranean coast of
Africa, says the Washington Post,
and is obtained chiefly by Italians.
An Englishman and an American
were arguing about queer dialects.
"Why," said the former, you use
the queerest expressions I ever heard.
The other afternoon I accosted a Ne-
gro and asked him if hp thought it
would rain, and do you know what he
said? He said, "Little dogs it will and
little dogs it won't."
The American was puzzled, and
the next afternoon met the Negro
with whom the Englishman had con-
versed. The Negro scratched his
wooly head and said.
"That ain't what Ah said. Ah just
tol' the man that p'ups it would rain
and p'ups it wouldn't."
Watches Once Small Clocks
Watches originally were small
clocks and were worn hung from
the girdle because they were too
large for the pocket.
In some factories these days you
aren't in good standing unless you
are sitting down.
Ideal Security Life Outgrows
The continued growth of our business made necessary more room
and better equipment.
We have purchased and remodeled a building to suit our needs, that
wo may have a permanent home. Other furniture has been added,
and a fire-proof vault built-in for the protection of our records,
which are also important for YOUR SECURITY.
We kindly ask that all Policy-Holders and friend- passing throug"
Anson, stop for a visit and inspection of >ur new business home.
Our sign will direct you. If you have policies with us, he sure to let
those in the oifio know, as we want to know yen. better, and you to
know us better.
Our desire and intention is to give PROTECTION' THAT IS A
REAL SERVICE, when needed, and ASSURE YOU that we feel
that we are giving as good protection as an be bought with your
IDEAL SECURITY LIFE INSURANCE CO.
W. H. Littlefield, Sec'y.-Treas.
When you paint llooio, choosc . . floor paint
that can take heel-and-toe pounding. Choose Florhide
enamel. Gives a tough, elastic finish. Resists dirt,
oil, water, weather —great ior exterior as well as in-
terior floors. Quick-drying, too. 10 practical cole i-
Dress your home up for spring by paint-
ing and repairing. Ask us for an estimate
on your job no obligation.
R. B. Spencer & Co.
"Everything To Build Anything"
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Hudspeth, Hylton F. The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1937, newspaper, May 6, 1937; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth200328/m1/2/: accessed August 18, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stonewall County Library.