The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 237, Ed. 1 Monday, February 14, 1938 Page: 5 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Monday, February 14, 1938
THE SHAMROCK TEXAN, Shamrock, Texas
l Boy, 10, and Cousin He Killed
SON OF CITY FAMILY
MARRIES DALLAS GIRL
Apparently unaware of the seriousness of his plight, 10-year-old
Joe Edward Greenberg is pictured above at left calmly gating
peach pie in a Bluefield, W. Va„ restaurant after his arrest in
connection with the slaying of his foster cousin, Dorothy Louise
Lavender, 18, right. Authorities said the lad shot Miss Lavender
with his father’s pistol after a quarrel in their home. The boy
is the adopted son of Joe Greenberg of Nemours, W. Va. Miss
Lavender, a niece, had lived with the Greenberg family
-> since early childhood.
i, Mrs. C. Jones and Mrs. Wilkins of
■Wellington visited Mrs. Jones’
-■aughter, Mrs. M. M. Nix Sunday.
Wj Mrs. W. S. Kromer of Vinson,
Okla., is spending the week with
*er son, Earl Kramer and family.
Dolph Miller of Wichita Palls
spent Sunday with Mrs. Miller and
Miss Adelen Forbts visited friends
in Littlefield Sunday.
B. K. Oolson is in Vernon this
week on business.
Miss Artie Tubbs of Pampa, for-
merly of Shamrock, Visited friends
here last night.
Mrs. G. H. Aldous is ill at her
.home with a severe cold.
Mrs. Bedford Harrison has been
ill this week-end with a cold.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryce O’Keefe are
^in Panhandle, Pampa and Amarillo
for a two days’ business trip.
John Walker of Lubbock spent
the week-end here with friends.
Hubert Tindall, Chester Tindall,
and Harvey Hudgins are in Hot
Springs, N. M„ on a few days’ busi-
Ray Monroe is confined to his
home with a severe cold.
In a lovely ceremony at the home
of the bride’s mother in Foreman,
Ark., Miss Mary Louise Martin of
Dallas became the bride of Mr.
Herman' B. Hill Jr. of Memphis,
Tex., Friday afternoon, Feb. 11.
Rev. J. W. Hammons, pastor of
the First Methodist church of Fore-
man, read the vows before an im-
provised altar of ferns and garlands
of ivy. The softly lighted room was
beautifully decorated with garden
The wedding march was played
by Miss Margaret Dunn of Fore-
man, and preceding the ceremony,
Misses Helen Jeanette Martin, sis-
ter of the bride and Miss Ann
Ayleez Hill, sister of the groom, j
sang a duet, “Believe Me If All'
Those Endearing Young Charms.” j
The bride entered the room on
the arm of her brother, Roger Mar-
tin, who gave her in marriage. She
wore a tailored blue suit with cop-
per accessories and a corsage of
white carnations and lilies of the j
After the ceremony refreshments
were served to a few friends and
relatives of the couple. Misses Min-
nie and Helen Jeanette Martin, sis-
ters of the bride, Frances Hill,
Louise Lange and Dorothy Atkin-
son, presided at the tea table.
Mrs. Hill is the daughter of Mrs.
W. M. Martin of Foreman and after
finishing school there, attended
school in Dallas, where she has
since made her home.
Mr. Hill Is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Hill of tfhis city and was
born and reared here. He graduated
from Shamrock high school in 1930
and received a B. S. degrees in
Business Administration from Mc-
Murray college in 1934. He s now
court reporter of the 100th Judicial
District of Texas. The Hills have
been identified with city develop-
ment since their residence here and
both Mr. and Mrs. Hill are active in
church and club work.
An unique feature of the wedding
was the fact that it occurred on the
Silver Anniversary of the groom’s
Out of town guests at the wed-
ding were Miss Mmnie Martin and
Mr. Roger Martin of Dallas, and
Mrs. H. B. Hill and daughters Fran-
ces and Ann Ayleez of Shamrock.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill Jr. spent the
week-end in Shamrock, leaving
Sunday for their home in Memphis.
(Continued from Page One)
OUT OUR WAY
Marvin Montgomery of Memphis
spent the week-end with his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Montgom-
Homer Ewton was confined to his
home today because of a severe
Mrs. H. H. Tate of Amarillo and
Mrs. Etta Kennedy of Vernon vislt-
here Sunday with relatives and
G. B. Greenfield of Austin spent
the week-end with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Greenfield.
