The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, October 20, 1933 Page: 2 of 4

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W THE RUSK CHEROKECAN
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LOCALS SOCIETY NOTES
Miss Ttsh Wiadtaam, Editor : Phone 84
Say it with flowers.
Say it with ours.
Cut Flowers, Pot plants, Funeral
Designs.
MRS. LEE ROSS
THE RUSK FLORIST
Member Florist's Telegraph Delivery.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Guinn spent
Sunday at Jones Chapel with rela-
tives.
DROP you watch and DROP in to
see WalDROP.
Ed Houston of Alto was in Rusk
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. E; Stovall and
Larry Guinn were visitors in Dallas
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A'lvin Pryor spent
Sunday in Dallas. They were accom-
panie d'nonie by their daughter, who
had been visiting there for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Smith had as
their gusts Sunday, Mrs. G. W.
Little and daughter, Mrs. Joe Reed
and Mrs. Lester Etheridge, daughter
and son of Reese.
W. H. Wallace and T. M. Sher-
man spent last Thursday at the
Grapeiand Lake, fishing.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Black and
daughter, Mary Ann of Bryan were
week end guests in the home of Mrs.
Ida Black. r-'fX
J. C. Williams was in Houston on
business Monday.
Leo W. Tosh was in Palestine on
business Tuesday.
Reese and Louise Dupree spent
Sunday in Dallas.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Snider and
children of Tyler were Sunday visi-
tors in the Frank Newman home.
Mr. and Mrs. Melba Guinn spent
Sunday in Terrell with relatives.
Mrs. W. H. Washington spent the
week end in San Augustine with her
home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Guinn and
children of Port Arthur spent the
week end here with Mr. and Mrs.
L. D. Guinn.
000 volumes collected by John H.
Wrenn of Chicago, as a private lib-
rary between the years of 1885 and
1911.
Mr. Wrenn's ambition was to
make it, as nearly as possible, a com.
ietu history of the development of
English literature from the lGth to
the 20th century of that period. He
was 'nterested in poetry and drama.
Within the coliect'on as a whole are
several outstanding groups of books
and more than 1,100 plays ranging
from 1560 to 1900; an extraordinary
collection of phampiets relating to
the struggle for constitut:onal Fiber-
Musses Irene Price, Bennie Beak- in England. Mr. Wrenn also had
ley, Esther Mae, Bates and Margert il complete representation of 17th
When in need of Mattresa Work
Phone 140. Alto, Texas. Price $4.
Albert Halcomb. 4tp.
T. J. Stovall Jr., and Bernelle Sto-
vall were in Dallas Sunday.
Mrs. Mattie McMiehael had as her
guests Sunday, Mesdames J. E. Wal-
lace, Bj-uce McKriight, and Miss
Donnie McMiehael of Jacksonville
and Mrs. Idee Fastrow of Kansas
City, Kansas.
I | ,
Reese Dupree of Houston spent
the week end here with h's mother.
Mts, Nina D. Sherman was a visi-
tor in Tyler Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Waltier Caywood,
Miss Nettie Pearl and Jack Belvin
were week end visitors in Dallas.
John and L. D. Guinn, Mrs. Pat
Cummings spent Saturday 'in Crock-
ett with their father, Hub Guinn
and family.
Sheriff J. A. Smith was in Long-
view on business Monday.
Miss Kathleen Wallace returned
home Saturday from a two weeks
visit in Marshall.
Mr. and Mrs. Egbert CopeJand
spent Tuesday in Dallas.
Mrs. Leo Tosh had as her guests
th's week, M!ss Bill Fulgham of J
Crockett and Donald Kent of Los'
Angles, California.
D. E. Jay of Jacksonville was in
Rusk Monday.
Mesdames Clyde Poore and Alvin
Shattuck of Alto were shopping in
Rusk Tuesday.
Mrs. B. E. Stovall and Miss Bill
March were in Tyler Saturday
&
Mrs. Frank Coupland, Earl Wal-
lace and James Evan spent Sunday
in Dallas attending the fair.
Mrs. Everett Chastain and daugh-
ter returned to their home in Hills-
boro Wednesday after a Visit in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Guinn.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Jay and
Miss Bessie Mae Teague spent the
Mrs. L. U. Gray and Miss Luzelle ' week end in Dallas and Ft. Worth.
Howison were in Jacksonville Sun-
day afternoon.
Mesdames Vie Pryor, Esther Har
rison and J. C. Williams spent the
week end in Bryan with Francis
Harrison who is attending Allen's
Academy.
Mr. and Mrs. Aron Cole of Alto
spent the week end in Rusk.
Miss Maurine Hewitt spent the
week end in New Salem with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Barefield Nettles
and son of Goose Creek are visiting
in thte D. X. Wiggins home.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Knapp and
son of San Augustine were visitors
in Rusk Tuesday.
Henry Grogan is in Dallas and Ft.
Worth this week.
Miss Helen Deckard who is atten-
ding T. C. U. spent the week end
here with her parents.