Dee Galbreath transacted busi-
ness in Childress today.
lng on the left flank of the Peiping-
Hankow railway column which Sun-
day defeated 15,000 Chinese in
northern Honan province. The rail-
way column was marching on Chl-
sien, about 60 miles north of Cheng-
With the Chinese front broken
along the Hwal river on the south-
ern side of the double-edged front,
a Japanese spearhead was being
pushed at Kubhen, 65 miles south of
gram will be a bout between Frank
Bills, who will leave Wednesday to
fight in the state golden gloves
tourney at Fort Worth, and Obed
Ray, a topnotch local fighter, who
is expected to give Bills a fight for
Hooker, a spunky little 75-pound
lad, will take on Coleman who won
his only start this season. Pendle-
ton and Callan, Shamrock’s rough
and ready little lad, will mix it up
in the 80 pound class. Jumping from
that to the 90 pound class K. Young
and O'Gorman will exhibit the
manly art of leather slinging.
Roden, star of last season's junior
high school football team and
equally as good with gloves, will
meet Nations in the 105-pound di-
vision. Harrison Hall, who went
down before the onslaught of Bills
in the Pampa Golden Gloves tour-
ney, is matched against March-
banks, a new discovery in the ranks
of Shamrock fighters.
Byars, who went to the semi-fin-
als in the Pampa Golden Gloves
tourney, fighting In 'the 126-pound
class will meet Young. One of the
classiest and fastest stepping fight-
ers wearing the green and white of
Shamrock is Dorman who in his
first fight here two weeks ago de-
feated a man 10 pounds heavier
thin himself after being knocked
down In the first round. Dorman'
will meet Red in the 128-pound
Jumping to the welterweight di-
vision, hard hitting Graybum Bur-
ton will take on Robison who fought
in the recent Pampa Golden Gloves
tourney. In the 160-pound class
Claud Pillers will meet Bill Hise
who has one victory and one defeat
to his credit so far this season.
(Contlnued from Page One)
band on the stage of the West Tex-
as State College auditorium. The
red band will be used from 10:30 a.
m. to noon of that day. Visiting
band directors will have a banquet
in the college cafeteria at 7:15 p. m.
On Saturday, the blue band will
take the stage at 8:30 a, m. and the
red band at 9:30 a. m. Mr. Grabel
Will direct an assembly program of
band music at 11 a. m.
At 1:30 p. m. the clinic will be
assembled in the auditorium for
demonstrations in groups. Supt. Ir-
by Carruth of Canyon, will talk on
"What the Band Means to My
Use of the drum major’s baton
will be shown by J. Gordon Burch,
Borger oil man, who formerly was
an army drum major.
Teaching of the oboe will be dem-
onstrated by Russell McKiski of tho
Amarillo academy of music, and Dr.
H. L. Robinson of Amarillo Junior
College will discuss the bassoon. At
4:15 p. m. Saturday the bands will
rehearse for a public program to be
given in the auditorium at 7:30 p HL
This will conclude the clinic pro-
TEXAN ADS GET RE8ULT8I
• Reverent Funeral Service
• Lady Attendant
Ambulance • - Phone 55
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Tarpiey and
sons of Pampa were visitors here
Sunday afternoon enroute to Dal-
Mrs. D. Ellis, who has been re-
ceiving medical treatment in the
clinic hospital, returned to her
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Edmunds left
Sunday morning for their home In
Cody. Wyo., after a week’s visit in
the V. W. Shoemaker home.
, Mr. and Mrs. Flake George and
daughter Ed win a visited Mrs.
George’s sister, Mrs. Ben Mathers
and family, In Canadian Sunday.
(Continued from Page One)
line Intersecting the Lunghai at Su-
chow and the Peiping-Hankow line
Intersecting the Lunghai some 200
miles to the west at Chengchow,
were the principal avenues of the
Puyang, about 70 miles northeast
of Chengchow, iand some 60 miles
from the vital East-West railway
fell, however, to an overland thrust
and advance detachments drove on
toward the broad Yellow river ly-
ing between them and the Lung^iai.
Kaifeng, possibly the objective of
this column, lies near the river and
on the Lunghai between Cheng-
chow and Suchow.
The overland forces were operat-
You May Pay
When You Pay
The best way to be sure you are get-
ting the most for your money is to com-
pare the Quality of service and price.
The firm which offers you value for
value, the highest Quality service for a
reasonable price will save you money in
the long run.
QUALITY dry cleaning service is
the most economical.
PHONE US TODAY
Superior Dry Cleaners
Next Door to City Hall
BIT MAYFIELD, Prop.
Copyright 1958, Ijgcbtt «c Mms Tobacco Co,
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Bones, Percy. The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 237, Ed. 1 Monday, February 14, 1938, newspaper, February 14, 1938; Shamrock, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth525674/m1/5/: accessed December 9, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Shamrock Public Library.