Mrs. Harold Howard of Robstown
is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs.
C. H Fitts.
Tat Cummings of Port Arthur is
visiting in the L. D. Guinn home
this week.
Maines spent the week end in Alba
visiting relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ed Brown of
Hearne, were the guests of Mrs. H.
O. Ward Sunday. Mrs. Brown is
Mrs Ward's sisteer.
Misses Marion Mallard and Bill
' March were in Jacksonville Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Harwood of
Beeville are making their home at
the present time with the J. F. Gray.
•Mr. Harwood has charge of the road
construction on H'ghway No. 40.
Mts. M. G. Hewitt had as
week end guests Geo. Houston
Aito.
her
of
of
Mrs. Tom Brabham and children
of Fort Worth spent the week end
here with Mr. and Mrs. A M Vin-
Mrs. J. D. Marsden and Miss Johr
nie Sloan are visiting in Dallas.
marriage licenses
Gerald Berry to Irene Hammond.
Homer Lacy to M'lldred Chambers.
Walteer Lee Murray to Lela Bee
Smith.
Earnest Tilley to Jessie Maude
Black.
John Sheed to May Joe Wilson.
John C. Young to Thelma Berry.
John D. McCarty to Louise Cotton.
Dewey Lyles to Corine Richards.
famous wrenn library at
university of texas
Mi-, and Mrs. W. H. Shook
Dallas are 'in Rusk this week
By JAMES D. EVERETT
Ponta, Texas.
The Wrenn Libary at the Univer-
sity of Texas is a special collection
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin P.oten and >n£. of rare books composed of first edi-
daughter were in Dallas attending: j tions, associations copies and manu-
the fair Sunday. j an^ Mrs. Tom Guinn, Mr. and scripts comprising approximately 6,
! Mrs. H. H. Maness spent Sunday in
G. W. Gibson of Jacksonville was Overton with Ralph Guinn and his
in Rusk Monday on business. I family.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Manning of j DROP your watch and DROP in tc
Troup spent the week end hsTe> with j aee WalDROP.
relatives.
FOR SALE—Good grade of hay.
Phone 209. A. P Bane 2tc.
TUBES
FOR ALL RADIOS
F. D. WALDROP
Fall
Styles...
Everything you need lor
that new fall outfit.
Be it tilted at a saucy angle
over your eye or planted
rakishly on the top of
your head
WE HAVE IT
Mrs. S. R. Curtis
SAVE
MONEY
TIME and
WORRY
By Buying Your
GROCERIES AND MEATS
FROM US
A Nice Line of
CHOICE FRUITS AND
VEGETABLES
In Season
Service That Satisfies
AT
Prices That Please
Sam Manning
PHONE 47
6et Real Relief
From Monthly Pains
SEVERE monthly suffering ia a
sign of warning.
If you are having aches and pains
every month, heed the WARNING.
See what is wrong.
Treat the CAUSE of the trouble.
When womanly aches and pains
are due to a weak, run-down condi-
tion, take CARDUI. It has been
used by women for over DO years. It
is a purely vegetable medicine and It
cannot harm you. Thousands of
women have said that when they had
built up their strength with the help
of Cardui, real relief was obtained
and their general health and feeling
of well-being improved.
If you suffer this way, try Cardui,
which you can get at the drug store.
MOSELEY DRUG STORE
century poetry.
Such auothor's works may be
found as Daniel, Drayton, Milton,
Cleveland, Suckjing, Herrick and
Dryden. Some of the writers of the
ISth century prose and poetry were
Addison Steele and .Pope. An envi-
able collect:on of the Romantic poets
such as Wordsworth, Coleridge, and
Scott, Keats and Byron; an almost
complete list of the Victorian poets;
Tennysan, lYtytfahey Arnold; the
Brownings, Rossetti and Swinburne;
and several collections of American
writers; Lowell, Longfellow, Haw-
thorne, Holmes, Edgar Allen Poe
and Irving.
The books are arranged about tho
room alphabetically by authors in
their chronological groups, beginn-
ing wtth oldest books in the sec-
ond case south of the door, and ex-
tending around the room in a clock-
w'se direction. Books and manu-
scripts of general interest are exhi-
bited in the case in the north end of
the room.
On the death of Mr. Wrenn in
1911, the library was left in the
home for several years as a part of
his undivided estate. Mr. Wrenn had
three children and they were deter-
mined that it shou'l-' not be broken
up. His he'rs r"'H>(.d all offers for
purchase unt'l they should be able
to disr^'e of it on conditions that
would establish it permanently as a
"rtemorial to their father.
In February, 1918, the library,
was bought my Major George W.
LittlefieJd, a member of the Board
of Regents, for $225,000 and pre-
sented to the University of Texas
vAth the understanding that it keep
the Wrenn name and be put in a
building by itself.
Major Littlefield, through this
wonderful gift, made possible the
beautiful room in which it is housed
at this time. The decorations in the
room is the work of Talamadge and
watson of Ch ago. The wood work
and furnituro are of American wal-
tCont-'nuec! on Page Three)
"
! jt
:: /%!?$■
Ctmong % Cfyurcfyes I *
BAPTIST CHURCH
Regular services at the
hours next Sunday.
JOHN A. WILLIAMS
regular
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Please note the change in the
hour of the evening worship and of
prayer meeting. Both serviced will
begin at 7, beginning Sunday night.
Also beginning Sunday the Junior
Endeavor will meet at G.
The sermon Sunday morning will
be GODS THAT CANNOT SAVE.
The subject 'in the evening will be;
THY WILL BE DONE.
Plans are being made to begin a
School of Missions next Wednesday
at the prayer meeting hour. Those
who are familiar with the school of
missions will want to starte right in
with the first lesson and get all the
five lessons. We invite everyone to
come and be in one of the five class-
es.
STEADY WORK, GOOD PAY
RELIABLE MAN WANTED to
call on farmers in Cherokee county
no experience or capital is needed.
Write today. McNess Co., Dept. S,
Freepo'it, Ityintfs.
Mrs. C, II. Weaver accompanied
by Frank Weaver and Carey Weaver
-attended Texas—Oklahoma football
gamcj in Dallas.
MR. AND MRS. D. B. LAWSON
MOVE TO MORRELL
METHODIST CHURCH
Thi conference year wMl close
with two more Sundays and there is
much work yet to be done. Let all
do his or her best to help meet all
the financial obligations of the year.
Preaching services at 10 ;50 and at
7 ;15 in the Everting. Tho Leagues
meet at 6;15 while Sunday School
-■ets at the regular time. Midweek
service at 7 on Wednesday evening.
LaSies Missionory Society Mondaj
fternoon at 2;30.
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley B. Lawson
have moved to Morrell this week.
They will be greatly missed—both
of them and regret :is expressed by
thoiir many friends as both were
very popular.
Mr. Lowsan is a public spirited
citizen and took much interest in
every th!ng that was of a civic na-
ture and was a valuable citizen as
was Mrs. Lawson also who will be
missed from the clubs of which she
was a leading member. Both were
prominent in social circles.
— —— i—r—<
card of thanks
Have four room unfurnished ap-
partment for the right party.
R. L. Tucker ltp
Wo want to express our sincere
thanks for every word of sympathy
and every deed of kindness during
our father's illness an death. Es-
pecially do we thank Dr. Moseley for
Mis aid and omfort. Words cannot
expi-ess our appreciation for the
floral offerings which were many
and beutiful. May God's richest
blessings be with each one of you
The Coleman Family.
FOR SALE—Mule, wagon, disc
cultivator, middle buster, cotton
planter bermuda digger and saddle.
Mrs. D. S. Lewis 3tc
Lesft from my home Oct. 3, one
small brown mare mule about 15
years old, end of tail bobed off. A
reasonable reward leading to discov-
ery. W. W. Jones Rusk, Rt. 4. ltp.
This is the class of beauty which
is in store for visitors to the 1933
State Flair of Texas, now in progress
at Dallas. She is Miss Dorothy Van
Kronk, one; of the members of the
chorus in Nina Rosa, second of
three Broadway shows which are
presented every night during the en-
tire fair. There are 30 others like
her
DROP your watch and DROP in to
see WalDROP.
We have in vicinity of Rusk, one]
baby grand piano and an upright,
would like to get someone to take up
5 the balance due, don't want to ship
back. Terms arranged. Manufactures
Wholesale Dept. 1708 Laws St_ Dal-
las, Texas. TFC.
New Feed Store
GENERAL LINE FEEDS
Dairy Feerls
Horse and Mule Feeds
Chicken Feeds
Little Chick Scratch and
Starter.
Cotton Seed Hulls and Meal
COME AND r EE US
GENE CARGILL
East Side Square
| PREPARE NOW FOR COLD WEATHER
It's SuretoCome!
Better call around and se ect that heater before
real cold weather arrives. Our line of both Gas
and Wood Heaters is very complete—and our prices
are most moderate.
Also a good line of Every Day Household Needs.
"WE DO OUR PART"
i:
fRA.
K
In accordance with our interpretation of
the President's National Recovery Act
. program, we are not shortening our hours
of service to our customers.
Dry Salt Bacon
Pound 7c
FLOUR
48 Lb. Sack $1.59
LARD
8-Lb. Bucket 52c
SPUDS
10 Pounds 22c
CORN FANCY—Country Gentleman
2 Cans 25c
Post Toasties
Large Package 10c
BRAN
Cam Chops
Sack $1.10
$1.39
KEEVER & SUMMERS, INC.
Day Phone 15 i Night Phones 89 and 187
Kominy Feed
Sweet Feed
$1.25
Sack $1,18
BRYAN STOVALL
CASH GROCERY. WE DELIVEI
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The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, October 20, 1933, newspaper, October 20, 1933; Rusk, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth291614/m1/2/ocr/: accessed July 17, 2024), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.

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